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.

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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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Saturday

September
193590

16

Harbados



Only -A Miracle :

Can Save Butlin’s

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept. 15.

] 7’S now painfully clear nothing short of a minor

. miracle can avert the collapse of Butlin’s
(Bahamas),’’ says the ‘Financial Times’ in a leader

this morning. It adds:

“No doubt it is easy to be

wise after the event; but it is not unreasonable to

expect a certain amount

before the event.’’
And their city diarist says:

ere’s going to be a wreck. Tr”.

of wisdom to be displayed

“T think one must take it chat
it seems directors

Ve a fortnight’s grace before the bailiffs step in.”



Conscription |
Extended To |
Two Years

LONDON, September 15.
The House of Commons today
passed a bill extending military

conscription in Britain from 18
months to 2 years. The second
reading—agréement in principle

—and third readjig—final ap-
provalwere both agreed to with-
cut vote. -

The Opposition had already
announced its support of the ex-
tension jin the three days’ emer-
gency debate, which ended last
week.

The Bill now goes to the Lords
or, Monday and will become law
on receiving formal, Royal assent.

War Minister Strachey gave
the assurance that even before the
1953 period, conscription would be
reviewed if the international situ-
ation permitted and volunteers
were, forthcoming.

“We should. like that. period to
he decreased, the international
situation permitting, and if pos-
sible abolished altogether,” he
said. But prospects were “not
particularly bright.”

Strachey also said the British
force which was about to go to
Korea would be composed mainly
of regulars,. though conscripts
would be included .—Reuter.

Armed Services
C’tee Approves
Marshall

‘WASHINGTON, Sept. 15.
The House of Representatives
Armed Services Committee to-day



approved legislation to permit
General George C. Marshall to
serve as Secretary of Defence.

The vote was 18 to 7. The Senate
Armed...Services Committee had
previously approved the legisla-
tion. :
Opposing votes in the House
Committee were cast by Republi-
cans. The Senate and House were
expected to act quickly on the
legislation .—Reuter.

|vdlue only as a
{It’s difficult to believe that there



But who's going to put up £800,-
000 at this stage when half of
that money is immediately to be
used to pay off existing cred tors?”

What hopes, he asks, have
prefer-ace shareholders of saving
any of their original stakes?
“Precious; little, as I see it. Of few
compantes would it be more true
to say that asset= command thelr
gong concern.

will be very active bidding for
an airfield on a loney island
though I suppoze that some of the
equipment will fetch something’.

The Daily Telegraph City Edi-
ter comments; “It must seem odd
to shareholders that as Butlin
intending to back the project
with £1.009,000 worth of property,
he’s not able to raise the money
on it for use by the company.

It must seem unfortunate too
that offers have teen made at a
time when the fate of the grand
Bahama project is so nearly
sealed”

* e
e

Pilot Killed:

e .
Leaves Widow
In B’dos

LIEUTENANT .PILOT Eric
Michael Welch, R.M., D.F.C., of
the Royal Navy was killed during
a flying display on Thursday.

Lieutenant Welch was flying a

-Hernet, a single seater plane
when he crashed at Lee-on-Solent,
Hampshire, England.

Cadets. fram the Argentine
training ship La Argentina were
watching the display.

Lieutenant Welch was the son
of Mr. & Mrs. Oswald Welch of
Southshore, Blackpool, Lancashire,
He was also the husband of one
oi the daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Fielding of St. Law-
rence, Barbados.

Mrs. Welch (Jnr.) arrived in
Barbados on the Golfito two
weeks ago with her two young
daughters. They are all staying
with her parents at White Sands.

Lieutenant Welch’s body will
be buried to-day at 2,30 p.m.,
with naval honours at the Royal
Naval Cemetery, Playhall, Has-
lar, Gosport, west side of Ports-
mouth Harbour.









Smut’s Death Is
A Challenge

From
Says Priest

A CLERGYMAN told thousands

God

At Funeral

PRETORIA, Sept. 15.
of mourners at the

military funeral of General Jan Smuts here to-day that
his death was “the voice of God to South Africa, challeng-
~ ing her to check the worsening racial relations between

her peoples.”

“The relationship between Africans and English-
speaking peoples is getting worse: the relationship between

black and white is more and more bitter”, Rev. J

declared in his oration.

Peoples’ Police
Fire On
W. Berlin

BERLIN, Sept. 15.

Uniformed People’s Police from
the Soviet sector of Berlin drew
their pistols and sent a hail of
bullets into the western sectors of
Berlin early this morning, seri-
ously wounding one West Berlin
policeman.

Police headquarters in _ the
American sector announced the
“East Berlin police opened fire on

our men without provocation to
bill-posters
who infiltrated across the sector

protect Communist

———$—_—

. Jeyneke

“God’s voice calls; will we re-
spond?”

The streets outside were throng-
ed by bareheaded men and weep-
ing women. All followed “he ser-
vice broadcast over loudspeakers
with great emotion.

The body had rested in a funer-
al parlour ampng flowers inehid-
ing wreaths from Juliana and
Prince Bernhard of the Nether-
lands which arrived by air from
Holland last night.

The service took place in Groote
Kerk, mother church of the Dutch

Reformed Church of the Trans-
vaal.
Coffin Draped

Escorted by more than 2,009

! : .
he coffin draped with the

i troops, t



CLEARING THE GOAL



U.N. FORCES 10 MI

WILKINSON—of Notre Dame sandwiched by Full Back Bynoe

«ward Brown of “Sparrow” cuffs out the ball to clear his goal in the Island-Sparrow Football match at
Combermere yesterday.



- Should
Germany Be
Rearmed?
ATTLEE

’ LONDON, Sept. 15.

Prime Minister, Clement Attlee
today summoned. his Cabinet to
consider the cable on German
vearmament sent urgently from
New York last night by Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin.

Bevin asked for further instruc-
tions on this issue following the
failure of the Big Three Foreign
Ministers to agree on it.

Kenneth Younger, Min‘ster of
State, represented the Foreign
Office in Bevin’s absence at the
Cabinet meeting.

Bevin’s request for fresh
instructions is believed here to
spring from strong pressure from
the Secretary of State, Dean Ache-
son for the creation of a German
military contingent by the North
Atlantic powers.

Bevin had instructions to agree
to the creation of a West German
Federal armed police force to
deal with internal security.

He openly stated in New York,
however, on the day that the
three power conference started
that he believed it was not at
present suitable to create a West
German army.

In view of the United States’
line, diplomatic quarters here
believe that Bevin is seeking |
authority to agree in principle to
the creation of West German
armed forces.



The French Foreign M nister,
Schuman is also understood to be
seeking instructions from_ his
Government this weekend in time
for the resumed session of the
Big Three conference next Mon-
day.

—Reuter.



U.S. Voters Will
Lose Nationality

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT OF SPAIN, Sept. 12.

American citizens who give their
vote in the coming election in
Port-of-Spain will automatically
lose their American nationality.
This statement was issued to many
Americans residing in Trinidad.
The American Consul General said
that their case comes directly un+
der the United States Nationality
Act of 1940, which specifically
provides for the loss of American,
nationality if an American votes
in any country other than the
United States of America.



141 Tdad Candidates ‘All Out’ In
Electioneering Campaign

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 14
Trinidad under the new const! -
tution which came into effect,
from September 1 goes to the pol!s
on Monday, September 18.

Already the 141 candidates
nominated last week to contest
the 18 elective seats in the 27

seat legislature are gone to th
hustings in “a loudspeaker” eler-
tioneering campaign which so far

boundary under cover of night”. | Union flag was taken from Groote |exceeded all previous campaigns

West Berlin police broke up Kt
and 0n its journe

the band with truncheons
they fled into the Soviet sector

They returned with reinforce-!
ments and accompanied by Peo-'tening in to the service at the},
ple’s Police who shouted threats farmhouse
a

across the sector boundary
police spokesman said

George Dertinger, East German
Foreign Minister declared in East
that

Berlin last night however

Kerk to Pretoria Railway Station
y throuch the Trans-
| vaal capital

Mrs. Smuts, who is 79, was lis-

just outside
where her husband died,

All of General Smuts’ children,
and six of his 25 grand-children
were among the _ distinguished

East Germany has no aggressive;throng of South African political

intentions against West German)
The People’s Police is
army”

—Reuter

not an i n
i

jand military leaders, and Com-
and Fore repr



on wealtt

entative

—Reuter

Pretoria |

as regards dirt-throwing, personal
abuse and the lack of constructive
party programmes.

| Five parties — reading right to
ft, Liberal - Conservative, the
| Political Progress group with only
two official candidates with
|four Leftwing groups, the Trini-
|dad Labour Party founded by the
late Captain Arthur A, Cipriani
| with twelve candidates; the Tracie
| Union Council with six candidates;
the Caribbean Socialist Party ler
by Patrick Solomon with 13

Butler’s Home Rule Party

the



ied



| Britain, France Agree
To Admit W. Germany

To Defence Forces

By SYLVAIN MANGEOT

AMERICA, BRITAIN AND

have told other North Atlantic Council Ministers to-day
the results of their three days discussions on West Ger-





—

ES FR

eee



arene

Reds Plan
Labour
Upset

IN BRITAIN

LONDON, Sept. 15

Minister of Labour, George
isaacs, to-day contitmed reports
iwtat Communists are planning to
cause a serious industrial unrest
ia Britain

He told Parliament; *Meet-
ings are being held this weekend
with only one object—to dis-
organise our essential services,”
The Labour Minister added, “I

am speaking at a time when our

men are facing serious risks in
Korea and when it is essential
that there should be no danger

of interference with their supplies
and their support.”

He stated that among leader:
ct the plot were men who had
just returned from a Cominform

meeting in Warsaw

“The Government are keeping
close watch on all these activi-
ties and will not hesitate to take
all necessary action.”

Anthony Eden, Deputy Conser-
vative Leader, described the Min-
ister’s statement as, “one of the
gravest which has been made to
us in Parliament in recent
in time of peace.”

He asked if the Government
contemplated legislative action
Isaacs replied “yes, if such should
be necessary.”

Isaacs said there was
that the organisation to plan
labour unrest was being created
chiefly by men prominent in pre-
vious unofficial strikes

Eden asked if the Government
intended to prolong the specia!
session of Parliament recalled
from holiday to discuss defence
beyond next Tuesday to consider
any legislative action

Herbert Morrison,

i white shorts (centre) and For-

years

evidence

NEW YORK, Sept. 15.
FRANCE were understood to

Deputy

many’s possible participation in the defence of Western] Prime Minister said that he did

Europe.



|
Advocate Hurricane

Relief Fund
For Antigua |

)
Previously

acknowledged $5,840.

Canadian Bank of Commerce |
Mrs Kellman 5.00
Miss H. Keliman 5.00
Ocean View Hotel Ltd 50.00
Norman Mitchell 20.00
Advocate Co., Ltd.
M. L. H. 5.00
§. T. Harrison 10.00
Mr. Agnes S. Gill 10,00
©. kK. 8 5.00
Sympathiser 1,00
Mr. & Mrs

D. M. Skinner. 10.00
Pe Fees tees ‘ 8.00
Mr. & Mrs. E. A. Way 10.00
F. L. Morgan 25.00

Rev. Frank Lawrence

St

James General S.ore

Total



Conservatives,
Liberals Combine
Against Labour

; LONDON Sept. 15.

Political quarters here to-day
predicted that the Labour Gov-
ernment would rush through next
Tuesday’s confidence vote on na-
tionalisation plans. Conservatives
and Liberals comb'ning to fight
the Government, clearly believe

America’s insistence on the| ot think it would
principle of Germany's serving
alongside the forces of the At-
lantie Pact counls Stag ‘the face
of British and French hesitancy
to rearm Germany at this stage,
was believed to be based on detail-
‘ed calculations made in Wash ng-
ton of the overall manpower re-
quired to build up an adequate
force in Europe to make it even-
tually secure against possible at-

be necessary
—Reuter

“Gazette”
Brings Family
Together



tack.

Acceptance by Britan and (From Our Own. Correspondent
France of this principle was ob- PORT-OF-Spain,
tained only after consultations} _4n exclusive Gazette story on
with their Governments. The} Friday, September 68, has been the
views of the British Cabinet were|â„¢eans of bringing father and

understood to be accompanied by] daughter together, after a separa-
thé condition, that the proposed] tion of almost 50 years, during
inclusion of German forces should] Which the two of them were not
not be allowed to prejudice the alive to each other’s existence,
joint programme of rearmament jon that day, the Gazette carried |
of other European powers; either | news of a Trinidadian residing in
the terms or priority of financial| Panama, Mr, Fred Huggins, whe
assistance. having reached his 100th year,|
. 7, was presented with $109, which

poe Atay in Borges was a promise made to him by the
attitude of some of the other Superintendent of the Hospital
North Atlantic countries would | three years ago, when he was re-
probably reflect some of the Bri- covering from a heart ailment.
tish and French preoccupation, The centenarian’s only daugh-
but it was antic’pated that the | ter in Trinidad, Mary Huggins, of
prin¢iple of eventual German par- Market Street, Arouca, who had
ticipation in an integrated force| not seen her father since 1901

the

Aduacate

would be accepted. when he left here for St. Lucia,

The dee'ding factor in its ac-
ceptance, it was pointed out here,
was the overriding desire to see
a reinforced American army
stationed in Western Europe, It
was understood that the Ameri-

read the Gazette report, and
promptly communicated with her
father whom she thought dead
since last she heard from him in
1941. She told the Gazette that
when her father left Trinidad



Jad. Os
oy â„¢
as /

Pri

e. ie
FIVE CENTS OO
7

we

Year 35
~%



OM SEOUL

Surprise Assault Threatens
- Red Supply Line

By JULIAN BATES.

UNI

‘
TED NATIONS F

TOKYO, Sept. 15.
ORCES have landed in

the heart of the Communist-held South
Korea and were to-nigh! driving for Seoul, the capi-
tal, spearheaded by paratroops.
Kimpo town and airfield, only 10 miles from
Seoul, was in United Nations hands after a spec-

tacular airborne assault.

American marines

stormed ashore at Inchon, west coast port, 18 miles
from Seoul, to open a new United Nations offensive
120 miles behind the main battlefront.

Frontline despatches said, there was a surprise bid to end
the war speedily by striking at the Communists’ internal

supply lifelines.

At the same time

South

Korean troops occupied

Kunsan, 100 miles south of Inchon, and were reported to
have seized the ports of Pohang and Yongdok behind the
Communist lines on the east coast.

Guns of

sritish and American

the great armada of 260

paratroops |

United Nations in their drive
{northwards
In the south, Communist troops

overed the landing, as armed with | opverwhelmed two American com-

adders thes
at Inchon,
icross the

I
mine-strewed river
the Navies pounded installations
General Douglas MacArthur, Su-
rome United Nations Commander
stood on the deck of his command



ship as wave after wave of the
first Marine division rushed on
shore

General Mac Arthur signalled:
‘Marines never shone more bright-
y than this morning.” Eleven
hours earlier, marines had captur-
ed Wolmi Island, 1,000 yards from
Inchon, after British and Ameri-
an ships had kept up an inten-
ive three-day bombardment of
the coast

Key to S. Korea

The recapture of Seoul—-won by
Communists within three days of
the war's outbreak—would give
the U.N. the key all South
Korea

Seou! has been built up by Com
munists as a vital road and rail
junction to carry supplies from
North Korea to their embattled
troops in the south, One main road
runs from Seoul through the
mountains to Taegu, beleaguered
strongpoint of the United Nations
defence box around Pusan port,

Seoul has been pounded by mas-
sive bombardivent since it felrter
Communists, Kimpo airfield now
captured by the U.N, is among the
biggest and most valuable opera-
tional air bases in the country

Officers said the co-ordination of
landings was “outstanding”. It was
like one great combined operations
of the last World War. U.N, bomb-

to

rs joined with the fleet in clear
ing the way for marines. General
MacArthur said the landing was
achieved ‘with clock vork-like
precision,

Though they were indications
that Communists were pulling
back from the Naktong front in

the South to meet the new threat
to their lines, late reports tonight
said the Communists had launched
i full-scale attack along the south-
ern defence box

City Jubilant

Lionel Hudson, Reuter's special
‘orrespondent at Taegu, said to-
night that the city was jubilant at
the news. Pyung Ok Chough,
South Korean Home Affairs Min-
ister, said the Southern Govern-
ment was standing by to follow

|

|

| Yongsan,

|r

put two forces ashore | nanies west of Haman, the Eighth
iding craft plunged | Army spokesman stated
as

West of
Americans pushed in,
were pushed out again, but finall¥
regained half of the lost ground.
North and South Koreans ex-
changed blows northwest of Yong-
chon on the Taegu front. Ameri-
can and South Korean troops
fought stubbornly to dislodge the
Communists from several domin-
ating hills north and west of the
city, The British sector on the
Naktong river line was quiet, But
American artillery and planes at-
tacked Communist targets on both
flanks

The 8th Army
Korean guerillas had landed at
Changsadong, 18 miles north of
Pohang and had gained their first
ibjective despite Communist re-
sistance, The third South Korean
Division was said to be six miles
from Pohang

Heavy Communist attacks were
reported east of Waegwan, 10
miles northeast of Taegu.

The Navy said today the Mar-

said South

ines suffered only “negligible
losses” in storming ashore at I-
chon, Admiral Forrest P. Sher-

man, Chief of Naval Operations,
sent word to the morning confer-
ence for reporters that he was
“happy with the way things, are
going.”

Briefing orders explained that
a 10-hour delay between first and
second landings in the Inchon area
were due primarily to heavy tide
The tide is unusually high off the
west coast of Korea, Within the
12-hour period it will fall as much
as 24 feet leaving great stretches




of mud
~~-Reuter.
GREATS NAKE!

From Our Own, Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
At the ery of “Look a snake
under the chair’! given by a
K.l..M, employee at Piarco air-
port on Tuesda 200 passengers

went into hysterics, jumping and
skipping about the place, looking

for a safety spot A mappipre
suake under the chair of a pas-
enger in the waiting room was



oon killed by Mr. George King,
fic Superintendent of B.W.LA
measured just short of three
feet

can delegation had not made the} she was the baby in the family
increase in American d visions in\ All she had to remember him as
Europe conditional upon the ae-)she grew up was a faded photo-

ceptance of the proposal about

Germany, but there was a general | office for reproduction



graph, which she brought to the
“Tl imme-

that Prime Minister Tlement| belief that satisfaction on this] diately wrote him a letter,” she
Attlee, whose Parliamentary ma-| po nt would greatly ease the pro-|enid “Rut for the Gavetta J
jority is only seven on paper,|cess of speeding up the dispatch} weld have gone on thinking
forced the steel issue know ng it|of American reinforcements to} thay he was dead.”
might cause an election. Western Germany. ~-Reuter. -
a - i

Government quarters at all 1,000 Czech Priests In SHAW'S PROGRESS
events appear confident that if E ‘ ° “LESS SATISFACTORY"
defeated on steel, Labour would; Concentration Monasteries | 1 0556n “edtordshire, Sept. 15.
be returned at the subsequent BAVARIA, Sept, 15. Doctors said today that the con-

election with a
than before.
Both Government and Conser-
vative machines are said to be
reasonably prepared for an
Autumn election,
—Reuter.

larger majority

the fanatical self - styled Tubal
Uriah “Buzz” Butler just returned
from an 18 months stay in Eng-
land.

Largest Party
Butler’s Party has the largest
number of candidates in the field,
contesting each of the 18 seats
but they are 90 candidates des-
cribed as Independents
from Conservative P. P. Gite Ray

Lance, to dead-left Jack Kelshall,
Indian candidates domin-

East

ranging

Two Czech priests who fled to}dition of
West Germany two days ago werejrecovering in hospital here from
to have said that|a fractured thigh was “rather less
about 1,000 Czech priests were] satisfactory
being held in concentration mon-|London consultant

today

asteries all over the country.
—Reuter.



expected to retain their Eastern
Counties and San Fernando seats
respectively.

Two outgoing legislators C. C
Abidh and Ranjit Kumar are
fighting each other in Scuth Car-
oni,

For Re-election

At present seven legislators are
offering themselves for re-elec-
tion.

In mobile campaigning this elec-
tion moved out of crowded hall

ate the election scene and cam+ meetings into open street corners
paign along racial and religious where candidates blast their
grounds claims to represent the people

Outstanding candidates are from loudspeakers mounted on

P.P.G.’s Albert Gomes, defending
a north Port-of-Spain seat against

Labour Party President, Raymonr
Hamel-Smith and the C.S.P





his south Port-of-Spain constitu
; ency by City Mayor Alderman
Norman Tang
C.S.P.’s Victor Bryan and th
independent Roy J h are bt

cane
didate Dr. Solomon is opposed in

motor-cars, thereby sparing can-
didates the terrors of heckling as
| the mobile campaigner can drown
out dissidents or move when the
going gets too hard.

The new constitution gives the
Legislature — comprising 18 elect-
ec e nominated unofficials and
> Official the ¢
etary, the Attorney



nial Se
General and

George Bernard Shaw,

but A

physician saw

comfortable.”

Shaw today
—Reuter,

the Financial Secretary and a Gov-
ernor - appointed Speaker from
Jamaica, Judge William Savary
who will preside without a vote
over the Council — the power to
elect five or six unofficial mem-
bers, to the nine-man Executive
Council—the Governor, three offi-
cials, the same as above, five
elected and one nominated, which
is the principle instrument of pol-
icy on whose advice the Governor
is bound to act except under cer-
tain conditions, safeguards the
powers retained by him.
Members of the Executive are
entitled to be given Quasi-Minis-
terial Status responsible for one
or more departments of the Ad-

ministration decided on by the
Governor,

The old Legislature was pro
rogued on August 31, but the life
of the present Executive is pro-
longed by warrant to October 20)

wed the new Ce





_SALLSENDS O\







ARE ALWAYS “TRUMPS”
WITH THOSE WHO KNOW

THE BEST

IN SMOKING PLEASURE









PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

HE CAPTAIN and Officers of
H.M.S. Sparrow, entertained
a number of guests to cocktails on

board the vessel yesterday eve-
ning.

Among those invited Were: His Exeel
lency the Governor and Mrs. Savage,
Miss P. Suvaxse, Mr. D. Savage, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Hopwood Major D. Vaughan,
Hon'ble E. J, Petrie, Hon'ble D. G. Lea
cock and Mrs. Leacock, Sir John and

Lady Saint, Hon'ble H. A. Cuke and Mrs.

Cuke, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Adams, Dr
and Mrs. H. G. Cummins, Mr. M. E. Cox,
Mr. and Mrs F. L. Walcott, Hon'ble R
Challenor and Mrs. Challenor, Hon'ble
Dr. H, G. Massiah and Mrs_ Massiah,
Hon'ble G D. L Pile and Mrs Pile,
Hon'ble A. G. Gittens and Mrs. Gittens,
Hon'ble Dr. C H_ St. John and Mrs
St. John, Hon'ble V. C._ Gale, Hon'ble
G B. Evelyn and Mrs. Evelyn, Hon'ble
Mrs. M. Hanschell, His Honour the
Speaker and Mrs. K. N. R Husbands,
Mr W. W~ Reece, Mr. and Mrs. J. H
Wilkinson, Mr. J. ET. Brancker, Coi

and Mrs. R_ T. Michelin, Lt. Commander
and Mrs. Gartside Tippinge, Major and
Mrs_ OQ. F. C. Walcott, Major and Mrs
M.L. D_ Skewes-Cox, Sir Allan and
Lady Collymore, Dr. and Mrs
Grannum, Dr and Mrs A
Mr and Mrs D A W
LN. Chenery, Mr
George and Lady



s, Mr. and Mrs
Jemmott, Sir
Mr. and Mrs

R. Norris, The Ver) the Dean, Miss
Mandeville, Mr. an AV. Nyren,
Mrs. H_ Phillips, M and Mrs. W. H
Grannum, Mr. and Mrs. J. Niblock, Mr
V H A. Chenery, Mr. and Mrs. H_ WN
Armstrong, Mr and Mrs F. A~ Bishop,

Mr. and Mrs C. G_ Reed, Mr. and Mrs.

Cc C. Skeete, Col. and Mrs. Lioyd-Stil),

Mr.and Mrs_E_ 8S. §_ Burrowes, Mr
and Mrs. T. E. Went, Mr. A_ B. Skin-
ner, Mr. D. E_ Chase, Mr. W. HE
Garrod, Miss B. Arne, Mr_ and Mrs
J. A. Robertd. Mr. and Mrs. A G
Leacock, Major and Mrs. A. R. Foster,
Mr and Mrs. G. L Taylor, Mr. J. W.B

Chenery, Mr. and Mrs H. A. Vaushan,
Mr. and Mrs. J P. Taylor, Mr_ and Mrs
A G IL Douglas, Mr and Mrs. R. B
McKenzie, Mr and Mrs GH _ Hunte,
Mr and Mrs F J. Cole, Mr_ and Mrs
D F. Blackett, Mr RG. Mapp, Mr
W A Crawford and Mr and Mrs. J H
Peacock

New Master for H.C.

R. R. R. M. GENDALL. B.A.,

Leeds University, arrived
yesterday morning from England
on the Gascogne to join the staff
of Harrison College and will be
teaching French and Spanish.

He was conductor of the College
Musical Society at Leeds Uni-
versity and will be taking charge
of, the school’s Glee Club.

Mr. Gendall served for 3%
years in the Royal Navy during
the war as a Lieutenant and since
then he has been training at Leeds
University. This is his first teach-
ing appointment.

. Gendall was accompanied
by his wife.

Travelling Representative
—Grenada

R. A. R. Cools-Lartigue, trav-

elling representative of
Gerald S. W. Smith and Co. of
Grenada, arrived by the M.V.

Daerwood yesterday morning on
a short visit. He expects to leave
on Sunday for St. Vincent and is
staying at the Hotel Royal.

Back from B.G. Holiday
S. Dorothy King returned on
Thursday by B.W.1.A. from
British Guiana where she had been
spending a holiday with her rela-
ves,

She is the wife of Mr. R. H.
King of the Advocate Co.. Ltd,

. 1¢:
Engineer—Apex Oilfields
ME, and Mrs, R. I. MacLachlan
of Trinidad, were intransit on
the “Gascogne” from England yes-
terday morning after spending
four months holiday.
Actompanying them were their
two sons Ian who is remaining in
Barbados to go to school at the
Lodge. and Michael,
Mr. MacLachlan is Production
Engineer with Apex Oilfields,

Shot at Bisley

R., Conrad Lumsden who was

in England with the West In-
dies Rifle team and shot at Bisley,
returned home yesterday on the
Gascogne. He was accompanied
by his wife,

BY THE WAY...

E had one
intelligent

of those fierce,
faces which
you see in the pictures of the
Castilian painters who trans-
formed the Flemish School and
made it something new.

Fernando Gallego might have
painted him. His features were
full of a dark violence. He swag-
gered as he talked, and you ex-
pected to see a sword at his side.
I moved across the bar to get a
better look at him, and to hear
what he was ranting about. As I
eame within earshot, he said in
a_ high, scraping, nervous voice,
“So I fiddled about a bit and got
another station.”

An Awkward Question

Na column devoted to the

grotesque tumblings and

somersaults of the City, I read:
In the absence of any visible sup-

POSOS POP OOOT SS SS

5

TO-DAY



This fs



POO?






i
i
“Would you mind lean-
tng on the other side
signor—we're beginning
to get a bit worried
about it!” |

Service

London Express

Lodge Schooit Matron

Visited Art Galleries—
England

ISS Sybil Atteck, one of Trini-
dad's leading artists who has

been to England visiting art gal-

c

which called

r

ti
I

his

j

Mt

leries and studying murals and
culpture, returned home yester-
lay evening by the Gascogne
here earlier in the
norning

Back from U.K.

R. Briggs Collins, Director of
I R, M. Jones and Co., Ltd., re-
urned yesterday morning un the
sascogne from England where he
1ad been on a four months’ busi-
1ess trip. He was accompanied by
wife.

Spent Three Months

R. Victor Stolimeyer, Solicitor
of Trinidad and brother of
Jeoffrey Stollmeyer, Trinidad
and West Indies cricketer, was an

intransit passenger from England

on the Gascogne yesterday on his
way back home. He was accom-

ISS K. M. BOULT. Matron of panied by his wife and little son

the Lodge School for the past

14 years returned from England

yesterday morning by the Gas-

conge after spending four months’
holiday. That was her third visit
back home since she came out to

Barbados to take up her appoint-

ment.

School Mistress Returns
ISS Sheila Ward of Brome-
field, St. Lucy, and an Assist-

ant Mistress of the Alexandra

School, returned from the United

Kingdom yesterday morning on

the Gascogne after spending four

months’ holiday While there she
said that she visited Scotland and

Switzerland and had a very en-

joyable stay.

Well Known Here

Humphrey and they had spent
three months’ holiday in the U.K.

Aftending Conference
In Trinidad

R. Perey Stewart, Managing

Director of the National Bus
Co. and the Esso Servicenter, left
for Trinidad yesterday evening on
the Gascogne to represent the
Scottish Diamond Lodge No. 84 at
the Scottish Mechanics Conference
in Port-of-Spain on Sunday. He
expects to be away for a week.

Awarded Diploma

ISS Joycelynne Pilgrim has

been awarded a Diploma from
the Women’s Institute of Domestic
Arts and Sciences of the Interna-
tional Correspondence Schools at

R. Ernest Forjonel who is wei] Seranton, Pennsylvania, U.S.A.

known in Barbados. having
visited here on several occasions
with the Tranquillity Tennis team
of Trinidad, was an intransit pas-
senger on the Gascogne yesterday
from England.
He is now returning home after
spending a holiday in the United
Kingdom

Trinidad Turfite

R. Fedo de Cannes, well
known turfite in Trinidad,
was another passenger from Eng-
land intransit on the Gascogne
yesterday, He was returning home
after spending holiday in the
United Kingdom
His brother’s horse Ras Tafare,
is probably one of the best known
on the West Indian turf, having
passed the winning pole first 38
times in 100 starts,

Will Observe Elections
R, J. E, T. Brancker, M.C.P.,
left on the Gascogne yester-

day for Trinidad on a short pro-
fessional visit, While there he said
that he would take the opportunity
to observe the elections which
take place on Monday next.

Mr. Brancker is a member of
the Caribbean Socialist Party of
Trinidad of which Hon'ble Dr.
Patrick Solomon is President. Dr.
Solomon is contesting a seat in
South Trinidad for the Legislative
Council.

o egs °
Visiting Relatives

RS, E. L, COZIER whose hus-

band is Acting Information
Officer, Caribbean Commission, is
remaining in Barbados for a holi-
day to visit her relatives. She
arrived yesterday morning with
her husband on the Gascogne from
England,

Mr. Cozier went up to cover the
Test Matches for Reuter’s Ltd.
British News Agencies, who were
giving a special coverage to their
subscribers in the Caribbean area.
He returned to Trinidad yesterday
evening on the Gascogne,

a

plies of tin...
tioning of the London market
would be seriously endangered.

“You talk a lot about tin. Well
where is it Show me some?,,
“My dear sir, that’s not how

business is done. We don’t show
you the actual tin.”

“But I happen to want to be
sure that the actual tin exists.”

“You must take the word of
Schackstick, Bottle and Wyle.”

“Then I'm to buy invisible tin?”

“Of course,”

“Look here. Confess that you
haven't a single ounce of tin on
your premises.”

“Of course we haven't.”

“There you are then.”

The Week’s Prize
T took an Essex builder four
years to establish the right of

POPPOLEPSPPE CES PPO LPP?

vs

; THE PLACE: :
STROMBOLI met”
“THE STAR: . i
BERGMAN

UNDER
THE INSPIRED DIRECTION OF

steed da tl

By Beachcomber

the normal func- the

She has completed the pre-
sweribed course of “Foods and
Cookery”. Miss Pilgrim is a

laughter of Rev, A. C. and Mrs.
Pilgrim of Mount Tabor, St. John.

Another sister, Miss Grace Pil-
grim, is taking a course in nursing
t Farrborough Hospital, Kent,

Mngland, ' oz
Doing Well in U.S.A.

R. Benjamin Wilston Watkins,

Barbadian now studying
medicine at the College of the City
of New York has been covering
tuimself with honours since he left
here in August 1946. He is Presi-
dent of the Caduceus Society (the
pre-medical group) of the College,
and he is the first coloured student
in the College’s history ever to be
inducted into the Sigma Alpha
Society for honours in his junior
year.

in addition, Mr. Watkins is
Manager of the Biological Review.
Chancellor of the Senior Honour
Society, Supervisor of College Re-
“istration of students and Chair-
man of many committees. To be
chosen as Chancellor of the Senior
Honour Society is the highest hon-
our that can be given. to
student,

In Barbados Mr, Watkins was a
pupil of the Boys’ Foundation
school, and was an Assistant
Teacher at St. Christopher's Boys’
School, He is son of Mrs, Milli-
cent Watkins of Maxwell Road,

Christ Church.
a nore the passengers return-
ing from England on the Gas-
cogne yesterday intransit for
Trinidad were Mr. Gerry Gordog,
Deputy Director of Surveys and
Mr. A, W, Skinner attached to the
financial branch of the Trinidad
Civil Service. They were both on
four months’ leave.

.
‘

Intransit





men who work for him to
work five hours a week overtime
on building houses, But the per-
mit that took four years to ac-
quire expired yesterday — and
the fun has to start again, The
men want to work overtime, the
builder wants them to, the people
with or without homes want
them to. So, naturally, every
obstacle must be put in the way.
What is the use of my trying to
invent imbecilities?

Cat Out of Bag

If there wasn’t so much money

spent on Government information

services,

é
C

GLOBE THEATRE

AND 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING DAILY

LT Ia Sh T

run by publicity men,
everybody would know what the
Fovernment was doing.

(Charlie Suet.)

PPLE LS PPPOE,



Ota

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;

.

>

Ss,

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Â¥ 7 7

q .

$ AND s

x Leon Errol—‘In THE UNINVITED: BLONDE” ~

“4 . 24s > »

% Latest American and British Newsreel % |)
>

. %

SSS GSO FOSS’ GOOOS OOOO OF OPO FOOO6 99990 8898S SSSSOSSO"












































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-

J

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950



B. B.C. Radio Programme

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950
7.00 am. The News. 7,10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. John Maden at the
Theatre Organ. 7.30 a.m. The Nature of
the Universe. 6.00 ajm. From the Edi-
torials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade. 8.15
a.m. Band of the Irish Guards. 6.45 a.m.
Dance Music. 9.00 a.m. Close Down. 12.00
noon The News. 12.10 p.m. News Analys-
is. 12.15 p.m, R.A.C. Tourist Trophy. 12.45
p.m. Semprini at the Piano. 1.00 p.m. Eng-
lish Eloquence. 1.15 pm. Radio Newsreel.
130 pâ„¢ Anything to Deelare 2 oe.
The News 210 p m. Home News from
Britain 215 pm. Imterlude. 2 30 p m
Heary Wood Promenade Concerts. 3 30
pm Sports Review. 400 pm. The
News. 410 pm_ The Daily Service. 4 15
m. Jack Train’s Record Variety Bill
00 pm. Listeners Choice. 515 pm
Programme Parade. 530 pm. Dance
with Me 6 30 p m. The Nature of the
Universe. 700 p m_ The News. 7 10 Pm,
News Analysis, 7.15—7 45 pm_ Behind



‘Up=to-the-Minute report from Paris on

THE NEW HATS

By

The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY AND SUNDAY 8.30 P.M. Mat. SUN. 5 P M.
R.K.O.-Radio’s Action Spectacle!

Paul HENREID and Maureen O’HARA in

= SPANISH MAIN ~

Color by Technicolor!

Got





POPPY RICHARD

6s 69366655: S

B15 Din” Weekly Sports Summary, 636/f| MAL MAZ AM —Oistin: sar. and SUN. 5 & 8.30 P.M.
pm. Me the Composer and You. 9 00 - '

we News 8 10" mu Snterluge 3o"ls scheaie

m, . . 10 45 ER a ,
Om. leuse bao tee Mon. 5108 pan, “THEY DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ON

Hear it Again, and

‘CHEROKEE STRIP”
(Musical Western)





DICK FORAN in

“

Beauty Queen
Wants To Be Nun

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
cust Sand th tn inne
ueen of the Sou a Islan :
for the past three years, who had ‘ ‘INEMA (Members Onl
been holidaying in’ Chile, said on | AQUATIC CLUBCIN (M y

her arrival in Trinidad last night, ) +

that she was on her way to Rome
TO-DAY TO MONDAY 8,30 p.m.



to seek audience with the Pope.
She wants to enter a Convent, she
said, She wants to get away from
the persistent invitations of Hol-
lywood star hunters. She said she}
won the South Sea Islands Beauty
Competition in 1947, 1948 and

A putty-coloured felt velour = Restavranr ceps
cone is edged with pleate Baimain ‘eature veiling. This
flouncing alain clack olilbox. trimmed with

London Bxpress Service. snarse Diack veiling, snood style,
is stitched with sequins,

trom Pierre

MATINEE: TO-DAY 5 p.m.

This Picture is Suitable for ADULTS Only






PARIS. Smartest numbers are brightly] 1949. After her first win, she said,

WHEN a Parisienne returns coloured (grass green or ruby] she was plagued with Hollywood FIRST SHOCKING EXPOSE OF _
from her holiday her first invest- red) and usually untrimmed. Cut} “scouts,” but refused all their . CRIMES AGAINST WOMEN!
ment is a new hat. supplies the interest. Crowns are] offers. pbs iis ai

She sees nothing incongruou® big and fit the ane. Brims are a
in wearing a long -haired autumn small and aureole the face sym- - ¥ :
felt pelene the gutters are thick metrically, So far there is very Loot Taken After Fire y. Wh 7 yf SF,
with leaves—in fact with her little tendency to tilt hats for- ff i y ij
summer clothes. This is keeping ward — although we are warn- ie ‘i PORT-OF-SPAIN. j

shi more impor- ed that this is coming. rom Our Own Correspondent) 4 vs iiliem ro Se
ore = acitinery “for 5 Freadnrd- When a recent fire gutted build- eee: ee ty teh Slee

ings at South Quay, Port-of-Spain,
hundreds of persons fought for
salvage of goods, ranging from
whisky and cider to sardines and
saltfish. At first, by the scores
they came, then by the hundreds
until traffic was almost stopped
along the area.

Cases of whisky and cider were
seen being brought out by findeys,
who hugged the booty tightly to
their chests. Towards afternoon,
when things began to get scarce,
and the police had the upper hand

|
|

man than in anything else.

—L.E.S.





sn » Released through FM CLASSICS, Inc. /





Rupert and the Castaway —6





=~

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.30
M-G-M’s Super Double. . .

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 AND 38.30

of the crowd. persons carried AND CONTINUING Joel McCREA
away burnt timber and stone, Charles BICKFORD
Fish For Snobs 20th C-Fox presents : —imn —

MELBOURNE.
Australia’s largest fish hatchery,





Captain Barnacle seems pleased out every day through my built to raise 1,000,000 trout a

to avi someone who will listen to telescope." All at once he pauses. year, will be opened shortly at in THIS WAY m
his troubles. “* I'm getting an old “ raion ot iplgseapes, he mes Snob’s Creek. —(C.P.) ROSE
man, Rupert,"’ he says, “and very thoughtfully, “1 saw someshing na
er. My favourite nephew, who onl on the 7 just now. | CROSSWORD aa :
should be with me, went to sea wish you'd see if your young eyes — rring : ‘
hres years ago and never came can tell what it is and if it’s still i4 5 6 JOHNNY EAGER
back. | can hear nothing of him there.” ‘Yes, do leg me try, Tyrone Power; Starring:
though | wai: for news and look cries Rupert os oe Robert TAYLOR

rson WE

Lana TURNER





Extra at 8.30

Half-hour Stage Entertain-

ment by Madam Tiam Fook
and Syd Vander Lyde,

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY TO MONDAY

TO-NIGHT ROXY

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.30

Republic Double .





DINE AND DANCE











|

AT 20th C.-Fox Double”
.-Fox Double .
2. Without ean atin a — ee June HAVER
CLUB MORGAN 4) 88282 |) aS. anies LS SE
12. Preneh waite, 15) : a ae
15. “OH YOU BEAUTIFUL
THE WEST INDIES MOST POPULAR NIGHT CLUB | 2: ¢'::« SECRET SERVICE DOLL”
Ba) Artetad in $-Bew ia ES
<< ‘ rea i 7 wh 4)
DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS SERIO SIe Ob Ses ant: the INVESTIGATOR : oe
Served throughout the Night By pow a, Dank tu run a) ' uy) * FIGHTING MAN
. us you are eehir re
Dial 4000 for Reservations * Puente back ‘oy AND OF THE PLAINS or
1 HERES Syste we. vo “THE RED PONY" Starring:
| 2 Bort of type. 18) Randolf SCOTT
ie aces Toh Mth coco
; 16. Scientific heath. 15) with
} 18 Pamous straits. 1 mean (5) Extra: Sat. Nite at 8.15 for
; , Solution ot vesterdas s uaz rerons Myrna LOY half-hour: MAGIC...
1 homaneeee! \rtee Petes THRILLS . . and MYSTERY
THE MANAGEMENT presents. 3! *: AP Bit Robert MITCHUM By Professor ALVINZY
J % uns » Parabolic:
with pride re Pp, ,Beernty: rh

THE DELIGHTFUL VOICE OF BRITISH GUIANA’'S
SINGING STAR.

| SSS LIS



SUNDAY, RATED SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING 9.30
ike tk THE TARZAN AND THE AMAZONS
8.30 P.M, rte THIS IS THE — CHEAP PRICES —
HALF HOUR VOIOR
VISIT PLAZA’S
is fa ha INGRID BERGMAN SNACK BAR

PICTURE THE WORLD HAS



a.m, to Midnite
eo OARIRAEAN BEEN WAITING TO SEE! aero
oaniee STAR | ITS A NEW HIGH FOR TO-DAY

SPECIALS HITCHCOCK SO EXPECT oe
witn RADIO THE UNEXPECTED! esi oes:

THE FILM.

STROMBOLI



LF Y.

(1) Again; (2) Foolish Heart;(3) Maybe its’ Because
(4) Ole Man River; (5) If I Love You; (6) Stormy Weather,

POS

TOOLS?

OUR PRICES ARE BIGHT =
CHECK THIS LIST =

THE NEW INGRID BERGMAN HIT!

INGRIDBERGMAN 3
JOSEPH COTTEN V7
MICHAEL WILDING @

ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S

Mr. RAY NUNES.
PROGRAMME:













Pick axes Ras, a : 7 7
Axeheads SpoRe Shaves UNDER,
Chisels Rules '
Braces & Bits Tapes

Compasses Pliers

Clamps Screw Drivers

Hand Drills Saws .

Files Levels F 7 =
Planes & Irons Oil Stones ~ co: 22 by = { AS
Hammers Emery Wheels (complete) me Ni
Hatchets Paint Brushes Tee HNICOLOR N
Tool Handles Putty Knives

Squares Chalk Knives





THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LIMITED.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Tel. No. 2039





SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950



Cotton
West

In The
Indies

(From the Report of the Empire Cotton Growing Corporation)

THE area planted to Sea Island cotton was 16,000 acres,
this being an increase of 6,400 acres over the previous

season.

The acreage under Superfine St. Vincent was practically

doubled but the production increased by only one third.
The crop was about equally divided between estates

and

peasants; pest damage was slight and the drop in yield

is attributed to the failure

of, the January rains, causing

heavy shedding particularly on late planted crops. The
superfine acreage is being maintained in the 1949—50 season.

The large increase in the acre-
age of Montserrat Sea Island was
due to extension in Antigua and
Nevis and to the return to normal
of the St. Kitts crop after a sea-
son of low produce to labour
troubles. The extension of acre-
age was a result of satisfaction
with the pricés offered, particu-
larly because the prices were
known in advance of planting.
Production was nearly 75 per
cent. higher than in the previous

season due partly to increased
acreage and partly to the excel-
lent average yield of 260 lb. per
acre in Antigua.

A slight fall in the acreage un-
der MSI. is expected in the com-
ing season. In most islands the
acreage is being increased, but
this is more than offset by the
sharp fall from 3,000 acres to
1,000 acres in Nevis.

Statistics for the 1948-49 sea-
son are given below: —

Total Lint. Clean Lint.
Yield tb.

Acreage Bales per acre Bales
Sea Island—M.8.L :
Antigua oe 3,550 2,312 260 2,184
Montserrat 3,825 1,585 166 1,470
Nevis. 3,106 775 100 452
St. Kitts 1,169 585 200 46C
Anguilla 100 12 50 10
St. Lucia .. A 286 58 81 53
Total M.S.I. 12,036 5,327 177 4,629
Sea Island—Superfine :
Barbados 4 : 722 145 81 146
St. Vincent . * 3,278 860 105 808
Total Superfine 4,000 1,005 101 954
Total Sea Island 16,036 6,332 158 5,583
Marie Galante :
Carriacou ... ; 3,850 391 41 _-
Total Crop sSat tes ee 6,723 ad -
Research & entation of improving soil fertility. The
The St. Vincent and Montserrat present season of satisfactory

Stations continued the work of
maintaining the quality and uni-
formity of the respective com-
mercial strains. The Montserrat
Station carried on the established
practice of supplying nucleus
stocks of pedigree seed for multi-
plication in the other islands
growing M,S.I.

In Montserrat conditions were
favourable and the crop was
established early and field trials
with various fertilisers were car-
ried out. The results corrobor-
ated earlier work and it is evident
that nitrogenous manuring can
be profitable particularly on the
lighter soils, Rotation experiments
have also been started.

In addition to the maintenance
of the commercial V.135 cotton
the St. Vincent Station has con-
tinued work on the VH cotton,
and the higher yield of the latter
was again demonstrated. The
aim has been to produce a strain
with lint in the superfine class and
the latest spinning test reports
show considerable success, The
results are promising but further
information is needed on the spin-
ning value of the material under
commercial conditions.

The value of nitrogenous man-
uring in St, Vincent has been fully
demonstrated and applications of
300 lb, sulphate of ammonia are
recommended. Trjals’ this year
show, as in Montserrat, that good
results can be obtained from cot-
ton seed meal and coconut meal.

On the Antigua Station the
rainfall was higher and better dis-
tributed than in the previous
seasons and the crop averaged
500 lb. Tint per acre. The pro-
gramme is directly mainly towards
methods of increasing yields and

rains and freedom from pests was
useful as it allowed results from
experimental work under favour -
able conditions to be compared
with those of earlier seasons of
low rainfall. Potash is not a lim-
iting factor but good results are
being obtained from phosphate
and pen manure, while the effect
of nitrogenous manuring is de-
pendent on the rainfall and on
the treatment of the land during
the cotton close season.

Useful information is accumu-
lating from the rotation and land
use investigations. Weed fallow-
ing in the close season gives poor
results due to slower early growth
and delayed fruiting which lead
to low yields especially when the
season is short. The growing of a
green manure crop is much more
satisfactory. There is increasing
evidence that large amounts of
fodder grasses can be grown, but
that high productivity can only
be maintained by fairly heavy
manuring. Further, when such
grassland is being returned to cul-
tivation, the arable crops imme-
diately following will be poor un-
less the temporary nitrogen defi-
ciency is corrected by a term of
bare fallowing, or by the appli-
cation of nitrogenous fertilisers.

Considerable differences in
quality of M.SI. are found in
different islands, Antigua and
some other islands producing cot-
ton of coarser fibre and lower yarn
strength than that of Montserrat
and St. Kitts. Interesting evidence
is becoming available indicating
that the differences is due to the
time of year in which the crop
is grown.



2 Tickets Draw
$14,004. Each

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
(From Our Own Correspondent)
Tickets P 3805 and MM 17537
which drew Ocean Pearl and
Mist Maid respectively, drew for
the first prize at the Arima Race
meeting last week. Holders of
these tickets will each share
$14,004.00. The gross takings of
the sweepstakes were $186,720;
$31,120 of this sum being Govern-
ment tax.

STRONG -



NOURISHING -

POLLING DAY IS
A SCHQOL HOLIDAY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Monday, September 18, Polling
Day in Trinidad, will be a holiday
for ernment Primary
Schools, as most of the schools are
required for polling stations.

Assisted schools may also have
the day off, if their Head Teachers
all agree,



Wat Yousean ‘*

SATISFYING



Low Prices Of
Surplus Goods
Alarm Dairymen

By J. C- GRAHAM

WELLINGTON, N.Z.

Despite reassurances from the
United States, New Zealand dairy
produce interests are concerned
about American plans to sell sur-
plus produce at low prices to
members of the United Nations
Food and Agriculture Organiza-
tion.
The U.S. has stated that the
countries which purchase the
commodities will be required to
establish adequaie safeguards.

Nevertheless, W. Marshall,
Chairman of the New Zealand
Dairy Products Marketing Com-
mission, says that the sale of
American dairy products at low
prices may well have an indirect
effect in every market in which
New Zealand sells its supplies.

“Unquestionably, these goods,
if sold under this offer, will ulti-
mately pass through ordinary
trade channels, and the quanti-
ties are sufficiently serious to de-
press prices,” he said. ‘‘The prom-
ising start which the commission
has made with sales to countries
other than the United Kingdom at
satisfactory prices is threatened
by this proposal, and if it is con-
tinued as a policy our trade in
their markets could become im-

possible,
Fighting Subsidies

“Unfortunately several coun-
tries are supplying dairy products
to the United Kingdom at prices
which are below their cost of
production, and we have already
encountered in our price discus-
sions the argument that other
countries are prepared to subsi-
dize their exports to Britain.

“This looks like the pattern of
trade that is developing through-
out the world and if powerful
countries like the United States
export portions of their produc-
tion of food which becomes sur-
plus, at prices which are ruinous
to countries whose main economy
rests on the export of food, the
effect om such countries and
world trade will be disastrous.

“As New Zealand is the largest
exporting country per capita in
the world, and as our exports are
mostly primary products, mainly
food, the effect on New Zealand
could be more serious than on
any other country.”

Marshall said that the United
States was offering butter and
cheese at a quarter of the price-
support rate, and at less than half
the prices Britain was paying New
Zealand,—Oan. Press.

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.02 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter):

September 18
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water:

6.59 p.m.

YESTERDAY
a (Codrington) .12

7.05 a.m.,

Total for Month to Yester-

day: 2.80 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.0

deg. F.
Temperature (Min.) 74.5
deg. F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E. by S., (3 p.m.) E.
Wind Velocity: 7 miles

per hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.985
(3 p.m.) 29.912

MATHS FOR DAD

STOCKPORT, England.
Fathers in Stockport, like fath-
ers everywhere, insist on helping
their children with arithmetic
even though their knowledge may

leave something to be desired.
So the Stockport education
committee has started an_arith-

metic class for parents.—I.N.S.

sam YOUNGE,

R
NOURISHING £0)

_MILK STOUT,



ere

Gow Eommvace 50

William Younger’s

MILK STOUT





Harbour Log’



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

In Carlisle Bay

Sch, Frances W
Seh. Belquee
ma D., Sch, Li
rama ©., Sch Gloria Henrietta, Sch
Mary E. Caroline, Sch, WL Eunicia
Sch. Phyllis Mark, H.M.S. Sparrow, Sch
M.V

Smith, M.V. Blue Star,
Sch. Laudalpha,Sech. Bur-

icille M. Smith, Sch. Cyclo-



Patricia.
ARRIVALS

Rosarene Lady

s$.S.

Alcoa Pioneer, 4,015
Capt i
M

Mullelty, from Trini >
Daerwood, 94 tons net, Capt. De

tons net)

Couteau, from St Lucia

S.S. Gascogne, 2,681 tons nets, Capt
Prigent, from Martinique.

Schooner Philip H. Daxidson 87 tons
net, Capt. Sealy, from British Guiana.

Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons net,
Capt. Steward from St. Lucia.

DEPARTURES

Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 tons
net, Capt. Alexander, for St. Lucia,

Schooner Grenville Lass, 38 tons net,
Capt, Simerson for St. Lucia.

S.S. Junecrest, 4,222 tons net, Capt,
MeLaren, for St. Lucia,

MY La rie, 60 tons net, Capt.
Leance, for St. Lucia

Schooner Mandalay II, 30 tons net,
Capt. Gooding, for St. Lucia.

Ss Seabreeze. tons net, Capt.
Eide, for Paramaribo.
S.S. Byfjord 1,109 Capt.

tons net,

Tharaldsen, for Dominica.

$.S. Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt.
Prigent for Trinidad.

Passengers arriving yesterday from

Southampton by the S,S. Gaseogne were:
Montagne White, Patricia Smith, Richard
Gendall, Lois Gendall, Rebert Ozanne,
Blanche Ozanne, Lambert Collins Joyce
Collins, Deborah Altman, Paul Altman,
Sheila Ward, Kathleen Boult, Patricia
Mitchell.

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies)
Ltd. advise that they can now commu-
nicate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station

8.S. Latia, S.S. Bruss, S.S. Demos-
thenes, S.S. Canadian Cruiser, $8.5.
Skandinavia, SS. Alcoa Pioneer, S.S.
Elizabeth, S S. Gascogne, S.S, Plymouth,
§.S. Dolabelle, S.S, Francisco R. Hort,
§.8. S. Mateo, S.S Pioneer Star, S.S
Britamsea, S.S Monte Ayala, S.S
Broit, S.S. Barfleur, S.S. French Creek,
S.S. Hestia, S.S. Sundale, $8.8. Theli-
conus, S.S. Seabreeze, S.\S. A, Muchell
Palmer, S,S. Esso Cadilac, S.S. Olympic
Games, S.S,. Bachaquero, S.S. Holberg,
S.S. Esso Cambridge, S.S. Rincon Hills,
8.S. Capt. John, S.S. Golfito, 8.S.
Rockside, S.S, Path Finder, S.S. Estero,
S.8. Ranger

Seawell

ARRIVALS — By B.W.L.A.L
From BRITISH GUIANA

V. Gullin, D. Kennedy, A, Grogan,
R. Parris, W. Edghill, D. Ferreira, J
Dalton, C. King, K. Broodhagen, D.
King, John Trim, B. Marnyshow, J.
Birkett, R. Birkett, H. Birkett, J
Lopes, Ww Baron, M. Baron, N
Chapman, St. Joseph, R. Humphrey,
B. Rohokan
From ST. LUCIA:

Margot Lang, Alan Lang, Simon
Mendes

From ANTIGUA:
Cecelia Parara
From MAIQUETIA:
A. Lazo, M, Lazo, F. Lazo, M. Lazo,
L. Cabrera, Eileen Cabrera, O. Alareen,
M Alareen, M Alareen, Jur. ©B
Martinez, C. Martinez, M. Martinez, O.
Forteul, J, Teran, D. Herfort, E
Ferfort, M. Mundorff, G. Mundorff, M
Carbonell, G. Sanson, P. Sanson, A.

Sanson, J. Sanson
From MARTINIQUE:
Roger Cottrell,

Chantal Cottrell.
From ST. KITTS:
Ramdin

cee sti ceili iA ace

Raymond Cottrei!,

DEPARTURES — By B.W.1A.L.
For TRINIDAD:

Albert Alleyne, Egbert Alleyne, Wilma
Alleyne, Marie Howard, Arthur Mackie,
Millicent Buxoo Ligia Rodriguez, Colin

Harris, Clayton Greenidge, Beatriz
Medialdez, Ligia Médialdez, Gabriel
Medialdez, Rafael Medialdez, Belem

Medialdez, Caesar, Ridriguez, Jadinath
Singh, Peter Gaffney, J. Yarrow, Nathan
Karlsbad, Lilian Atkins, Ronald Green-
wood, Ramdin

For BRITISH GUIANA:

Keith Lewis, Milton Vigilence, Alfred
DeFreitas, Carmen DeFreitas, Margaret
DeFreitas, Rev Mother Parkinson,
Stephen Skelchy, Edward Jones, Rou-
phail Makoul, Carl McWatt, Peter Wil-
lems
For GRENADA:

Cyn Johnson, A
Marshall, Dr
Oxilvie.

McLeod-Smith, Haroid
Cecil Gun Munro, Henry



BICYCLE DRAWING

The Drawing of the Good
Samaritan Bicycle Prize took
place yesterday at Belmont Hotel,
Cheapside. The winning ticket
held by Mr. C. C. King of
Roebuck Street was Ticket No. 88.





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9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well
“I have suffered for five years with Kidney and
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for







vinidad-Tobago
Tourist Service

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

The Alcoa Steamship Company
of Trinidad inaugurated a tourist
service to Tobago on Sunday, in
co-operation with British West
Indian Airways and the manage-
ment of the Robinson Crusoe
Hotel, Tobago.

The Alcoa traffic manager, Mr.
L. A. Caracciolo, in an interview
said this morning: “This is a tour
which Alcoa ~is arranging for
passengers arriving on their pas-
senger vessels from the United
States, and it is intended to help
boost the tourist industry in
Tobago” The idea is to give tour-
ists the oy of spending
a day in the island ward, Many
prominent businessmen from the
United States, including real
estate brokers, students and even
honeymoon couples availed them-
selves of this opportunity.

Where Is The Box?

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Mr, Charles Boyer, of Lennox
Avenue, New York, who came to
Trinidad on the Uruguay, intransit
to British Guiana on August 24,
is a worried man. A box contain-



ing foodstuffs walued at $150.00
(US

.) was a gift entrusted to him
to be delivered in British Guiana,
After it had passed Customs
examination here, the box was left
for storage with Customs Officers’
permission until Mr, Boyer could
secure passage for B.G. Mr. Boyer
checked his luggage on August 31,
and found everything intact, but
when he went to check again on
Monday, September 4, the box
containing the foodstuffs was
gone. But the tag which had
been attached to it was found be-
tween other parcels, He reported
the matter to the Customs De-
partment. He was informed that
unless a receipt had been issued
or the box they were not respon-
sible,

a’

U.S. Will Pay
$378,000 For
Waterworks

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN .

Negotiations between the U.S.
Government and the British Gov-
ernment will be concluded this
week in connection with the
Waller Field waterworks deal in-
volving $378.000 (B.W.I.). All
documents are ready to be signed,
but permission has to be sought
from the U.S. Government for
free entry by officers of the Trini-
dad Government to Waller Field
which is still a leased area, It is
understood that this permission
will also cover the movement of
persons who will be employed for
the purpose of the removal of
pipes,



LUNATIC SENT
BACK TO T'DAD

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN

When the “C.N.S, Rodney” ar-
rived in Trinidad, she had aboard
a mental patient who was in Can-
ada for eight years. The patient, a
Trinidadian, took ill during the
time that he was in Canada, and
after repeated efforts with the
best medical attention available,
it was found that much could not
be done for him. In the best in-
terest of the man, it was decided
that he be returned to his native
land.

The Canadian Government bore
the expenses, and great interest
and attention was shown in mak-
ing the patient comfortable on
the trip. Canadian Emigration
officials accompanied the patient
from Canada, They expect to
leave Trinidad on their return
| home by the “Lady Rodney,” on
Sunday, September 17,



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PAGE THREE

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Cycle covers and tubes.

TORCH LIGHT AND BATTERIES

ELECTRIC HOT PLATES—single and double

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BARBADOS Sq ADVOGATE

Grae SSS SS ce
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.
September 16, 1950

BEAUTY SPOTS

MORE and more people are becoming
thoroughly dissatisfied with a system
which allows beautiful schemes to become
“ten days” wonders.

To mention only two projects. In the
space of one year, Bay Street has been
granted two windows by the sea. The first
was obtained by removing a large board-
ing previously employed for advertising.
The presence of a sandbox tree there has
prevented this window from losing its
charms, but its beach has recently received
attention with regards to cleanliness.

More recently a large gap was created
near the General Hospital. Buildings were
knocked down but the refuse from these
demolished buildings remain on the spot
and today it has become another unofficial
market. It might be true that for this pur-
pose it is conveniently situated. It opens
on a fishing beach and is near the City
and several residential districts. But if
the intention was to allow the spot to be-
come a fish market, the least which should
have been done was to remove all the
debris, clean the place and arrange some
sort of pathway for pedestrians or narrow
road with a proper entrance and exit to
accommodate cars whose owners might
drive in, purchase fish on the beach and
then drive out without blocking the pass-
age. ‘

Besides these two spots in close prox-
imity in Bay Street, there is the Princess
Alice Playing Field. The outcry for playing
fields had its first answer in the prépara-
tion of the spot on the Reef Grounds. .
Thousands of dollars were spent and there
was an official opening followed by much
rejoicing. Since that, what has been done?
It was reasonable to expect that there
would have been a caretaker and a small
staff to prepare grounds for games, to pro-
tect the building and other property, to
plant trees, shrubs, and flowering plants to
beautify the place. But far from doing
this the Playing Field has been allowed to
deteriorate.

It is true that in Barbados there are sev-
eral societies and other bodies who are
always willing to give assistance in matters
of this sort, but it should be the duty of
some municipal organisation to see to it
that things are done. There could hardly
be any objection to this because the work
which would be done would be in the
interest of the entire community. Places
of beauty in Bridgetown are few and
when a policy is adopted of allowing places
to fall into disuse and become unsightly, it
serves merely to stultify the efforts of those
who try to improve the look of the town
and to encourage visitors to come among
us. »

The work of the Civic Circle around the
Garrison is evidence of what can be done
to convert unsightly places into beauty
spots and with the minimum of expense.

Work of this nature is needed in Bay
Street and atthe Princess Alice Playing
Field to-day.

Saturday,





BOYS

BOYS’ Clubs have been growing up with
pleasing regularity in this island. Many
people have supported them financially
while others have given of their time and
special knowledge to help the boys who
really need it.

The success of the first club formed in
Bay Street has so encouraged the sponsors
that they have secured buildings for two
others and need equipment. The necessity
for funds grows greater with the founding
of each club. To date they have survived
without any financial contribution from the
Government because the public realise that
the work which is being done is in the in-
terest, not merely of-the groups of boys
but of the entire community. The most re-
cent effort is the biggest and a dollar con- \
tribution might bring some donor a car.
The benefit is two-way.



Our Readers Say :

|

a a dns lala sinless elena it aaa nett on ohare

Stalin And Truman Find | {EDUCATION IN THE

Old Ideas Need Switching

TOKYO.

Comrade Beria, chief of Stalin’s
secret police, is a very polite and
considerate man. When he has to
arrest a Soviet V.I.P. he does
not just send around a posse of
flatfeet to do the job. He calls
himself in his vast, black, bullet-
proof Zis limousine.

With profuse apologies for in-
truding he carries off his more
flattered than frightened quarry
for “a little chat.” And that’s
that.

My friend Koltzov, editor of
Pravada, was collected like this by
Beria in December 1938. Koltzov
had made the mistake of being in
Madrid when the Spanish civil
war broke out and advising Stalin
that the Reds would win in Spain
if they received help from
Russia.

Just now I am wondering how
long it will be before we hear
that Stalin’s han e Georgian
confidant General Guzman Dere-
venko has been taken for a ride
in Comrade Beria’s Zis.

For, until he left suddenly early
in May this year, Derevenko was
Stalin’s envoy to the court of
King MacArthur here in Tokyo.
And it was he in the first place
who assured Stalin, so I now
learn on excellent authority, that
the Americans would do nothing
more than protest if the North
Koreans invaded the South.

His Peril

I wonder whether Derevenko’s
disastrous downfall as a mee
will be LESSON ONE to Stalin—
first of several lessons which these
first nine weeks of the Korean war
hold for Moscow, for Washington,
and even for you and for me,

The case of Derevenko should
teach Stalin the danger to the
Soviet Union inherent in the
Bolshevist system of diplomacy.

For, like Ribbentrop’s before it,
the Soviet political Intelligence
service compels its envoys abroad
to report what its masters in the
Kremlin want to hear,

LESSON TWO for the Kremlin
is that the United States Govern-
ment, contrary to all tradition, is

By Sefton Delmer

lised the Communist
superiority in manpower.

LESSON THREE is that police
terrorism and Communist indoc-
trination of Asiatic peoples in
class and race warfare do not
stand up to the test of war. Simple
methods of Western psychological
eeeeeene based on the appeal
of the rice bow! to an empty belly
are making unexpected breaches
in what was believed to be the
impregnable fortress of fanaticism,

Leaflets and broadcasts promis-
ing safety and good food to the
hungry and constantly strafed
Communist soldiers are now be-
ginning to prove most effective.

More and more deserters are
beginning to come over from the
Communists. Among them are a
brigadier-general (a high-up
Communist), and no fewer than
18 political commissars, each a
trusted party member whose job
was to watch over the morale of
the Communist troops.

LESSON FOUR for the Polit-
buro is that the decision last
autumn to use military force in
hurrying on a Communist revolu-
tion in the Far East* paid fewer
dividends than the old clandestine
methods of agitation and subver-
sion,

forces’

The Weakness

Washington’s lessons of the last
two months are mainly military.

LESSON ONE is that the com-
bat strength of the post-war army
was hopelessly inadequate.

To meet the challenge in Korea
not only has Japan been denuded
of troops but the United States as
well, Only two combat divisions
were left in America after recent
reinforcements were shipped to
Korea, Even so, American forces
in Korea are not yet strong enough
in numbers.

A full-scale counter-offensive
cannot be launched against the
weakened enemy. And the troops
cannot even safeguard their posi-
a against Communist infiltra-

ons.

Again and again on my visits to

now capable of making war with= «the front I have seen whole

out first having to go through the
procedure of getting a Congress
vote.

Moreover, the United States and
their Western Allies have poured
into Korea a weight of machinery
which has given them overwhelm-
ing superiority of fire-power,

And this has effectively neutra-

divisions of American troops held
up by a company of North
Koreans,

The Communists cross the river
by night, establish themselves on
one of the mountain ridges dom-
inating a road, fling barricades
across the road itself, and perhaps
place a couple of mines, The

Americans cannot use the road
until they clear the North Koreans
from the hills—an operation which
takes time.

The Americans should, of course,
have had patrols out on the moun-
tains amd on the road to prevent
the Communists getting there.
But they just do not have the men.

Road-Bound

Fortunately, the North Koreans
have no air force, so that their
striking power has been greatly
reduced by the complete disrup-
tion of their now much-extended
supply lines, which has not pre-
vented the Communists from re-
ceiving sufficient reinforcements
to start up a new general offen-
sive this week-end.

LESSON TWO that the Ameri-
cans-have learned is that they
must revise their infantry train-
ing. They must teach their troops
how to retire as well as how to
attack. They must teach them to
rely less on their Jeeps and more
on their feet,

Even today many American
units are still far too road-bound.

For my own comfort, I was
Brateful to find all the command
posts I visited conveniently placed
by the roadside. But I am told
that had I visited the Marines of
the Task Force I should have had
to get off the road and climb up
into the hills where the command-
er was directing an attack with
the same contempt for the road as
shown by the North Koreans.

A pointer for future develop-
ment—in Asiatic fighting, anyhow
—is the success of an experiment
by which American units are in-
corporating South Korean de-
tachments, The South Koreans do
the hill patrols, at which they
excel, while the Americans con-
centrate on the technological side
—tanks, mortars, artillery, and
signals. That is certainly proving
a formidable combination in
Korea.

For You

The lesson for you and for me
out of all this? Simply that in
this present world of ours Taegu
has become just as much part of
eur doorstep as your home town.
And that is one more reason why
I shall not feel a bit sorry for
General Derevenko if Comrade
Beria takes him for a ride,

*Promulgated at Peiping Trades Unions
Conference last November.





The Richest Card Of All

ROLLING DOWN THE SEA.
By Oliver St. John Gogarty.
Constable 15s. 278 pages.

THEY may call Dr. Gogarty a
chatterer. When some people
chatter, it is gossip. But when
Oliver St. John Gogarty talks——
and he is never in a hurry—he
can sometimes distil pure wisdom
and‘pen it in a prose equal to the
English of the greatest Irishmen.

Rolling Down The Lea is the
third of his autobiographical ex-
cursions. In the Ireland he finds
after a long sojourn in the United
States he enthuses and fulmin-
ates about politics, drama, letters,
racing, in sentences that lope
along with the easy lyrical swing
of the poet.

There is a trip to Galway and
Connemara, but it is Dublin—the
Dublin recalling Burgon’s line. “A
rose-red city—half as old as
Time!”—that dominates the book.
For Gogarty, the houses of the
capital are rose-red; even rose-red
are the shadows of the tenements.
And Gogarty quite often glows
rose-red, as when he cries:

here is as much
this attempt to spell English in

Irish characters — But, Incoim

Tax, Telephon. . . . as would

clear ‘the disgraceful slums of

our towns and raise the stand-
ards of living to include cleanli-
ness, health and self-respect.

His characters are as usual—
the celebrities that have peopled

Dublin:

see» » from the days of the

gloomy Dean Swift, who left
his money to found a lunatic
asylum “to show by one sar-
castic touch no nation needed
it so much,” to Mrs. Bernard
Shaw, who left her money to
teach manners to Irishmen and
some say (they would in Dub-
lin) that, in e of all his acu-
men, the man for whom it was
principally intended failed to
see the sarcastic touch.

Then come the citizens that
Arnold Bennett would call Cards,
all with a rare individuality that
is as Irish as the Liffey, but uni-
versal in appeal.

At the author’s request, the
book is not for sale in the Repub-
lic of Ireland.

This side of the Irish. Channel,
where a man who does not have
his registration number off pat is
in daily danger of being regarded
as an oddity and where orderli-
ness too often means ordinariness,
there is always a welcome for a
book that deals with Cards.
Especially a book by classicist,
surgeon, one-time Senator
Oliver St. John Gogarty—surely
_ richest, ripest Card of them
all.



By Jon Hope

DECISION IN GERMANY.
Heinemann: 21s. 522 pages.
By Lucius D. Clay.

FAR from being accused of
chattering. American General
Clay will doubtless be criticised
for presenting an account of his
stewardship as military governor
in Germany in the stilted style of
an adjutant instrucing his orderly

room,

It would be highly desirable for
brass-hats everywhere to write
with the crystal clarity of a
Colonel Bernard Fergusson. There
being only one Fergusson, we must
ask, therefore, that such chroni-
clers should set about their tasks
minus heroics and personal pre-
judice. And here Clay, unlike
some of his contemporaries, suc-
ceeds,

With a painstaking thorough-
ness, the quiet-voiced general
that lead from the high hopes of
describes the tortuous processes
1945, through the bitterness of the

on intervening years, to the establish-

ment of the present regime in
West Germany.

He shows that at times the
Hrench—ever-fearful of ea Ger-
many strong enough to threaten
the security of France—were as
difficult to deal with as the Rus-
sians. But for the failure of all
attempts at four-power control of
the post-war Reich his record
clearly lays the blame on the So-
viet door-step.

In his four turbulent years in
Germany. Clay had to make
many decisions. But the greatest
decision still remains to be made

At the beginning he writes:

No lasting stability may be
expected as long as 65,000,000
persons in the heart of Eur
are divided against their will.
And his final sentence:

West German Government
cannot endure over the years
unless it is taken back into the
family of European nations who
believe that the rights of the
individual are too precious to be
submerged in the State.

Thus he leaves the ominous
hiatus in Europe 1950.
WINTER IS PAST.

By Kathleen Noakes Hutchinson.
9s. 6d. 238 pages.

A DULL romance, but an in-
teresting guide book. Mary King-
dom is a concert pianist and this
is her love story. It is set against
a background of the Swiss lakes.
Fortunately, the author likes to
show off her knowledge of
Europe. Everything is ingenious-
ly introduced—from mountains to

funeral customs.

ope sales topped 450,000 copies.



Winter couldn’t pass quickly
enough for me.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED

@ Here is this year’s most
luxurious publication — The Sas-
soon Chinese Ivories. This three-
volume work will, cost £105, Only
250 sets are to be issued.

Subject is a collection of Chin-
ese ivory carvings assembled by
Sir Victor Sassoon over a period
of 12 years.

Paper to be used will be hand-
made; the volumes bound in half-
vellum, with real gold lettering.

@ Man who _ composed that
canteen classic—-The Shooting of
Dan McGrew—is still at it. From
his home at Monte Carlo, Robert
W. Service, now 77, has sent his
publishers 100 new pieces. His
name for them—Rhymes of a
Roughneck.

@ E. C. Bentley's army of ad-
mirers will be glad to know that
the master has collected The Com-
plete Clerihews. Illustrations are
by G. K. Chesterton and E. C, B’s
son Nicolas.

® A first nove. that will cause
a flutter at the Forei; Office is
John Appleby’s Tin Trumpet at
Dawn, It tells what happens when
a group of Balkan revolutionaries
make their headquarters at the
British Consulate. Shown the
script, a Government official said
frostily:

“A British Consul wouldn’t be-
have like that old boy.” To which
the author replied: “But wouldn’t
it be fun if he did. old boy.”

@ On the fall of France, Pierre
Clostermann escaped to join the
He won the DFC, com-
manded a wing. The war over,
he wrote a book about it. French
Now
the. English translation is prom-
ised for early next year. It is
called: The Big Show.
Over in the Isle of Wight
J. B. Priestley has just completed
another novel. It is in the man-
ner of The Good Companions.
Title: Festival at Fairbridge.

@ Family affair. Novelist
Daphne du Maurier takes time off
from fiction to ee book on
her grandfather, rge. Pub-
lisher? Cousin Peter Davies.

@ How much has the public’s
taste altered since the beginning
of the century? We shall soon
know. Two favourite novels of
the Edwardian age — Love’s
Shadow and The Limit—are to
make a bid for mid-century popu-
larity. Wilde knew the authoress,
Ada Leverson, well: called her The
Sphinx.









COLONIES

CULTURAL DEVELOPMENT
Ky E. 8. Timothy

LONDON.

The solution of practically all of the many
problems in the Colonies lies in the field of
education.

Is the right type of education being given
in the Colonies today? The question is being
answered unfortunately too much according
to varying political viewpoints. It has to be
said there are many obstacles to the spread
of education—lack of adequate schools to
cope with the increasing demands, a paucity
of qualified teachers, and shortage of equip-
ment are the major impediments.

In spite of these odds it can be generally
agreed that the Colonial Governments and
the Colonial Office have made and are mak-
ing remarkable efforts to translate their edu-
cational projects for the Colonies into
reality.

In Malaya, a grant for the establishment of
a new Technical College has been approved.
In Jamaica, a University College for the
West Indies has been established; in West
Africa, two new University Colleges and two
Colleges of Arts, Crafts and Technology
have also been established in the Gold Coast
and Nigeria while in Sierra Leone, Fourah
Bay College (which is affiliated to Durham
University) has now opened a _ Teacher-
Training Department in addition to its uni-
versity academic courses. In the Sudan,
Gordon College provides courses to degree
standard; likewise Makerere College in
Uganda.

All these Colleges are engaged in the
arduous but by no means unprofitable task
of moulding the men and women who shall
steer the wheels of destiny in the Colonies
when they emerge to political maturity. Most
of these University Colleges have extra-
mural departments which deal with civic
studies, the arts and the problem of illiteracy.

But there are questions which must be
answered by those who formulate education-
al methods and policies in the Colonies. What
type of education should be given? Education
for what — appreciation or production?
Should education as taught in the Colonies
be related to local histories, traditions and
environment? These are some of the ques-
tions now exercising the minds of those in

authority. They are faced today with unmis- |’

taken evidence of cultural renaissance in
West Africa and cultural evolution in the
West Indies.

A curious thing among the majority of
educated Colonials is that while they possess
a fairly sound knowledge of English or Euro-
pean history, they know little or nothing of
the history of their own countries. A distin-
guished Trinidadian, Dr. Eric Williams had
to confess recently .. . “I had studied the
city states of ancient Greece... . but I had
barely heard of Jamaica, Martinique and
Cuba .. . History was not without honour
save that of one’s own country.”

Education in the Colonies must be related
to the social needs of the region. Elementary
education should become a. folk training
which should give all alike a traditional
background that will stimulate.

Monumental history is a stirring, vital
thing; it can be touched. In every town in
the Colonies, every child-citizen should
know the story and antiquities of that place.
One of the ways in which civic spirit, pride
and patriotism must be born is in the sense
of historical continuity. The need is for the
formation of local historical societies in the
various Colonial territories.

Such societies have a fascinating work
before them, in the collection of local records
and the preservation of old buildings in the
marking of historic sites. A knowledge of
local traditions, arts and music is a sound
basis for the promotion of a healthy national
spirit among Colonial peoples.

This is a task for the Colonial University
Colleges. It is also a challenge for Colonial
writers and artists who are uniquely quali-
fied to preserve their cultural heritage
through the medium of books, sculptures,
painting and music.



tied acticin niietinghecinaiiathoote shinier tnraiesanplasihnaechticaiape



Anguilla Hurricane Appeal

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Having. werked for the
past fourteen and a half years in
the Leeward Islands, I have mora
than a passing interest in the wel-
fare of those fellow citizens of the
Caribbean. I have lived in St.
Kitts, in Antigua, and last of all,
in Anguilla. My knowledge of
these islands should qualify me
to speak a word on behalf of
those who suffered in the recent
hurricane.

I note with the greatest pleasure
and satisfaction the magnificent
response made by all Relief
agencies in Barbados to your
appeal for help for Antigua. Please
may I draw your attention to the
crying peeds of little Anguilla.
Whereas Barbuda is a dependency
of Antigua, Anguilla is a depend-
ency of St. Kitts and, therefore,
is not likely to receive a share of





the food, clothes and money sent
to ‘Antigua. Will you please cf
your generosity ask for some help
in money and in kind for Anguilla

Recent letters received irom

Anguilla tell a sad tale of whole-
sale devastation and human
misery beyond anything experi-
enced within living memory.
Jemima Richardson who is 97
years old was heard after the
storm to say. “I had never ex-
perienced a gale like this one yet.”

One writes “On Thursday Au-
gust 31, it was notified that a gale
was travelling in our direction and
would reach Anguilla that eve-
ning. About midnight the gale
started from the north and blew
from that Girection till 12 noon
next day. Much damage was done,
At noon the wind abated and we
all thought the hurricane was

over. But at 12.45 p.m. the wind
shifted to the South, that com-
pleted the destruction. Over 200

houses were smashed to pieces
and those which did not fall had
their roofs blown off a quarter of
a mile away. There is hardly one
house that is not damaged.
“Just imagine our fear as we
did not know what the end would
be, I cried, I prayed, [| trembled,
I ran outside to give Joe soméd
nails to bar the shutters, The

wind took charge of me and nearly
blew me into the trees above tha
house. Holding on to the housd@
I rushed inside as fast as I could.
Our house cracked. The shin-
gles and galvanized sheets wer
blown off. A _ portion of the
kitchen went. But thank God,
we are alive.”

The hurricane lasted till 6 p.m.
the list of September mowing
down everything in its path.
Hundreds are omeless, Over
200 houses are wrecked. This is
a high percentage in a population
of 5,000. Another correspondent
writes: “I cannot tell you of all
the destruction. It would take a
day to write about it all. Every-
one has suffered. Anguilla is
mourning.”

The West End Chapel (Metho-



dist) fell. The homeless are being
sheltered in the West End school,
The East. End School, The
Valley Girls’ School and the
East End Church One writes
“When I entered the East End
School, and saw the benches cov-
ered with white sheets, I thou

I was in a hospital. Perhaps



schools may not reopen tomorrow
because they are the refuge of the
shelterless,”

Anguillans live chiefly by agri-
culture, stock-raising, fishing and
sea-trading. The land was swept
by the hurricane, There is hardly
a large tree left. Crops are ruined.
Most of the live-stock were killed
even though they had been shel-
tered. All fishing craft were des-
troyed. Of the large flotilla of
Anguillian schocners which used
to call at every West Indian port





only three ships are left the
“Ismay”, the ‘“‘Warspite” and the
“Prince”. All others like the
“Excelsior”, the “Betsy R” and
the “Rose Millicent” were sither
swept ashore or carried out to sea
and wrecked on the reefs.
Anguilla is less well known
than Antigua, and, therefore, is
likely to be forgotten, But their
sufferings are grave I would
most strongly urge you, Sir, and
all men of good will to be so kind
as to do your best for our fellow-
citizen n Anguilla You ill
t have the satisfaction of |! win
that you have helped to alleviate

s there

the distress of a gallant and stout-
hearted people.

May I suggest that you open an
Anguilla Hurricane Relief Fund,
and that you send any gifts of
money, food and clothing to the
Warden of Anguilla. His address
follows:

His Worship Major W. D. Grier,
«The Magistrate,

The Valley,
Anguilla,
Via St. Kitts, t

Thanking you for your gracious
favour and consideration.
WILLIAM B. BRATHWAITE.
St. Mark’s Vicarage,

St. John,

Sept. 12, 1950.

Patriotism

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I have always heard that a
stitch in time saves nine, and I
do believe that if loyalty and
patriotism were more encouraged,
would not be so much dis-
We must not adopt a





unity

‘neither, hot nor cold’ attitude—
we must either be true to the
Red, White and Blue, or

traitors. _We are not as patriotic
as we should be, We must stamp
out Communism by rallying to-
gether and remembering or count-
ing our blessings bestowed on us
by British and American heritage.
This revival of Patriotism alone
will save. Long live Britain, long

live America.
BARBADIAN.
Broad Street
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR—This is a dirsct message to
Broad Street people to kindly
remember that this main street
and stores represent the island's
charm, and therefore no effort
should be spared to impress others
from near and far of this fact. We
are not so anxious to speak Svan-
ish, but to show visitors our deep
regard, courtesy and finer quali-
tie o that jroad Street hy
only bring “pleasant memories.’

CITIZEN.





a RS,

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| | Civil Servant
Introduced To Bar



Police Hold
Drawing For
Boys’ Clubs

T= POLICE need funds to run
the various Boys’ Clubs and
because of this they are having a
big drawing at $1 per chance.
The first prize will be a car, the
second a three speed cycle and
the third a watch.

Colonel Michelin told the Advo-
cate yesterday that the drawing
was to raise funds for carrying
on the Boys’ Clubs. Two of the
new premises. were rented and
they needed funds to assist them
in paying the monthly rents. The’
Clubs also needed to be furnished
and_equipped.

“The more tickets you buy, the
better chance you, have of win-

a car and also assisting
these unfortunate boys,” Colonel
Michelin ‘said.

MEN AND WOMEN of all walks of life

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

taxed the

seating capacity of the Town Hall to its utmost when
Mr. George Bennett Niles was introduced to the local Bar
by the Acting Attorney General, Mr, Frank Field and
admitted by His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-

more, to practice in all the Courts of this

morning.

Interest In
Colonies
Revives

IN BRIT-AIN

ane most striking impression
hich I gathered during my visit



Tickets for the drawing are on to England, both from private

sale all over the island.

No the

Barbados Police Maga-

zine is now being sold. The maga- E.
zine contains a number of stories} Officer
contributed by members of the] told th

Force ahd outsiders.
This edition also contains

Police Scholarship.
R. T..E.G
. of Castle Plantation,

conversations and the frequency

R TWO EDITION of|0f, mention in ‘the Press and

magazines, is the rebirth of inter—
est in the colonies overseas. Mr.
L. Cozier, Acting Information
Caribbean Commissioner
d the “‘Advocate”’ yesterday.

He said that this was a far

4) healthier
varlety of pictures of many Police] few renaissance too, bearing

activities. Funds from the sale of]/im:
these magazines go to the yearly] w

traces of that irritating
rialism and bearing—the-
ite - man’s - burden - attitude
which was so annoying to British

MAN, ‘Manager citizens lucky enough to be born
St/ in more equable climates than the

Eeter, reported to the Police that }fegs of London or the soot of

ut 10 a.m.

on Thursday, | Manchester.

C arles Sobers of Castle Tenantry| Mr. Cozier who was in England
died in the field at the same plan- covering the cricket Test Matches

tetion.

for Reuter’s Ltd. was intransit on

His body was removed to the}|the “Gascogne” for Trinidad yes-
mortuary at District “E” where a/terday.

post mortem examination was
performed by Dr. Kirton. Death
was attributed to natural causes.

Food Cheap

He said that food in England

FIRE at Hothersal Tenantry,} was cheap and he found that the

St. John, at about 1.00 a.m..]Government’s policy to subsidise

on Thursday damaged a part of|foodstuffs and utility clothing was
the roof of a house belonging to| Paying off considerably.

Jermain Bennett of the same

Jewellery and cigarettes were

address. The house is 12 x 8 feet} VeTY expensive and a bottle of

and valued $150.

N MONDAY. September 18 at

8.15 p.m., at the British Coun-
cil, “Wakefield”,
ardson, Music Officer,
lecture—recital on
Music.”

Miss Richardson will talk

music which is_ descriptive of
scenes in nature, places and per-

“Descriptive

Miss jan
wale a plenty of fish, but little meat.

rum cost 36/4. Fruit was plentiful
and delicious, but expensive.
There was also plenty of poultry,
adequate amount of eggs,

What attracted a West Indian
in England he said, was the civic

on|prade which was obvious in all

the smaller towns. The Corpora-
tion ran things like swimming

sonalities; music of moog and.Pools and sports grounds.

atmosphere; dramatic music;
music whicr tells a story and
music which characterises hu-
mour and Satire.

She will illustrate her talk a

the piano and with records from
the works of Beethoven, Mendels-
sohn, Schumann, Dukes, Delius,
Debussy and Parry.
HE MOBILE CINEMA will as
usual give five film shows
next week, The first will be a
private show at St. James’ Alms-
house for the benefit of patients
there.

On Tuesday night a show will
be given on Lammings pasture,
St. Thomas, for residents of the
Lammings and Mount Wilton area.
A performance will be given at
Black Bess School pasture, St.
Peter, on Wednesday and on
Thursday night at the Bay pas-
ture, St. Michael for the benefit
of residents of the Beckles and
Culloden Roads areas.

The final show of the week
will be given at St. Catherine's
School pasture for residents of the
St. Catherine’s area, St. a.

FRIENDLY CRICKET

MATCH will be played at
Pool at 1.00 p.m., tomorrow be-
tween C. V. Rayside’s XI and a
team from St. Joseph.

Rayside’s team will be repre-
sented by the following:— C. V.
Rayside, (Captain), N. Atherley,
(Vice-Captain), V. Fenty, Branch,
A. Mason, O. Small, O. Estwick,
Rollins, R. Gibson, E. W. Cave
and L. Cummins.

Telephone Co.
Reti
etires

A sympathetic and an energetic
gentleman who will leave mem-
ories of his manliness, was the
description given yesterday after-
noon of Mr. A. S. Duncan, retired
General Manager of the Barbados
‘Telephone Company. He was being

presented with a gold cigarette
lighter at the Company’s Office
by the workers of the outside staff
as a token of their goodwill,

Mr, C. G. Waldron, president of
the Telephone Workers’ Union,
presented the cigarette en.

Mr. Duncan who is a
served 15 years at the local tele-
phone company after he had work-
ed 23 years at the Constantinople
Telephone Company in Turkey.

Returns to Scotland

He is 67 years old.
the workers for the gift, he said



e parks were in first class
order and were well kept and the
gardens both private and public
were a beauty to watch.
could not help noticing the Eng,
lishman’s orderliness. Queues, he
said, were an example of that.

What He Didn't Like
Asked the things he did not like

island yesterday

Mr. Field in making the intro-
duction told the Chief Judge that
;Mr. Niles had started his career
as a school teacher in 1930 and
had in 1940 joined the Labour
Department of Barbados. In 1946
he had proceeded to the United
Kingdom for a course in Indus-
trial Relations under the joint
auspices of the Colonial Office and
the mistry of Labour and
National Service.

Mr. Niles was admitted to the
Honourable Society of Grays Inn
in November 1946. He returned
to Barbados the same year and
under the wartime concessions
then obtaining, took part of his
Bar Examinations here, Two
years later he returned to the
United Kingdom where he com-
pleted his Bar Examinations. He
was called to the Bar on June 2!
this year.

Valuable Civil Servant

“With this background, Your
Honour”, Mr. Field said, “Mr.
Niles should prove a_ valuable
member of the Civil Service, if
he remains in the Service. I sup-
pose now that he has joined the
ranks of the Legal Profession he
is wondering in which direction
his future career lies, and whether
his services may not be utilised
to better advantage in some Gov-
ernment Department for which
his legal training qualifies him.

“T would counsel him, however,
not to be over anxious, because
whatever post he fills in the Ser-
vice, he will find some opportunity
for displaying his legal talents;
and experience gained, in what—
ever direction, will prove valu—
able should he subsequently fill
a legal post.”

The Chief Judge said: “I wel-
come you to the Bar of this island
After several years in the Public
Service, as I know, by dint of
hard work and sound application,
you have achieved your worthy
ambition of being called to the
Bar.

“TI congratulate you on this, and
I am confident that the knowledge
you have acquired, and the con-—
tacts you have made abroad with
members of the Legal Profession
and others, will stand you in
good stead in whatever sphere of
the Public Service your future lies.

“If yielding to another tempta—
tion you wish and decide to
practise at the Bar at some future
date, I wish you every success.
You are now entitled to practise

in England, he said one was the in the | various Courts of this

cooking and anyone who gave] island.

him a boiled potato or green peas j Reply ,

before he had forgotten his} Mr. Niles replying said: “May

English experience, would be in| it please Your Honour, I should

danger of grievous bodily harm. |like to thank Your Honour for
Mr. Cozier said that the bomb-|the warm welcome you have

ing in many of the towns was still
very apparent and the scars of
war were by no means obliterated.
In Southampton the damage done
during the war must have been
colossal as there used to be huge
buildings there.

While in Southampton he said
that he was very glad to renew
acquaintance with Dr. Allan
Proverbs with whom he was in
the Sixth Form at Harrison Col-
lege. ‘He is practising in East-
leigh, just outside Southampton,
and was very hospitable. He also
saw a lot of Mr. Louis Gale who
looked extremely well. |

One Man’s Poison

He had two friends in England
who were doing well as doctors,
one a member of Parliament and
a Socialist who disagreed with the
National Health Service Act,
while the other a confirmed Con-
servative, thought it was a good
thing

He ‘said that he saw a good deal
of the West Indian students in
London and came away with
deep appreciation of the work
which was being done by_ the
British Council and the West
Indian Students’ Union.

Both those organisations
could do with more funds and
the could no‘ help feeling that
it was a stupid policy for the
West Indian Governments to
contribute money for schol-
arships without contributing
money collateral to the enter-

accommodation

tainment and

of West Indian stujents in

England; and he would like

all legislators to give the mat-
Either

re-
mainder to their well being
in England, or additional
money for the purpose.

Mr. Cozier said that he defin-
itely thought little of the English
penny press. He must stress the
word “penny” because papers
costing more than that amount

such as the “Times”, the “Man-
chester Guardian” and the
“Observer” were, he thought,

that he loved Barbados, the me among the best in the world, but

friends he had made here and the
workers who had him so
faithfully throughout the many
years. But he has two children
in Glasgow and he will be return-
ing to aa on Tuesday,

Mr. T. OSeasionry has been

Commercia

Ee A. A. W. Maile, General |
Plant Superintendent, now that}
Mr, Duncan has retired.

The other departments of the
Company will make their presen-
tation to Mr. Duncan to-day.

WOMEN WARRIORS
ARE FINED

A decision of Mr. C. L. Walwyn,
Police Magistrate, was rev
yesterday by Judge J. W. B. Chen-
ery and Judge H. A, Vaughan in
the Assistant Court of Appeal.
Their Honours fined Inez, Iris and
Hynacinth Pierre 20/- each when
they were found guilty of assault-
ing Ione Springer on June 6, last
year. Mr, Walwyn had dismissed
the case.

‘PIONEER’ LOADS SUGAR

Loading molasses and sugar at}. “ ; The “Daerwood” which called} .
this wort’ yeoterday was the SS. me ee, mt _{from St. Lucia, landed fresh fruit,
Alcoa Pioneer. he last appeal follows a tour |-ocoanuts and charcoal. Also ar- |

The Pioneer arrived early the |< f the slum areas which the Bishop|riving from St. Lucia was the| fos ; a
morning to reéceive her cargo, }made at the invitation of Coun- |“{nited Pilgrim S.” with an addi- ANIMALS & POULTRY
some of which was already await- jcillor Wills O. Isaacs, M.H.R., Act-|tional supply of charcoal and 2
ing her ‘in lighters. It called’ing Mayor of Kingston during fresh fruit along with 291 bag of a eee en ee ae
from Trinidad August copra.

the penny press are nothing but
penny dreadfuls.
With regard to the cricket, he
the camaraderie among
(the boys and the fine example set
‘by John Goddard himself. He
‘said that John was very popular
j with the boys and any success
' which the team achieved espe-
c'ally in its off the field relation-
chips was due to the popularity
of the captain with his men.



Jamaica Bishop
Appeals For

Support

(From Our Own Corr dent)

KINGSTON.
The Bishop of Jamaica, the Rt.
Rev, Basil Montagu Dale, has ap-
pealed to Christian Church meim-
bers throughout the island to sup-
port two funds; (1) the Antigua
Hurricane Relief Fund started by
the “Daily Gleaner”, and (2) a
new fund which he started to pro-
vide assistance for slum dwellers

extended to me this morning in
admitting me to the Bar of Bar-—
bados.

“The Bar of this colony has a
long history and a great tradition,
and I should consider it an honour
to be numbered among its mem—
bers. I also very much appreciate
the kind wishes expressed by Your
Honour in respect of my future.

“With Your Honour’s permis-
sion I should also like to thank
the Learned Attorney General for
introducing me in such eloquent
language. I shal] also be grateful!
for further permission to express
my appreciation of his very eulo—
gistic remarks.

‘I understand, Your Honour,
that it is unnecessary for me to
speak at length. For my part, I
am therefore content to pledge
myself to uphold the traditions of
the Bar, and to maintain generally
the dignities of the Legal* Pro-
fession.

“T thank Your Honour”.

Swinging
Of Bridge Is
Well-Timed

WHEN the Chamberlain Bridge
is swung, traffic coming from Bay
Street to the City and vice versa
has to cross by way of the Victoria
Bridge.

On certain of these occasions
the Victoria Bridge cannot accom-
modate the amount of traffic and
often traffic jams result.

The Harbour Master told the

“Advocate” yesterday that the
swinging of the bridge was always





done in such a way as to avoid as
much as possible, any dislocation
of traffic.

Shortly after he took up the
post as Harbour Master, he tried

to solve the problem of traffic and
the swinging of the Bridge.

He was co-operating with the
Commissioner of Police who had
asked him not to swing the we
before 9. a.m., never between
a.m. and 12 noon, and to have the
Bridge closed by 4 p.m. daily. The
Commissioner of lice recom-
mended the swinging at 9 a.m.
and around 3.15 p.m, because at
those times there was the least
traffic of the day on the Bridge.

The breakfast hour from 11 a.m.
to 12 noon, and at 4 p.m., when

people are on their way home from
work were considered the busiest
hours for traffic on the bridge.

The Harbour Master said =
occasionally, the Bridge
swung at other hours during “he
day for the convenience of ships

which had to use high tide for

going in or out of the inner basin.
There were cases of emergency
when it was swung at 6 am. or
around 5 p.m.

2,000 BAGS
OF RICE COME

Two thousand bags of rice or
the
island yesterday by the schooner |
“Philip H. Davidson”. The “David- |
also brought supplies of fire-

British Guiana arrived in

son’

“Fit As A Fiddle” HUNDREDS OF SPIDERS!

At Ninety-One

My schooldays were the best
days of my life, 91-year-old Claire
Ifill of St. Matthias’ Gap, Christ
Chureh told the Advocate yester-
day.

Born on September
(fill said that the only
transportation in her
was the buggy. In

16, 1859,
type of
schooldays

farmers usually got around on
donkeys from one parish to an-
other.

At that time she was living iv
Howell’s Cross Road and her
school was about a mile from her
home. The school was small
house with a few benches where

everyone could not get a seut and
some of the children were forced
to sit on the floor.

Usually there was a rush for the
benches, so those who wanted to
sit on them had to arrive early.
One day an American visited their
school and gave each of them a
shilling. She lost hers on her way
home while playing with the other
girls.

Ifill also remembers the 1898
storm which in her opinion was
the worst that ever struck this
island. Gesticulating, she said
that she remembered how small
trees were rooted up by the wind

and some of the houses in her
neighbourhood damaged. Nearly
everybody lost valuable things.
Today Ifill who has no relatives
alive lives with Mabel Belleville,
She said that she feels as “fit as a
fiddle” and reads the newspapers

without glasses. She feels sure
that she will reach the 100 mark.

FOUR GET
ESTATES

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, grant-
e| the petition of Herbert Neville
Rogers to the estate of Darrel
Isolene Rogers, late of Rockley,
Christ Church.

Also granted was the



petition

of Eric Mortimer Bancroft, to the
estate of Mortimer Hilton Ban-
croft, late of Dayrell’s Road,

Christ Church,

The petition of Marian May
Nurse to the estate of Peter Pat-
terson, late of St. Michael, was
also granted, and so was that of
Mildred Padmore to the estate of
Bowman Padmore, late of St. Mi-
chael.

The wills of the following were

admitted to probate: William
Thaddeus Maloney, late of Christ
Church; Clarence Waterford
Thomas, late of St. James and

Florence Bailey, late of St. Joseph

DECISION
CONFIRMED

THEIR Honours of the Assist-
ant Court of Appeal Mr. J. W. B
Chenery and Mr. H. A. Vaughn
confirmed a decision of Police
Magistrate Mr. S. H. Nurse yes-
terday. Mr. Nurse had dismissed
on its merits a case which the
Parochial Treasurer of St. Lucy
brought against Messrs, Robert
Thom Ltd., alleging that he owea
that parish $26.00 for taxes. The
taxes were in respect of a mail
van, 4

Mr. E. K. Walcott was coun-
sel for Messrs, Robert Thom Ltd

The case for the defence was
that the profits on the van were
included in the overall profits of
the company and the company
had been already taxed in respeci
of the profits from the trade in
St. Michael. The van was regis-
tered in St. Lucy because the
Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic
Act required it to be registered
there, but it was not rateable in
that parish.

—_

U.S. Workers’
Savings Branch

PROGRESS REPORT

U.S. Workers’ Savings Branch—Labour

Department to men Sist August, 1950

Received: $3,081,310 62
Disbursed:
Remitted to B.W.LC.L.O, 4,669 69
Refunded to Barbados
Government 71,468 37
Paid to Returned Workers 2,259,905 82
Paid to Workers’ Allottees 495,587.14
Paid Court Dues 593 36
$2,832,224 32
Balance (B.W.1, Funds) 249,086 50
$3,081,310 82



Exhibitions At
Harrison College

The following boys have been awarded

exhibitions tenable at Harrison College
from September, 1950:-
Primary to First Grade—For six (6)

years—C. B, Simpson,
Senior First Grade—For five (5) years
Vv. B. Headley, L. K. Griffith. For (1)
year—H. E. Porte.
Junior First Grade—For five (5) years
LeR. 8S. eoroet A. DeV. Phillips, R. V
Leacock, B . LeR. Moore, D. E. Weekes,
St. Michael's Vestry--M. DeC. Haynes,

H. S. Husbands.



the country,



‘a

j

|
|
|
}
great opportunities awaiting col-
lectors in the are
|
\



AN INTERESTING scientific paper which appeared in}

Nature of June 17 describes 224 species of spiders, of w hich}
110 are new, and established 16 new genera.

This paper

dealt with the collections of West Indian Spiders now in
the Museum of Comparative Zoology at Harvard University

Barbados is one of the West*
Indian islands that contributed a
number of species to this total.
Some of the species found lo-
cally are: The large hairy spider, |
Flat-

which is known as the
— Spider and makes a bite

as painful as the scorpion. This
species is quite different from

the bird spider and not so black.

Other local spiders are: The
Bird the large brown tarantula,
the trap-door spider, the large
spotted spider, crab spider, com-
mon house spider and long
shanked spider.

Another paper in Nature dealt
with a group of Jamaican spiders
and includes a collection made by
Dr. G. W. and Mrs. E. G. Peck-
ham 50 years ago. This collection
is made up of 26 species, six of
which are new, in 16 genera.

These papers, contributed to the
Bulletin of the Museum of Com-
parative Zoology, Harvard, by Miss
Elizabeth Bryant, emphasise the



Twenty Eggs
At A Meal

By WILLIAM BROWN

One hundred and _ forty-four
years ago — on September 8, 1806
~-died Britain’s most picturesque
giant 8ft. Tin,-tall Patrick
Cotter, aged 46, and weighing 25
stones.

When this gawky, bewigged
superman went walking in Lon-
don streets he chose 3 a.m, to
avoid the gaping crowds who em-
barrassed him if he ventured out
in the daytime.

Even then, he would scare City
watchmen by taking off the tops
of street lamps to light his pipe.

And for a £10 wager he once
kissed a pretty young married
woman who was leaning out of an
upper window in Cheapside as he
passed,

Cotter’s career as a show-freak
began at 18, when his father
leased him to a Bristol showman
for three years at £50 a year.

He was soon exhibiting himself
and often made £10 a day.

Wearing a frock coat containing
enough material to clothe three
men, Cotter showed himself
“commodious room” at No,
Haymarket, London, under
assumed name of O’Brien.

His advertising bills claimed he |

in
11,
the

was the lineal descendant of an- |

cient Irish kings — all giants.
Actually, he was the son of |
poor parents of ordinary stature |
at Kinsale, Co. Cork, and began |
life as a bricklayer. His mother
lived to be a centenarian.
Cotter always slept in
double beds placed together.
He would eat 20 eggs, three
large loaves, and drink three
quarts of beer, milk or water
at a single meal.

Four enormous steaks often
failed to satisfy his hunger at}
dinner-time.

When he was measured for a

greatcoat in Edinburgh, a 5ft. 6/n.
‘tailor stood tiptoe on a_ chair
while the giant’s arms rested

two



Ran gmsel

Building To
Be ~ lt

“WAKEFIELD”, local
quarters -f the

which

Road

with

Street

The Y.M.C.A’s “Wakefield”
was formerly owned by Mr. O. R.
Grannum, father of Dr. F. N.
Grannum, Senior Medical Officer.

The building stands in the cen-

tre of three acres of land, It is
surrounded with wall with en-
trances from both Greenfield and

Pinfold Street.

Many fruit trees, such as gauva,
sugar apple, plum, banana etc.,
= on the land. There too are

» be found the mahogany, palm,
biack willow, tamarined trees and
a variety of others.

Now that the Y.M.C.A. has
taken over all these trees will be
removed. The building, because
it is situated in the centre of the
area chosen for the playing field,
will be demolished,

Mr. H. H. Williams, Secretary
of the Y.M.C.A , told the Advocate
that they are at present making
preparations to move over their
headquarters to “Union Lodge”,
adjoins “Wakefield”
“Union Lodge”

“Union Lodge” has been used
as the Y.M.C.A.’s hostel since its
purchase in 1941, Mr. Williams
said that temporary arrangements
are being made for the library,
music room, buffet, billiards room,
table tennis room, and rooms for
other indoor games. The billiards
room is now situated in the sec-
tion that formerly housed the
offices of the Arts & Crafts ‘Soci-
ely.

Every available space is being
utilised in order to continue the
YM.C.A’s programme until the
building programme for “Wake-
field is completed. Owing to this
the sleeping accommodation is
not as great as formerly, as some
cf the rooms have to be used for
other purposes.

Large sheds at the back of
“Union Lodge”, which were in a
dirty condition, have been reno-
vated and washed and now have
a tidy appearance. These airy
rooms will temporarily accommo-
date the Scouts and table tennis
section and also another section
for cultural meetings.

DONKEYS QUEUE
UP FOR A DRINK

Shortly after midday yesterday,
over 15 carts with donkeys, mules
and horses surrounded the newly
made animal drinking trough at
Fairchild Street.

They were already fed by their

which



' | keepers and had not long refreshed

| themselves by a draught of water
from the trough. Some of the
animals were from as far as Christ
Church while the majority were

carelessly on the top of the room}from the suburban districts of St.

door.

Re-visiting Ireland by sea, he
had to sleep on deck; no bunk
was long or strong enough to
hold his great bulk

In London, as prosperity grew,
he drove in his own carriage,
which had g box sunk deep below

the bottom of the vehicle to
receive his legs and feet. He
wore size 15 shoes,

Anatomists badly wanted to
dissect Cotter’s body when ve
died.

But he guessed this in
advance and left orders that
he should lie in a bricked-up
tomb with iron bars, at Bris-
tol,

A plaster cast of the giant's
hands was destroyed when the
museum of the noe College of
Surgeons was blitzed

But you can still see there two
gloves that he actually wore.

FOOTNOTE: Other giants ex-
hibited in London: Ustus Mach-
now, 9ft. 8%ins. Russian (1905);
Chana-Woo-Goo. 8ft. 2in. Chinese
(1865); vaab) Brusted, 8ft. Nor-
wegian (1880).

" —L.E.S.

Exhibitions At
Queen's College

The following girls have been awarded
exhibitions, tenable at Queen's College,
from September, 1950:—

Junior First Grade—For five (5) years

G. M. Workman,

Senior First Grade—For five (5) years

. P. Graham.



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Michael

At regular intervals during the
afternoon other animals refreshed
themselves at the trough.

Some of the owners of the
animals told the “Advocate” that
they very much appreciated the
erection of the trough and were
taking full advantage of it.

They were more animals yes-
terday than the trough could ac-
commedate at one time, but there
was no rush and good order was
maintained,

What’s on Today

Meeting of Housing Board



at 10.30 a.m.

First, Intermediate and
Second Division Cricket
various grounds at 1.30

p.m,

Rifle Shooting Government
Rifle Range 1.30 p.m.

Polo, Garrison at 4.30 p.m.

iterenecinenincnlaney aay
‘ 2 ’ >

‘Nina’ On Dry Dock

After four days of dry docking,
the
the Pier Head
bottorn of the vessel but a bright
coat of red paint.

The upper part of the hull was
still dull, having been bleached by

the sun and rain during its two

years of inactivity in the inner
basin. This will be painted either

in the Careenage or at anchorage
Holetown Dock Yards,

off the
where the vessel was built.

With the masts up and other re-
novations made, the “Nina” is ex-
pected to look like a new ship
again,

FIBRE

10, 11, 12 &







head-
‘British Council,
is situated at Whitepark
‘Road, should not be confused
v the “Wakefield” at Pinfold
that was recently taken

over by the Y.MLC.A.



Caravel ‘Nina’ was lying in the
Careenage yesterday made fast to
No more moss,
seaweeds and barnacles lined the

MATTING RUGS 27 ins. x 54 ins, each.

BEDROOM RUGS 26 ins. x 54 ins. each

DRAWING ROOM CARPETS 71% ft. x 9 ft...

Cave Snepaerd & (o., Lt.



PAGE FIVE

a
























































and remember ...
OPPORTUNITY
Seldom Kuocks
TWICE !!



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Conway Cameras.
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Ladies Hand Mirrors. '
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Betty Lou Powder Puffs

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Cuticle Nippers. Bismag. Tablets.
Larola. Amosan for Bleeding Gums.

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Oe ee ee



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

DONT GUS! REMEMBER... WE “yf renee
UNGER THE MASK'S THRONE! men ZA wee izee

ee a

WHO CAN THAT BE,
RINGING OUR PHONE is THe Cmek Sn
AT THIS HOUR OF , HEAR HIM
THE MORNING ? \ Pe ; BREATHING

TRAIN CROSS ) THE TRACKS GO AROUND] | HERE'S THE TOP OF THREE-MILE HILL. ) ( YES. THE TRANS DUE HERE AT SUNSET
HERE HALF pf THOSE MOUNTAINS. WELL | | DID WE GET HERE AHEAD OF THE GET YOUR GUNS READY FOR ACTION.
“TRAIN, OEKE P 7
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SS

THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS

ne
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A Sourno

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aed as er
9 MIDNIGHT BOOMS OuT...
AND VENICE SLEEPS...
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BE GOING-AS IT’S MY 60! THAT'S THE RICH SUCH CHARM ! THE
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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950



that a
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ar feel years younger in a few days.

et Noxco from your chemist today,
it is guaranteed to make you feel At
and strong or money >

SS,
WE CAN SUPPLY

Pkgs. Cornflakes,
Puffed Wheat,

» Rolled Oats
Tins Rolled Oats,
Pkgs. Icing Sugar,

+» Brown & Polson

Blancmange






» Birds Jellos
Tins Patent Barley
» Seed Barley
Peanuts
Duffs Custard Powder
Pineapple Jam
Pineapple Juice
» Tomato Soup
Slabs of Bacon
Tins Oxtail Soup.
Eschalot per Th

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

| Headquarters for Best Rum.





-comes out
in the flavour!






And what goes in ? Why, pure

sugar, wheat, fresh eggs and butter—
together with the experience that
has made Huntley and Palmers famous the
whole world over. So many thrilling
varieties to choose from—lusciously-filled

* Custard Creams ’ and ‘ Reading Creams’,
meltingly-delicious ‘ Shortcake ’ . . . all
oven-fresh, sealed in tins and } lb. Freshpaks.



OF aprormenenT
ORCI MARUIACTURENS TO HH, Cine GOREE

HU ae: & PALMERS

delicious \

nglith, lions |
BISCUITS = nciins,

AGUENWTs 3. B. LESLIE & CO. LTD., P.O. BOX 216, BRIDGSTOMR)



Theyre new... theyre modern...
theyre Nuffield Products

COWLEY VAi
PICK-UP



1 tae et
i} S©ROCERS
ee Se

SS see tn




a




These big capacity modern vehicles have the finish and refinements of a

ivate car.
The high performance engine has been designed for economy, Senden
and long life. Good accessibility facilitates maintenance ani servicing.
Easy toloadand unload. Torsion bar independent front wheel Springing.
Gear on steering column. Four-speed gear box, ydraulic
many other modern automobile Sennen advances,
pick-up, oF

brakes
Available as a complete van, complete chassis with cb.

FEATURES THAT COUNT

Economical operation and
maintenance @ 120 cubic
feet of load space © Private-

car comfort and accelersiion @
Â¥ Safety cab with all round wision @
— All-stee! bodies on robust chassis
Van doors and truck tailboards dimpled for extra strength @ Truck sides re-
inforced attop @ Wide rear windows to cab and van doors for easier reversing
@ Bumpers front and rear @ Corrugated steel floor to van and truck with
hardwood renewable floor strips @ Hypoid rear axle for transmission silence
and long life.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD
Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504







SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950,

CLASSIFIED ADS. |

TELEPHONE



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE







CAR -- Ford—(1) 1935 35 Model with
paint, tyres and engine in excellent

condition .
4316.

Price $400. Phone Lawless
15.9.50—2n



DODGE CAR—M—161. Offers in writing
to the Secretary, Barbados Te
Cay, Ltd. 169

OPEL KADETT CAR — M. 649 in
perfect ne order, always owner
driven. Apply 8. Smith, Kensing-
ton New Road, Fontabelle, %, Lua
Office. 9.50—2n.

TRUCK—Ford V8 Truck in good work-







ing 0 . Offers in writing to the Secre-
tary ‘bados Telephone ba Ltd.
6.9 50—én



VAN—10 horse power Austin — in
perfect working order. ly D. V.
Scott & Co., Whitepark. 1 3493.

30.8. wt, f.n.



ELECTRICAL

‘iessescegiescitieeeinarnesiceaettinasinn~weanincirnsmamnenty td
CEILING FANS—With 60” diameter
Blades. Only a few left. Dial 3878. Da

Costa & Co.. Ltd. Electrical Dept.
16 9.50—2n

rrr ne NR

REFRIGERATOR—One (1) & cub. ft.
model two years old in excellent con-
aition. Apply Electric Sales & Services
Ltd. 15.9.50—2n.



REFRIGERATORS— Another shipment
of PRINCESS Electric Refrigerators just
received. Dial 3878, Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
Electrical Dept. 16.9. 50—2n.

RE
RADIO—One (1) Murphy 6 tube Radio

in perfect order. Phone 4239.
16.9.50—2n.



WASHING MACHINES—Bendix Elec-
trie Washing machines. The best by any
test. See them at Da Costa & Co,., Ltd.
Electrical Dept. Dial 3878. 16.9. 50—2n

WATER HEATERS—By Santon. High
Pressure Type 5, 12, 15, 30 & 40 Gallon
and special Bathroom types, Dial 3878. Da
Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical Dept.

16.9.50—2n

LIVESTOCK
COW—One (1) young Guernsey Cow
giving twelve pints of milk daily, A. W









Williams, Rose Cottage, St. George.
16 9 50.—2n
MISCELLANEOUS
CORN! CORN! CORN! Give your

poultry a Treat. Fresh Dried Indian
Corn Ready Shelled. Griffith's Rockley,
Christ Church. 13.9.50—4n.

DEMIJOHNS — Thirty (30) Covered
Clear Glass Demijohns 12% Gals. Capa-
oy: Rum Dealers should be interes-

*Fckstein Bros. 10.9.50—6n.

FISHING BOAT—named “The Hopa-
way” length 9 ft. in good condition, no
reasonable offer refused. ®Apply to Mr.
Elkanah Mason, East Point, St. Philip,

16.9 50—1n.
ee er

GALVANISED SHEETS—24 gauge. In
7, 8 9 and 10 feet lengths. Enquire
AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Trafalgar
Street. Phone 2696. 15.9.50— .f.n.

LIPTON’S TEA — Supplies available
from all grocers in 1 oz. packages 10c.-—
2 oz, 20c.—4 oz, 3c. Users of this most
delicious tea are invited to drop in and
see the lovely assortment of additional
Gift Premiums in Silver, Glass and
E.P.N.S. now available to them in ex-
ches for that part of the label indicat-
weight. Those who are not at present
ing Lipton’s Tea are also invited to see
the gifts and obtain a free sample of tea
at the same time. John F. Hutson Ltd.
16,9.50—3n

ENGLISH POTATOES—Mangrove Plan-
tation, St. Peter. 16 9 50—2n

One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co.,
Ltd., Whitepark, _. 13,9,50—t.f.n,

PRAM—Large twin pram with fold-
tng hood. Apply Mrs. L. A. Williams
95-275. 15.9.50—5n.

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch
records, and we have ‘ae. records too.

A. BARNES & CO,, LTD.





i











10.8.50—t.f.n.
TANKS—6 water Tanks holding
300 gallons. Can be seen at Central

Foundry Dock Yard 15,9,50—In.

YAWL—“Frapida"” approx. 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply
J. R. Edwards. Phone

2520.
15.8.50—T.F 1.

PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ESTHER
INNISS (nee SANDIFORD) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order

signed by me.
ERROL INNISS,
St. Lawrence,
Christ Church.
15.9,.50—2n



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

EDWIN YARDE,
St. Martin,
St. Philip.
15.9.50-—2n .

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Albertha Mc.
Clean (nee Sargeant) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a_ written order
signed by me. .

Sed. Ivan McClean,
Halls Road,
St. Michael,
16.9.50—2n.



‘EDUCATIONAL |
Malvern Academy

Edenville, Cheapside.

This School will reopen on Tuesday
the 19th of September at 9.30 a.m.
New pupils will be interviewed on
Monday the 18th at 9.30 a.m

F. L. MORRIS,
Headmaster .
13.9.50—2n

Parry School

Wanted from October ist an Acting
Assistant Maste> for the Parry School,
St. Lucy. Salary according to Secondary
Schools Scale.

Applications with testimonials will be
received by the Headmaster up to Sep-
tember 26. 9.0.50-—4n







NOTICE

The Autumn Term of the Lodge School
opens on Tuesday the 19th of Septem-
ber, 1950 at 9.45 a.m,

New boys who have not been already
examined should present themselves for
the Entrance Examination on Monday.
the 18th of September at 10 o'clock a.m.

CYRIL E.

STOUTE,
Secretary,
Governing Bodr,
Lodge School.
12.9. 40—3n.





NOTICE

OWING to repairs at present being
effected to the Christ Church Bows"
Foundation School, next term will begin
on Tuesday 26th September, instead of
the 19th of September

No new pupils will be admitted.

WwW. H. A
Body, Boys’ Foundation
School, Ch. Ch

Secty., Gov

C. S. HERKES

B.A.,F.C.C.S.,

Accountant,
Commerce

Associated Public
Certified Teacher
P.O. Box 193, B

in




en Furnished. All modern Q
Available from ist November. Dial sees
or 2328. 13.9, .

A. Scott, Magazine Lane. D'Arcy A.
Scott of Magazine Lane every
class of individual a house or property
; on terms. 13.9.50-—3n. W.S.S.



es

eo
MOORINGS—Maritfé Gardens, Apart-

ments gow ready for occupancy. Apply
Mrs. Gibson, Marine Hotel.
15,9,.60—2n

Coast,









“MARISTOW" Maxwell

OFFICES—Two Offices
0a to No. 2 ca =
8 . "is 8. 2 ‘on
ROOM—One furnished, large, cool

Room at Bel Air, Richmond Gap, Diai
3663. 12.9.50—2ry



TANGLIN — Beac!
Uctober onwards,
wise, 3 double
Simmons
ing room and .
age, servant's room. Apply
3626 27.8.



=e months Superintendent whose decision
tain months for This. is aie shall be final in regard thereto.











| PUMLIC NOTICES

“So Many
Unworthy”

i . pPORE-OFS -SPAIN.
rom Our jon Correspondent)

Canon M. E. Farquhar told a
packed congregation at St, Paul's
Chureh, San Fernando, that
“never before in the history of
Trinidad has there been such a
majority of unworthy persons
offering themselves to the elector-
ate”. He added that “unless there
is a moment of God’s intervention,
we are going to pass through a
time of chaos for the next five
years.”

BARBADOS GENERAL
HOSPITAL

SEALED TENDERS will be re-
ceived at the Hospital up to 12
o'clock a epee on Wednesday, 20th

1950, for supplying
ares in in ‘the following lines for
of six months from Ist

Se tees oeesecew”



2 *

Mr, A. H. Hamei-Smith, popu-
Jar Solicitor, and well-known
proprietor in Port-of-Spain, has
emphatically denied that he is
Supporting the candidature of his
nephew Mr. Raymond Hamel-
Smith, Barrister-at-Law, and
Seeeitent of the Trinidad Labour

irty.

Said he, in a letter addressed
to the Port-of-Spain papers, “I
wish to state unreservedly, that I

except they are on
en by the General
Hospi articles furnished shall be| Pai





for wale Ph aust submit | 2Ot support this particular can-
formation. â„¢ ee 9.eo en =" Boke | ee time" of tendering Saeed didate for political honours. The
ies other persons known to|"€250" is, that I do not now, and

WANTED | owsea Br property yr expressing their | 2ever have in fact, been a sup-

te teecsene e salen ee a one views and

convictions of which Mr. Ray-

HELP sureties To for the fulftment of of the mond Hamel-Smith is a_ well



SALES GIRL who speaks Spanish.
Apply Bata Shoe Store Broad St

14.9. 50—3n

SERVANTS—Two (2) General Servants.

Apply “Kingsley 2nd Avenue, Belle-

ville. 16.9.50—3n

PRESSERS & MRSSENGERS—2 Press-
ers for our Hoffman Press. 2 Messen-
gers for our Carrier Biqyele. App y
B'dos Dye & Laundry Works.

16,9. 50-—2n

MISCELLANEOUS



HOUSE—English Family requires House | afternoon will be sold at my office to

to rent, one or two years, St. John, St.



Josept, St. George, St. Philip. Write
Box 33, c/o Advocate Co. *

10.9.50-—Gn.

STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage’

Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of
the B.W.I., Curacao and Aruba, Best

Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,



No, 10 Swan Street. 16.9. 50—3n.
LOST & FOUND



LOST.

WATCH—One (1) Ladies’ Bulovia Watch
with the No. 2487695 at the back, between
Mount Wilton and Bloomsbury road.



Finder will be rewarded on returning to | *°

Mr. Harold Russell, Airy Hill, St. Joseph.
16.9.59—In

RAFFLE BOOKS — 2 Morris Minor
Motor Car Raffle Books Nos.
and 3326—3350 are lost and have been







withdrawn from the raffle on 18th
September. 16.9,50—In
a sins h tpeectiieataa tp intptalempactisnacinne

FORM I.

The Land Acquisition Act,
1949

(Notice required by Section 3)
NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
to the Governor-in-Executive Committee

| that the lands deseribed in the Schedule

hereto and situate at Eagle Hall in the
parish of Saint Michael in the Island
ci Barbados are likely to be needed
for purposes which in the opinion of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee
are public purposes, namely for a dis-
trict market.
THE SCHEDULE.

ALL THAT certain parcel of jand
(part of the tenantry lands of a place
called BOSVIGO) containing by estima-
tion 13,870 square feet Bounding on other
jJands of the same tenantry on a private
roadway fifteen feet wide on Eagle Hall
and Bank Hall Cross Roads said to be
in the ownership of Honourable Mrs.
Muriel Hanschell.

Dated this fourteenth day of September,
1950 at the Public Buildings in the City
of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados

By Command,







zB. J PETRIE,
Colonial Secretary.
16.9.50—Gn.
PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION
By instructions received from the

General Hospital. 1 will set up for sale
by public Auction at their yard, on
Thursday 2ist, beginning at 12.30 p.m.
the following articles:—

(3) Iron Kettles, (1) Gas Stove, Lot
of Horg® Hair, (5) Glass-door cupboards,
(8) Iron Cradles, (29) Iron Bedsteads,
(4) Gas Ranges, (1) Electric Mixer,
130) Assorted Mattresses, (1) Bakelite
Container, (1) Gardener's Hut, Lot Taps
and W. C. Balls’ (1) Electric Sterilizer,
(1) Vegetable Steamer, (2) Iron Chairs,
(1) Box X-Ray Parts, (1) Gas Sterilizer,

(12) Soda Water Syphon Bottles, (1)
Bacterol Cask, (1) X-Ray Tube, (9)
Galvd. fron Ventilators, Bags of Surgi-
eal Instruments, (2)

(1) Dressing Trolley,

(1) Small Glass-
door Cupboard,

Lots of Doors and
Windows, (7) Trolley Feeding Tables,
(1) Wheel Chair and several other
items of interest.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer .
15.9,50—5n

ee |

REAL ESTATE

a EEnEEEneeen ge
Are you interested in owning your own

home? If so, Now is your chance. You

can pay down part of the cost and the

balance can be paid monthly, Make

an appointment and overlook the fol-

lowing.

(1) Small property at Hart's Gap called
ENDEAVOUR,

(2) House at Martindales Road.

(3) Property at My Lord's Hill.

(4) Property at the Ivy Road.

(5) House at Lightfoot’s Lane, with water
and lght.

ae Also several others too many to men-

aon,

For terms and conditions see D'Arcy

The undersigned at re
at thelr Office No: en? "Boreet,
Bridgetown, on Friday, the 22nd day of
September 1950, the Sugar Works Plan-

MAXWELLS, Christ
Chureh, conta’ together by estima-
tion 195 Rema = .
ACREAGE in Plant Canes — M%
“ACREAGE in Ratoons
Al — 25 Acres.
ACREAGE in Preparation B%

Acres

There will also be sold with the ae

Plantations One Dodge Motor Lorry,
ar Cows, I Mule and 1 small Somtieel-
For further particulars and conditions

of sale apply to the undersigned:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
8.9.50—13n.

PROPERTY—8,741 sq. ft. of land with
2 small houses thereon at Bryden’s Lane,
Brittons Hill. Houses may be purchased
seven, Same may be seen by apply-
i Doughty, wae Hill, For
terms and_ conditions sale apply to
Gilbert Millar, Fitts Village. ies ' fans

In.

HOUSE—One (1) Board and Shingled
House 16 x 9 (front) 20 x 10 (back)
20 x 8% (shed roof) situated in St.
Lawrence, opposite Ward’s Drug Store.
Apply Errol Inniss, Diamond Rock, St.
Peter. No reasonable offer refused.

16 9 50—in.







HOUSE—One (1) Board & Shingled
House, Partly New, 24 x 12. Situated
at Deacon's Road. To be removed when
bought Apply W. Burrowes, Deacon's
Road 16.9.560—2n



LAND—Seven separate parcels of land



in the parish of Saint Andrew belonging

to the Estate of the late Mr
Easty and totalling about 95 acres
For full particulars apply
Ingrar Turners

A.H

Mr



Steam Kettles, | reach him not later than 28rd September, 1950.






Terms of contract and any fur-| "own protagonist.”

ther particulars may be obtained
on application at the General



Hospital . |
w. cooparax, | MAlL. NOTICES
reta fi
14.9,50—3n. Secretary. .MSTERDAM by the B.S. “Wittemstad

will be closed at the General Post Office
as follow: Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Res-
istered Mail at 2 p.im. and Ordinary Mail
at 3 p.m. on the 18th September, 1950.



Public Official Sale

Mails for MARTINIQUE, ANTIGUA,
(The Provost. Marshal's Act 1904 ST. CROIX, ST. THOMAS, NEW YORK
(19046) No. 30), by the S.S. “Fort Townshend” will be

closed at the General Post Office as fol-
low: Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
3.00 p m. on the 18th September, 1950.

ON Friday the 39th day of September,
1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the

(the highest bidder for any sum not
vnget the appraised value.

ll that certain piece of Land con-
taining about 2 Roods, 19 Perches =
{ Armstrong Village situate in ty P.
ct St. Michael butting and
on lands of John Lewis, of olen Cal-
lender (d@e'd) of James Holder (dec’d)
of one Manning, of Jos@ph Maycock,
end on a road in common leading to
the public road together with the
messuage or re ng, Soni Buildings,
&c., appraised as fo!

TO-NIGHT
DANCE

Given By

HORACE NEWTON &
CARL HUTCHINSON

At CLUB ROYAL,

The whole property appraised to SILVER SANDS, CH. CH.
THREE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY- ADMISSION ::: 2/-
eee DOLLARS AND THIRTY- Music By Arnold Meanwell and

CENTS ($383.33). His Little Meanies

Attached from EUGENE ST. CLAIR
LEWIS for and towards satisfaction

Deposit to be paid on day

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
13th September, 1950.

Added Attraction — The
Milton Quartette & Calypso
Singers.

BUS TRANSPORTATION — From
Empire at 8.30 and Dance at 3.45

N.B.—25%
of purehase



15.9.50—3n.



DANCE

TO-NIGHT AT

CASUARINA CLUB

BERTIE HAYWARD'S
ORCHESTRA..

STEAKS and SNACKS
served throughout the night.

16.9.50—I1n,

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the
intention of Elsie Brathwaite of Kirtons
in the parish of Saint Philip in this
Island, Widow of Benjamin Brathwaite,
late of this Island deceased, to make
application to the Colonial Treasurer of
this Island to withdraw from the Public
Treasury on or after the 3ist day of
December 1950, the sum of Thirty-one
dollars and thirty-one cents being the
amount paid into the Public Treasuny
by the Provost Marshal of this Island
and bei, money due to the Estate of
the said amin Brathwaite, deceased .

Dated this 15th day of September,

1950.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors for the ‘Applicant.
16.9. 50—3n .

NOTICE

THIS serves to inform my Cus-
tomers that I will be removing
from Cheapside at the end of
September and they are specially



MANY PEOPLE

are buying the

“Unbreakable Pots’’

(old iron meter cases)
Transplanting their

Anthurium Lilies

Get a few before

they are all sold
From your Gasworks, Bay St
Prices 1/3, 2/6 and 4s. each.

requested to call for all laundry

before that date. I also tak?
this opportunity of thanking them

for past support.
JAMES LAM LEE.



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



VACANT POST OF ASSISTANT LIVESTOCK OFFICER,
DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE,
BARBADOS.

Applications are invited for the post of Assistant Livestock Officer,
DepartmentDepartment of Science and Agriculture, Barbados. Only
applicants who are experienced in livestock management will be con-
sidered. The post is pensionable and carries salary on the scale of
$2,160 x $120—$2,880. The holder will be required to reside in quar-
ters provided at the Central Livestock Station.

2. Applications, mentioning the names of two referees, should
{be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, Bridgetown, and should

3. Further details will be supplied on request.

14.9.50—3n,



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF
GROUND PROVISIONS

Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the
three months beginning on the Ist of October, 1950, to the following
Government Departments:—

Glendairy Prison:

Sweet potatoes—approximately 9,000 Ibs. a
month as governed by the number of pris-
oners, to be delivered twice weekly at the
prison in proportionate amounts.

Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 Ibs. a
week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital
twice weekly in proportionate arnounts.
Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Sweet potatoes—approximately 400 lbs.
week, delivered twice weekly as ordered.
Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Breadfruit—as available.

%. Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of
the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution
concerned during each month of the period from the Ist of October
to the 31st of December, 1950.

3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 4 p.m. on Wednes-
day the 20th of September, 1950. The envelopes should be clearly
marked—“Tenders for ground -provisions”’.

4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental
Hospital and the Lazaretto.

Lazaretto: a

5. The Government does not bind itseif to accept the lowest or
any tender.
9.9,50—2n.
12.9.50.—4n

(ae

Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 7 which will be
published in the Official Gazette of Monday 11th September, 195°

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Carters
Liver Pills” is as follows: —

ee

MAXIMUM
UMIT OF SALE | RETAIL PRICE |



ITEM

Carters Liver Pills
1lth September, 1950

bottle










LPLLLEO LOT



BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



SSE SSO

A GRAND DANCE

Will Be Given By Messr
EVELYN KIRTON &
DENNY JORDAN
At EMPIRE CRICKET CLUB
Benk Hall, Kindly lent by
The Management
TO-NIGHT, SATURDAY,
16TH, 1950
ADMISSION e
Music Supplied by
Mr. Perey Green's Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please Extend This Invitation

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

VISITOR FRIENDS

CVSS

ORIENTAL GOODS

Ténemos Articlos de Oriental de
In India, Chima, Egypt

THANI Bros.

Wm, Hry Te!

“e Pr st 3460

wr

ABA LAL LGSGSSS

ene eke ee





OCS9SSS9906956 C46 G0CHe., THE SEA DECKERS 3
= a DANCE

TO-DAY’S Under the oneness of the

On FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6th, 1950

NEWS FLASH

At the Club Rooms
lc ‘A GAMES AND eae
BOOK = RULES i ADMISSION: : a/-

— at — Dancing from 9 p.m
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Prise Sal aie Sethian beach”

| Attire
FLOWER GLA |

Wrst AES TOR. |ll cccecsocececsoseocos:





at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

A MOST
APPRECIATED
GIFT

FLORALENE

It possesses a fragrance that



( Christian Science
(Reading Room

isT 7.008, BOWEN /* sONS
Hours: 10 am—8 p.m.

Tuesdays, Wednesdays, everybedy likes,
Fridays. |
10 —— o'clock. Ask your dealer for it, or |

phone 2938.

THE BORNN BAY
RUM CO.

\t this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book,
Yolence aad Health wika Key te
ths Sortptarts by MARY BARED
€DDY¥ way be reed, borrow~u,

Or purhesed.
Visitors Are Wefcome

a A a A A, a

|
1

SEPTEMBER
SPECIALS

Tins MALTED NEW OVALTINE

MILK

Pier pak (PICKNIC Size) . 40
s Tnis KRAFT O.K. COFFEE 57c. pk
CHEESE ...... 54c,
Pkgs. RAISINS .. 62c. FRUIT SALAD ,, Tle.
Seediess RAISINS 46c, Ib, SLICED APPLES 44c
SUNCREST
MILK ...... 22c, tin LAMB TONGUES 80c
BRIDAL ICING KELLOG’S CORN
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WALPAMUAR bE Sadler av PAINTS WALPAMGR

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PAGE EIGHT





T’dad Wins |
Tennis Singles

‘From Our Owr Corresvondent |
GEORGETOWN, B. G, Sept. 15.
Trinidad won both singles in a
8rand display of strokes by both
Jin Ho and McDonald who defeat-
ed Edwin Redwin and Ivan Phil-
lips respectively in three straight
sets each before the largest crowd
of the tournament at Georgetown
Cricket Club Lawns.
Treating the crowd to an exhibi-



“SPARROW” 3-1

A LARGE crowd saw the island beat a team from H.M.S
“Sparrow” 3—1 yesterday afternoon in a football match
which was played at Combermere. [. Browne scored the
only goal for “Sparrow” while Taylor, Drayton and Blades
kicked in one each. The afternoon was bright and
—- —~football fans were treated to some

good. ball
the players.

control
The

display by all
island detend-

M.C.C. Team

ing from the Park end at







_ Stop All Of This |
Clerical Claptrap

"3 XI
Suttle’s
° -
Wins Over
‘ —_..@ °
Devonish’s XI
A TWO-DAY cricket match at
“Brisbane” Culloden Road, ended
in an. outright victory for. Mr.
Suttle’s XI The game com-

menced on Tuesday last in bril-
liant sunshine.



| (By Our London Correspondent)

LONDON.

I'M getting more than a little sick of the people who |
have nothing to do but to slam the sport of boxing.

} I don’t mind their

crit.cism of O’Kelly—as tough a heavyweight

some of the people in the fight Jas you could want to see, but not

know
about

game Goodness
knotked everything
| except their knees
forestalled me there

them



issue, with critics like the
j}A. H. Kirkby, who, in a receni
j article, began by descr bing box-
ing as : “Beastly ! Degrading ! !
Disgusting |!!!"

He continued by proclaiming:
“It is more,than time that a halt
was called to these brutal spec-
tacles, degrading in their intention
disgusting in ther result, and
altogether displays of animalism
that would shame the beasts that
perish.”

And the reverend gentlemen
ended by saying:-—

“We began by calling this box-
ing bus ness ‘beastly.’*The word
is not merely used in the deroga-
tory sense of ‘nasty’ but in the
precise sense of pertaining to the
beasts.’ ”

I've ;|to meet, in the ring.

Con O’Kelly is a priest now, and

and Nature |be helps the youngsters of his par-
lish by

teaching them boxin

But I do take ssue, most violent | among other things. Do you thin
or Rev lite “beastly” of him, Mr, Kirkby?

Beasts?

I seem to remember the Duke of
Edinburgh presenting prizes at
the Albert Hall to “young hope-
fuls’ who may make boxing their.
future career—or, if they find
other interests, may decide not to
enter a ring again.

Are they eternally damned be-
cause they showed their skill, theix,
pluck and their sportsmanship in
the ring? And are the people who
applauded them ‘“‘beasts’’?

I suppose the kid to whom Field-

wrist-watch, because the boy had
fought well, should grind the in-
fernal time-piece underfoot and
curse the man who gave it to him
for making a beast out of himself!

What half-baked balderdash it

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1956



a

‘OU can’t be fit unless
you’re clean inside.
Andrews takes good care of
Inner Cleanliness, and provides
a sparkling, refreshing drink,
too |

The action of Andrews is fourfold It cleans
the mouth, settles the stomach, tones up
the liver and, finally, gently clears the bowels,
Remember Andrews when you wake in the
morning. Also, at any time of the day, one tea-
spoonful in a glass of cold water makes:a cooling,
refreshing drink.

JANDREWS uver sar




once} Skipper Devonish won the toss What clerical claptrap! And ; ; : e
tion of court craft unequalled so rt 66 age to press but the defence of Jon a sie wicket, elected to bat} what an abom nable slur on. the a veg Apeaniee, the Rev, Mr. THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE @
far, Jin Ho won with scores of S il F. the sparrow was sound, Woodsfang scored 157. V. Collins ton-| thousands of youngsters, amateur “Den Sa 2
6—4, 6—-3 and 7—5 but the scores a Ss or and Gibson, full backs’ of the|?” ee for the Rev Psychologists have a name for

are no true indication of the play.

Redwin fought gallantly to the
end and his back-hand and fore- |
arm drives were beautifully exe-
cuted. On more than one occa-
sion, his drives across the court
left Ho beaten all over,

in good stead advancing to half
court and placing the ball out of
reach of his opponent,

Sparrow, clearing their goal with
song kicks.

About 15 minutes after play had
begun the Sparrow drew first liood
when a good piece of combination
and accurate kicking by their short

The Ashes”

stocky centre forward Brown on

receiving a low and powerful pass












from his right winger Kellmer

gave them their first goal.

The island's custodian—Wilkin-

ISLAND DEFEAT

scored with 36. H. Davis, O. Lewis,
C, Seale and C, Blackman made
35, 30, 23 and 16 respectively.

Bowling for Suttle’s XI: A Kir-
ton, R. Suttle, C. Daniel and E.
Lorde took 4 for 16, 2 for 21, 2
for 45 and 1 for 19 respectively.
Suttle’s XI replied with 35 for 1
at the end of the first day’s play.
However, on the second day the

and’ professional —
Mr. Kirkby apnarently makes no
distinction between them — who
have found fame, fortune or just
fun in the fight game

V.C. Winner

JUST let me mention « few of
the people who were boxers, or
supported it — for the Rev. Mr.
Kirkby is as vindictive towards

this perverted mental attitude that
finds pleasure in causing or ob-
serving the suffering of others. It
it sadism. Boxing fans, if not al-
ready afflicted with this perver-
sion, are doing their best (or is it
their wotst?) to get it by observing
such spectacies. Boxing contests
are, therefore, most accurately de-
scribed as demoralising.”

Stop The Lot

: son of Notre Dame—had no chance ' remaini atsmen added 75 runs{spectators as he is uncharitable ‘ .
Redwin took the first game with a asa a aan total A eieds boxers. If you really believe that, stop
crisp. hot drives but Ho in cool to 110 & ' Remember Lance - corporal|Speedway — for, by the same

effective manner outplayed him in
the two following games. With the
score. 3—-2 in favour of Redwin, he
drew tremendous ovation from the







goal.
The equaliser came shortly after

K. Greenidge topscored with 31.
C. Daniel and G. Sobers made 26
and 22 respectively. Bowling for

Harry Nicholls, of the Grenadier
Guards, one of the first two men
to win a VC. in the last war?

“logic,” the crowds of men, women
and children go only to see the
rider's smash up.

) } 1 when Frank Taylor the diminu-] ‘. ’ : 7 Harry Nicholls was the Imperial Manacle motor racers for the
crowd when, having forced his live Empire forward dribbled ane XI. C, Seale and V. Serv ces heavyweight champion.|same reason, Rugby must be
opponent to lob the ball tamely, he s down and scored. Collins tusk 4 fo. 16 and 4 for 13 Thousands cheered him in the|vevolting, for you can break a
smashed with all his might, and N

again put over a scorcher which
Ho delightfully brought back
Redwin pressed on to lead 5--3,

j

1

|

|

|

|
but the

Trinidadian’s experience stood him |

}

but Ho quickly regained his com-

‘

posure and won the set in 25 min long passing and it was one of| ish’s XI scored 30 runs, of which | -egimental sergeant-major said: prance. A oes AY (tie finish of
utegsc Y these long passes that enabled|C. Blackman topscored with 15.|'*Nicholls was a tough, fearless The only cl thing about

Again in the second set Redwin Drayton of Empire to net the Powling for Suttle’s XI. E. Lorde |‘1an—and kind with it.” t ot yi he 4 ing’ ar |
took first game and Ho the second goal for the island and and O. Lashley took 4 for 20 and When, after the war, things were i each S ; je water, and the
with each taking alternate games causing MacMillan, the Sparrow]; fo; 10 respectively. However|"ugged for Harry Nicholls the only permissible sport is croquet, | In © F
until the score was three all, But goalkeeper, to hurt himself in al suttie's XI were given 78 runs|Lord Mayor of Nottingham re-| And let us all become a race all n Cream, Fawn,
the Trinidadian displaying all the fruitless attempt to push the ball to make in exactly 90 minutes, }ceived more than £100 in gifts notaley=peEahy, paciiet peices Biscuit and Beige
tricks in the game, worked his out for a corner ; This the achieved for the loss of {from all over the country. But yd wouldn't hurt a fly—tet alone } :
opponent out along the tramlines Mr. FREDDIE BROWN “an ee scored about ten min- pr Cote x: Tapeonicee ae Nicholls wasn’t a scrounger. He|® y-weight. 54 ins. wide

and with the score 5—3 in favour

aa aa ; bedi and at this stage the Sparrow's bats for] 4. for the ney to be re-|Clean it by all means, of some of Per yd. :
coe mea. re TILBURY, Sept. 14 defence began: te apaee pages 84 and 24 respectively. V. Collins a seis rem ie Sp the body-lice who batten on the $2.30 & 2.61
nets to concede the second set. The M.C.C. team sailed for Aus- | th iff offensi “ry the sec-| took the only wicket for 16 runs, i ny idea a “beast,” | Sghters. But don’t blackguard the j i
Throughout the second set the ‘ the stiff offensive. After the sec 3 Not quite my idea of a east, : :
G aes mulation at hadiv and | tralia this afternoon in the liner | onq goal was scored on them The game was played on Tues- mr. Kirkby. scrappers or the fan in the street NS
Srake aivky weenie “polis ‘at- | Stratheden. Cooper who was playing at inside] °@Y 12th and Friday 15th. But ‘taen neither was Con aun rer” ane yor Bettish
tempting to ‘smash home +o gain Bob Berry, the Lancashire right went up to centre half re- —_—_——- - -—- q grit an controlled

advantage over an out-positioned
Ho. Showing signs of tiring in
the latter part of the second set

2 rs sahy 18 Forage 4 F. R. Brown, the Captain, in}broke through the defence to (From Our Own Correspondent) Trinidad beat B.G. 3—1 in the . |
Sitioat Redwin Gate nee one # newsreel speech, said that “he|}score the third goal, putting the GEORGETOWN, Sept. 15. | doubles match between Monroe A litt e mustard Crease Resisting
tifully 5 save some’ brilliant and bad a strong team and hoped tofisland three goals up to one. Not In the Caribbean Lawn Tennis! and . Inglesfield (Trinidad) and testi “Liteon in

crowd pleasing rallies.
Recovering from a 3—1! handi-
cap, Redwin seemed to again find
his smooth graceful drives, but
the Trinidadian gave a_ brilliant
display of court craft, Ho, advan-

. The teams were: —
cing half court confidently played vEY 9 ye oe P “ ee
the ball out of reach of his oppo- Today 8 Cricket Wiest Gitean Brands Mite:
nent and took the final two games wet son; and; Ss;
: ff ainis ‘Sache Keen ean > yn; Shelley; Cooper; Brown;
Saat T= set which lasted 80 FIRST DIVISION. Graham and Keller, WHITE IRISH
is ise p Island — Wilkinson; Bynoe
Too Good Combermere vs, Lodge at Com- ie = ili te , as .
17-year-old McDonald proved bermere. ae Tar, Me ee LINEN
too good for Ivan Phillips, The | College vs, Spartin at once ond McCollin. ESE: eet 28 ins. wide
issue was at no time in doubt. | Wanderers vs. Carlton at Bay The Referee was Mr. R

McDonal’s ability to play was in-
deed pretty to look at and both
his back-hand and forearm play
was as graceful as it was correct.


























After half time with the score
one the Island continued to
pile on the pressure on the Spar-
row defence. At

t this stage the
island forwards concentrated on

‘ z 4 second

to save as Browne left unmarked
ran through and kicked the ball
low into the right corner of the

after the second half started,

bowler who is recovering from
tonsilitis, looked pale as he joined
the team to be photographed

placing Ellis and this change did
not prove successful and Blades



bring back the ashes.”

The team will take things easy
on the first week of the voyage,
and will then get down to exercise
and training.—Reuter,



émpire vs. Police at Bank Hall
INTERMEDIATE

cable and Wireless vs. Y.M.P.C

on receiving a pass from Haynes

losing spirit the Sparrow for-
wards still continued to put up a
fight and on a few occasions keen
anticipation and judgment on the
part of Wilkinson prevented them
from scoring more goals.

Wood-
head.

RT

Cy M. Hareison-Gray











































respectively.
Second Innings

Batting a second time Devon-

C, Daniel carried their



ring before he shone in the tough-
er fighting at Dunkirk.

When they thought Harry
Nicholls was dead, and presented
tis medal to his “widow”. his

wanted a job—not charity—and he

Trinidad Beat B.C. 3-1 At Tennis

Championships played at George-
town Cricket Club lawns

tonight





man’s leg when you tackle him.
A rower strains his heart—away
with Oarsmanship, Outlaw ath-
letics — one man was spiked and

Boxing is a rough, tough sport.

fighting spirit. —L.ESS.



Marshal Montgomery gave his own

| Willie Matthias and Edwin Red-
| win.

i



























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t Down two sets, Phillips offered “ eae
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seemed to have admitted to him- | Gio ok Rock. é Game all.
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Pickwick vs. Windward at Oval ; $ i 2 7 9 A WORLD AFIRE WITH ADVENTURE ! ,
| i ave onepner 0
Commonwealth XI SECOND DIVISION Bk 1082 . mi
2 ’ . ; f ee He ‘ Ww. E. re,
Sails For India Y Mee vs. Empire at Beckles ; 4 Lay, s $ ss 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
i ; s. Pickwick ige. 2 eK2 o3865
LONDON, Sept. 15, | Lodge vs. Pickwick at Loc {¢@
‘ Two West Indies Test players, | Zarlton vs. Police at ene. 5 &Q9 g &A643
{ Frank Worrell and Sonny Rama- ronan vs, Leeward at Foun- $ a ie
: aa ayers a 2 ) pe
ccneibpepine rhe Reet central vs. Combermere at Vauc- ; ; Q a . ao
cricket team which sailed from ||!use. ‘ ia cet ia Q &375 SUPPE
Tilbury to-day for a tour of India | Regiment vs; College at Garrisoh. | 3 1, 4 duplicate pairs con-
and Ceylon. deur ¢ test North usually opened :
The team will be captained by eat FIRST DIVISION nb spcttite § ene Spade. Biter ie at
Leslie Ames, Kent and England Pinicwick Tete stistivesiteinonse’ ok, Tue eae keane
player, and the manager is George | wanderers 7 Diamonds he was left in this AQUATI :
Duckworth, former Lancashire and | Police 7 contract, since North was Q C CLUB
England wicket-keeper.—Reuter. Bunce cs ¢ not called on to find a rebid. (Local and Visiting Members Only)
. Senter 2 Q Having passed originally, bs
Spartan Pers ef ores vr THIS EVENING
Lodge 1 South's best response is Two 7
i E ys Combermere Oo No-Trumps, which North ‘i "
Clyde Walcott Will om TONG UN TERMEDIATE @ detek ? should just raise. At one COLD BUFFET SUPPER—- FLY KLM TO
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Play For Laneashire Mental Hospital 12 } was neareIE OR: Ballroom iin tare
Pickwick 1¢ sta ads 30 pam.
im 10 South ducked, and a secon
LONDON, wee’ on Wanderers 3 4 Ueart was won with Rages Price $2.00 each |
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SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER H, 1*M BARBADOS ADVOCATE lUC.E FIVE IV.lire Hold Drawing For Boys' Clubs 'pm. POLICE need fund* to run 1 the various Buys' Club* wid because of thu they are having a i ig ..rawing ii Sl per chance "itie Ural urtxe will be a car. the second a three speed cycle and t/>e Ihird a watch. Colonel Michel in told the rate yesterday that the drawing hat to raise funds for carrying on the Boys' Cluba. Two of the rew premises were rented and tney needed funds to assist them in paying the monthly rents. The Clubs also needed to be furnished and equipped. "The more tickets you buy, the better chance you have of winning a car and also assisting these unfortunate boys." Colonel Mlchetin said. Tickets for the drawing are on tale all over the Island. N IMBI K TWO EDITION of the Barbados Police Magazine 1.1 now being sold. The magadne contains a number of stories contributed by members of the Force and outsiders. This edition also contains a variety of pictures of many Police uctivities. Funds from the sale of these magazines go to the yearly Police Scholarship. M R. T. 1 GOODMAN. Manager of Castle Plantation, St 1 Ptter. reported to the Police thai about 10 a.m.. on Thursday, Charles Sobers of Castle Tenantry died in the field at the same plantation. flu body was removed to the mortuary at District "E" where u peat mortem examination was performed by Dr. Kirton. Death was attributed to natural causes \ F1RR at llothersal Tenantry. St John, at about 1-00 a.m. OH Thursday damaged %  part of the roof of a house belonging to Jermaln Bennett of the same address The house is 12 x 8 feet and valued $150 O N MONDAY. September 18 at 8.IS p.m.. at the British Council, "Wakofield", Miss Enid Richardson. Music Officer, will give a lecture-recital on "Descriptive Music." Miss Richardson will talk on TIUSIC which is_dcscrlpt Civil Servant Introduced To Bar [cil 1 hi-1 day. >t when I !" *' /it AM A Fiddle' At Xinety-One My schooldays were the best lays of my life. ll-yeair-oU Claire %  nil of St. Matthias* Gap, Christ .'hun-h told the ^dr-ticn*. MEN AND WOMEN of all *alks of life taxi sealing capacity of the; Town Hall to its utmost when peaesbai 16. law. Mr George Bennett Niles was Introduced to the local Bat I-" 1 tn the Acting Attorney General. Mr. Frank field .mil admitted by His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, to practice in all the Courts of this island yesteiiL.v morning. Mr Field in making the urn Interest In Golonies Revives IN BRITAIN THE moat striking impression which 1 gathered during my visit to England, both from private conversation? and the frequetv of mention in the Press ai magazines, |g the rebirth of interest in the colonies overseas. Mr. %  L. Cozier. Acting Information Officer, Caribbean Commissioner told the "Advocate" yesterday. He said that this was a far healthier renaissance too. bearing few traces of that imtaUng Imperialism and bearing-thrwhJte man's burden attitude which was so annoying to British citizens lucky enough to be born In more equable climates than the fogs of London or the soot of Manchester. Mr. Cozier who was in England covering the cricket Test Matches for Reuter' Ltd. was tntranslt on the "Gascogne" for Trinidad yesterday Food Cheap He said that food in England was cheap and he found that the Governments policy to subsidise foodstuff* and utility clothing wai paying off considerably Jewellery and cigarettes were very expensive and a bottle of rum cost 38/4 Fruit was plentiful and delicious, but expensive There was also plenty of poultry, an adequate amount of eggs, plenty of fish, but little meat. What attracted a West Indian in England he said, was the civic pride which was obvious In all the smaller towns. The Corporation ran things Ilk' scenes in nature, places and personalities; music of mood and P£* "d .P** ST.und atmosphere; dramatic musics music whirltells a story and music which charncterlses humour and satire. She will Illustrate hei talk al the piano and with records from the works Of Beethoven. Mendeu.tohn, Schumann, Dukes. Deliu*. Debussy and Parry. rpHE MOBILE CINEMA wiU as -1 usual give five film show* next week. The first will be a private show at St. James' Almshouse for the benefit of patients there. On Tuesday night a show will be given on Lammlngs pasture, St. Thomas, for residents of the Lammlngs and Mount Wilton area. A performance will be given at Black Bess School pasture, St. Peter, on Wednesday and on Thursday night at the Bay pasture, St. Michael for the benefit of residents of the Beckles and Culloden Roads areas. The final show of the week will be given at St. Catherine's School pasture for residents of the St. Catherine's area. St Philip A FRIENDLY CRICKET MATCH will be played at Pool at 1.00 p.m.. tomorrow between C. V. Rayslde's XI and a team from St. Joseph. Rayslde's team will be represented bv the following— C. V. Rayalde, (Captain 1. N. Atherlev. (Vice-Captain). V. Fenty. Branch. A Mason. O. Small. O. Estwlck. Rollins. R. Gibson, E. W. Cave nnd L. Cummins. The parks were in first class order and were well kept and the gardens both private and public were a beauty to watch. One could not help noticing the Engr Ushmsn's orderliness Queues. In said, were an example of that. What He Didn't Like Asked the things he did not like In England, he said one was the cooking and anyone who gave htm a boiled potato or green peas before he had forgotten his English experience, would be in danger of grievous bodily harm. Mr. Cozier said that the bombing in many of the towns was still very apparent and the scars of war were by no means obliterated In Southampton the damage done during the war must have been colossal an there used lo be huge buildings there While in Southampton he said that he was very glad n> renew acquaintance with Dr. Allan Proverbs with whom he was In the Sixth Form at Harrison College 'He is practising In Eastlelgh, just outside Southampton. and was very hospitable. He also saw a lot of Mr. Louis Gal< looked extremely well. One Man's Poison He had two friends In England who were doing well as doctors. one a member of Parliament and a Socialist who disagreed with the National Health Service Act. while the other a confirmed Con servative, thought It was a good thing. He said that he saw a good deal of the West Indian students in London and came away with deep appreciation of the work which was being done by lh> British Council und the Wr.*t lndi-n Students' Union Beth those organisation* could do with more funds and he eauld nohelp feeling that It was a "tupid policy for the Weal Indian Governments to cmtribuUmoney for schol•rshipa without contributing money collateral to the entertainment and accommodation of West Indian student* In England: and he weald like all legislators to give the matter aoaae attention. Either glvt leas money on actual echelarehlpa and the remsinder to their well being In Enghusd, or additional msney for the purpose. Mr. Cozier said that he definitely thought little of the English penny press. He must stress the word "penny" because paper.* costing more than that amount such as the "Timea", the "Manchester Giardlan" and thr "Observer" were, he though!. among the best In the world. but the penny press arc nothing bo! penny dreadfuls -_ With regard to the cricket, he years. But he has two children Rn-M^d the camaraderie among in Glasgow and he will be return; tno („,„ BrlQ > the fine example set ing to Scotland oh Tuesday. by John Goddard himself. H. Mr T G. McKlnstry has been ^.a, lnat John waa very popula iQi>i>ljited Commercial Manager w nh the boys and anv succes and Mr. A W. MaUe. General • tt ^,| ch lh e team achieved espeField .due ion told the Chief Judge th.it Mr. Niles had started his caree as a school teacher in 1930 am had in 1940 joined the Labou: Department of Barbados In 1940 he had proceeded to ihc Untied Kingdom for a course in Industrial Relations under the joint auspices of the Colonial Office and the Ministry of Labour and National Service Mr. Niles was admitted to the Honourable Society of Grays Inn in November 1946. He returned to Barbados the same year and under the wartime concessions then obtaining, took part of his Bar Examinations here Two years later he returned to the United Kingdom when* he completed his Bar Examinations, lit illed to the Bar on June 2' this year. Valuable Civil Servant With this background. Youi flour". Mr Field Niles should prove a valuable ntembcf of t!:e Civil Service. >f he remains in 'he Service 1 pup* pose now that he has joined th* ranks of the Legal Profession he wondering in which direction his future career lies, .und whether his services may not be utilised to better advantage in some Govment Department for which his legal training speak at Length. For my purl, I am therefore content to pledge myself lo uphold the traditions of the Bar, and to maintain generally the dignities of the Legal-Pro naValon. "I thank Your Honour" Telephone Co. Manager Retires A sympathetic and an energetic gentleman who will leave memories of his manliness, was the description given yesterday afternoon of Mr. A. S. Duncan, retired General Manager of the Barbados Telephone Company. He was being presented with a gold clgarett-; lighter at the Company's Office by the workers of the outside staff ai a token of their goodwlU. Mr. C. G. Waldron. president of the Telephone Workers' Union, presented the cigarette lighter. Mr. Duncan who is a Scotsman served 15 years at the local telephone company after he had worked 2S years at the Constantinople Telephone Company In Turkey. Returns to Scotland He is 7 years old. Thanking the workers tor the gift, ha said that he loved Barbados, the many friends he had made here and the workers who had served hlin so faithfully throughout the many asgaj Kir buggy In Mu danhay i fro '.to &nJ othei At that time she a*aS living la %  school was ahoui a mil' home The soruhouse with a lew bend i everyone could not get a ssasl sgaj joint of the children were forced to sit on the floor. Usually there was a rush for the benches, so those who wanted to sit on them had to arrive early One day an American visited their school and gave each of ;hem %  shilling. She lost hers on her way home while plavinj: wnli the other girls Itill also remembers the 189* storm which in her opinion was the worst that ever struck this island Gcst icu latin*, she said that she remembered how small n rooted up i>\ the wind and some of the nouses In hW neighbourhood damaged. Nearly everybody lost valuable things Today mil who has no relatives alive hves v.ith v She said that she feels as "fit as a tlihlli" and reads the newspapers without glasses. She feelsure will reach the 100 mark. HUNDREDS OF SPIDERS! AN INTERESTING rrrtnlffr' paper which appeared In Nature of June 17 describes 224 species of spiders, ol 110 are new. and established 16 new i-em-ru Thi dealt with lhe collections of West Indian Spiders now in tha Museum <>i I'umpurativv Zoology at Harv-rd l T niver*n> Barbados is , %  af the w*l Indian island* Uiai contributed a 1 number of specie* in tinlegal Some of the specie* foui >l locally are: The large hairy spider, which is known as the Flat-, back Spider and makes ;, bite as painful as tha scorpion. This species is quite different from the bird spider and not so black. Other local spiders are The Bird the laige brown tarantula. the trap-door spider, %  •potted spider. CTBO BpidtT, cmmon house spider and long shanked spider. Another paper in Nature dealt with a group of Jamaican spiders and includes a collection made bv Dr. G W and Mrs E G Peckham 50 years ago. This collection is made up of 28 spent %  \ which are new. in 16 genera These papeis. contributed to the bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology Harvard, hj Mi-.. Elizabeth Bryant, emphasise lhe great opportunities awaiting eolfecto i the area. FOUR GET ESTATES i the Court of Ordinary yesterday His Honour the Chief Ji-dge. Sir Allan CoUymore, grantI thr petition of Herbert Neville Rogers to the astaia 1 1 D.nri Isolene Rogers, lute of Itocklev. Christ Church AIM. granted waa lhe petition of Erie Mortimer Baacroft, to the estate, of Mortimer Hilton Bancroft, late of Dayrells Road. Christ Church. The petition of Mai i Nurse to the estate of Pates; I'alterson, late of St. Michael, was also panted, and so was that of Mildred Pndmore to the estate of Bowman Padmore. late of St Michael The wills of the following were idmlttcd to probate William Tbaddeus Malonay, lute of Christ Church; Clarence Waterford Thomas, late of St. James and Florence Bailey, late of St. Joseph DECISION CONFIRMED THEIR Honours of the AisiM ant Court of Appeal Mr. J W. II thenery and Mr. H. A. Vaughn conilrmcd a decision of loli. Magistrate Mr. S. II. Nurse yest'rduy. Mr Nurse had dlsmissci OH its merits a case which U" Parochial Treasurer ol SI. LttCJ brought against Messrs. Robert Thorn Ltd., alleging fiat he owea tnal parish $28.00 for taxes. The tuxes were In respect of a mall van. Mr. E. K Wuleott was counsel for Messrs. Robert Thorn 1-UI The case for the defence Wal that the profits on the van were included in the overall profits ot tr.e company and the company had been already taxed in respect of the profits from the trade in St. Michael. The van was registered in St Lucy because the Motor Vehicles and Rood Traffic Atl required It to be registered there, but it was not rateable in that parish. Man Who Ate Twenty Eggs At A Meal I By WILLIAM BROWN One hundred and forty-four years ago — on September 8, 1806 —died Britain's most picturesque giant — 8ft. 7in.-tall Patrick totter, aged 46. and weighing 25 stones. When this gawky, bewtgged superman went walking In lamdon streets he chose S a.m. to avoid the gaping crowds who embarrassed him if he ventured out in the daytime. Even then, he would scare City watchmen by taking off the tops of street lamps to light his pipe. And for a £ 10 wager he once kissed a pretty young married woman who was leaning out of an upper window in Chenpside as he l-.i.'M-d. Cotter's career as a nhow-freak began at 18. when hut father leased him to a Bristol showman for three years at £50 a year. He was soon exhibiting himself and often made £10 a day. Wearing a frock coat containing enough material to clothe three men. Cotter showed himself in a "commodious room'* al No. II. llavmarket. London, under tinned name of O'Brien. advertising bills claimed he was tho lineal descendant of ancient Irish kings — all giants Actually, he was the son of sect poor parents of ordinary stature for at K nsale. Co. Cork, and began life as a bricklayer Hit, mother lived to be a centenarian Colter always slept in two double beds placed together He would eat 2e eggs, three large leave*, and drink three quarts t beer, milk or water at a single meal. Four enormous steaks ofti failed to satisfy his hunger "WakefiekT Building To Be Scrapped WAKEEIELD". local headquarters f the Itritish Councl ../i.tli Is situated at WhitefaU Road, should not be confused Wttfa the W.,keli,-lif al l'mfoll BaiMl thai was nvcntly taken avei i -. the V M-t A i The Y M ( AS Wakeflela" v.a* formerly owned by Mr. O. R. Qrannuaa, lather of Dr. F. N (irannum. Senior Medical Officer. The building stands in the centre of three aercof lafhtL It H %  URCttlldad with wall with i-nii %  > limn both lirecntteld ami Pinfold Street Many trull trees, such US gauva. sugar apple, plum, banana etc. are on the land. There too to be found the mahogany, palm, black willow, tamarined trees and a vaiiety of others. Now thai the Y.M.C.A. ha* taken over all these trees will be, rafnovejd The !>uilduig, because i'.od In the centre of the area chosen for the play in K BaatL ill be ilcmoli-i.. Mr H H Williams. Secretary 1 t I the V MCA told the Adverate tii.it the> in pn sent making preparations to move over their headquarters lo "Union l-odgc !" g luYh .ol|oln a -Wakelleld" "I'nioii LMM" "UnlOfl Lodge" has been iisad. It the Y U.C A 's hoslel sili.r Hi purcha i In im Mr Winiame said that lcmpor.il> arrangement" ar,> being made lor the library, music room, buffet, billiards room. • bit tennis room, and rooms for other indoor games. TinbiuaWdf room is now situated in the section that formerly housed lhe B ihc Arts & Crafts Society Bven available space is being utilised in order to continue the i M C V programme until the budding programme for "Wakefield Is completed. Owing to this the sleeping accommodation is not as great as formerly, as some i 1 ihc rooms have to be used for other purposes. Large sheds at the back of "Union Lodge", which were In a mi'.v eonditlon. have 1-e.n PMM vated and washed and now have a tidy appearance These airy rooms will tem|K>rarily aceommo date the Scouts and table tennis n and also another section %  Rural meetings. DONKEYS QUfUf UP FOR A DRINK It LI When he was measured for greatcoat In Edinburgh, a r.ft < Exhibitions At Harrison College i rmi cau-r.i %  'i> i inM>-r>i a. '" • II For i OeaatFes er i*i % % %  H S XiiOr. A D*V Phillip-. R v v t. B L*a Moon. D B v-k Mufcail-i V.Wr— M DT Havm i Ha-Mndi hile lhe giant's arms rested Church carelessly on the top of the rooi i door. He-viting Ireland by sea. he had to sleep on deck: no hunk was long or strong enough lo hold his great bulk. In laindon. as prosperity grew, he drove in his own carriage, which had a box sunk deep below the bottom of the vehicle to receive his legs and feet. He wore size IS shoes. Anatomists badly wanted to dissect Cotter's body wher. died But he caeased this in advance and left orders thai he should He In a brlcked-uo tomb with Iron bar-, al BrUShorlly after midday yesterday, over 15 carls with donkeys, mules %  riil In. %  M-s surrounded the newli made animal drinking trough a Kan.liil.! Street Tlirv ensre already fed by theii keepers nnd had not long refreshed i draught of water fiom the trounii Bonta Of lb' 1 animals were from as far as Christ t"l lit' .. ptaatar cast of it hands was destroyed when tin museum of the Royal College of Surgeons was bUtSad But you eon still ee there two gloves Unl he actually wore FOOTSOTF, OU-r giant* .rMbifrd in London: 1'stu* Mochnote. 9ff. *>*ins. Russian f19051; Chami-Woo-Goo. *f'. 2in Chim*. I199S): Von Bruited. *ff. No ii-epiati (1**0) L.:.s. while the majority front the suburban districts of St Michael At regular Intervals .luring the afternoon other animals refreshed themselves at the trough. Some of tha owners, of the nimais loid the ''Advocate" that thev verv much appreciated the tion of the trough and were taking full advantage of It. They were more animals yesterday than the trough could accommodate at one time, but there was no rush and good order was maintained. Exhibitions At Queen's College KhlblllMi-. Urn nan Swpt-mt-. mw lnnl.f lOO llllO-li O M Workman. %  •Mar rifrt (i'i'-r>r B(. QuMfl'i What'Hon Today Merlins ul Housing Board al Hi.311 am. t'lmt, inii. no ihiiand Second lllvbtlon t'rlekrl various xroundu at 1.1* Rllle Shoullng Government i: "IRang* I 30 p.m Folo. Garrison al 4.3U p.m S ^S* wtjflfrz?&tt*&: frufT*^* A breath of England comes to you with these toilet articlei for men. The unforjeuable fragrance o( Mitcham Lavender from Surrey lanet.. .captured by Potter and Moore with a process o' dittlllat perfected over two hundred years. ecu?) MITCHAM IMENI 00 •Mna'OnDry Dock AftOI lour davs of dry docking, ..] Nina ru lying in the Careenage yesterday made fast to Hie I'KI Head No mono.o-.. and barnacles lined lhe bottom of the vessel but a bright coal of red paint The upper part of the hull was %  till dull, having been bleached by the sun and rain during its two vears of Inactivity la the inner basin This will be painted either in tin (aieenage or al anchorage oft the Holetnwn Dock Yards, %  i^< vassal was built. With the masts up and other renovations made, the "Nina" Is expected to look like a new ship ggan -tVe*#NW/r,t. Kmmtrhm •'#•?*; / / HtRE IS YOURS laataSj Hand Mirror*. Shaving Mirrors Lipstick Mirrors Belts Lou Powder Pun* Bog> Puffs i uii.li Nippers Larola Photo Album* Shadea (wide variety) 4 on way ('ameraN Flasks I and ? pi PlaUgnum Hall Point Pen Rlsmag TablelH Ameaan for Bleeding Gun KMIiHIS Un.-Phoenix I'harmai-y In every part of the world ... this is the surest sign of excellence in a bicycle The Humbcr trademark is TOUT guarantee ol Umng quality, line appearance and unrivalled %  ircngih The World* leading quality fasB*dl carries ihii mark -I diuuKiion (^HUMBER \ Tftm Arittorrat / alt IliVvc/ea IIAKKISON'S BROAD ST. LOCAL AGtNIS DIAL 2364 i-ui.i. it i w.# %  •Hi I* NT l| SHAVINC. SOA* fOri" SSlLllANItMt ( IOHON • tin Sal.at BOOKER'S (B'd.rsl Drug Stores irrom Our Osin Corrsspoiwlvni KINGSTON The Bishop of Jamaica, the Itt Rev. Basil Montagu Dale, has appealed to Christian Church members throughout the Island to support two funds; (1) the Antigua Hurricane Belief Fund started bv the -Daily Gleaner", and (2) DtM fund which he started to provide assistance for slum dwellers in Western Kingston. The last appeal follows a tour i f the slum areas which lhe Bishop made at the invitation of Councillor Wills O. Isaacs. M.H.R.. Acting Mayor of Kings* August. 2.000 BAGS OF RICE COME Two thousand bags of rice from British Guiana arrived in the j island vesterdav by the schooner "Phili|. H Davidson". The "David" also brought supplies of firewood, charcoal, wallabe poles and posts and crude cocoanut oil. The Daerwood" which called from Si Luda, landed fresh fruit, i'ocoanuts and charcoal. Also arsi Laxta area the, MleTrlni S" with an (.dditlonal supply of charcoal and fresh fruit along with 291 bags of copra. %  %ArWW'ArW--W .16.W.\ 01 STOCl ... PURiNA CHOW IWI/.I/..', roil ix) sVOaVVWrVViA V a DISimJUTOHS Jiic loon S Co. LM. I ft Sptew 7n4Jt*bn4MATTING RI'GH 11 Ins x 51 in* each 3g inx It Ins each RJBJ MATS for I>oerways. etc varlaita shwo. IllDlliiOM HI OS 2B ins. x H ln each 3 ft x • ft each $17 5> DKAYVING KOOM V \RPETK 1\t tt. x t t\ISA It CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD. 10. II. 12 & U BKOAD STREKT



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, lM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON made by rpiIEI R good looka tell you they V just right. You know, too, when you look at the price tag, that you can't get finer value. Illustrated io a Black Patent Oxford. Tied to every pair in the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign which means juat right '1 Look for it in leading store* in Barbados. JOHN WHITE means made just right J HEATING'S KILLS Contain* DDT. Large, medium and small ilia Tina High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women TH. aa mil) womn aa mn Mr( %  r Pi I MMth Blood PMBU*. hkh Bar MBUN) Btaod Pi aCout taa Mm* ot i_'ii"(* ot IJf MiMruluiMofmMlili it Maria ,. „, Ufa aad i hoart (roil baa tuaa or miKh iiwH (in u a a* __„ ... o(aari>l>iK lro*aa. I'urnrm-o ..n>p.om. Of llih Ulood Pras% %  r* arc Ntrvauanraa. haHarh*i %  lap and bath erf hrad aad above eyca. VHturc In *d. dliclnoaa. abort breath, palna la tiart. palpitation, poor ilaop. loaaot .....i> ... n.-l d auRae an %  >! %  (m your IK* (aar and worry It you II igta i.v '.(. ou (Ml 01 WE CAN SUPPLY r-* Comnakr.. Pulled Whnt, Bill lad Oau Tin* K..ll#d Oats. I'kaa Icing Huar. Brown Poison M!.l.. ....... %  Blrda Jatlo* Tina Paiani Barley ,. Seed Bar>y .. Nattaa Duffs CMatard Powda „ Pineapple Jam „ Pineapple Jubr* Tomato Soup Slab* ol Bacon Tin* Oatall Soup. BarhakM par tb STUART & SAMPSON LTD. IKodquartern (or Beit Bum. LISTERINE Antiseptic answer* so 'many needs in, ihe home ihai n URIIJ be justifiably tailed 'the link Duciofl MINOI CUTS. gUINS AND SCaATCHM tlSlPKIKI Amitepticit an invaluable tlejniifitf agent aadataWdam COIDS AND SOU TH10AT lUTKaiNe Amiwi" dangerous bactrria . tetievci throat irritation Jue so coldY INSKT mil %  tlCKlY HIAT AND SIMPlt SKIM lllllATrONS Soothing, —JIII. I liTMUM Antieepti< ii aoodertul relief— ?oe4M comes out in the flavour! And what goes in ? Why. pure BDgar. wheat, fresh egga and butlertogether with the experience that haa made Huntlry and Palmer* famous the whole world over. So many thrilling varietie* to choose from—lusciously, til led Custard Creams and Reading Cn-ams ', meJUngly delicious Shortcake ... all Ts.fre*b,ae*led in tins and \ lb. r'rtihpaktFOI YOUR MIATH .. Regular rarejing nh UMIAINI Amivptic IUVIM you ot a iweai. %  t-. 11 breath... d est r oyi mouth QdOf of non-iiitemle origio. LISTERINE tZaZfcTZ? This new PARKER 57" is a triumph! It's the only pen with the • NIW KJTOJIU PlLLia • NIW iNK-ftOW GO VIS. NO* • NIW PlbCLAU MHRVOat • NIW viini INK tumr aW 4 other great a/uvn Tm I'.i.n "51" sss always I the world* moat parfett pen. Nowhere, a i riurnphwith ihe treat new Aero-metrH Ink System, ihe NEW Parker "SI" it even liner, mom desirable ihjji ever before. That AsttMnetrtc Ink Sysum n (ha peatest cvei oniwd. In ahotly new. Hicntitic method of draaing in. storins. tsrcgtiarding and rescuing ink fives ihe moH ssuUiVtory pan parforrtunce ever known. Handle tlm beauuful pea... aojoy %  if arnoossi (AkAHr aclum you'U long lo own one... and DW one. loo. as a special present. Price with Rolled Gold Cap .. $25.77 ,. Lustraloy Cap .. .. $21.18 A. S. BRYDEN St SONS (Barbados) Ltd., P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown. \ HUNTLEY & PALMERS BISCUITS aOINTi i. s. kk.Li. a co. LTD.. m delicious \ viholeumt 1 and nutritious i o BOX in, %  nociiomii They're new...theyre modepn.. ; they're Nuffield Products GOWLEY VAN and fit* Thase bi| oapaolry modem vehicles have the noiah sod refinements of %  pmraic car. Ihe hish performance cnsinehaibeen Jcusnedforeconomy.dependaSDBtrf and long life. Good accesiibibty fBoliiates rruinlenance and serviting. Hasyio load and unload. Torsion bar independent front wheel ipnnging. Ciear change on steering column. Four-speed gear box. Lockheed hydraulic brakes ana many other modern automobile engineering advances. Available as a complete •an, complete ptcE-up, or disssis with ess. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diitributor. Phone 4504 I



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SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER l, IMA BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THRU. Cotton In The West Indies iFrnm DM Raport o( thm Imaiia Cot Ion Growing Corporation! THE area planted to Sea Island cotton was 16.000 acres, this being an increase ol 6,400 acres over the previous season. The acreage under Superfine St. Vincent was practically doubled but the production increased by only one third. The crop was about equally divided between estates and peasants; pest damage was slight and the drop in yield is attributed to the failure of the January rains, causing heavy shedding particularly on late planted crops. The superfine acreage is being maintained in the 1949—50 season The large increase in th** acraBge of Monuerrat Sea Island was due to extension in Antigua and Nevis and to the return to normal or the St. Kitu crop after a season ot low produce to labour troubles. The extension of acreage was a result ot satisfaction with the prices offered, particularly because the prices were known In advance of planUnc. Production was nearly 7 per cent, higher than In the previou season due partly to increased acreage and partly to the excellent average yield of 200 lb. per acre in Antigua. A slight fall m the acieaga under MSI is expected in the coming season. In most islands the acreage is being increased, but this is more than offset by the sharp fall from S.000 acres to 1.000 acres in Nevis. SLiUstics for the 1948-4D seaion are given below: — Taut *HM lb ri ISM l:*tr. BSSJI -• lalaad—M.S.I. %  | BS* nn MO S.1M Stataemn a.ssi I.SBS %  SB Ni-vi. 3.10S 45*. Bl. Kitu I.ISS sss NO •as Ansullls is ST Lotti sss as •1 sa Total MLS.I 13.036 >jn ITT 4.03* K-a Kl.rd -SaarrBar Barbado. Tx> SI. Vincani :U7S •so 105 •SB Total Buparflna -.000 BM Total Sea Llarwl IS.M •an ISS %  • %  .' %  as Mart* t, .ui.1. : Canlacou ISM SSI 41 Keaearch & Experimentation The St Vmcent and Montsenat StaUons continued the work of maintaining the quality and uniformity of the respective commercial strains. The Montaerrat Station carried on lbs established practice of supplying nucleus stocks of pedigree seed for multiplication in the other islands growing MSI In Montserrst conditions' were favourable and the crop was established early and field trials with various fertilisers were carried out. The results corroborated earlier work and it is evident that nitrogenous manuring can be profitable particularly on the lighter soils. Rotation experiments have also been started. In addition to the maintenance of the commercial V.135 cotton the St. Vincent Station has continued work on the VH cotton, and the higher yield of the latter was again demonstrated. The aim has been to produce a strain with lint In the superfine class and the latest spinning test reports show considerable success. The leaults are promising but further informaUon Is needed on the spinning value of the material under commercial conditions. The value of nitrogenous manuring In St. Vincent has been fully demonstrated and applications of 300 lb. sulphate of ammonia ant recommended. Trials thla year show, as in Montserrat. that good results can be obtained from eotton seed meal and coconut meal. On the Antigua Station the rainfall was higher and better distributed than in the previous seasons and the crop averaged 500 lb. Ont per acre. The programme Is directly mainly towards methods of increasing yields and of improving soil fertility. The present season of satisfactory rains nd freedom from pests WM useful as it allowed results from expenmcnlal work under favourable conditions to be compared with those of earlier seasons of low rainfall. Potash is not a limiting: factor but good results are being obtained from phosphate and pen manure, while the effect or nitrogenous manuring is dependent on the rainfall and on tho treatment of the land during the cotton close season Useful Information is accumulating from Vic rotation and land use Investigations. Weed fallowing in the close season gives poor results due to slower early growth and delayed fruiting which lend to low yields especially when the season is short. The growing; of a green manure crop Is much more satis factory. There Is increasing evidence that large amounts of fodder grasses can be grown, but that high productivity can only be maintained by fairly heavy manuring. Further, when such grassland is being returned to cultivation, the arable crops immediately following will be poor unless the temporary nitrogen deficiency Is corrected by a term of bare fallowing, or by the application of nitrogenous fertilisers. Considerable differences in S n.it.'. of M.si are found In Ifferent islands, Antigua and some other islands producing cotton of coarser fibre and lower yam strength than that of Montserrat and St. Kitts. Interesting evidence is becoming Available Indicating that the dineTcness is due to the tiros of year in which the crop is grown. Low Prices Of Surplus Goods Alarm Dairymen V. J. C GKAHAM WELLINGTON, N.Z. Despite reassurances from the United States, New Zealand dairy produce interests are concerned about American plans to sell surplus produce at low prices to members of the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization The U.S. has stated that the countries which purchase the commodities will be required to establish adaquaie safeguards. Nevertheless, W. Marshal). Chairman of the New Zealand Dairy Products Marketing Commission, says that the sale of American dairy products at low prices may well have an indirect cfTVtl in every market In which New Zealand sells its suppli "Unquestionably, these goods, l( sold under this offer, will ultimately pass through ordinary uade channels, and the quantities art sufficiently serious to depress prices." he said. "The promising start which the commission has made with sales to countries other than the United Kingdom a( satisfactory prices is threatened by this proposal, and If It Is continued as a policy our trade in tnelr markets could become impossible. Fighting Subsidies "Unfortunately several countries are supplying dairy products to th United Kingdom at prices which are below their cost ol production, and we have already encountered in our price discussions the argument that other countries are prepared to subsidize their exports to Britain. "This looks like the pattern of trade that is developing throughcut the world and if powerful countries like the United States export portions of their production of food which becomes surplus, at prices which are ruinous to countries whose main economy rests on the export of food, the effect on such countries and world trade will be disastrous. "As New Zealand is the largest exporting country per capita In the world, and as our exports are most I v primary products, mainly food, the effect on New Zealand could be more serious than on anv other country." Marshall said that the United States was offering butter anil cheese at a quarter of the pricesupport rate, and at less than half the prices Britain was paying NewZealand Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay 1* ulalphaSafc >M m. D Sen Lutilla M Smith, Sr* (**. rama O S*h Gloria Hn*"s Sch Maoa CaraHn-. Sch. W L SUBIM. Bill Phslln Ma'H. HMS Sparrow. SVk RoMtrxr. U t I-ady PWrkla asasrvaia BS Akaa lhanaar. CMS taa* a*V rapt MulWI> l'm TtMMSa* M V Daaraood. M ion. n*i. Cap D rrati m i ma >l. G—coe n a. S.SS1 tana naia. CSL Prtaafit. from Mailm Bt-hoonai PBilip II a*L Capl Saaiv. (ranl an, Sthooiwt Umtad Fiamm S toss SWf, Capl -.(-ward trmm, Si. tll-i aiFABTIBtS •KHaonrr W.inSaifnl On:in**!V*r. SS *rm$ —' Cap* Ato-wAai. tor at. Lucia. SS tuna nat. Ml Cap* mi Capl. Capl Sim-non lor SI Lucia %  Mssst, .**> *MI M.Lar.n. K* SI Luoa M V La rarlr. SO tana 1 SI 2 Tickets Draw 814,00-1 Each PORT-OF-SPAIN. %  In.n. Oar Own luriMpMlrill Tickets P 3805 and MM 7537 which drew Ocean Pearl and Mist Maid respectively, drew for the flrst prize ut the Arima Race meeting last week. Holders of these tickets will each share $14,004.00. The gross takings of the sweepstakes were $186,720; $11,120 of this sum being Government tax. POLLING DAY IS A SCHOOL HOLIDAY i Oar Own Carrrapaaaaal) PORT-OF-SPAIN. Monday, September 18, Polling Day in Trinidad, will be a holiday for all Qovemrnent Primary Schools, as most of the schools are required for polling stations. Assisted schools may also have the day off, if their Head Teachers all agree. The Weather TO-DAY Hen Rises: 5.50 a.sa. bun Sets: 6.02 p.m Moon (First Quarter!: September IB Lishilns: 6 00 iiHigh Watt*: 7.05 a.m, 6.59 P.M. YESTERDAY Rainfall (Codrlngton) .12 ins. Total far Month lo Yesterday: 2.st ins. remperstarr (Max.) MO deg. I Temperature iMIn.) 74 1 dec. P. Hind Direction f* ajn ) E by H.. (3 p.m.) E. Wind Velocity: 7 miles per hoar Rarorseter (9 ... m i 29.9R5 (1 on. i tt.tlt Brhao—r Uaadalay It. SB HS net, Capl GixWin. (c.r SI Lucia S B B wb w a w 4.SSD t..nm iwl. Cap* i: .1. lot P.rarwibo SIS. Bvflixd 1.1SS |BM i*t Capl TharaldWn, lor Dominic* SB. Oaaraana. l.Stl tana net. Cspt. %  Paaaanean arrlvlns ye-tarday from *..,iih*mpt..n t>> thSS OWMH wrra M..niMiie WhitPatricia Amlth. Richard firorlall I-.IOcndaU. Hofaan Ouniuv PMxrha Oianaw, lumbar! Colllm Jnvrr Calllna IVU.iah Altrru.n. Paul Allmar.. Shf S S Path Pindar. I H BMar.'. Seawell II, II W I A L Froi., BIIITIMI UI'IANA I. .! D Knmady. A. Oroan, H PMrila. W RTIKMII. D r*rrara. J. Km*. K BroodBMan. D Klrur. Jo*in Trtm. B Starn/ahow. 4BlrMXI. R Uirkrii H Bnk.lt. J |o|K'*. Baran, M Baron. H QhffSSBeSk SI JoaapA. B llima**ev. %  nnu ST 1-lvlA alarsol lai*. Aim l-. HUnon MancH* rom ANTIGUA CaoaUs 1'Tara fi..L MAUJfETIA. A LJUM>. M. t-aio. r. Luio. M L*w> I. OBBeSM, Eilcwi Cabem. O Ala*ean. AUnrf.. M Al-r*". JUT K mm. C Martin**, M. Marline*. O %  Sttiial. Jr—-in. iiarlon. k I'erlort. M Mundorfl. U MiinSor". M Caittoivall, O Sanaon P Sanaa*. Siruun. J Sarxon fnm MAiiriMwi Rot'T Cottreil. Haynwnd CSSstBal I-hanljl C.llirll Plom 9T KITTS BSBSSBP Dr.'-ABTVRBB Bv B W t A.L Fi>r TniNIDAD Albm Alievna. KsbM All*yn*. WiUn ,\... %  ..!. M.. i ii....! %  !. Aniiir Mackia Milllrriil Boxon IJfla Kodrlsuam, Colin lliirrl-. Clayiea c:r**nldi*. IW.II/ MMIaldr*. IJSIH MIMI-IIICI l>>lrrl*l Madlaidaa, turaal Madia Id". Bentni Mcrli.Mci Orur. Hull I *n*#. Jadlnaln Small. Pvter OaBnav. J. Yarrow. Hainan knrlabad. Ulian Alkini. Rumld OraonBNtoSj Kantdln rrr-iiai. C ri m.ni DaPrMlaa. Marsarat D H Ui. RPV M. ih*i PaiHInaDn. alapli"! S-rtcr... Kdard Jonaa. HOupru.il Makitbl. Carl M.Wall. P-t-r BTISi r..r OBVSfADA CjnJohnaon. A M.l.nd-MiMiii. Harold Manthnll. D Cecil Gun Muruo. Henry Trinidad-Tobago Tourist Service %  OHT-OF-NI'AIN The Alcoa Stesniship I'omparo ol Trinidad inaugurated a tourist service to Tobago on Sunday. In i-o-operaUon with British West Indian Airways and the management of the Robinson Crusoe Hotel. Tobago. The Alcoa traffic manager. Mr. IA. Caracrlolo. in an interview said this morning. This is a tour which Alcoa is arranging for p:i*r.engers arriving on their passenger vessels from the United States, and It Is intended to help boost the tourist industry In Tobago" The idea U to give tourists the opportunity of spending s day in the island ward. Many pryminent businessmen from the United States, including real estate brokers, students and even honeymoon couples availed th salves of this opportunity U.S. Will Pay S378.000 For Waterworks '•ta Oar Oaa la"ri|,iH PORT7-OF SPAIN Negotiations between I Government and the Hrtllsb Government will be concluded this week In connccUon with the Waller Field wBteiworks deal invohing JSTgOOO (Q.W | A.l tjo e u r a e nta are ready to be signed, but permission has to be sought from thiU S PORT-OF-SI'AIN Whm tin* "CN.S. Kodnvv" arrived in Trinidad, she had aboaid .i pssntal patient who was in Cssa.ida for eight years. The patient, a TniiMadian, took ill during lh.tune that he was in Canada, and .liter repeated cfTorta with taa best medical attasatton ..v..ilal>u-. it was found that much could not be done finhim. In the nest m'. %  fisl ..I thv m."' it "... ilccidt I that he be retiirn.-a ;,. hU native .mil. The. (. %  an.i.ii..n QorenunsnJ bom Usa I'M--IISSB, and gteat Intsgasjl %  lid attani. i. m m..king the p.iiit'iit i omiortable ih mi MMiaMM> T* /r.-./l(* t,rI tppiJ Clgtrtll4 <*> n-rlJ I>I in i> FROM Leases, BNOSNB USE ANYTIME, ANYWHEWr OKMYOUNCf^ ~ NOUBISHINO ? MILK STOUT Rheumafism and Backach*e GonVin'IWeek CfakM "4 Taa-S faa) '— %  Hf kasss i'ii Omi-iMf v"*"'!' 1 *nd. all IraaHMSWl — -in— u t'.n. NII-I... Luiaaaa*. %  •. %  =!-. .....i !" li, f..i Onn-t-. CcUi I— I.M— i W.... %  - aad Cahh. S-X. •ra> aad A.I,I. r-.itr Al.. > %  > % %  • %  l->arla-4j nu t". < ••• fl*an*n*lr a* N£M>, aa lo *aar -b !" i.l uxl.r Ia Cysres Helps Natara 3 Ways 3 GOOD REASONS FOR DRINKING MURRAY'S MILK STOUT 'At t/< kriminathia fa-i/t (// moSl.-.d. BHIUMATIIH Cystex. ; gaasai in, *,KIU.*F*II •-.



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PAGE FOIJB BARBADOS ADVOCATT SATURDAY SEPTEMBER It. 1W1 BARBA^_SAW06ffE r-i*4 r •*'-H %  tif*U>B Saturday September lb. 195I*-I >-end around a posse of UMHH.MII and Communist indocflat/eel to do the job. He calls Uinul „„ „, Asiatic peoples m himself m his vast, black, bulleteU nts mn a race warfare do not proof Zis limousine. >Un d up to the test of war. Simple With profuse apologies for Inmethods of Western psychological truding he carries off his more propaganda based on the appeal flattered than frightened quarry D f the lice bowl to an empty belly for %  a little chat. And that s rr mk, n g unexpected breaches 'nat. n w hat was believed to be the My friend Kolutov. editor of impregnable fortress of fanaticism. Pravada. was collected.Like this by Leaflets and broadcasts protnisHenn in December IB38 Koltzov nf Mfety and good (ood to u, c had made the mistake of being in hungry and constantly strafed Madrid when the Spanish civil communist soldiers are now bebroke out and advising Stalin tmn mt to prove most effective, that the Reds would win in Spain More and more deserter, are they received help from beginning to come over from the Russia. ... Communists, Among them are a Just now I am wondering how brigadier-general (a high-up long it will be before we hear Communist), and no fewer than that Staling handsotne Georgian 18 pouiical commissars, each a onfidanl General Guzman Deretrusted party memher whose lob %  %  'Ik" has been taken for a ride w-s i y watch over the me n Comrade Beria's Zis. lnt Communist troops. For. until he left suddenly early LE8SON FOUR fo. the Politm May this year. Derevenko was bu ro is th3t lnc decision ^ Stalin s envoy to the court of au tumn to use military force in King MacArthur here in Tokyo, hurrying on a Communist revoluAnd it was he in the first place lon ln the r r £,„. p, ld fffUr| who assured Stalin, so I now dividends than the old d..:. learn on excellent authority, that methods of agitation and Nbverihe Americans would do nothing „ on more than protest if the North Koreans invaded the South. The Weakness Washington's lessons of the last two months are mainly military. 1 wonder whether Derevenko'i LESSON ONE is that the comdisaslrous downfall as a prophet bat strength of the post-war army will be LESSON ONE to Stalin— was hopelessly inadequate. first of several lessons which these To meet the challenge In Korea first nine weeks of the Korean war not only has Japan been denuded hold for Moscow, for Washington, of troops but the United States as and even for you and for me. well. Only two combat divisions The case of Derevenko should were left in America after recent teach Stalin the danger to the reinforcements were snipped to Soviet Union inherent in the Korea. Even so, American forces Bolshevist system of diplomacy. in Korea are not yet strong enough For, like Ribbentrop'i before it, in numbers, the Soviet political Intelligence A full-scale counter-offensive service compels Its envoys abroad cannot be launched against Unto report what Its masters In the weakened enemy. And the troops Kremlin want to hear. cannot even safeguard their posiLEHSON TWO for the Kremlin lions against Communist inftltrais that the United States Governlions. ment, contrary to all tradition, is Again and again on my visits to now capable of making war with-,the front I have seen whole out first huvlng lo go through the divisions of American troops held procedure of getting a Congress up by a company of North vote. Koreans. Moreover, the United States and The Communists cross the river their Western Allies have poured by night, establish themselves on into Korea a weight of machinery one of the mountain ridges dom*h ih has given them overwhelmmating a road, fling barricades nig superiority of lire-power. across the road itself, and perhaps And this has effectively neutraplace a couple of mines. The His Peril Americans cannot u*c the road Until thr-y dear the North Koreans horn the hills—an operation which tain i.iinTBM Americans \hould. of r.iuisc. %  an had patrols .wit gn the mountains and on the rood to prevent the Communists getting there But they just do not have the men. Roast-Bound Fortunately, the North Koreans barc Ds9 air force, so that their striking power has been greatly reduced by the complete disruption of their now much-ex tended supply lines, which has not prevented the Communists from receiving sufficient reinforcement* to start up a new general offensive this week-end. LESSON TWO thai the Americans • have learned is that they must revise their infantry training. They must teach their troops how to retire as well as how to attack. They must teach them to rely leas on their Jeeps and more on their feet. Even today many American units are still far too road-bound For my own comfort, I was grateful to And all the command laMgd conveniently placed by the roadside. But I am told that had 1 visited the Marines of the Task Force I should have had id get on? the road and climb up into the hills where the commander was directing an attack with the same contempt for the road as shown by the North Koreans. A pointer for future development—in Asiatic fighting, anyhow —is the success of an experiment by which 'American units are incorporating South Korean detachments. The South Koreans d<> the hill patrols, at which they excel, while the Americans concentrate on the technological side --tanks, mortars, artillery, and signals. That is certainly proving a formidable combination In K i.i For You The lesson for you and for me out of all this? Simply that in thai present world of ours Taegu has become Just as much part of our doorstep as your home town And that is one more reason why I shall not feel a bit sorry for General Derevenko it Comrade Bt-ria lakes him for a ride. —L.E.S The Richest Card Of All ROLLING DOWN THE SEA By Oliver St John Gogarty OaawUMe 15a HI sages THEY may call Dr. Gogarty a chatterer. When some people chatter, it is gossip. But when cer St John Gogarty talks— and he Is never ln a hurry—he can sometimes distil pure wisdom and pen If in a prose equal to the English of the greatest Irishmen. Rolling Down The Le 1 i. Hie third of his autobiographical excursions In the Ireland he finds after n long sojourn In the United Statesha enthuses and fulminates about politics, drama, letter* racing, in sentences that lope along with the easy lyrical swing of the poet. There Is a trip to Galway and Connemara. but It Is Dublin—the Dublin recalling Burgon's line. "A rose-red city—half as old as Time!"—that dominates the book. For Gogarty. the houses of the cnpltnl are rose-red; even rose-red are the shadows of the tenements. And Gogarty quite often glows rose-red, as when he cries: There Is as much spent on (his a((empt to spell English in Irish characters — But, fnroim Tax, Telephon. . oa would clear the disgraceful slums oj 1 our totem and raise the standards of Hi'ina fo include cleanliness, health and self-respect. His characters are as usual— the celebrities that have peopled Dublin: from the day$ o/ the gloomy Dean Swift, who left his tttOflfi IO found a lunatic asylum "to show by one sarcastic touch no nation needed it so much," to Mrs. Bernard Shaw. i. 'tin left her money to teach manners to Irishmen and some say (they would in Dublin) that, in spile of all his acumen, the man JOT whom li wot prturipallp intended /ailed (u see the sarcastic touch. Then come the citizens that Arnold Bennett would call Cards, all with a rare individuality that W as Irish as the Llffey. but universal in appeal. At the author's request, the book Is not for sale in the Republic of Ireland This side of the Irish Channel, where a man who does not have his registration number off pat Is In dally danger of being regarded as an oddity and where orderliness too often means ordinariness, there Is always a welcome for a book that deals with Cards. Especially a book by classicist, surgeon, one-time Senator Oliver St John Gogarty—surely 'he richest, ripest Card of them all. By JOH Hope DECISION IN GERMANY Heinemann: Zis 5ZZ paneBy Lueloa D Clay. FAR from being accused or .haltering American General Clay will doubtless be criticised for presenting nn account of his stewardship as military governor In Germany in the stilted style of an adjutant instrucing his orderly room. It would be highly desirable for brass-hats everywhere to write with the crystal clarity of n Colonel Bernard Fergusson. There being only one Fergusson, we must ask, therefore, that such chroniclers should set about their tasks minus heroics and personal prejudice. And here Clay, unlike some of his contemporaries, succeeds. With a painstaking thoroughness, the quiet-voiced general that lead from the high hopes of describes the tortuous processes IMS, through the bitterness of the Intervening years, to the establishment of the present regime ln West Germany. He shows that at times the Ovtn 'h ever-fearful (if a Germany strong enough to threaten the security of France—were ns difficult to deal with as the Russians. But for the failure of all attempts at four-power control of the post-war Reich his record clearly lays the blame on the Soviet door-step. In his four turbulent years In Germany. Clay hnd to make many decisions. But the greatest decision still remains to be made At the hagltilling he writes: No lasting stability majy be expected as long as 65,000.000 persons in the heart of Europe are divided against their will. And his final sentence: WVsf German Government cannot endutv Mhtf (he years unless it Is taken back info fne family of European nations who DCneM (hat the rights of the indirldual are too precious lo be submerged in fhe .Stafe Thus he leaves the ominous hiatus in Europe 1950. WINTER IS PAST B> Kathleen NMke* Hutehtiuun 9a. MI Z3B pages A DULL romance, but on Interesting guide book M.iv Kingdom Is a concert pianist and this Is her love story. It is set against :i background of the Swiss lakes. Fortunately, the author likes to show off her knowledge of Europe. Everything is ingeniously Introduced—from mountains to funeral customs. Winter couldn't pass qulc fur me. WUHI.D COPYRIGHT RESERVED (J lU'ie is this >car's most luxurious publication The SasNMM Chinas* Ivories. This threeVOlUfnc work will cost £ IDS. Only 230 sets are lo be issued. Subject is a collection of Chinese ivory carvings assembled by Sir Victor Sassoon over n period of 12 years. PaptC tu bg uaad adll bo handmade: the volumes hound In halfi-cllum. with real nold lettering # Man who composed that canteen classic—The Shooting of Dan McGrew—is still at it. From his home at Monte Carlo, Robert W. Service, now 77, has sent his publishers 100 new pieces. His name for them—Rhymes ot a KuuKhueck. # E. C. Bcntley's army of admirers will be glad to know that the master has collected The Complete Clerihews. Illustrations are by G. K. Chesterton and E. C. B's son Nicolas. ) ) A first novel that will cause utter at the Foreign Office is John Appleby's Tin Trumpet at Dawn. It tells what happens when a group of Balkan revolutionaries make their headquarters at the British Consulate Shown the script, a Government official said frostily: "A British Consul wouldn't bchave like that old bou." To which Hi.author replied: "Bui wouldn't if lfun if he did. old boy." # On the fall of France, Pierre Clustennunn escaped to Join the R.A.F. He won the DFC, commanded a wing. The war over, he wrote a book about it. French s.iles topped 450,000 copies. Now Ihe English translation is promised for early next year. It Is called; The Big Show. i Ovcr in the Isle of Wight Priestley has lust completed another novel. It Is in the manner of The Good Companions Title: Festival at Fairbridge. # Family affair. Novelist Daphne du Miuritr takes time off from fiction to prepare book on her grandfather. George. Publisher? Cousin Peter Davies. 9 How much has the public's htsft altar Ince the beginning of the century? We shall soon knuw. Two favourite novels of the Edwardian age — Love's Shadow and The Limit—are to make a bid for mid-centurv popularity. Wilile knew the authoress, Ada Leverwri, well: called her The Sphinx. EDUCATION IN THE COLONIES CULTURAL DEVELOPMENT ll> I-!. If. T.uitWh; LONDON. The solution of practically all of the many problems in the Colonies lies in the field of education. Is the right type of education being given in the Colonies today? The question is being answered unfortunately too much according to varying political viewpoints. It has to be said there are many obstacles to the spread of education—lack of adequate schools to cope with the increasing demands, a paucity of qualified teachers, and shortage of equipment are the major impediments. In spite of these odds it can be generally agreed that the Colonial Governments and the Colonial Office have made and are making remarkable efforts to translate their educational projects for the Colonies into reality. In Malaya, a grant for the establishment ot a new Technical College has been approved. In Jamaica, a University College for the West Indies has been established; in West Africa, two new University Colleges and two Colleges of Arts, Crafts and Technology have also been established in the Gold Coast and Nigeria while in Sierra Leone. Fourah Bay College (which is affiliated to Durham University) has now opened a Teacher-1 Training Department in addition to its uni-I vrisiiv academic courses. In the Sudan, Gordon College provides courses to degree tandard; likewise Makerere College in Uganda. All these Colleges are engaged in the arduous but by no' means unprofitable task of moulding the men and women who shall steer the wheels of destiny in the Colonies when they emerge to political maturity. Most of these University Colleges have extramural departments which deal with civic studies, the arts and the problem of illiteracy. But there are questions which must be answered by those who formulate educational methods and policies in the Colonies. What type of education should be given? Education for what — appreciation or production? Should education as taught in the Colonies be related to local histories, traditions and environment? These are some of the questions now exercising the minds of those in authority. They are faced today with unmistaken evidence of cultural renaissance in West Africa and cultural evolution in the West Indies. A curious thing among the majority of educated Colonials is that while they possess a fairly sound knowledge of English or European history, they know little or nothing of the history of their own countries. A distinguished Trinidadian, Dr. Eric Williams had to confess recently ... "I had studied the city states of ancient Greece .... but I had barely heard of Jamaica. Martinique and Cuba . History was not without honour save that of one's own country." Education in the Colonies must be related to the social needs of the region. Elementary education should become a folk training which should give all alike a traditional background that will stimulate. Monumental history is a stirring, vital thing; it can be touched. In every town in the Colonies, every child-citizen should know the story and antiquities of that place. One of the ways in which civic spirit, pride and patriotism must be born is in the sense of historical continuity. The need Is for the formation of local historical societies in the various Colonial territories. Such societies have a fascinating work before them, in the collection of local records and the preservation of old buildings in the marking of historic sites. A knowledge of local traditions, arts and music is a sound basis for the promotion of a healthy national spirit among Colonial peoples. This is a task for the Colonial University Colleges. It is also a challenge for Colonial writers and artists who are uniquely qualified to preserve their cultural heritage through the medium of books, sculptures, painting and music. & CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE I -lull. Now Tins MY LADY CKKAM OF ONION SOUP .... it 26 B..IIIFS llhl.NZ TOMATOK KKTCHUP 77 7 lt.mli-, V.K.B. IIKKK 2( FILES H" 111" 12 HALF Klll'MI IIASTAKU FILES 8" 12" 2ND CUT HALF ROLNII BASTARD FILES 8" 10" 12" FLAT BASTARD FILES 8" 12 2ND CUT FLAT BASTARD FILES KNIFE FILES WARDING FILES f" 8" 10" 12" ROUND 2ND CUT FILES 10' CABINET RASP FARRIERS RASP SAW FILES PHONES: 4472 & 4S87 WILKINSON A IIAVNKK CO. LTD. SHcrraora t* C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. 'Phone, 7Z 4M7 PRINCESS REFRIGERATORS .i cub ft > -;uguarantee lllll I S 123.00 -lusl iiniuil g?4 s a DA COSTA & CO., LTD ELECTRICAL DEPT. .XnguiUu llurrivatif \/,/H til To The Editor. The Advocate Sift, H i-i for tho p;tst fourkvn and a half years ill the Let-ward Islands. I have more than a passing interest in the welfare of thofe fellow rWmi o| IJW Caribbean I have lived in St Kilts, in Antigua, and last of all, in Anguilla. My kMWatdM >f these islands should qualify me U> speak a weird on be!.,.if C appeal for help for Antimay I draw your attention to the crying o*eib of little Anguilla Whereas Barbuda is a of AOtifU : St. Kltti an is not M < : %  to Antii your sawn %  Recant lu*r revelveu front Anguilla tell a -.m tale of wholesale devastation and human misery beyond anything experienced nilhi-i living momory Jemima Hichardtoti who is 97 years old was heard uft?~ tho storm to say. "I had B***t experienced a gale like thin one yet." One wrilos "On Thursday August 31, it wanotified thai a gale was travelling in our direction and would reach Anguilla that evening. About midnight the gale started from the north ami olev/ fmm that direction till 12 tWOB next day. Much damage wai done. Ai noon the wind abated and we all thought the hurricane wo* over. But at 12.45 p.m. th %  grind F tufted to the South, that completed the ih-slrui tion. 0 houses were smashed to \ MaSM and those which did not fall had their roof* blown off a quarter of hardly one house Ihat is not duiruSged i' ;:iKimour fear as we (lid not know what the H I1 prlaid. I pr.i>ni. I livmlilnl %  give Joe sotn* oaus to bar the shutters. The wind took charge of mo und nearly blew me into Ihe trees above tho houae Holding on tu the houxl I rushed inside as fast as 1 could. Our house cracked. The %  fcungles and galvanized sheets wen| blown off. A portion of tho kilchen went. Bui thank God. we are alive." The hurricane lasted till p.m. the 1st of September mowing down everything in its path. Hundreds are homeless. Over 200 houses are wrecked. This la a high percentage in a population of 5.000 Another correspondent writes: "I cannot tell you ot all the destruction. It would lake a day to write about it all. Kvei > one has suffered. Anguilla is mourning The West End Chapel (Iftthodlst) fell. The hi SctMrad In the Wi KTI school, The East End School. The I lirhf School and DM East End Church On* •wii.u I antorad the Baal End Schwl. and M Hat be** cred wttiB whlla atNWU, 1 thought I was in a hospital Parhaps schools may not reopen tomorrow because the* are the refuse of tho shelterless." Angulllans live chiefly by agriculture 't.K'k-raistng. fishing and aea-lraduig. The land was swept by the hurricane. There is hardly a large tree left. Crops are ruined Most of the live-stock were killed even though they had been sheltered. All nshu.K craft were destroyed. Of the large Aotttla i < Auguilliau acfaot nets which used lo call at tWO Wast Indian post only three ships are left the "Ismay", the "War-pile" and Oio "Prince". All others lik-.the "Excelsior", the Dtf g j H" and the "Rose Mill.. swept ashoiv .'i and wrecked ( >,i the raafl Anguilla is MM well gnoam than Antigua, %  I '* %  likely to be forgotten. Bui their i .: i : ail own ol as lo do • %  hlVI the .air f .M that you have helped to alleviate the distress of a gallant and stouthearted people May I suggest thai you operi an Anguilla Hurricane Relief Fund, and that you send any gifts of money, food and clothing to the f Anguilla. His address follows: His Worship Major W. D. Grier, The MagistraCl Tlu> Valley. Anguilla. s: Kitls. e Thanking you for your grariou* favour and consideration. WILLIAM B BHATHWA1TE St Mark's Vicarage. St. John. Scj.t IS, 1950. Patriot i*m Tu The Ecttor, Tin,ldeorefe SIR, i hVa always board that a stitch in hue aaeaa nine, and I e that if loyalty and patriotism artn more encouraged, dd not be so much dlsW* must not adopt a 'neither hot nor cold' attitude— we must either be Irue lo the Rod, White and lllue. OT be trauwn We are not as patriotic as we should l>e. We must slamp out Communism by rallying to itether and remembering or counting our blessings bestowed on us by British and American heritage This revival of Patriotism alone will save. Long live Britain, long live America. BARBADIAN. Broail Stntt To The Editor. The Adoocofe sin This is ,i (Und messass* to Droad Street people to kindly lemember that this main street and stores represent the island's charm, and therefore no gaVorl should be spared to impress others from near and far of this fact. We anxious to spat) i.th, hut to show | : % %  m Street may nf "pleasant memories." CITIZEN SANDERSONS CRETONNES KNOWN THE WORLD OVER FOR QUALITY AND BEAUTY ALSO CHINTZ display ana your selection .*. See our display und~ make Da COSTA & < ., Ltd. DRY GOODS DEPT, I OH I III HllhlMI BREAKFAST FOODS OATHL'AL In llH. B.VKLtV In Una UI'AKKR OATS In pkr*. ramp ma in p>i. WLKT4BIX In *I. I UDtt In pk*. I'ABI.I'M TOMATO JUICE. OBANOI Jl'lll \\ \m \\ i:<;r,s II Ills in tin* Z lbs. -, II*... II lb. I u \MI UPTON'S TEA OOFFF.r. BUTTER I Mil.I HITTER In blur TABLE BITTER In lui COOKING mini: ,„ u MAROARIN'E in pkl 3 R 1VKUHEII BREAII lOrp Cool with . CROWN DRINKS — aal — GOLD BRAID RUM. MEAT DEPT. cmoum, in i KV I Rl sll FISH. (III WOES A GRAPEFRUIT GODDARDS .'.*..'..•.*-'.-'--^V.W.MA



PAGE 1

Saaardai Srplrmhrr I (i 19 JO SarbaJms ^ftuwcate Pri IIVI: 'i'.JVTfc Ver U.N. FORCES 10 MILES FROM SEOUL Only A Miracle Can Save But I in's (Prom Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Sept 15 "1 T'S now painfully clear nothing short of a minor' miracle can avert the collapse of Butlin's (Bahamas)," says the 'Financial Times' in a leader this morning It adds: "No doubt it is easy to be; wise after the event; but it is not unreasonable to expect a certain amount of wisdom to be displayed before the event." And their city diarist says: "I think one must Inkiit .ha' there's K> n ti to be a wreck T it s> i TTI d RaVe o fortnight's grace before th" hailiffs step In Conscription Extended To Two Years LONDON. September 15. The House of Commons today passed a bill extending military conscription in Britain from 18 month* to 2 years The second leading— agreement in principle —Bind third read. IK —final approval—were botli agreed to without vote. The Opposition had already announced us support of the extension in the thiee days' emertttney debate, which ended last week. The Bill now goes to the Lords or Monday and will become law on receiving formal Royal absent. War Minister Strachey gave the assurance thai even before the 1953 period, conscription would be reviewed if the international sltuotlon permitted and volunteer* were, forthcoming "We should like that period lo le decreased, the international situation permitting, and If possible abolished altogether." h said. But prospects were "not particularly bright." Straehey also said the British force which was about to go to Korea would be composed mainly of regulars, though conscript* would be Included—Renter B going to put up EltOu,000 at this stage when half of that money is immediately to IKused to pay off existing end tors'*" What hopes, he asks, have prefer ice shareholders of savin; any of their original -take*'.' Preciou" little, as I see it e %  [hal assot~ command theii iihic only M .i ti tl| cn-ei I t's difficult to believe that there fill be very active bidding for id on a lone y island though I suppoe thet some of the I will fetch something" ho Da"u T. l.-uraph City Editer comments; "It must seem odd to shareholders that a:' Butlm Intending to back the project with n.rPO.OOO worth of properly. rl not able to raise the money it for ass by the company It must seem unfortunate too have I eeti made at a i %  H % %  the fate of the grand Bahama project is so nearly %  MM". Armed Services C'lee Approves Marshall WASHINGTON. Sept. 15. The House of Representatives Armed Services Committee to-di approved legislation to permit General George C Marshall to serve as Secretary of Defence The vote was 18 to 7 The Senat. Armed Services Committee had previously approved the legislation. Opposing votes in the House Committee were cast by Republicans. The Senate and House were expected to act quickly on the legislation Reuter. Pilot Killed: Leaves Widow In B'dos LIEUTENANT PILOT Erie Michael Welch. li.M D.F.C.. ol the Royal Navy was killed during a flying display on Thursday. Lieutenant Welch was flying a %  ••a Uatrnet. a single tester plane when he crashed at Lee-on-Solent. Hampshire. England. Cadets tram the Argentine training ship La Argentina were watching the display. Lieutenant Welch was the son of Mr. & Mrs. Oswald Welch of Southshore. Blackpool. Lancashire. He was also the husband of one oi the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Fielding of St Lawrence. Barbados. Mrs. Welch (Jnr.) arrived in Barbados on the Gelgut two week* ago with her two young daughters. They are all staying Srith bat parents at White Sands. Lieutenant Welch's body will it buried to-day at 2.30 p.m. with naval honours at the Royal Naval Cemetery. Playhall. Haslar. Gosport. west side of Portsmouth Harbour. Surprise Assault Threatens Red Supply Line Reds Plan Labour Upset %  WILKINSON—of Notre Dams sandwiched by Full Back Bynoa Id White short* (centre) and For .ward Brown of "Sparrow" cuffs oat the ball to clear lagoal In lae Island Sparrow Football match at Oombermere yesterday. Smut's Death Is A Challenge From God Says Priest At Funeral PRETORIA. Sept. 15 A CLERGYMAN told thousands of mourners at the military funeral of General Jan Smuts here to-day that his death was "the voice of God to South Africa challenging her to check the worsening racial relations between her peoples." "The relationship between Africans and Englishspeaking peoples is getting worse: the relationship bet wen black and white is more and more bitter", Rev. J. Jeyneke declared in his oration. Cod's voles calls; will we resrond?" The streets outssda vie throng* ed by banheadwd men and weeping women. Ail followed he service broadcast over iou>Kpeakei with great emntiotThe body had rested m g funeral parlour arnpng floweis inclining wreaths from Juliana and Prince Bern hu r. I ol the Netherlands which arrived hv air from Holland last night. The service took plaaa In GrooV Kerk. irr-th*. church '>t the Dutch Reformed Chur -h of The TransShould Germany Be Rearmed? ATTIEE LONDON. Sept. IS Prime Minister Clement Atllee today summoned his Cabinet le consider the cable on Qerman rearmament sent urgent from New York last nlghi by Forc-gn Secretary Ernest Bevln Bevin asked for further instructions on this issue following the failure of the Big Thrcv Foreigii Miri.** In agree on ii Kenneth Younger. Mm ster of State, represented the Foreign Office In Bevin's absence at the Cabinet meeting Kevin's request for fresh instructions is believed here to spring from strong pressure from the Secretary of State. Da son for the creation of a German military contingent by the North Atlantic peerage Bevin had instructions to agree to the creation of a West German Federal armed police force to deal with internal security He openly stated in New fork, however, on the day that the three power conference started that he believed II V/Sj apt St present suitable to create a West German army. In view of the United States' line, diplomatic* quarters here believe that Bevin Is seeking authority to agree in principle to the creation of West German armed forces. The French Foreign M I Sehuman Is also understood to l>e seeking instructions from his 'eminent ihis weekend in lime the resumed session of ihe Big Three conference next Monday. Britain, France Agree To Admit W. Germany To Defence Forces By SYI.VAIN MANGKOT NEW YORK Gnu 15 AMERICA. BRITAIN AND FRANCE were undtntood U have lold other North Atlantic Council Ministers lo-clay the results of their three days discussions on West Germany's possible participation in the defence of Wi-swrn Europe. Advocate Hurricane Relief Fund For Antigua America ins isle re I'll the principle of Cionua IN %  -. VtOj alongside the forces of Tut At—Reuter Peoples'Police Fire On W. Berlin BERLIN. Sept. 15 Uniformed People's Police from the Soviet sector of Berlin drew their pistols and sent a hail of bullets into the western sectors of Berlin early this morning, seriously wounding one West Berlin policeman. Police headquarters In the Amenran sector announced th "East Berlin police opened fire ot our men without provocation u protect Communist bill-posters who infiltrated across the sector boundary under cover of nigh'" West Berlin police broke up the band with truncheons and they fled into the Soviet sector U.S. Voters Will Lose Nationality • Fruan Our Own Cor'mpondfnl' PORT OF SPAIN. Sept. 12. American citizens who give their vote in the coming election in ivrt-of-spain will automatical,) lost' their American nationality. This statement was Issued to many Americans residing If) Trinidad. The American Consul General said that their case comes directly under the United States Nationality Act of 1M0. which specifically urovldes for the loss of American, nationality if an American votes try o> lll'l It .: I avtawat] %  esnMtsesOgeJ Alii. | s (. M '•> aw I* as trf lirltish and French hcMUm v to rearm Germany at this stage, was believed to be based on detail* ed calculations made in Wash ngton of the overall manpower reMlred (0 build up an adequate force In Europe lo make it eventually secure against possible attack. Acceptance by Brlta n and Stance of this principle was obtained only alter consultations witti tbeir Government*. The views of the Br.tish Cabin, t were understood to b* SCCOtl pens Ihf condition, that the proposed inclusion of German forces should not be allowed lo prejudice the Conservatives. Liberals Combine Against Labour IXJNDON Sept 13. Political quarters here to-day predicted that the Labour Government would rush through neat Tuesday's confidence vote on nation iUnation plans Conservatives and Latberala comb ning to fight the Government, clearly believe that Prime Minister TJIement Attlee. whose Parliamentary mapaper, forced the steel issue know ng it might cause %  '" on ctton Government quarters at all events appear confident that If defeated on steel. Labour would be returned at the BU election with o larger majority than before Both Government and O vauvo machines are said to be reasonably prepared t o i election prepa lion. m BRITAIN LONDOM Bept i Lei el t i d repoitt III llll Meet* cii.'. | to oi-itg.HliSl' I I :, C The LabOUr Ministei am speak %  **"*£ l %  risks i nd vheu it is es e anttal that there should be no danger SI Intel tan iii> tneli tuppl .nd then aupp He stated that Ssstonf lead) ii ti|.i..t a-ara men woo had Jusl retunuMl from •• Cornlnfono n W.,l "Tiic Qovernmeot tie ket pln| t.oae watrh on all these acllvli i II Tincssary action." Antii.ui> Eden. Deputy Coitsetvative U'ndei de ,,i ,.< (he M.n' %  Ite <>f the gravest which hai been ea tn parttaaneni In time of peace" He sailed H :| I contemplated legtslstlve .tton laaai i n piled rbe necessary Isaacs said thai < that the otvanlaattofi labour unreal • (kisA} by men prontlna il \ious unoAtclal %  trlkei Bden aske.1 if the Qovern m enl Intended to DTOtoni tSt) session of Parluuneni horn hoiidny lo beyond ru-t T^Msday to ponattfet anv legislative actfl I Herbert Morrison, Deputy Prime Minister said that ha dut not think it would be necessary —Reuter "Gazette" Brings Family Together POfl 1 •> Spun An exclusive Gasetle -imi Friday, leptember . has been bhi Ineans of Imnjurig i..iin and daughter tovelhei. ;.(! %  i .. ep.ir.i t.on ot almost 50 yeai durlni eriUeb the IWQ of Ibem arero nol alive U> each other') exulence joint programme "of' rearmament ,<>n that day, the OeaeMa I othn European powers; either news of -i TrlnkUdian n Idlruj In litHnlty of flm By JUUAN BATES TOKYO, 8ept 16 UNITED NATIONS FORCES have landed in the heart of the Communist held South Korea and were to nighdriving for Seoul, the capi tal, spearheaded by paratroops Kixnpo town and airfield, only 10 miles from Seoul, was in United Nations hands after a spec tacular airborne assault American marines stormed aihore at Inchon, west coast port, 18 miles from Seoul, to open a new United Nations offensive 120 miles behind the main battlefront Kmi ttine illi their was :i sin pn^e % %  %  '" eml th, w;n sp.-c.iitv by strikuu: at the Communists' internal IpplV lllt'lllirs At the same lime Smith Korean 1ro.ii*. OCOUDifld Kun.s.m. LOO iiul.s smith i-l Inchon, and were reported to %  :/.-i aft pjunajad i river %  pounded Installation teral Douglaa Her Arthur, Bu%  mmander, stood mi the iii. <. Hi in alp H* wave aftei \\ are <>f the riii llarina division i shore. General Mac Arthui %  %  i than tins i ed Wi.imi Island, l.ono cardi from %  hon. aftei nilUali and Amerli ships had k'|ii or i i f li.nnli.i %  %  eral %  uting hill* north and '"'*' 01 UkO 1 i -i \. lector on tee %  %  line -' II quiet sail American ..T t. I I-I ^ and planes atk.-il Communist target* on both Coffin Draped Escorted by more than 2,000 t:oop&. the coffin draped with the Union flag was taken from Groo h>ik •., Pretoria Railw: %  BUI on Its Journey throuh the Tramvaal capital Heater awmtance. U.S. Army in Europe Observers exported th:>t the tliturte of some of Ihi North Atlantic countriei probably reflect some of the British and French preoccupation, but it was antic pated that the principle of eventual German partulpation in an integrated fore* would ho accepted. The deeding factor in Its aceptance. It was pointed out here. .v.. Hioveiriding desire to see I reinforced American army .stationed in Western Kurope II was understood Hurl the American delegation had not a increase in American d Europe conditional upon Un* acceptance of the proposal about Germany, but there was a general belief that satisfy 'um on this lnt would greatly ease tin process of speeding up the dispatch of American roll Western Germany Reuter. 1,000 Czech Priests In Concentration Monasteries HAVAitlA. Sept 15 Two Czech priestWMt Germany two days aao **re today reported to have said that about 1,000 Czech priests were being held In concentration man. asterlse all over the country -Reutei l.ui M ma. Mr fred riUJ having reached his lootl %  nled v'Hh UN, RUI b protnbM made lo him by tba Siiperiiiteiulent "f the llo pit.il three yean. ago. when he was recovering from a heart ailment The centenerlsn'i onlj daughter in Triiinliid. M.ir, Huggln.s, of Markit Street, Arouca. wno bad rathoi ilnoa IM1 ivhen he left here foi si Lueie. n.i.i ihe OsseHe report, unH i %  i onununh -• '<-A1ee for renrodiicti'm "I imme %  i rote him a letter." she :n..t -Pail for ihe r.s—f m-tld > %  thinking h. M h wag drtd SHAFTS PROGRESS 'LESS SATISFACTORY LUTON K..if.,i.hniM Sepl !. Key lo S. Kiiren lie recapture of Seoul won hv Communist-, within Ihrei outbreak would give %¡ N the key lo all South Korea Seoul ho bul munlstl SI l Mtal road and rail IMI i .i to I SITS supplies 'rom North K.ne.i to their Iroopi III the south 'ins mi i runs from Seoul through the mountains to Tiiegu. heleaguereil • ..r the Unite I %  "* around Pu u porl i it fwi m Commurusti Kin po ifMlatd now raptured b) the I Ml imong the 'H o.ii .HI he ci untry .mi the eo oratnauon ol ing". It %  i % %  preei i omblned a ';i. tst World Wei I N Heet in ell u uig the Wl) foi II i. IK I MacArthui said the landlna wsa achieved %  %  %  pu'liriK beeh :i"io the NaknuiK hont in :• South to mod the I %  le n %  ommunltti bad launched ,i full-scale attar defl i" e box "'"runki ., rtth Army said South 111 Ins had landed at ngsadong. I miles north of I'ohang and had gained their first ibitvllve desp te Communist re.ist. OILC The tiur.i South Korean Division ws ix miles from I'ohans Heavy Communlsl attacks were ted seal ml Wnegwan. 10 %  The Mavy said today the Marnee suffered only "negligible II storming ashore at Ii.hon Admiral Forrest P. Shernan, Chlel ->f Naval Operations. pen) word In the morning ooafsrten that he wai %  itli the way things are lo Briefing orders explained that Ml-hniii del;n )M>tween first and rmid hmdintts in the Inchon area 111 lui primarily In heavy tide i LMV high off the ..f Korea Within the IL 1 houi period it will fall as much .. meat Mretches. uler. GREATS NAKEt "" POHT-OMPAIN i | ..r "Look s snake iVOfl by a K i. M %  • loyee si PI I'nesday. 2mi passengers went Into hyeumos, lumping an fighting each other m South C i *;<Trtinger M,l East German! AH of General Smuts children. Foreign Minister declared in Ea-t :, nd "< of his 25 grand-children Berlin last night however ihai *"*'* among the distinguished East Germany has no aggressive throng of South African political intentions against Wool G ' %  military leaders, and ComThe People's Police Is not an monwcalth and F' ign rcj.r>army" 'sent.-' Butler's Party has the large.: 1|rll the 18 elective seats In the 2 Punaber of candidates In the gegst, For Re-election seat legislature are gone to th • '""' *• 18 seats For Ke-eleclio.i hustings In 'a loudspeaker" eleebut they are 80 candidates deaAt present seven legislators are tioneerlng campaign Which sn %  • %  ,brrt i independent* ranging offering themselves for re-eleeexceeded all previous campaigns !" ConservaUve P P Cite Ra/ tioo. as regards dirt-throwing, person..! l-"ic<*. Ul dead-left Jack KelshaH. In mobile eampaignuig this ele. ,, bound to act abuse and the lack of constructive Eat } Indian candidates domlntion moved out of crowded hall tern condition; I arty programmes ate the election erase and cam•neetlnge into open paign along racial and religious "here candidates blast thi Five parties — reading right to grounds elalme to represent the people ibsraj Conservative, th Outstanding candidates are from loudspeakers mounted on Political Progress group with > % %  >•-. I'P.G's Albert '. II | rnotor-cars. there!, two ofTtclal candidates with t^ 1 a north Port-of-Spain seat against nidates the terrors of heckling I ftwiug xrouus. Ihe Tin %  l.'.hooi Party President. Haymonri 'he mobile campaigner dad Labour Part] H.imel-Smith and the C.S P. canout diasidenU or move late Captain Arthur A. Cipriai didate Dr Solomon Is opposed in going gets too hard with twelve candidates; the Trade his south Port-of-Spain constiM The new constitution gives th< __ Union Council with six r. by City Mayor Alderman Legislature — comprising 18 electthe Caribbean Socialist Parly le-l Norman Tang minaled unoflleials and the Fin.i. i mot Jamaica. Judge Will.: ul .. will preside with over the Council — th< Bee or six un iff bers. to the nine-man Council—the Governor, three officials, the same as BD> elected and one nominated, which th.principle instrument of polity on whose advice the Governor ept under eel hv Patrick Solomon with 13. and ( and th? three OfOelal -I SecButlers Home Rule Party led b/ Independent. Roy Joseph ant both retary. the Attorney Oeneral and tree! comers powers retain*! by him. Members of the Ex* entitled to be given Quasl-MlnlSterinl Status responsible for one teparlmenU of the Arln stration decided on by the n drown Governor. -hen the wa* prorogued on Augu-t 31, but tho life %  hoped %  |RUMPET ER ARE ALWAYS "TRUMPS" WITH THOSE WHO KNOW THE BEST IN SMOKING PLEASURE 10 FOR 12 CENTS


Saturday

September
193590

16

Harbados



Only -A Miracle :

Can Save Butlin’s

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept. 15.

] 7’S now painfully clear nothing short of a minor

. miracle can avert the collapse of Butlin’s
(Bahamas),’’ says the ‘Financial Times’ in a leader

this morning. It adds:

“No doubt it is easy to be

wise after the event; but it is not unreasonable to

expect a certain amount

before the event.’’
And their city diarist says:

ere’s going to be a wreck. Tr”.

of wisdom to be displayed

“T think one must take it chat
it seems directors

Ve a fortnight’s grace before the bailiffs step in.”



Conscription |
Extended To |
Two Years

LONDON, September 15.
The House of Commons today
passed a bill extending military

conscription in Britain from 18
months to 2 years. The second
reading—agréement in principle

—and third readjig—final ap-
provalwere both agreed to with-
cut vote. -

The Opposition had already
announced its support of the ex-
tension jin the three days’ emer-
gency debate, which ended last
week.

The Bill now goes to the Lords
or, Monday and will become law
on receiving formal, Royal assent.

War Minister Strachey gave
the assurance that even before the
1953 period, conscription would be
reviewed if the international situ-
ation permitted and volunteers
were, forthcoming.

“We should. like that. period to
he decreased, the international
situation permitting, and if pos-
sible abolished altogether,” he
said. But prospects were “not
particularly bright.”

Strachey also said the British
force which was about to go to
Korea would be composed mainly
of regulars,. though conscripts
would be included .—Reuter.

Armed Services
C’tee Approves
Marshall

‘WASHINGTON, Sept. 15.
The House of Representatives
Armed Services Committee to-day



approved legislation to permit
General George C. Marshall to
serve as Secretary of Defence.

The vote was 18 to 7. The Senate
Armed...Services Committee had
previously approved the legisla-
tion. :
Opposing votes in the House
Committee were cast by Republi-
cans. The Senate and House were
expected to act quickly on the
legislation .—Reuter.

|vdlue only as a
{It’s difficult to believe that there



But who's going to put up £800,-
000 at this stage when half of
that money is immediately to be
used to pay off existing cred tors?”

What hopes, he asks, have
prefer-ace shareholders of saving
any of their original stakes?
“Precious; little, as I see it. Of few
compantes would it be more true
to say that asset= command thelr
gong concern.

will be very active bidding for
an airfield on a loney island
though I suppoze that some of the
equipment will fetch something’.

The Daily Telegraph City Edi-
ter comments; “It must seem odd
to shareholders that as Butlin
intending to back the project
with £1.009,000 worth of property,
he’s not able to raise the money
on it for use by the company.

It must seem unfortunate too
that offers have teen made at a
time when the fate of the grand
Bahama project is so nearly
sealed”

* e
e

Pilot Killed:

e .
Leaves Widow
In B’dos

LIEUTENANT .PILOT Eric
Michael Welch, R.M., D.F.C., of
the Royal Navy was killed during
a flying display on Thursday.

Lieutenant Welch was flying a

-Hernet, a single seater plane
when he crashed at Lee-on-Solent,
Hampshire, England.

Cadets. fram the Argentine
training ship La Argentina were
watching the display.

Lieutenant Welch was the son
of Mr. & Mrs. Oswald Welch of
Southshore, Blackpool, Lancashire,
He was also the husband of one
oi the daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Fielding of St. Law-
rence, Barbados.

Mrs. Welch (Jnr.) arrived in
Barbados on the Golfito two
weeks ago with her two young
daughters. They are all staying
with her parents at White Sands.

Lieutenant Welch’s body will
be buried to-day at 2,30 p.m.,
with naval honours at the Royal
Naval Cemetery, Playhall, Has-
lar, Gosport, west side of Ports-
mouth Harbour.









Smut’s Death Is
A Challenge

From
Says Priest

A CLERGYMAN told thousands

God

At Funeral

PRETORIA, Sept. 15.
of mourners at the

military funeral of General Jan Smuts here to-day that
his death was “the voice of God to South Africa, challeng-
~ ing her to check the worsening racial relations between

her peoples.”

“The relationship between Africans and English-
speaking peoples is getting worse: the relationship between

black and white is more and more bitter”, Rev. J

declared in his oration.

Peoples’ Police
Fire On
W. Berlin

BERLIN, Sept. 15.

Uniformed People’s Police from
the Soviet sector of Berlin drew
their pistols and sent a hail of
bullets into the western sectors of
Berlin early this morning, seri-
ously wounding one West Berlin
policeman.

Police headquarters in _ the
American sector announced the
“East Berlin police opened fire on

our men without provocation to
bill-posters
who infiltrated across the sector

protect Communist

———$—_—

. Jeyneke

“God’s voice calls; will we re-
spond?”

The streets outside were throng-
ed by bareheaded men and weep-
ing women. All followed “he ser-
vice broadcast over loudspeakers
with great emotion.

The body had rested in a funer-
al parlour ampng flowers inehid-
ing wreaths from Juliana and
Prince Bernhard of the Nether-
lands which arrived by air from
Holland last night.

The service took place in Groote
Kerk, mother church of the Dutch

Reformed Church of the Trans-
vaal.
Coffin Draped

Escorted by more than 2,009

! : .
he coffin draped with the

i troops, t



CLEARING THE GOAL



U.N. FORCES 10 MI

WILKINSON—of Notre Dame sandwiched by Full Back Bynoe

«ward Brown of “Sparrow” cuffs out the ball to clear his goal in the Island-Sparrow Football match at
Combermere yesterday.



- Should
Germany Be
Rearmed?
ATTLEE

’ LONDON, Sept. 15.

Prime Minister, Clement Attlee
today summoned. his Cabinet to
consider the cable on German
vearmament sent urgently from
New York last night by Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin.

Bevin asked for further instruc-
tions on this issue following the
failure of the Big Three Foreign
Ministers to agree on it.

Kenneth Younger, Min‘ster of
State, represented the Foreign
Office in Bevin’s absence at the
Cabinet meeting.

Bevin’s request for fresh
instructions is believed here to
spring from strong pressure from
the Secretary of State, Dean Ache-
son for the creation of a German
military contingent by the North
Atlantic powers.

Bevin had instructions to agree
to the creation of a West German
Federal armed police force to
deal with internal security.

He openly stated in New York,
however, on the day that the
three power conference started
that he believed it was not at
present suitable to create a West
German army.

In view of the United States’
line, diplomatic quarters here
believe that Bevin is seeking |
authority to agree in principle to
the creation of West German
armed forces.



The French Foreign M nister,
Schuman is also understood to be
seeking instructions from_ his
Government this weekend in time
for the resumed session of the
Big Three conference next Mon-
day.

—Reuter.



U.S. Voters Will
Lose Nationality

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT OF SPAIN, Sept. 12.

American citizens who give their
vote in the coming election in
Port-of-Spain will automatically
lose their American nationality.
This statement was issued to many
Americans residing in Trinidad.
The American Consul General said
that their case comes directly un+
der the United States Nationality
Act of 1940, which specifically
provides for the loss of American,
nationality if an American votes
in any country other than the
United States of America.



141 Tdad Candidates ‘All Out’ In
Electioneering Campaign

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 14
Trinidad under the new const! -
tution which came into effect,
from September 1 goes to the pol!s
on Monday, September 18.

Already the 141 candidates
nominated last week to contest
the 18 elective seats in the 27

seat legislature are gone to th
hustings in “a loudspeaker” eler-
tioneering campaign which so far

boundary under cover of night”. | Union flag was taken from Groote |exceeded all previous campaigns

West Berlin police broke up Kt
and 0n its journe

the band with truncheons
they fled into the Soviet sector

They returned with reinforce-!
ments and accompanied by Peo-'tening in to the service at the},
ple’s Police who shouted threats farmhouse
a

across the sector boundary
police spokesman said

George Dertinger, East German
Foreign Minister declared in East
that

Berlin last night however

Kerk to Pretoria Railway Station
y throuch the Trans-
| vaal capital

Mrs. Smuts, who is 79, was lis-

just outside
where her husband died,

All of General Smuts’ children,
and six of his 25 grand-children
were among the _ distinguished

East Germany has no aggressive;throng of South African political

intentions against West German)
The People’s Police is
army”

—Reuter

not an i n
i

jand military leaders, and Com-
and Fore repr



on wealtt

entative

—Reuter

Pretoria |

as regards dirt-throwing, personal
abuse and the lack of constructive
party programmes.

| Five parties — reading right to
ft, Liberal - Conservative, the
| Political Progress group with only
two official candidates with
|four Leftwing groups, the Trini-
|dad Labour Party founded by the
late Captain Arthur A, Cipriani
| with twelve candidates; the Tracie
| Union Council with six candidates;
the Caribbean Socialist Party ler
by Patrick Solomon with 13

Butler’s Home Rule Party

the



ied



| Britain, France Agree
To Admit W. Germany

To Defence Forces

By SYLVAIN MANGEOT

AMERICA, BRITAIN AND

have told other North Atlantic Council Ministers to-day
the results of their three days discussions on West Ger-





—

ES FR

eee



arene

Reds Plan
Labour
Upset

IN BRITAIN

LONDON, Sept. 15

Minister of Labour, George
isaacs, to-day contitmed reports
iwtat Communists are planning to
cause a serious industrial unrest
ia Britain

He told Parliament; *Meet-
ings are being held this weekend
with only one object—to dis-
organise our essential services,”
The Labour Minister added, “I

am speaking at a time when our

men are facing serious risks in
Korea and when it is essential
that there should be no danger

of interference with their supplies
and their support.”

He stated that among leader:
ct the plot were men who had
just returned from a Cominform

meeting in Warsaw

“The Government are keeping
close watch on all these activi-
ties and will not hesitate to take
all necessary action.”

Anthony Eden, Deputy Conser-
vative Leader, described the Min-
ister’s statement as, “one of the
gravest which has been made to
us in Parliament in recent
in time of peace.”

He asked if the Government
contemplated legislative action
Isaacs replied “yes, if such should
be necessary.”

Isaacs said there was
that the organisation to plan
labour unrest was being created
chiefly by men prominent in pre-
vious unofficial strikes

Eden asked if the Government
intended to prolong the specia!
session of Parliament recalled
from holiday to discuss defence
beyond next Tuesday to consider
any legislative action

Herbert Morrison,

i white shorts (centre) and For-

years

evidence

NEW YORK, Sept. 15.
FRANCE were understood to

Deputy

many’s possible participation in the defence of Western] Prime Minister said that he did

Europe.



|
Advocate Hurricane

Relief Fund
For Antigua |

)
Previously

acknowledged $5,840.

Canadian Bank of Commerce |
Mrs Kellman 5.00
Miss H. Keliman 5.00
Ocean View Hotel Ltd 50.00
Norman Mitchell 20.00
Advocate Co., Ltd.
M. L. H. 5.00
§. T. Harrison 10.00
Mr. Agnes S. Gill 10,00
©. kK. 8 5.00
Sympathiser 1,00
Mr. & Mrs

D. M. Skinner. 10.00
Pe Fees tees ‘ 8.00
Mr. & Mrs. E. A. Way 10.00
F. L. Morgan 25.00

Rev. Frank Lawrence

St

James General S.ore

Total



Conservatives,
Liberals Combine
Against Labour

; LONDON Sept. 15.

Political quarters here to-day
predicted that the Labour Gov-
ernment would rush through next
Tuesday’s confidence vote on na-
tionalisation plans. Conservatives
and Liberals comb'ning to fight
the Government, clearly believe

America’s insistence on the| ot think it would
principle of Germany's serving
alongside the forces of the At-
lantie Pact counls Stag ‘the face
of British and French hesitancy
to rearm Germany at this stage,
was believed to be based on detail-
‘ed calculations made in Wash ng-
ton of the overall manpower re-
quired to build up an adequate
force in Europe to make it even-
tually secure against possible at-

be necessary
—Reuter

“Gazette”
Brings Family
Together



tack.

Acceptance by Britan and (From Our Own. Correspondent
France of this principle was ob- PORT-OF-Spain,
tained only after consultations} _4n exclusive Gazette story on
with their Governments. The} Friday, September 68, has been the
views of the British Cabinet were|â„¢eans of bringing father and

understood to be accompanied by] daughter together, after a separa-
thé condition, that the proposed] tion of almost 50 years, during
inclusion of German forces should] Which the two of them were not
not be allowed to prejudice the alive to each other’s existence,
joint programme of rearmament jon that day, the Gazette carried |
of other European powers; either | news of a Trinidadian residing in
the terms or priority of financial| Panama, Mr, Fred Huggins, whe
assistance. having reached his 100th year,|
. 7, was presented with $109, which

poe Atay in Borges was a promise made to him by the
attitude of some of the other Superintendent of the Hospital
North Atlantic countries would | three years ago, when he was re-
probably reflect some of the Bri- covering from a heart ailment.
tish and French preoccupation, The centenarian’s only daugh-
but it was antic’pated that the | ter in Trinidad, Mary Huggins, of
prin¢iple of eventual German par- Market Street, Arouca, who had
ticipation in an integrated force| not seen her father since 1901

the

Aduacate

would be accepted. when he left here for St. Lucia,

The dee'ding factor in its ac-
ceptance, it was pointed out here,
was the overriding desire to see
a reinforced American army
stationed in Western Europe, It
was understood that the Ameri-

read the Gazette report, and
promptly communicated with her
father whom she thought dead
since last she heard from him in
1941. She told the Gazette that
when her father left Trinidad



Jad. Os
oy â„¢
as /

Pri

e. ie
FIVE CENTS OO
7

we

Year 35
~%



OM SEOUL

Surprise Assault Threatens
- Red Supply Line

By JULIAN BATES.

UNI

‘
TED NATIONS F

TOKYO, Sept. 15.
ORCES have landed in

the heart of the Communist-held South
Korea and were to-nigh! driving for Seoul, the capi-
tal, spearheaded by paratroops.
Kimpo town and airfield, only 10 miles from
Seoul, was in United Nations hands after a spec-

tacular airborne assault.

American marines

stormed ashore at Inchon, west coast port, 18 miles
from Seoul, to open a new United Nations offensive
120 miles behind the main battlefront.

Frontline despatches said, there was a surprise bid to end
the war speedily by striking at the Communists’ internal

supply lifelines.

At the same time

South

Korean troops occupied

Kunsan, 100 miles south of Inchon, and were reported to
have seized the ports of Pohang and Yongdok behind the
Communist lines on the east coast.

Guns of

sritish and American

the great armada of 260

paratroops |

United Nations in their drive
{northwards
In the south, Communist troops

overed the landing, as armed with | opverwhelmed two American com-

adders thes
at Inchon,
icross the

I
mine-strewed river
the Navies pounded installations
General Douglas MacArthur, Su-
rome United Nations Commander
stood on the deck of his command



ship as wave after wave of the
first Marine division rushed on
shore

General Mac Arthur signalled:
‘Marines never shone more bright-
y than this morning.” Eleven
hours earlier, marines had captur-
ed Wolmi Island, 1,000 yards from
Inchon, after British and Ameri-
an ships had kept up an inten-
ive three-day bombardment of
the coast

Key to S. Korea

The recapture of Seoul—-won by
Communists within three days of
the war's outbreak—would give
the U.N. the key all South
Korea

Seou! has been built up by Com
munists as a vital road and rail
junction to carry supplies from
North Korea to their embattled
troops in the south, One main road
runs from Seoul through the
mountains to Taegu, beleaguered
strongpoint of the United Nations
defence box around Pusan port,

Seoul has been pounded by mas-
sive bombardivent since it felrter
Communists, Kimpo airfield now
captured by the U.N, is among the
biggest and most valuable opera-
tional air bases in the country

Officers said the co-ordination of
landings was “outstanding”. It was
like one great combined operations
of the last World War. U.N, bomb-

to

rs joined with the fleet in clear
ing the way for marines. General
MacArthur said the landing was
achieved ‘with clock vork-like
precision,

Though they were indications
that Communists were pulling
back from the Naktong front in

the South to meet the new threat
to their lines, late reports tonight
said the Communists had launched
i full-scale attack along the south-
ern defence box

City Jubilant

Lionel Hudson, Reuter's special
‘orrespondent at Taegu, said to-
night that the city was jubilant at
the news. Pyung Ok Chough,
South Korean Home Affairs Min-
ister, said the Southern Govern-
ment was standing by to follow

|

|

| Yongsan,

|r

put two forces ashore | nanies west of Haman, the Eighth
iding craft plunged | Army spokesman stated
as

West of
Americans pushed in,
were pushed out again, but finall¥
regained half of the lost ground.
North and South Koreans ex-
changed blows northwest of Yong-
chon on the Taegu front. Ameri-
can and South Korean troops
fought stubbornly to dislodge the
Communists from several domin-
ating hills north and west of the
city, The British sector on the
Naktong river line was quiet, But
American artillery and planes at-
tacked Communist targets on both
flanks

The 8th Army
Korean guerillas had landed at
Changsadong, 18 miles north of
Pohang and had gained their first
ibjective despite Communist re-
sistance, The third South Korean
Division was said to be six miles
from Pohang

Heavy Communist attacks were
reported east of Waegwan, 10
miles northeast of Taegu.

The Navy said today the Mar-

said South

ines suffered only “negligible
losses” in storming ashore at I-
chon, Admiral Forrest P. Sher-

man, Chief of Naval Operations,
sent word to the morning confer-
ence for reporters that he was
“happy with the way things, are
going.”

Briefing orders explained that
a 10-hour delay between first and
second landings in the Inchon area
were due primarily to heavy tide
The tide is unusually high off the
west coast of Korea, Within the
12-hour period it will fall as much
as 24 feet leaving great stretches




of mud
~~-Reuter.
GREATS NAKE!

From Our Own, Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
At the ery of “Look a snake
under the chair’! given by a
K.l..M, employee at Piarco air-
port on Tuesda 200 passengers

went into hysterics, jumping and
skipping about the place, looking

for a safety spot A mappipre
suake under the chair of a pas-
enger in the waiting room was



oon killed by Mr. George King,
fic Superintendent of B.W.LA
measured just short of three
feet

can delegation had not made the} she was the baby in the family
increase in American d visions in\ All she had to remember him as
Europe conditional upon the ae-)she grew up was a faded photo-

ceptance of the proposal about

Germany, but there was a general | office for reproduction



graph, which she brought to the
“Tl imme-

that Prime Minister Tlement| belief that satisfaction on this] diately wrote him a letter,” she
Attlee, whose Parliamentary ma-| po nt would greatly ease the pro-|enid “Rut for the Gavetta J
jority is only seven on paper,|cess of speeding up the dispatch} weld have gone on thinking
forced the steel issue know ng it|of American reinforcements to} thay he was dead.”
might cause an election. Western Germany. ~-Reuter. -
a - i

Government quarters at all 1,000 Czech Priests In SHAW'S PROGRESS
events appear confident that if E ‘ ° “LESS SATISFACTORY"
defeated on steel, Labour would; Concentration Monasteries | 1 0556n “edtordshire, Sept. 15.
be returned at the subsequent BAVARIA, Sept, 15. Doctors said today that the con-

election with a
than before.
Both Government and Conser-
vative machines are said to be
reasonably prepared for an
Autumn election,
—Reuter.

larger majority

the fanatical self - styled Tubal
Uriah “Buzz” Butler just returned
from an 18 months stay in Eng-
land.

Largest Party
Butler’s Party has the largest
number of candidates in the field,
contesting each of the 18 seats
but they are 90 candidates des-
cribed as Independents
from Conservative P. P. Gite Ray

Lance, to dead-left Jack Kelshall,
Indian candidates domin-

East

ranging

Two Czech priests who fled to}dition of
West Germany two days ago werejrecovering in hospital here from
to have said that|a fractured thigh was “rather less
about 1,000 Czech priests were] satisfactory
being held in concentration mon-|London consultant

today

asteries all over the country.
—Reuter.



expected to retain their Eastern
Counties and San Fernando seats
respectively.

Two outgoing legislators C. C
Abidh and Ranjit Kumar are
fighting each other in Scuth Car-
oni,

For Re-election

At present seven legislators are
offering themselves for re-elec-
tion.

In mobile campaigning this elec-
tion moved out of crowded hall

ate the election scene and cam+ meetings into open street corners
paign along racial and religious where candidates blast their
grounds claims to represent the people

Outstanding candidates are from loudspeakers mounted on

P.P.G.’s Albert Gomes, defending
a north Port-of-Spain seat against

Labour Party President, Raymonr
Hamel-Smith and the C.S.P





his south Port-of-Spain constitu
; ency by City Mayor Alderman
Norman Tang
C.S.P.’s Victor Bryan and th
independent Roy J h are bt

cane
didate Dr. Solomon is opposed in

motor-cars, thereby sparing can-
didates the terrors of heckling as
| the mobile campaigner can drown
out dissidents or move when the
going gets too hard.

The new constitution gives the
Legislature — comprising 18 elect-
ec e nominated unofficials and
> Official the ¢
etary, the Attorney



nial Se
General and

George Bernard Shaw,

but A

physician saw

comfortable.”

Shaw today
—Reuter,

the Financial Secretary and a Gov-
ernor - appointed Speaker from
Jamaica, Judge William Savary
who will preside without a vote
over the Council — the power to
elect five or six unofficial mem-
bers, to the nine-man Executive
Council—the Governor, three offi-
cials, the same as above, five
elected and one nominated, which
is the principle instrument of pol-
icy on whose advice the Governor
is bound to act except under cer-
tain conditions, safeguards the
powers retained by him.
Members of the Executive are
entitled to be given Quasi-Minis-
terial Status responsible for one
or more departments of the Ad-

ministration decided on by the
Governor,

The old Legislature was pro
rogued on August 31, but the life
of the present Executive is pro-
longed by warrant to October 20)

wed the new Ce





_SALLSENDS O\







ARE ALWAYS “TRUMPS”
WITH THOSE WHO KNOW

THE BEST

IN SMOKING PLEASURE






PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

HE CAPTAIN and Officers of
H.M.S. Sparrow, entertained
a number of guests to cocktails on

board the vessel yesterday eve-
ning.

Among those invited Were: His Exeel
lency the Governor and Mrs. Savage,
Miss P. Suvaxse, Mr. D. Savage, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Hopwood Major D. Vaughan,
Hon'ble E. J, Petrie, Hon'ble D. G. Lea
cock and Mrs. Leacock, Sir John and

Lady Saint, Hon'ble H. A. Cuke and Mrs.

Cuke, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Adams, Dr
and Mrs. H. G. Cummins, Mr. M. E. Cox,
Mr. and Mrs F. L. Walcott, Hon'ble R
Challenor and Mrs. Challenor, Hon'ble
Dr. H, G. Massiah and Mrs_ Massiah,
Hon'ble G D. L Pile and Mrs Pile,
Hon'ble A. G. Gittens and Mrs. Gittens,
Hon'ble Dr. C H_ St. John and Mrs
St. John, Hon'ble V. C._ Gale, Hon'ble
G B. Evelyn and Mrs. Evelyn, Hon'ble
Mrs. M. Hanschell, His Honour the
Speaker and Mrs. K. N. R Husbands,
Mr W. W~ Reece, Mr. and Mrs. J. H
Wilkinson, Mr. J. ET. Brancker, Coi

and Mrs. R_ T. Michelin, Lt. Commander
and Mrs. Gartside Tippinge, Major and
Mrs_ OQ. F. C. Walcott, Major and Mrs
M.L. D_ Skewes-Cox, Sir Allan and
Lady Collymore, Dr. and Mrs
Grannum, Dr and Mrs A
Mr and Mrs D A W
LN. Chenery, Mr
George and Lady



s, Mr. and Mrs
Jemmott, Sir
Mr. and Mrs

R. Norris, The Ver) the Dean, Miss
Mandeville, Mr. an AV. Nyren,
Mrs. H_ Phillips, M and Mrs. W. H
Grannum, Mr. and Mrs. J. Niblock, Mr
V H A. Chenery, Mr. and Mrs. H_ WN
Armstrong, Mr and Mrs F. A~ Bishop,

Mr. and Mrs C. G_ Reed, Mr. and Mrs.

Cc C. Skeete, Col. and Mrs. Lioyd-Stil),

Mr.and Mrs_E_ 8S. §_ Burrowes, Mr
and Mrs. T. E. Went, Mr. A_ B. Skin-
ner, Mr. D. E_ Chase, Mr. W. HE
Garrod, Miss B. Arne, Mr_ and Mrs
J. A. Robertd. Mr. and Mrs. A G
Leacock, Major and Mrs. A. R. Foster,
Mr and Mrs. G. L Taylor, Mr. J. W.B

Chenery, Mr. and Mrs H. A. Vaushan,
Mr. and Mrs. J P. Taylor, Mr_ and Mrs
A G IL Douglas, Mr and Mrs. R. B
McKenzie, Mr and Mrs GH _ Hunte,
Mr and Mrs F J. Cole, Mr_ and Mrs
D F. Blackett, Mr RG. Mapp, Mr
W A Crawford and Mr and Mrs. J H
Peacock

New Master for H.C.

R. R. R. M. GENDALL. B.A.,

Leeds University, arrived
yesterday morning from England
on the Gascogne to join the staff
of Harrison College and will be
teaching French and Spanish.

He was conductor of the College
Musical Society at Leeds Uni-
versity and will be taking charge
of, the school’s Glee Club.

Mr. Gendall served for 3%
years in the Royal Navy during
the war as a Lieutenant and since
then he has been training at Leeds
University. This is his first teach-
ing appointment.

. Gendall was accompanied
by his wife.

Travelling Representative
—Grenada

R. A. R. Cools-Lartigue, trav-

elling representative of
Gerald S. W. Smith and Co. of
Grenada, arrived by the M.V.

Daerwood yesterday morning on
a short visit. He expects to leave
on Sunday for St. Vincent and is
staying at the Hotel Royal.

Back from B.G. Holiday
S. Dorothy King returned on
Thursday by B.W.1.A. from
British Guiana where she had been
spending a holiday with her rela-
ves,

She is the wife of Mr. R. H.
King of the Advocate Co.. Ltd,

. 1¢:
Engineer—Apex Oilfields
ME, and Mrs, R. I. MacLachlan
of Trinidad, were intransit on
the “Gascogne” from England yes-
terday morning after spending
four months holiday.
Actompanying them were their
two sons Ian who is remaining in
Barbados to go to school at the
Lodge. and Michael,
Mr. MacLachlan is Production
Engineer with Apex Oilfields,

Shot at Bisley

R., Conrad Lumsden who was

in England with the West In-
dies Rifle team and shot at Bisley,
returned home yesterday on the
Gascogne. He was accompanied
by his wife,

BY THE WAY...

E had one
intelligent

of those fierce,
faces which
you see in the pictures of the
Castilian painters who trans-
formed the Flemish School and
made it something new.

Fernando Gallego might have
painted him. His features were
full of a dark violence. He swag-
gered as he talked, and you ex-
pected to see a sword at his side.
I moved across the bar to get a
better look at him, and to hear
what he was ranting about. As I
eame within earshot, he said in
a_ high, scraping, nervous voice,
“So I fiddled about a bit and got
another station.”

An Awkward Question

Na column devoted to the

grotesque tumblings and

somersaults of the City, I read:
In the absence of any visible sup-

POSOS POP OOOT SS SS

5

TO-DAY



This fs



POO?






i
i
“Would you mind lean-
tng on the other side
signor—we're beginning
to get a bit worried
about it!” |

Service

London Express

Lodge Schooit Matron

Visited Art Galleries—
England

ISS Sybil Atteck, one of Trini-
dad's leading artists who has

been to England visiting art gal-

c

which called

r

ti
I

his

j

Mt

leries and studying murals and
culpture, returned home yester-
lay evening by the Gascogne
here earlier in the
norning

Back from U.K.

R. Briggs Collins, Director of
I R, M. Jones and Co., Ltd., re-
urned yesterday morning un the
sascogne from England where he
1ad been on a four months’ busi-
1ess trip. He was accompanied by
wife.

Spent Three Months

R. Victor Stolimeyer, Solicitor
of Trinidad and brother of
Jeoffrey Stollmeyer, Trinidad
and West Indies cricketer, was an

intransit passenger from England

on the Gascogne yesterday on his
way back home. He was accom-

ISS K. M. BOULT. Matron of panied by his wife and little son

the Lodge School for the past

14 years returned from England

yesterday morning by the Gas-

conge after spending four months’
holiday. That was her third visit
back home since she came out to

Barbados to take up her appoint-

ment.

School Mistress Returns
ISS Sheila Ward of Brome-
field, St. Lucy, and an Assist-

ant Mistress of the Alexandra

School, returned from the United

Kingdom yesterday morning on

the Gascogne after spending four

months’ holiday While there she
said that she visited Scotland and

Switzerland and had a very en-

joyable stay.

Well Known Here

Humphrey and they had spent
three months’ holiday in the U.K.

Aftending Conference
In Trinidad

R. Perey Stewart, Managing

Director of the National Bus
Co. and the Esso Servicenter, left
for Trinidad yesterday evening on
the Gascogne to represent the
Scottish Diamond Lodge No. 84 at
the Scottish Mechanics Conference
in Port-of-Spain on Sunday. He
expects to be away for a week.

Awarded Diploma

ISS Joycelynne Pilgrim has

been awarded a Diploma from
the Women’s Institute of Domestic
Arts and Sciences of the Interna-
tional Correspondence Schools at

R. Ernest Forjonel who is wei] Seranton, Pennsylvania, U.S.A.

known in Barbados. having
visited here on several occasions
with the Tranquillity Tennis team
of Trinidad, was an intransit pas-
senger on the Gascogne yesterday
from England.
He is now returning home after
spending a holiday in the United
Kingdom

Trinidad Turfite

R. Fedo de Cannes, well
known turfite in Trinidad,
was another passenger from Eng-
land intransit on the Gascogne
yesterday, He was returning home
after spending holiday in the
United Kingdom
His brother’s horse Ras Tafare,
is probably one of the best known
on the West Indian turf, having
passed the winning pole first 38
times in 100 starts,

Will Observe Elections
R, J. E, T. Brancker, M.C.P.,
left on the Gascogne yester-

day for Trinidad on a short pro-
fessional visit, While there he said
that he would take the opportunity
to observe the elections which
take place on Monday next.

Mr. Brancker is a member of
the Caribbean Socialist Party of
Trinidad of which Hon'ble Dr.
Patrick Solomon is President. Dr.
Solomon is contesting a seat in
South Trinidad for the Legislative
Council.

o egs °
Visiting Relatives

RS, E. L, COZIER whose hus-

band is Acting Information
Officer, Caribbean Commission, is
remaining in Barbados for a holi-
day to visit her relatives. She
arrived yesterday morning with
her husband on the Gascogne from
England,

Mr. Cozier went up to cover the
Test Matches for Reuter’s Ltd.
British News Agencies, who were
giving a special coverage to their
subscribers in the Caribbean area.
He returned to Trinidad yesterday
evening on the Gascogne,

a

plies of tin...
tioning of the London market
would be seriously endangered.

“You talk a lot about tin. Well
where is it Show me some?,,
“My dear sir, that’s not how

business is done. We don’t show
you the actual tin.”

“But I happen to want to be
sure that the actual tin exists.”

“You must take the word of
Schackstick, Bottle and Wyle.”

“Then I'm to buy invisible tin?”

“Of course,”

“Look here. Confess that you
haven't a single ounce of tin on
your premises.”

“Of course we haven't.”

“There you are then.”

The Week’s Prize
T took an Essex builder four
years to establish the right of

POPPOLEPSPPE CES PPO LPP?

vs

; THE PLACE: :
STROMBOLI met”
“THE STAR: . i
BERGMAN

UNDER
THE INSPIRED DIRECTION OF

steed da tl

By Beachcomber

the normal func- the

She has completed the pre-
sweribed course of “Foods and
Cookery”. Miss Pilgrim is a

laughter of Rev, A. C. and Mrs.
Pilgrim of Mount Tabor, St. John.

Another sister, Miss Grace Pil-
grim, is taking a course in nursing
t Farrborough Hospital, Kent,

Mngland, ' oz
Doing Well in U.S.A.

R. Benjamin Wilston Watkins,

Barbadian now studying
medicine at the College of the City
of New York has been covering
tuimself with honours since he left
here in August 1946. He is Presi-
dent of the Caduceus Society (the
pre-medical group) of the College,
and he is the first coloured student
in the College’s history ever to be
inducted into the Sigma Alpha
Society for honours in his junior
year.

in addition, Mr. Watkins is
Manager of the Biological Review.
Chancellor of the Senior Honour
Society, Supervisor of College Re-
“istration of students and Chair-
man of many committees. To be
chosen as Chancellor of the Senior
Honour Society is the highest hon-
our that can be given. to
student,

In Barbados Mr, Watkins was a
pupil of the Boys’ Foundation
school, and was an Assistant
Teacher at St. Christopher's Boys’
School, He is son of Mrs, Milli-
cent Watkins of Maxwell Road,

Christ Church.
a nore the passengers return-
ing from England on the Gas-
cogne yesterday intransit for
Trinidad were Mr. Gerry Gordog,
Deputy Director of Surveys and
Mr. A, W, Skinner attached to the
financial branch of the Trinidad
Civil Service. They were both on
four months’ leave.

.
‘

Intransit





men who work for him to
work five hours a week overtime
on building houses, But the per-
mit that took four years to ac-
quire expired yesterday — and
the fun has to start again, The
men want to work overtime, the
builder wants them to, the people
with or without homes want
them to. So, naturally, every
obstacle must be put in the way.
What is the use of my trying to
invent imbecilities?

Cat Out of Bag

If there wasn’t so much money

spent on Government information

services,

é
C

GLOBE THEATRE

AND 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING DAILY

LT Ia Sh T

run by publicity men,
everybody would know what the
Fovernment was doing.

(Charlie Suet.)

PPLE LS PPPOE,



Ota

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;

.

>

Ss,

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Â¥ 7 7

q .

$ AND s

x Leon Errol—‘In THE UNINVITED: BLONDE” ~

“4 . 24s > »

% Latest American and British Newsreel % |)
>

. %

SSS GSO FOSS’ GOOOS OOOO OF OPO FOOO6 99990 8898S SSSSOSSO"












































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-

J

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950



B. B.C. Radio Programme

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950
7.00 am. The News. 7,10 a.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. John Maden at the
Theatre Organ. 7.30 a.m. The Nature of
the Universe. 6.00 ajm. From the Edi-
torials, 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade. 8.15
a.m. Band of the Irish Guards. 6.45 a.m.
Dance Music. 9.00 a.m. Close Down. 12.00
noon The News. 12.10 p.m. News Analys-
is. 12.15 p.m, R.A.C. Tourist Trophy. 12.45
p.m. Semprini at the Piano. 1.00 p.m. Eng-
lish Eloquence. 1.15 pm. Radio Newsreel.
130 pâ„¢ Anything to Deelare 2 oe.
The News 210 p m. Home News from
Britain 215 pm. Imterlude. 2 30 p m
Heary Wood Promenade Concerts. 3 30
pm Sports Review. 400 pm. The
News. 410 pm_ The Daily Service. 4 15
m. Jack Train’s Record Variety Bill
00 pm. Listeners Choice. 515 pm
Programme Parade. 530 pm. Dance
with Me 6 30 p m. The Nature of the
Universe. 700 p m_ The News. 7 10 Pm,
News Analysis, 7.15—7 45 pm_ Behind



‘Up=to-the-Minute report from Paris on

THE NEW HATS

By

The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO-DAY AND SUNDAY 8.30 P.M. Mat. SUN. 5 P M.
R.K.O.-Radio’s Action Spectacle!

Paul HENREID and Maureen O’HARA in

= SPANISH MAIN ~

Color by Technicolor!

Got





POPPY RICHARD

6s 69366655: S

B15 Din” Weekly Sports Summary, 636/f| MAL MAZ AM —Oistin: sar. and SUN. 5 & 8.30 P.M.
pm. Me the Composer and You. 9 00 - '

we News 8 10" mu Snterluge 3o"ls scheaie

m, . . 10 45 ER a ,
Om. leuse bao tee Mon. 5108 pan, “THEY DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ON

Hear it Again, and

‘CHEROKEE STRIP”
(Musical Western)





DICK FORAN in

“

Beauty Queen
Wants To Be Nun

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
cust Sand th tn inne
ueen of the Sou a Islan :
for the past three years, who had ‘ ‘INEMA (Members Onl
been holidaying in’ Chile, said on | AQUATIC CLUBCIN (M y

her arrival in Trinidad last night, ) +

that she was on her way to Rome
TO-DAY TO MONDAY 8,30 p.m.



to seek audience with the Pope.
She wants to enter a Convent, she
said, She wants to get away from
the persistent invitations of Hol-
lywood star hunters. She said she}
won the South Sea Islands Beauty
Competition in 1947, 1948 and

A putty-coloured felt velour = Restavranr ceps
cone is edged with pleate Baimain ‘eature veiling. This
flouncing alain clack olilbox. trimmed with

London Bxpress Service. snarse Diack veiling, snood style,
is stitched with sequins,

trom Pierre

MATINEE: TO-DAY 5 p.m.

This Picture is Suitable for ADULTS Only






PARIS. Smartest numbers are brightly] 1949. After her first win, she said,

WHEN a Parisienne returns coloured (grass green or ruby] she was plagued with Hollywood FIRST SHOCKING EXPOSE OF _
from her holiday her first invest- red) and usually untrimmed. Cut} “scouts,” but refused all their . CRIMES AGAINST WOMEN!
ment is a new hat. supplies the interest. Crowns are] offers. pbs iis ai

She sees nothing incongruou® big and fit the ane. Brims are a
in wearing a long -haired autumn small and aureole the face sym- - ¥ :
felt pelene the gutters are thick metrically, So far there is very Loot Taken After Fire y. Wh 7 yf SF,
with leaves—in fact with her little tendency to tilt hats for- ff i y ij
summer clothes. This is keeping ward — although we are warn- ie ‘i PORT-OF-SPAIN. j

shi more impor- ed that this is coming. rom Our Own Correspondent) 4 vs iiliem ro Se
ore = acitinery “for 5 Freadnrd- When a recent fire gutted build- eee: ee ty teh Slee

ings at South Quay, Port-of-Spain,
hundreds of persons fought for
salvage of goods, ranging from
whisky and cider to sardines and
saltfish. At first, by the scores
they came, then by the hundreds
until traffic was almost stopped
along the area.

Cases of whisky and cider were
seen being brought out by findeys,
who hugged the booty tightly to
their chests. Towards afternoon,
when things began to get scarce,
and the police had the upper hand

|
|

man than in anything else.

—L.E.S.





sn » Released through FM CLASSICS, Inc. /





Rupert and the Castaway —6





=~

ROYAL

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.30
M-G-M’s Super Double. . .

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 AND 38.30

of the crowd. persons carried AND CONTINUING Joel McCREA
away burnt timber and stone, Charles BICKFORD
Fish For Snobs 20th C-Fox presents : —imn —

MELBOURNE.
Australia’s largest fish hatchery,





Captain Barnacle seems pleased out every day through my built to raise 1,000,000 trout a

to avi someone who will listen to telescope." All at once he pauses. year, will be opened shortly at in THIS WAY m
his troubles. “* I'm getting an old “ raion ot iplgseapes, he mes Snob’s Creek. —(C.P.) ROSE
man, Rupert,"’ he says, “and very thoughtfully, “1 saw someshing na
er. My favourite nephew, who onl on the 7 just now. | CROSSWORD aa :
should be with me, went to sea wish you'd see if your young eyes — rring : ‘
hres years ago and never came can tell what it is and if it’s still i4 5 6 JOHNNY EAGER
back. | can hear nothing of him there.” ‘Yes, do leg me try, Tyrone Power; Starring:
though | wai: for news and look cries Rupert os oe Robert TAYLOR

rson WE

Lana TURNER





Extra at 8.30

Half-hour Stage Entertain-

ment by Madam Tiam Fook
and Syd Vander Lyde,

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY TO MONDAY

TO-NIGHT ROXY

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.30

Republic Double .





DINE AND DANCE











|

AT 20th C.-Fox Double”
.-Fox Double .
2. Without ean atin a — ee June HAVER
CLUB MORGAN 4) 88282 |) aS. anies LS SE
12. Preneh waite, 15) : a ae
15. “OH YOU BEAUTIFUL
THE WEST INDIES MOST POPULAR NIGHT CLUB | 2: ¢'::« SECRET SERVICE DOLL”
Ba) Artetad in $-Bew ia ES
<< ‘ rea i 7 wh 4)
DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS SERIO SIe Ob Ses ant: the INVESTIGATOR : oe
Served throughout the Night By pow a, Dank tu run a) ' uy) * FIGHTING MAN
. us you are eehir re
Dial 4000 for Reservations * Puente back ‘oy AND OF THE PLAINS or
1 HERES Syste we. vo “THE RED PONY" Starring:
| 2 Bort of type. 18) Randolf SCOTT
ie aces Toh Mth coco
; 16. Scientific heath. 15) with
} 18 Pamous straits. 1 mean (5) Extra: Sat. Nite at 8.15 for
; , Solution ot vesterdas s uaz rerons Myrna LOY half-hour: MAGIC...
1 homaneeee! \rtee Petes THRILLS . . and MYSTERY
THE MANAGEMENT presents. 3! *: AP Bit Robert MITCHUM By Professor ALVINZY
J % uns » Parabolic:
with pride re Pp, ,Beernty: rh

THE DELIGHTFUL VOICE OF BRITISH GUIANA’'S
SINGING STAR.

| SSS LIS



SUNDAY, RATED SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING 9.30
ike tk THE TARZAN AND THE AMAZONS
8.30 P.M, rte THIS IS THE — CHEAP PRICES —
HALF HOUR VOIOR
VISIT PLAZA’S
is fa ha INGRID BERGMAN SNACK BAR

PICTURE THE WORLD HAS



a.m, to Midnite
eo OARIRAEAN BEEN WAITING TO SEE! aero
oaniee STAR | ITS A NEW HIGH FOR TO-DAY

SPECIALS HITCHCOCK SO EXPECT oe
witn RADIO THE UNEXPECTED! esi oes:

THE FILM.

STROMBOLI



LF Y.

(1) Again; (2) Foolish Heart;(3) Maybe its’ Because
(4) Ole Man River; (5) If I Love You; (6) Stormy Weather,

POS

TOOLS?

OUR PRICES ARE BIGHT =
CHECK THIS LIST =

THE NEW INGRID BERGMAN HIT!

INGRIDBERGMAN 3
JOSEPH COTTEN V7
MICHAEL WILDING @

ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S

Mr. RAY NUNES.
PROGRAMME:













Pick axes Ras, a : 7 7
Axeheads SpoRe Shaves UNDER,
Chisels Rules '
Braces & Bits Tapes

Compasses Pliers

Clamps Screw Drivers

Hand Drills Saws .

Files Levels F 7 =
Planes & Irons Oil Stones ~ co: 22 by = { AS
Hammers Emery Wheels (complete) me Ni
Hatchets Paint Brushes Tee HNICOLOR N
Tool Handles Putty Knives

Squares Chalk Knives





THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LIMITED.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Tel. No. 2039


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950



Cotton
West

In The
Indies

(From the Report of the Empire Cotton Growing Corporation)

THE area planted to Sea Island cotton was 16,000 acres,
this being an increase of 6,400 acres over the previous

season.

The acreage under Superfine St. Vincent was practically

doubled but the production increased by only one third.
The crop was about equally divided between estates

and

peasants; pest damage was slight and the drop in yield

is attributed to the failure

of, the January rains, causing

heavy shedding particularly on late planted crops. The
superfine acreage is being maintained in the 1949—50 season.

The large increase in the acre-
age of Montserrat Sea Island was
due to extension in Antigua and
Nevis and to the return to normal
of the St. Kitts crop after a sea-
son of low produce to labour
troubles. The extension of acre-
age was a result of satisfaction
with the pricés offered, particu-
larly because the prices were
known in advance of planting.
Production was nearly 75 per
cent. higher than in the previous

season due partly to increased
acreage and partly to the excel-
lent average yield of 260 lb. per
acre in Antigua.

A slight fall in the acreage un-
der MSI. is expected in the com-
ing season. In most islands the
acreage is being increased, but
this is more than offset by the
sharp fall from 3,000 acres to
1,000 acres in Nevis.

Statistics for the 1948-49 sea-
son are given below: —

Total Lint. Clean Lint.
Yield tb.

Acreage Bales per acre Bales
Sea Island—M.8.L :
Antigua oe 3,550 2,312 260 2,184
Montserrat 3,825 1,585 166 1,470
Nevis. 3,106 775 100 452
St. Kitts 1,169 585 200 46C
Anguilla 100 12 50 10
St. Lucia .. A 286 58 81 53
Total M.S.I. 12,036 5,327 177 4,629
Sea Island—Superfine :
Barbados 4 : 722 145 81 146
St. Vincent . * 3,278 860 105 808
Total Superfine 4,000 1,005 101 954
Total Sea Island 16,036 6,332 158 5,583
Marie Galante :
Carriacou ... ; 3,850 391 41 _-
Total Crop sSat tes ee 6,723 ad -
Research & entation of improving soil fertility. The
The St. Vincent and Montserrat present season of satisfactory

Stations continued the work of
maintaining the quality and uni-
formity of the respective com-
mercial strains. The Montserrat
Station carried on the established
practice of supplying nucleus
stocks of pedigree seed for multi-
plication in the other islands
growing M,S.I.

In Montserrat conditions were
favourable and the crop was
established early and field trials
with various fertilisers were car-
ried out. The results corrobor-
ated earlier work and it is evident
that nitrogenous manuring can
be profitable particularly on the
lighter soils, Rotation experiments
have also been started.

In addition to the maintenance
of the commercial V.135 cotton
the St. Vincent Station has con-
tinued work on the VH cotton,
and the higher yield of the latter
was again demonstrated. The
aim has been to produce a strain
with lint in the superfine class and
the latest spinning test reports
show considerable success, The
results are promising but further
information is needed on the spin-
ning value of the material under
commercial conditions.

The value of nitrogenous man-
uring in St, Vincent has been fully
demonstrated and applications of
300 lb, sulphate of ammonia are
recommended. Trjals’ this year
show, as in Montserrat, that good
results can be obtained from cot-
ton seed meal and coconut meal.

On the Antigua Station the
rainfall was higher and better dis-
tributed than in the previous
seasons and the crop averaged
500 lb. Tint per acre. The pro-
gramme is directly mainly towards
methods of increasing yields and

rains and freedom from pests was
useful as it allowed results from
experimental work under favour -
able conditions to be compared
with those of earlier seasons of
low rainfall. Potash is not a lim-
iting factor but good results are
being obtained from phosphate
and pen manure, while the effect
of nitrogenous manuring is de-
pendent on the rainfall and on
the treatment of the land during
the cotton close season.

Useful information is accumu-
lating from the rotation and land
use investigations. Weed fallow-
ing in the close season gives poor
results due to slower early growth
and delayed fruiting which lead
to low yields especially when the
season is short. The growing of a
green manure crop is much more
satisfactory. There is increasing
evidence that large amounts of
fodder grasses can be grown, but
that high productivity can only
be maintained by fairly heavy
manuring. Further, when such
grassland is being returned to cul-
tivation, the arable crops imme-
diately following will be poor un-
less the temporary nitrogen defi-
ciency is corrected by a term of
bare fallowing, or by the appli-
cation of nitrogenous fertilisers.

Considerable differences in
quality of M.SI. are found in
different islands, Antigua and
some other islands producing cot-
ton of coarser fibre and lower yarn
strength than that of Montserrat
and St. Kitts. Interesting evidence
is becoming available indicating
that the differences is due to the
time of year in which the crop
is grown.



2 Tickets Draw
$14,004. Each

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
(From Our Own Correspondent)
Tickets P 3805 and MM 17537
which drew Ocean Pearl and
Mist Maid respectively, drew for
the first prize at the Arima Race
meeting last week. Holders of
these tickets will each share
$14,004.00. The gross takings of
the sweepstakes were $186,720;
$31,120 of this sum being Govern-
ment tax.

STRONG -



NOURISHING -

POLLING DAY IS
A SCHQOL HOLIDAY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Monday, September 18, Polling
Day in Trinidad, will be a holiday
for ernment Primary
Schools, as most of the schools are
required for polling stations.

Assisted schools may also have
the day off, if their Head Teachers
all agree,



Wat Yousean ‘*

SATISFYING



Low Prices Of
Surplus Goods
Alarm Dairymen

By J. C- GRAHAM

WELLINGTON, N.Z.

Despite reassurances from the
United States, New Zealand dairy
produce interests are concerned
about American plans to sell sur-
plus produce at low prices to
members of the United Nations
Food and Agriculture Organiza-
tion.
The U.S. has stated that the
countries which purchase the
commodities will be required to
establish adequaie safeguards.

Nevertheless, W. Marshall,
Chairman of the New Zealand
Dairy Products Marketing Com-
mission, says that the sale of
American dairy products at low
prices may well have an indirect
effect in every market in which
New Zealand sells its supplies.

“Unquestionably, these goods,
if sold under this offer, will ulti-
mately pass through ordinary
trade channels, and the quanti-
ties are sufficiently serious to de-
press prices,” he said. ‘‘The prom-
ising start which the commission
has made with sales to countries
other than the United Kingdom at
satisfactory prices is threatened
by this proposal, and if it is con-
tinued as a policy our trade in
their markets could become im-

possible,
Fighting Subsidies

“Unfortunately several coun-
tries are supplying dairy products
to the United Kingdom at prices
which are below their cost of
production, and we have already
encountered in our price discus-
sions the argument that other
countries are prepared to subsi-
dize their exports to Britain.

“This looks like the pattern of
trade that is developing through-
out the world and if powerful
countries like the United States
export portions of their produc-
tion of food which becomes sur-
plus, at prices which are ruinous
to countries whose main economy
rests on the export of food, the
effect om such countries and
world trade will be disastrous.

“As New Zealand is the largest
exporting country per capita in
the world, and as our exports are
mostly primary products, mainly
food, the effect on New Zealand
could be more serious than on
any other country.”

Marshall said that the United
States was offering butter and
cheese at a quarter of the price-
support rate, and at less than half
the prices Britain was paying New
Zealand,—Oan. Press.

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.02 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter):

September 18
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water:

6.59 p.m.

YESTERDAY
a (Codrington) .12

7.05 a.m.,

Total for Month to Yester-

day: 2.80 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.0

deg. F.
Temperature (Min.) 74.5
deg. F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E. by S., (3 p.m.) E.
Wind Velocity: 7 miles

per hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.985
(3 p.m.) 29.912

MATHS FOR DAD

STOCKPORT, England.
Fathers in Stockport, like fath-
ers everywhere, insist on helping
their children with arithmetic
even though their knowledge may

leave something to be desired.
So the Stockport education
committee has started an_arith-

metic class for parents.—I.N.S.

sam YOUNGE,

R
NOURISHING £0)

_MILK STOUT,



ere

Gow Eommvace 50

William Younger’s

MILK STOUT





Harbour Log’



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

In Carlisle Bay

Sch, Frances W
Seh. Belquee
ma D., Sch, Li
rama ©., Sch Gloria Henrietta, Sch
Mary E. Caroline, Sch, WL Eunicia
Sch. Phyllis Mark, H.M.S. Sparrow, Sch
M.V

Smith, M.V. Blue Star,
Sch. Laudalpha,Sech. Bur-

icille M. Smith, Sch. Cyclo-



Patricia.
ARRIVALS

Rosarene Lady

s$.S.

Alcoa Pioneer, 4,015
Capt i
M

Mullelty, from Trini >
Daerwood, 94 tons net, Capt. De

tons net)

Couteau, from St Lucia

S.S. Gascogne, 2,681 tons nets, Capt
Prigent, from Martinique.

Schooner Philip H. Daxidson 87 tons
net, Capt. Sealy, from British Guiana.

Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons net,
Capt. Steward from St. Lucia.

DEPARTURES

Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 tons
net, Capt. Alexander, for St. Lucia,

Schooner Grenville Lass, 38 tons net,
Capt, Simerson for St. Lucia.

S.S. Junecrest, 4,222 tons net, Capt,
MeLaren, for St. Lucia,

MY La rie, 60 tons net, Capt.
Leance, for St. Lucia

Schooner Mandalay II, 30 tons net,
Capt. Gooding, for St. Lucia.

Ss Seabreeze. tons net, Capt.
Eide, for Paramaribo.
S.S. Byfjord 1,109 Capt.

tons net,

Tharaldsen, for Dominica.

$.S. Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt.
Prigent for Trinidad.

Passengers arriving yesterday from

Southampton by the S,S. Gaseogne were:
Montagne White, Patricia Smith, Richard
Gendall, Lois Gendall, Rebert Ozanne,
Blanche Ozanne, Lambert Collins Joyce
Collins, Deborah Altman, Paul Altman,
Sheila Ward, Kathleen Boult, Patricia
Mitchell.

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies)
Ltd. advise that they can now commu-
nicate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station

8.S. Latia, S.S. Bruss, S.S. Demos-
thenes, S.S. Canadian Cruiser, $8.5.
Skandinavia, SS. Alcoa Pioneer, S.S.
Elizabeth, S S. Gascogne, S.S, Plymouth,
§.S. Dolabelle, S.S, Francisco R. Hort,
§.8. S. Mateo, S.S Pioneer Star, S.S
Britamsea, S.S Monte Ayala, S.S
Broit, S.S. Barfleur, S.S. French Creek,
S.S. Hestia, S.S. Sundale, $8.8. Theli-
conus, S.S. Seabreeze, S.\S. A, Muchell
Palmer, S,S. Esso Cadilac, S.S. Olympic
Games, S.S,. Bachaquero, S.S. Holberg,
S.S. Esso Cambridge, S.S. Rincon Hills,
8.S. Capt. John, S.S. Golfito, 8.S.
Rockside, S.S, Path Finder, S.S. Estero,
S.8. Ranger

Seawell

ARRIVALS — By B.W.L.A.L
From BRITISH GUIANA

V. Gullin, D. Kennedy, A, Grogan,
R. Parris, W. Edghill, D. Ferreira, J
Dalton, C. King, K. Broodhagen, D.
King, John Trim, B. Marnyshow, J.
Birkett, R. Birkett, H. Birkett, J
Lopes, Ww Baron, M. Baron, N
Chapman, St. Joseph, R. Humphrey,
B. Rohokan
From ST. LUCIA:

Margot Lang, Alan Lang, Simon
Mendes

From ANTIGUA:
Cecelia Parara
From MAIQUETIA:
A. Lazo, M, Lazo, F. Lazo, M. Lazo,
L. Cabrera, Eileen Cabrera, O. Alareen,
M Alareen, M Alareen, Jur. ©B
Martinez, C. Martinez, M. Martinez, O.
Forteul, J, Teran, D. Herfort, E
Ferfort, M. Mundorff, G. Mundorff, M
Carbonell, G. Sanson, P. Sanson, A.

Sanson, J. Sanson
From MARTINIQUE:
Roger Cottrell,

Chantal Cottrell.
From ST. KITTS:
Ramdin

cee sti ceili iA ace

Raymond Cottrei!,

DEPARTURES — By B.W.1A.L.
For TRINIDAD:

Albert Alleyne, Egbert Alleyne, Wilma
Alleyne, Marie Howard, Arthur Mackie,
Millicent Buxoo Ligia Rodriguez, Colin

Harris, Clayton Greenidge, Beatriz
Medialdez, Ligia Médialdez, Gabriel
Medialdez, Rafael Medialdez, Belem

Medialdez, Caesar, Ridriguez, Jadinath
Singh, Peter Gaffney, J. Yarrow, Nathan
Karlsbad, Lilian Atkins, Ronald Green-
wood, Ramdin

For BRITISH GUIANA:

Keith Lewis, Milton Vigilence, Alfred
DeFreitas, Carmen DeFreitas, Margaret
DeFreitas, Rev Mother Parkinson,
Stephen Skelchy, Edward Jones, Rou-
phail Makoul, Carl McWatt, Peter Wil-
lems
For GRENADA:

Cyn Johnson, A
Marshall, Dr
Oxilvie.

McLeod-Smith, Haroid
Cecil Gun Munro, Henry



BICYCLE DRAWING

The Drawing of the Good
Samaritan Bicycle Prize took
place yesterday at Belmont Hotel,
Cheapside. The winning ticket
held by Mr. C. C. King of
Roebuck Street was Ticket No. 88.





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and be fit and next week.
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“I have suffered for five years with Kidney and
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vinidad-Tobago
Tourist Service

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

The Alcoa Steamship Company
of Trinidad inaugurated a tourist
service to Tobago on Sunday, in
co-operation with British West
Indian Airways and the manage-
ment of the Robinson Crusoe
Hotel, Tobago.

The Alcoa traffic manager, Mr.
L. A. Caracciolo, in an interview
said this morning: “This is a tour
which Alcoa ~is arranging for
passengers arriving on their pas-
senger vessels from the United
States, and it is intended to help
boost the tourist industry in
Tobago” The idea is to give tour-
ists the oy of spending
a day in the island ward, Many
prominent businessmen from the
United States, including real
estate brokers, students and even
honeymoon couples availed them-
selves of this opportunity.

Where Is The Box?

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Mr, Charles Boyer, of Lennox
Avenue, New York, who came to
Trinidad on the Uruguay, intransit
to British Guiana on August 24,
is a worried man. A box contain-



ing foodstuffs walued at $150.00
(US

.) was a gift entrusted to him
to be delivered in British Guiana,
After it had passed Customs
examination here, the box was left
for storage with Customs Officers’
permission until Mr, Boyer could
secure passage for B.G. Mr. Boyer
checked his luggage on August 31,
and found everything intact, but
when he went to check again on
Monday, September 4, the box
containing the foodstuffs was
gone. But the tag which had
been attached to it was found be-
tween other parcels, He reported
the matter to the Customs De-
partment. He was informed that
unless a receipt had been issued
or the box they were not respon-
sible,

a’

U.S. Will Pay
$378,000 For
Waterworks

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN .

Negotiations between the U.S.
Government and the British Gov-
ernment will be concluded this
week in connection with the
Waller Field waterworks deal in-
volving $378.000 (B.W.I.). All
documents are ready to be signed,
but permission has to be sought
from the U.S. Government for
free entry by officers of the Trini-
dad Government to Waller Field
which is still a leased area, It is
understood that this permission
will also cover the movement of
persons who will be employed for
the purpose of the removal of
pipes,



LUNATIC SENT
BACK TO T'DAD

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN

When the “C.N.S, Rodney” ar-
rived in Trinidad, she had aboard
a mental patient who was in Can-
ada for eight years. The patient, a
Trinidadian, took ill during the
time that he was in Canada, and
after repeated efforts with the
best medical attention available,
it was found that much could not
be done for him. In the best in-
terest of the man, it was decided
that he be returned to his native
land.

The Canadian Government bore
the expenses, and great interest
and attention was shown in mak-
ing the patient comfortable on
the trip. Canadian Emigration
officials accompanied the patient
from Canada, They expect to
leave Trinidad on their return
| home by the “Lady Rodney,” on
Sunday, September 17,



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BARBADOS Sq ADVOGATE

Grae SSS SS ce
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.
September 16, 1950

BEAUTY SPOTS

MORE and more people are becoming
thoroughly dissatisfied with a system
which allows beautiful schemes to become
“ten days” wonders.

To mention only two projects. In the
space of one year, Bay Street has been
granted two windows by the sea. The first
was obtained by removing a large board-
ing previously employed for advertising.
The presence of a sandbox tree there has
prevented this window from losing its
charms, but its beach has recently received
attention with regards to cleanliness.

More recently a large gap was created
near the General Hospital. Buildings were
knocked down but the refuse from these
demolished buildings remain on the spot
and today it has become another unofficial
market. It might be true that for this pur-
pose it is conveniently situated. It opens
on a fishing beach and is near the City
and several residential districts. But if
the intention was to allow the spot to be-
come a fish market, the least which should
have been done was to remove all the
debris, clean the place and arrange some
sort of pathway for pedestrians or narrow
road with a proper entrance and exit to
accommodate cars whose owners might
drive in, purchase fish on the beach and
then drive out without blocking the pass-
age. ‘

Besides these two spots in close prox-
imity in Bay Street, there is the Princess
Alice Playing Field. The outcry for playing
fields had its first answer in the prépara-
tion of the spot on the Reef Grounds. .
Thousands of dollars were spent and there
was an official opening followed by much
rejoicing. Since that, what has been done?
It was reasonable to expect that there
would have been a caretaker and a small
staff to prepare grounds for games, to pro-
tect the building and other property, to
plant trees, shrubs, and flowering plants to
beautify the place. But far from doing
this the Playing Field has been allowed to
deteriorate.

It is true that in Barbados there are sev-
eral societies and other bodies who are
always willing to give assistance in matters
of this sort, but it should be the duty of
some municipal organisation to see to it
that things are done. There could hardly
be any objection to this because the work
which would be done would be in the
interest of the entire community. Places
of beauty in Bridgetown are few and
when a policy is adopted of allowing places
to fall into disuse and become unsightly, it
serves merely to stultify the efforts of those
who try to improve the look of the town
and to encourage visitors to come among
us. »

The work of the Civic Circle around the
Garrison is evidence of what can be done
to convert unsightly places into beauty
spots and with the minimum of expense.

Work of this nature is needed in Bay
Street and atthe Princess Alice Playing
Field to-day.

Saturday,





BOYS

BOYS’ Clubs have been growing up with
pleasing regularity in this island. Many
people have supported them financially
while others have given of their time and
special knowledge to help the boys who
really need it.

The success of the first club formed in
Bay Street has so encouraged the sponsors
that they have secured buildings for two
others and need equipment. The necessity
for funds grows greater with the founding
of each club. To date they have survived
without any financial contribution from the
Government because the public realise that
the work which is being done is in the in-
terest, not merely of-the groups of boys
but of the entire community. The most re-
cent effort is the biggest and a dollar con- \
tribution might bring some donor a car.
The benefit is two-way.



Our Readers Say :

|

a a dns lala sinless elena it aaa nett on ohare

Stalin And Truman Find | {EDUCATION IN THE

Old Ideas Need Switching

TOKYO.

Comrade Beria, chief of Stalin’s
secret police, is a very polite and
considerate man. When he has to
arrest a Soviet V.I.P. he does
not just send around a posse of
flatfeet to do the job. He calls
himself in his vast, black, bullet-
proof Zis limousine.

With profuse apologies for in-
truding he carries off his more
flattered than frightened quarry
for “a little chat.” And that’s
that.

My friend Koltzov, editor of
Pravada, was collected like this by
Beria in December 1938. Koltzov
had made the mistake of being in
Madrid when the Spanish civil
war broke out and advising Stalin
that the Reds would win in Spain
if they received help from
Russia.

Just now I am wondering how
long it will be before we hear
that Stalin’s han e Georgian
confidant General Guzman Dere-
venko has been taken for a ride
in Comrade Beria’s Zis.

For, until he left suddenly early
in May this year, Derevenko was
Stalin’s envoy to the court of
King MacArthur here in Tokyo.
And it was he in the first place
who assured Stalin, so I now
learn on excellent authority, that
the Americans would do nothing
more than protest if the North
Koreans invaded the South.

His Peril

I wonder whether Derevenko’s
disastrous downfall as a mee
will be LESSON ONE to Stalin—
first of several lessons which these
first nine weeks of the Korean war
hold for Moscow, for Washington,
and even for you and for me,

The case of Derevenko should
teach Stalin the danger to the
Soviet Union inherent in the
Bolshevist system of diplomacy.

For, like Ribbentrop’s before it,
the Soviet political Intelligence
service compels its envoys abroad
to report what its masters in the
Kremlin want to hear,

LESSON TWO for the Kremlin
is that the United States Govern-
ment, contrary to all tradition, is

By Sefton Delmer

lised the Communist
superiority in manpower.

LESSON THREE is that police
terrorism and Communist indoc-
trination of Asiatic peoples in
class and race warfare do not
stand up to the test of war. Simple
methods of Western psychological
eeeeeene based on the appeal
of the rice bow! to an empty belly
are making unexpected breaches
in what was believed to be the
impregnable fortress of fanaticism,

Leaflets and broadcasts promis-
ing safety and good food to the
hungry and constantly strafed
Communist soldiers are now be-
ginning to prove most effective.

More and more deserters are
beginning to come over from the
Communists. Among them are a
brigadier-general (a high-up
Communist), and no fewer than
18 political commissars, each a
trusted party member whose job
was to watch over the morale of
the Communist troops.

LESSON FOUR for the Polit-
buro is that the decision last
autumn to use military force in
hurrying on a Communist revolu-
tion in the Far East* paid fewer
dividends than the old clandestine
methods of agitation and subver-
sion,

forces’

The Weakness

Washington’s lessons of the last
two months are mainly military.

LESSON ONE is that the com-
bat strength of the post-war army
was hopelessly inadequate.

To meet the challenge in Korea
not only has Japan been denuded
of troops but the United States as
well, Only two combat divisions
were left in America after recent
reinforcements were shipped to
Korea, Even so, American forces
in Korea are not yet strong enough
in numbers.

A full-scale counter-offensive
cannot be launched against the
weakened enemy. And the troops
cannot even safeguard their posi-
a against Communist infiltra-

ons.

Again and again on my visits to

now capable of making war with= «the front I have seen whole

out first having to go through the
procedure of getting a Congress
vote.

Moreover, the United States and
their Western Allies have poured
into Korea a weight of machinery
which has given them overwhelm-
ing superiority of fire-power,

And this has effectively neutra-

divisions of American troops held
up by a company of North
Koreans,

The Communists cross the river
by night, establish themselves on
one of the mountain ridges dom-
inating a road, fling barricades
across the road itself, and perhaps
place a couple of mines, The

Americans cannot use the road
until they clear the North Koreans
from the hills—an operation which
takes time.

The Americans should, of course,
have had patrols out on the moun-
tains amd on the road to prevent
the Communists getting there.
But they just do not have the men.

Road-Bound

Fortunately, the North Koreans
have no air force, so that their
striking power has been greatly
reduced by the complete disrup-
tion of their now much-extended
supply lines, which has not pre-
vented the Communists from re-
ceiving sufficient reinforcements
to start up a new general offen-
sive this week-end.

LESSON TWO that the Ameri-
cans-have learned is that they
must revise their infantry train-
ing. They must teach their troops
how to retire as well as how to
attack. They must teach them to
rely less on their Jeeps and more
on their feet,

Even today many American
units are still far too road-bound.

For my own comfort, I was
Brateful to find all the command
posts I visited conveniently placed
by the roadside. But I am told
that had I visited the Marines of
the Task Force I should have had
to get off the road and climb up
into the hills where the command-
er was directing an attack with
the same contempt for the road as
shown by the North Koreans.

A pointer for future develop-
ment—in Asiatic fighting, anyhow
—is the success of an experiment
by which American units are in-
corporating South Korean de-
tachments, The South Koreans do
the hill patrols, at which they
excel, while the Americans con-
centrate on the technological side
—tanks, mortars, artillery, and
signals. That is certainly proving
a formidable combination in
Korea.

For You

The lesson for you and for me
out of all this? Simply that in
this present world of ours Taegu
has become just as much part of
eur doorstep as your home town.
And that is one more reason why
I shall not feel a bit sorry for
General Derevenko if Comrade
Beria takes him for a ride,

*Promulgated at Peiping Trades Unions
Conference last November.





The Richest Card Of All

ROLLING DOWN THE SEA.
By Oliver St. John Gogarty.
Constable 15s. 278 pages.

THEY may call Dr. Gogarty a
chatterer. When some people
chatter, it is gossip. But when
Oliver St. John Gogarty talks——
and he is never in a hurry—he
can sometimes distil pure wisdom
and‘pen it in a prose equal to the
English of the greatest Irishmen.

Rolling Down The Lea is the
third of his autobiographical ex-
cursions. In the Ireland he finds
after a long sojourn in the United
States he enthuses and fulmin-
ates about politics, drama, letters,
racing, in sentences that lope
along with the easy lyrical swing
of the poet.

There is a trip to Galway and
Connemara, but it is Dublin—the
Dublin recalling Burgon’s line. “A
rose-red city—half as old as
Time!”—that dominates the book.
For Gogarty, the houses of the
capital are rose-red; even rose-red
are the shadows of the tenements.
And Gogarty quite often glows
rose-red, as when he cries:

here is as much
this attempt to spell English in

Irish characters — But, Incoim

Tax, Telephon. . . . as would

clear ‘the disgraceful slums of

our towns and raise the stand-
ards of living to include cleanli-
ness, health and self-respect.

His characters are as usual—
the celebrities that have peopled

Dublin:

see» » from the days of the

gloomy Dean Swift, who left
his money to found a lunatic
asylum “to show by one sar-
castic touch no nation needed
it so much,” to Mrs. Bernard
Shaw, who left her money to
teach manners to Irishmen and
some say (they would in Dub-
lin) that, in e of all his acu-
men, the man for whom it was
principally intended failed to
see the sarcastic touch.

Then come the citizens that
Arnold Bennett would call Cards,
all with a rare individuality that
is as Irish as the Liffey, but uni-
versal in appeal.

At the author’s request, the
book is not for sale in the Repub-
lic of Ireland.

This side of the Irish. Channel,
where a man who does not have
his registration number off pat is
in daily danger of being regarded
as an oddity and where orderli-
ness too often means ordinariness,
there is always a welcome for a
book that deals with Cards.
Especially a book by classicist,
surgeon, one-time Senator
Oliver St. John Gogarty—surely
_ richest, ripest Card of them
all.



By Jon Hope

DECISION IN GERMANY.
Heinemann: 21s. 522 pages.
By Lucius D. Clay.

FAR from being accused of
chattering. American General
Clay will doubtless be criticised
for presenting an account of his
stewardship as military governor
in Germany in the stilted style of
an adjutant instrucing his orderly

room,

It would be highly desirable for
brass-hats everywhere to write
with the crystal clarity of a
Colonel Bernard Fergusson. There
being only one Fergusson, we must
ask, therefore, that such chroni-
clers should set about their tasks
minus heroics and personal pre-
judice. And here Clay, unlike
some of his contemporaries, suc-
ceeds,

With a painstaking thorough-
ness, the quiet-voiced general
that lead from the high hopes of
describes the tortuous processes
1945, through the bitterness of the

on intervening years, to the establish-

ment of the present regime in
West Germany.

He shows that at times the
Hrench—ever-fearful of ea Ger-
many strong enough to threaten
the security of France—were as
difficult to deal with as the Rus-
sians. But for the failure of all
attempts at four-power control of
the post-war Reich his record
clearly lays the blame on the So-
viet door-step.

In his four turbulent years in
Germany. Clay had to make
many decisions. But the greatest
decision still remains to be made

At the beginning he writes:

No lasting stability may be
expected as long as 65,000,000
persons in the heart of Eur
are divided against their will.
And his final sentence:

West German Government
cannot endure over the years
unless it is taken back into the
family of European nations who
believe that the rights of the
individual are too precious to be
submerged in the State.

Thus he leaves the ominous
hiatus in Europe 1950.
WINTER IS PAST.

By Kathleen Noakes Hutchinson.
9s. 6d. 238 pages.

A DULL romance, but an in-
teresting guide book. Mary King-
dom is a concert pianist and this
is her love story. It is set against
a background of the Swiss lakes.
Fortunately, the author likes to
show off her knowledge of
Europe. Everything is ingenious-
ly introduced—from mountains to

funeral customs.

ope sales topped 450,000 copies.



Winter couldn’t pass quickly
enough for me.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED

@ Here is this year’s most
luxurious publication — The Sas-
soon Chinese Ivories. This three-
volume work will, cost £105, Only
250 sets are to be issued.

Subject is a collection of Chin-
ese ivory carvings assembled by
Sir Victor Sassoon over a period
of 12 years.

Paper to be used will be hand-
made; the volumes bound in half-
vellum, with real gold lettering.

@ Man who _ composed that
canteen classic—-The Shooting of
Dan McGrew—is still at it. From
his home at Monte Carlo, Robert
W. Service, now 77, has sent his
publishers 100 new pieces. His
name for them—Rhymes of a
Roughneck.

@ E. C. Bentley's army of ad-
mirers will be glad to know that
the master has collected The Com-
plete Clerihews. Illustrations are
by G. K. Chesterton and E. C, B’s
son Nicolas.

® A first nove. that will cause
a flutter at the Forei; Office is
John Appleby’s Tin Trumpet at
Dawn, It tells what happens when
a group of Balkan revolutionaries
make their headquarters at the
British Consulate. Shown the
script, a Government official said
frostily:

“A British Consul wouldn’t be-
have like that old boy.” To which
the author replied: “But wouldn’t
it be fun if he did. old boy.”

@ On the fall of France, Pierre
Clostermann escaped to join the
He won the DFC, com-
manded a wing. The war over,
he wrote a book about it. French
Now
the. English translation is prom-
ised for early next year. It is
called: The Big Show.
Over in the Isle of Wight
J. B. Priestley has just completed
another novel. It is in the man-
ner of The Good Companions.
Title: Festival at Fairbridge.

@ Family affair. Novelist
Daphne du Maurier takes time off
from fiction to ee book on
her grandfather, rge. Pub-
lisher? Cousin Peter Davies.

@ How much has the public’s
taste altered since the beginning
of the century? We shall soon
know. Two favourite novels of
the Edwardian age — Love’s
Shadow and The Limit—are to
make a bid for mid-century popu-
larity. Wilde knew the authoress,
Ada Leverson, well: called her The
Sphinx.









COLONIES

CULTURAL DEVELOPMENT
Ky E. 8. Timothy

LONDON.

The solution of practically all of the many
problems in the Colonies lies in the field of
education.

Is the right type of education being given
in the Colonies today? The question is being
answered unfortunately too much according
to varying political viewpoints. It has to be
said there are many obstacles to the spread
of education—lack of adequate schools to
cope with the increasing demands, a paucity
of qualified teachers, and shortage of equip-
ment are the major impediments.

In spite of these odds it can be generally
agreed that the Colonial Governments and
the Colonial Office have made and are mak-
ing remarkable efforts to translate their edu-
cational projects for the Colonies into
reality.

In Malaya, a grant for the establishment of
a new Technical College has been approved.
In Jamaica, a University College for the
West Indies has been established; in West
Africa, two new University Colleges and two
Colleges of Arts, Crafts and Technology
have also been established in the Gold Coast
and Nigeria while in Sierra Leone, Fourah
Bay College (which is affiliated to Durham
University) has now opened a _ Teacher-
Training Department in addition to its uni-
versity academic courses. In the Sudan,
Gordon College provides courses to degree
standard; likewise Makerere College in
Uganda.

All these Colleges are engaged in the
arduous but by no means unprofitable task
of moulding the men and women who shall
steer the wheels of destiny in the Colonies
when they emerge to political maturity. Most
of these University Colleges have extra-
mural departments which deal with civic
studies, the arts and the problem of illiteracy.

But there are questions which must be
answered by those who formulate education-
al methods and policies in the Colonies. What
type of education should be given? Education
for what — appreciation or production?
Should education as taught in the Colonies
be related to local histories, traditions and
environment? These are some of the ques-
tions now exercising the minds of those in

authority. They are faced today with unmis- |’

taken evidence of cultural renaissance in
West Africa and cultural evolution in the
West Indies.

A curious thing among the majority of
educated Colonials is that while they possess
a fairly sound knowledge of English or Euro-
pean history, they know little or nothing of
the history of their own countries. A distin-
guished Trinidadian, Dr. Eric Williams had
to confess recently .. . “I had studied the
city states of ancient Greece... . but I had
barely heard of Jamaica, Martinique and
Cuba .. . History was not without honour
save that of one’s own country.”

Education in the Colonies must be related
to the social needs of the region. Elementary
education should become a. folk training
which should give all alike a traditional
background that will stimulate.

Monumental history is a stirring, vital
thing; it can be touched. In every town in
the Colonies, every child-citizen should
know the story and antiquities of that place.
One of the ways in which civic spirit, pride
and patriotism must be born is in the sense
of historical continuity. The need is for the
formation of local historical societies in the
various Colonial territories.

Such societies have a fascinating work
before them, in the collection of local records
and the preservation of old buildings in the
marking of historic sites. A knowledge of
local traditions, arts and music is a sound
basis for the promotion of a healthy national
spirit among Colonial peoples.

This is a task for the Colonial University
Colleges. It is also a challenge for Colonial
writers and artists who are uniquely quali-
fied to preserve their cultural heritage
through the medium of books, sculptures,
painting and music.



tied acticin niietinghecinaiiathoote shinier tnraiesanplasihnaechticaiape



Anguilla Hurricane Appeal

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Having. werked for the
past fourteen and a half years in
the Leeward Islands, I have mora
than a passing interest in the wel-
fare of those fellow citizens of the
Caribbean. I have lived in St.
Kitts, in Antigua, and last of all,
in Anguilla. My knowledge of
these islands should qualify me
to speak a word on behalf of
those who suffered in the recent
hurricane.

I note with the greatest pleasure
and satisfaction the magnificent
response made by all Relief
agencies in Barbados to your
appeal for help for Antigua. Please
may I draw your attention to the
crying peeds of little Anguilla.
Whereas Barbuda is a dependency
of Antigua, Anguilla is a depend-
ency of St. Kitts and, therefore,
is not likely to receive a share of





the food, clothes and money sent
to ‘Antigua. Will you please cf
your generosity ask for some help
in money and in kind for Anguilla

Recent letters received irom

Anguilla tell a sad tale of whole-
sale devastation and human
misery beyond anything experi-
enced within living memory.
Jemima Richardson who is 97
years old was heard after the
storm to say. “I had never ex-
perienced a gale like this one yet.”

One writes “On Thursday Au-
gust 31, it was notified that a gale
was travelling in our direction and
would reach Anguilla that eve-
ning. About midnight the gale
started from the north and blew
from that Girection till 12 noon
next day. Much damage was done,
At noon the wind abated and we
all thought the hurricane was

over. But at 12.45 p.m. the wind
shifted to the South, that com-
pleted the destruction. Over 200

houses were smashed to pieces
and those which did not fall had
their roofs blown off a quarter of
a mile away. There is hardly one
house that is not damaged.
“Just imagine our fear as we
did not know what the end would
be, I cried, I prayed, [| trembled,
I ran outside to give Joe soméd
nails to bar the shutters, The

wind took charge of me and nearly
blew me into the trees above tha
house. Holding on to the housd@
I rushed inside as fast as I could.
Our house cracked. The shin-
gles and galvanized sheets wer
blown off. A _ portion of the
kitchen went. But thank God,
we are alive.”

The hurricane lasted till 6 p.m.
the list of September mowing
down everything in its path.
Hundreds are omeless, Over
200 houses are wrecked. This is
a high percentage in a population
of 5,000. Another correspondent
writes: “I cannot tell you of all
the destruction. It would take a
day to write about it all. Every-
one has suffered. Anguilla is
mourning.”

The West End Chapel (Metho-



dist) fell. The homeless are being
sheltered in the West End school,
The East. End School, The
Valley Girls’ School and the
East End Church One writes
“When I entered the East End
School, and saw the benches cov-
ered with white sheets, I thou

I was in a hospital. Perhaps



schools may not reopen tomorrow
because they are the refuge of the
shelterless,”

Anguillans live chiefly by agri-
culture, stock-raising, fishing and
sea-trading. The land was swept
by the hurricane, There is hardly
a large tree left. Crops are ruined.
Most of the live-stock were killed
even though they had been shel-
tered. All fishing craft were des-
troyed. Of the large flotilla of
Anguillian schocners which used
to call at every West Indian port





only three ships are left the
“Ismay”, the ‘“‘Warspite” and the
“Prince”. All others like the
“Excelsior”, the “Betsy R” and
the “Rose Millicent” were sither
swept ashore or carried out to sea
and wrecked on the reefs.
Anguilla is less well known
than Antigua, and, therefore, is
likely to be forgotten, But their
sufferings are grave I would
most strongly urge you, Sir, and
all men of good will to be so kind
as to do your best for our fellow-
citizen n Anguilla You ill
t have the satisfaction of |! win
that you have helped to alleviate

s there

the distress of a gallant and stout-
hearted people.

May I suggest that you open an
Anguilla Hurricane Relief Fund,
and that you send any gifts of
money, food and clothing to the
Warden of Anguilla. His address
follows:

His Worship Major W. D. Grier,
«The Magistrate,

The Valley,
Anguilla,
Via St. Kitts, t

Thanking you for your gracious
favour and consideration.
WILLIAM B. BRATHWAITE.
St. Mark’s Vicarage,

St. John,

Sept. 12, 1950.

Patriotism

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I have always heard that a
stitch in time saves nine, and I
do believe that if loyalty and
patriotism were more encouraged,
would not be so much dis-
We must not adopt a





unity

‘neither, hot nor cold’ attitude—
we must either be true to the
Red, White and Blue, or

traitors. _We are not as patriotic
as we should be, We must stamp
out Communism by rallying to-
gether and remembering or count-
ing our blessings bestowed on us
by British and American heritage.
This revival of Patriotism alone
will save. Long live Britain, long

live America.
BARBADIAN.
Broad Street
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR—This is a dirsct message to
Broad Street people to kindly
remember that this main street
and stores represent the island's
charm, and therefore no effort
should be spared to impress others
from near and far of this fact. We
are not so anxious to speak Svan-
ish, but to show visitors our deep
regard, courtesy and finer quali-
tie o that jroad Street hy
only bring “pleasant memories.’

CITIZEN.





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| | Civil Servant
Introduced To Bar



Police Hold
Drawing For
Boys’ Clubs

T= POLICE need funds to run
the various Boys’ Clubs and
because of this they are having a
big drawing at $1 per chance.
The first prize will be a car, the
second a three speed cycle and
the third a watch.

Colonel Michelin told the Advo-
cate yesterday that the drawing
was to raise funds for carrying
on the Boys’ Clubs. Two of the
new premises. were rented and
they needed funds to assist them
in paying the monthly rents. The’
Clubs also needed to be furnished
and_equipped.

“The more tickets you buy, the
better chance you, have of win-

a car and also assisting
these unfortunate boys,” Colonel
Michelin ‘said.

MEN AND WOMEN of all walks of life

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

taxed the

seating capacity of the Town Hall to its utmost when
Mr. George Bennett Niles was introduced to the local Bar
by the Acting Attorney General, Mr, Frank Field and
admitted by His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Colly-

more, to practice in all the Courts of this

morning.

Interest In
Colonies
Revives

IN BRIT-AIN

ane most striking impression
hich I gathered during my visit



Tickets for the drawing are on to England, both from private

sale all over the island.

No the

Barbados Police Maga-

zine is now being sold. The maga- E.
zine contains a number of stories} Officer
contributed by members of the] told th

Force ahd outsiders.
This edition also contains

Police Scholarship.
R. T..E.G
. of Castle Plantation,

conversations and the frequency

R TWO EDITION of|0f, mention in ‘the Press and

magazines, is the rebirth of inter—
est in the colonies overseas. Mr.
L. Cozier, Acting Information
Caribbean Commissioner
d the “‘Advocate”’ yesterday.

He said that this was a far

4) healthier
varlety of pictures of many Police] few renaissance too, bearing

activities. Funds from the sale of]/im:
these magazines go to the yearly] w

traces of that irritating
rialism and bearing—the-
ite - man’s - burden - attitude
which was so annoying to British

MAN, ‘Manager citizens lucky enough to be born
St/ in more equable climates than the

Eeter, reported to the Police that }fegs of London or the soot of

ut 10 a.m.

on Thursday, | Manchester.

C arles Sobers of Castle Tenantry| Mr. Cozier who was in England
died in the field at the same plan- covering the cricket Test Matches

tetion.

for Reuter’s Ltd. was intransit on

His body was removed to the}|the “Gascogne” for Trinidad yes-
mortuary at District “E” where a/terday.

post mortem examination was
performed by Dr. Kirton. Death
was attributed to natural causes.

Food Cheap

He said that food in England

FIRE at Hothersal Tenantry,} was cheap and he found that the

St. John, at about 1.00 a.m..]Government’s policy to subsidise

on Thursday damaged a part of|foodstuffs and utility clothing was
the roof of a house belonging to| Paying off considerably.

Jermain Bennett of the same

Jewellery and cigarettes were

address. The house is 12 x 8 feet} VeTY expensive and a bottle of

and valued $150.

N MONDAY. September 18 at

8.15 p.m., at the British Coun-
cil, “Wakefield”,
ardson, Music Officer,
lecture—recital on
Music.”

Miss Richardson will talk

music which is_ descriptive of
scenes in nature, places and per-

“Descriptive

Miss jan
wale a plenty of fish, but little meat.

rum cost 36/4. Fruit was plentiful
and delicious, but expensive.
There was also plenty of poultry,
adequate amount of eggs,

What attracted a West Indian
in England he said, was the civic

on|prade which was obvious in all

the smaller towns. The Corpora-
tion ran things like swimming

sonalities; music of moog and.Pools and sports grounds.

atmosphere; dramatic music;
music whicr tells a story and
music which characterises hu-
mour and Satire.

She will illustrate her talk a

the piano and with records from
the works of Beethoven, Mendels-
sohn, Schumann, Dukes, Delius,
Debussy and Parry.
HE MOBILE CINEMA will as
usual give five film shows
next week, The first will be a
private show at St. James’ Alms-
house for the benefit of patients
there.

On Tuesday night a show will
be given on Lammings pasture,
St. Thomas, for residents of the
Lammings and Mount Wilton area.
A performance will be given at
Black Bess School pasture, St.
Peter, on Wednesday and on
Thursday night at the Bay pas-
ture, St. Michael for the benefit
of residents of the Beckles and
Culloden Roads areas.

The final show of the week
will be given at St. Catherine's
School pasture for residents of the
St. Catherine’s area, St. a.

FRIENDLY CRICKET

MATCH will be played at
Pool at 1.00 p.m., tomorrow be-
tween C. V. Rayside’s XI and a
team from St. Joseph.

Rayside’s team will be repre-
sented by the following:— C. V.
Rayside, (Captain), N. Atherley,
(Vice-Captain), V. Fenty, Branch,
A. Mason, O. Small, O. Estwick,
Rollins, R. Gibson, E. W. Cave
and L. Cummins.

Telephone Co.
Reti
etires

A sympathetic and an energetic
gentleman who will leave mem-
ories of his manliness, was the
description given yesterday after-
noon of Mr. A. S. Duncan, retired
General Manager of the Barbados
‘Telephone Company. He was being

presented with a gold cigarette
lighter at the Company’s Office
by the workers of the outside staff
as a token of their goodwill,

Mr, C. G. Waldron, president of
the Telephone Workers’ Union,
presented the cigarette en.

Mr. Duncan who is a
served 15 years at the local tele-
phone company after he had work-
ed 23 years at the Constantinople
Telephone Company in Turkey.

Returns to Scotland

He is 67 years old.
the workers for the gift, he said



e parks were in first class
order and were well kept and the
gardens both private and public
were a beauty to watch.
could not help noticing the Eng,
lishman’s orderliness. Queues, he
said, were an example of that.

What He Didn't Like
Asked the things he did not like

island yesterday

Mr. Field in making the intro-
duction told the Chief Judge that
;Mr. Niles had started his career
as a school teacher in 1930 and
had in 1940 joined the Labour
Department of Barbados. In 1946
he had proceeded to the United
Kingdom for a course in Indus-
trial Relations under the joint
auspices of the Colonial Office and
the mistry of Labour and
National Service.

Mr. Niles was admitted to the
Honourable Society of Grays Inn
in November 1946. He returned
to Barbados the same year and
under the wartime concessions
then obtaining, took part of his
Bar Examinations here, Two
years later he returned to the
United Kingdom where he com-
pleted his Bar Examinations. He
was called to the Bar on June 2!
this year.

Valuable Civil Servant

“With this background, Your
Honour”, Mr. Field said, “Mr.
Niles should prove a_ valuable
member of the Civil Service, if
he remains in the Service. I sup-
pose now that he has joined the
ranks of the Legal Profession he
is wondering in which direction
his future career lies, and whether
his services may not be utilised
to better advantage in some Gov-
ernment Department for which
his legal training qualifies him.

“T would counsel him, however,
not to be over anxious, because
whatever post he fills in the Ser-
vice, he will find some opportunity
for displaying his legal talents;
and experience gained, in what—
ever direction, will prove valu—
able should he subsequently fill
a legal post.”

The Chief Judge said: “I wel-
come you to the Bar of this island
After several years in the Public
Service, as I know, by dint of
hard work and sound application,
you have achieved your worthy
ambition of being called to the
Bar.

“TI congratulate you on this, and
I am confident that the knowledge
you have acquired, and the con-—
tacts you have made abroad with
members of the Legal Profession
and others, will stand you in
good stead in whatever sphere of
the Public Service your future lies.

“If yielding to another tempta—
tion you wish and decide to
practise at the Bar at some future
date, I wish you every success.
You are now entitled to practise

in England, he said one was the in the | various Courts of this

cooking and anyone who gave] island.

him a boiled potato or green peas j Reply ,

before he had forgotten his} Mr. Niles replying said: “May

English experience, would be in| it please Your Honour, I should

danger of grievous bodily harm. |like to thank Your Honour for
Mr. Cozier said that the bomb-|the warm welcome you have

ing in many of the towns was still
very apparent and the scars of
war were by no means obliterated.
In Southampton the damage done
during the war must have been
colossal as there used to be huge
buildings there.

While in Southampton he said
that he was very glad to renew
acquaintance with Dr. Allan
Proverbs with whom he was in
the Sixth Form at Harrison Col-
lege. ‘He is practising in East-
leigh, just outside Southampton,
and was very hospitable. He also
saw a lot of Mr. Louis Gale who
looked extremely well. |

One Man’s Poison

He had two friends in England
who were doing well as doctors,
one a member of Parliament and
a Socialist who disagreed with the
National Health Service Act,
while the other a confirmed Con-
servative, thought it was a good
thing

He ‘said that he saw a good deal
of the West Indian students in
London and came away with
deep appreciation of the work
which was being done by_ the
British Council and the West
Indian Students’ Union.

Both those organisations
could do with more funds and
the could no‘ help feeling that
it was a stupid policy for the
West Indian Governments to
contribute money for schol-
arships without contributing
money collateral to the enter-

accommodation

tainment and

of West Indian stujents in

England; and he would like

all legislators to give the mat-
Either

re-
mainder to their well being
in England, or additional
money for the purpose.

Mr. Cozier said that he defin-
itely thought little of the English
penny press. He must stress the
word “penny” because papers
costing more than that amount

such as the “Times”, the “Man-
chester Guardian” and the
“Observer” were, he thought,

that he loved Barbados, the me among the best in the world, but

friends he had made here and the
workers who had him so
faithfully throughout the many
years. But he has two children
in Glasgow and he will be return-
ing to aa on Tuesday,

Mr. T. OSeasionry has been

Commercia

Ee A. A. W. Maile, General |
Plant Superintendent, now that}
Mr, Duncan has retired.

The other departments of the
Company will make their presen-
tation to Mr. Duncan to-day.

WOMEN WARRIORS
ARE FINED

A decision of Mr. C. L. Walwyn,
Police Magistrate, was rev
yesterday by Judge J. W. B. Chen-
ery and Judge H. A, Vaughan in
the Assistant Court of Appeal.
Their Honours fined Inez, Iris and
Hynacinth Pierre 20/- each when
they were found guilty of assault-
ing Ione Springer on June 6, last
year. Mr, Walwyn had dismissed
the case.

‘PIONEER’ LOADS SUGAR

Loading molasses and sugar at}. “ ; The “Daerwood” which called} .
this wort’ yeoterday was the SS. me ee, mt _{from St. Lucia, landed fresh fruit,
Alcoa Pioneer. he last appeal follows a tour |-ocoanuts and charcoal. Also ar- |

The Pioneer arrived early the |< f the slum areas which the Bishop|riving from St. Lucia was the| fos ; a
morning to reéceive her cargo, }made at the invitation of Coun- |“{nited Pilgrim S.” with an addi- ANIMALS & POULTRY
some of which was already await- jcillor Wills O. Isaacs, M.H.R., Act-|tional supply of charcoal and 2
ing her ‘in lighters. It called’ing Mayor of Kingston during fresh fruit along with 291 bag of a eee en ee ae
from Trinidad August copra.

the penny press are nothing but
penny dreadfuls.
With regard to the cricket, he
the camaraderie among
(the boys and the fine example set
‘by John Goddard himself. He
‘said that John was very popular
j with the boys and any success
' which the team achieved espe-
c'ally in its off the field relation-
chips was due to the popularity
of the captain with his men.



Jamaica Bishop
Appeals For

Support

(From Our Own Corr dent)

KINGSTON.
The Bishop of Jamaica, the Rt.
Rev, Basil Montagu Dale, has ap-
pealed to Christian Church meim-
bers throughout the island to sup-
port two funds; (1) the Antigua
Hurricane Relief Fund started by
the “Daily Gleaner”, and (2) a
new fund which he started to pro-
vide assistance for slum dwellers

extended to me this morning in
admitting me to the Bar of Bar-—
bados.

“The Bar of this colony has a
long history and a great tradition,
and I should consider it an honour
to be numbered among its mem—
bers. I also very much appreciate
the kind wishes expressed by Your
Honour in respect of my future.

“With Your Honour’s permis-
sion I should also like to thank
the Learned Attorney General for
introducing me in such eloquent
language. I shal] also be grateful!
for further permission to express
my appreciation of his very eulo—
gistic remarks.

‘I understand, Your Honour,
that it is unnecessary for me to
speak at length. For my part, I
am therefore content to pledge
myself to uphold the traditions of
the Bar, and to maintain generally
the dignities of the Legal* Pro-
fession.

“T thank Your Honour”.

Swinging
Of Bridge Is
Well-Timed

WHEN the Chamberlain Bridge
is swung, traffic coming from Bay
Street to the City and vice versa
has to cross by way of the Victoria
Bridge.

On certain of these occasions
the Victoria Bridge cannot accom-
modate the amount of traffic and
often traffic jams result.

The Harbour Master told the

“Advocate” yesterday that the
swinging of the bridge was always





done in such a way as to avoid as
much as possible, any dislocation
of traffic.

Shortly after he took up the
post as Harbour Master, he tried

to solve the problem of traffic and
the swinging of the Bridge.

He was co-operating with the
Commissioner of Police who had
asked him not to swing the we
before 9. a.m., never between
a.m. and 12 noon, and to have the
Bridge closed by 4 p.m. daily. The
Commissioner of lice recom-
mended the swinging at 9 a.m.
and around 3.15 p.m, because at
those times there was the least
traffic of the day on the Bridge.

The breakfast hour from 11 a.m.
to 12 noon, and at 4 p.m., when

people are on their way home from
work were considered the busiest
hours for traffic on the bridge.

The Harbour Master said =
occasionally, the Bridge
swung at other hours during “he
day for the convenience of ships

which had to use high tide for

going in or out of the inner basin.
There were cases of emergency
when it was swung at 6 am. or
around 5 p.m.

2,000 BAGS
OF RICE COME

Two thousand bags of rice or
the
island yesterday by the schooner |
“Philip H. Davidson”. The “David- |
also brought supplies of fire-

British Guiana arrived in

son’

“Fit As A Fiddle” HUNDREDS OF SPIDERS!

At Ninety-One

My schooldays were the best
days of my life, 91-year-old Claire
Ifill of St. Matthias’ Gap, Christ
Chureh told the Advocate yester-
day.

Born on September
(fill said that the only
transportation in her
was the buggy. In

16, 1859,
type of
schooldays

farmers usually got around on
donkeys from one parish to an-
other.

At that time she was living iv
Howell’s Cross Road and her
school was about a mile from her
home. The school was small
house with a few benches where

everyone could not get a seut and
some of the children were forced
to sit on the floor.

Usually there was a rush for the
benches, so those who wanted to
sit on them had to arrive early.
One day an American visited their
school and gave each of them a
shilling. She lost hers on her way
home while playing with the other
girls.

Ifill also remembers the 1898
storm which in her opinion was
the worst that ever struck this
island. Gesticulating, she said
that she remembered how small
trees were rooted up by the wind

and some of the houses in her
neighbourhood damaged. Nearly
everybody lost valuable things.
Today Ifill who has no relatives
alive lives with Mabel Belleville,
She said that she feels as “fit as a
fiddle” and reads the newspapers

without glasses. She feels sure
that she will reach the 100 mark.

FOUR GET
ESTATES

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday His Honour the Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, grant-
e| the petition of Herbert Neville
Rogers to the estate of Darrel
Isolene Rogers, late of Rockley,
Christ Church.

Also granted was the



petition

of Eric Mortimer Bancroft, to the
estate of Mortimer Hilton Ban-
croft, late of Dayrell’s Road,

Christ Church,

The petition of Marian May
Nurse to the estate of Peter Pat-
terson, late of St. Michael, was
also granted, and so was that of
Mildred Padmore to the estate of
Bowman Padmore, late of St. Mi-
chael.

The wills of the following were

admitted to probate: William
Thaddeus Maloney, late of Christ
Church; Clarence Waterford
Thomas, late of St. James and

Florence Bailey, late of St. Joseph

DECISION
CONFIRMED

THEIR Honours of the Assist-
ant Court of Appeal Mr. J. W. B
Chenery and Mr. H. A. Vaughn
confirmed a decision of Police
Magistrate Mr. S. H. Nurse yes-
terday. Mr. Nurse had dismissed
on its merits a case which the
Parochial Treasurer of St. Lucy
brought against Messrs, Robert
Thom Ltd., alleging that he owea
that parish $26.00 for taxes. The
taxes were in respect of a mail
van, 4

Mr. E. K. Walcott was coun-
sel for Messrs, Robert Thom Ltd

The case for the defence was
that the profits on the van were
included in the overall profits of
the company and the company
had been already taxed in respeci
of the profits from the trade in
St. Michael. The van was regis-
tered in St. Lucy because the
Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic
Act required it to be registered
there, but it was not rateable in
that parish.

—_

U.S. Workers’
Savings Branch

PROGRESS REPORT

U.S. Workers’ Savings Branch—Labour

Department to men Sist August, 1950

Received: $3,081,310 62
Disbursed:
Remitted to B.W.LC.L.O, 4,669 69
Refunded to Barbados
Government 71,468 37
Paid to Returned Workers 2,259,905 82
Paid to Workers’ Allottees 495,587.14
Paid Court Dues 593 36
$2,832,224 32
Balance (B.W.1, Funds) 249,086 50
$3,081,310 82



Exhibitions At
Harrison College

The following boys have been awarded

exhibitions tenable at Harrison College
from September, 1950:-
Primary to First Grade—For six (6)

years—C. B, Simpson,
Senior First Grade—For five (5) years
Vv. B. Headley, L. K. Griffith. For (1)
year—H. E. Porte.
Junior First Grade—For five (5) years
LeR. 8S. eoroet A. DeV. Phillips, R. V
Leacock, B . LeR. Moore, D. E. Weekes,
St. Michael's Vestry--M. DeC. Haynes,

H. S. Husbands.



the country,



‘a

j

|
|
|
}
great opportunities awaiting col-
lectors in the are
|
\



AN INTERESTING scientific paper which appeared in}

Nature of June 17 describes 224 species of spiders, of w hich}
110 are new, and established 16 new genera.

This paper

dealt with the collections of West Indian Spiders now in
the Museum of Comparative Zoology at Harvard University

Barbados is one of the West*
Indian islands that contributed a
number of species to this total.
Some of the species found lo-
cally are: The large hairy spider, |
Flat-

which is known as the
— Spider and makes a bite

as painful as the scorpion. This
species is quite different from

the bird spider and not so black.

Other local spiders are: The
Bird the large brown tarantula,
the trap-door spider, the large
spotted spider, crab spider, com-
mon house spider and long
shanked spider.

Another paper in Nature dealt
with a group of Jamaican spiders
and includes a collection made by
Dr. G. W. and Mrs. E. G. Peck-
ham 50 years ago. This collection
is made up of 26 species, six of
which are new, in 16 genera.

These papers, contributed to the
Bulletin of the Museum of Com-
parative Zoology, Harvard, by Miss
Elizabeth Bryant, emphasise the



Twenty Eggs
At A Meal

By WILLIAM BROWN

One hundred and _ forty-four
years ago — on September 8, 1806
~-died Britain’s most picturesque
giant 8ft. Tin,-tall Patrick
Cotter, aged 46, and weighing 25
stones.

When this gawky, bewigged
superman went walking in Lon-
don streets he chose 3 a.m, to
avoid the gaping crowds who em-
barrassed him if he ventured out
in the daytime.

Even then, he would scare City
watchmen by taking off the tops
of street lamps to light his pipe.

And for a £10 wager he once
kissed a pretty young married
woman who was leaning out of an
upper window in Cheapside as he
passed,

Cotter’s career as a show-freak
began at 18, when his father
leased him to a Bristol showman
for three years at £50 a year.

He was soon exhibiting himself
and often made £10 a day.

Wearing a frock coat containing
enough material to clothe three
men, Cotter showed himself
“commodious room” at No,
Haymarket, London, under
assumed name of O’Brien.

His advertising bills claimed he |

in
11,
the

was the lineal descendant of an- |

cient Irish kings — all giants.
Actually, he was the son of |
poor parents of ordinary stature |
at Kinsale, Co. Cork, and began |
life as a bricklayer. His mother
lived to be a centenarian.
Cotter always slept in
double beds placed together.
He would eat 20 eggs, three
large loaves, and drink three
quarts of beer, milk or water
at a single meal.

Four enormous steaks often
failed to satisfy his hunger at}
dinner-time.

When he was measured for a

greatcoat in Edinburgh, a 5ft. 6/n.
‘tailor stood tiptoe on a_ chair
while the giant’s arms rested

two



Ran gmsel

Building To
Be ~ lt

“WAKEFIELD”, local
quarters -f the

which

Road

with

Street

The Y.M.C.A’s “Wakefield”
was formerly owned by Mr. O. R.
Grannum, father of Dr. F. N.
Grannum, Senior Medical Officer.

The building stands in the cen-

tre of three acres of land, It is
surrounded with wall with en-
trances from both Greenfield and

Pinfold Street.

Many fruit trees, such as gauva,
sugar apple, plum, banana etc.,
= on the land. There too are

» be found the mahogany, palm,
biack willow, tamarined trees and
a variety of others.

Now that the Y.M.C.A. has
taken over all these trees will be
removed. The building, because
it is situated in the centre of the
area chosen for the playing field,
will be demolished,

Mr. H. H. Williams, Secretary
of the Y.M.C.A , told the Advocate
that they are at present making
preparations to move over their
headquarters to “Union Lodge”,
adjoins “Wakefield”
“Union Lodge”

“Union Lodge” has been used
as the Y.M.C.A.’s hostel since its
purchase in 1941, Mr. Williams
said that temporary arrangements
are being made for the library,
music room, buffet, billiards room,
table tennis room, and rooms for
other indoor games. The billiards
room is now situated in the sec-
tion that formerly housed the
offices of the Arts & Crafts ‘Soci-
ely.

Every available space is being
utilised in order to continue the
YM.C.A’s programme until the
building programme for “Wake-
field is completed. Owing to this
the sleeping accommodation is
not as great as formerly, as some
cf the rooms have to be used for
other purposes.

Large sheds at the back of
“Union Lodge”, which were in a
dirty condition, have been reno-
vated and washed and now have
a tidy appearance. These airy
rooms will temporarily accommo-
date the Scouts and table tennis
section and also another section
for cultural meetings.

DONKEYS QUEUE
UP FOR A DRINK

Shortly after midday yesterday,
over 15 carts with donkeys, mules
and horses surrounded the newly
made animal drinking trough at
Fairchild Street.

They were already fed by their

which



' | keepers and had not long refreshed

| themselves by a draught of water
from the trough. Some of the
animals were from as far as Christ
Church while the majority were

carelessly on the top of the room}from the suburban districts of St.

door.

Re-visiting Ireland by sea, he
had to sleep on deck; no bunk
was long or strong enough to
hold his great bulk

In London, as prosperity grew,
he drove in his own carriage,
which had g box sunk deep below

the bottom of the vehicle to
receive his legs and feet. He
wore size 15 shoes,

Anatomists badly wanted to
dissect Cotter’s body when ve
died.

But he guessed this in
advance and left orders that
he should lie in a bricked-up
tomb with iron bars, at Bris-
tol,

A plaster cast of the giant's
hands was destroyed when the
museum of the noe College of
Surgeons was blitzed

But you can still see there two
gloves that he actually wore.

FOOTNOTE: Other giants ex-
hibited in London: Ustus Mach-
now, 9ft. 8%ins. Russian (1905);
Chana-Woo-Goo. 8ft. 2in. Chinese
(1865); vaab) Brusted, 8ft. Nor-
wegian (1880).

" —L.E.S.

Exhibitions At
Queen's College

The following girls have been awarded
exhibitions, tenable at Queen's College,
from September, 1950:—

Junior First Grade—For five (5) years

G. M. Workman,

Senior First Grade—For five (5) years

. P. Graham.



Tbe ungingettatte fongramee

A breath of England comes to you
with these toilet articles for men.
The unforgettable fragrance of
Mitcham Lavender from Surrey
lanes... captured by Potter and
Moore with a process of distillation
perfected over two hundred years.

Ru Moores

me original â„¢
MITCHAM LAVENDER



On Sale at BOOKER’S
Lininaieloiacaiinanenssepiiiininiasancioidaceisiaasottiivess
| ee ee

STOCK ...

PURINA

= AGAIN IN

wood, charcoal, wallaba poles and

posts and crude cocoanut oil.

}









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SHAVING SOAP
FROZEN BRILLIANTINE
AFTER-SHAVE LOTION

LAVENDER WATER
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(B'dos) Drug Stores

DISTRIBUTORS.
H, Jason Jones & Co, Ud,



Michael

At regular intervals during the
afternoon other animals refreshed
themselves at the trough.

Some of the owners of the
animals told the “Advocate” that
they very much appreciated the
erection of the trough and were
taking full advantage of it.

They were more animals yes-
terday than the trough could ac-
commedate at one time, but there
was no rush and good order was
maintained,

What’s on Today

Meeting of Housing Board



at 10.30 a.m.

First, Intermediate and
Second Division Cricket
various grounds at 1.30

p.m,

Rifle Shooting Government
Rifle Range 1.30 p.m.

Polo, Garrison at 4.30 p.m.

iterenecinenincnlaney aay
‘ 2 ’ >

‘Nina’ On Dry Dock

After four days of dry docking,
the
the Pier Head
bottorn of the vessel but a bright
coat of red paint.

The upper part of the hull was
still dull, having been bleached by

the sun and rain during its two

years of inactivity in the inner
basin. This will be painted either

in the Careenage or at anchorage
Holetown Dock Yards,

off the
where the vessel was built.

With the masts up and other re-
novations made, the “Nina” is ex-
pected to look like a new ship
again,

FIBRE

10, 11, 12 &







head-
‘British Council,
is situated at Whitepark
‘Road, should not be confused
v the “Wakefield” at Pinfold
that was recently taken

over by the Y.MLC.A.



Caravel ‘Nina’ was lying in the
Careenage yesterday made fast to
No more moss,
seaweeds and barnacles lined the

MATTING RUGS 27 ins. x 54 ins, each.

BEDROOM RUGS 26 ins. x 54 ins. each

DRAWING ROOM CARPETS 71% ft. x 9 ft...

Cave Snepaerd & (o., Lt.



PAGE FIVE

a
























































and remember ...
OPPORTUNITY
Seldom Kuocks
TWICE !!



|

HERE IS YOURS - -



Photo Albums.

Shades (wide variety)
Conway Cameras.
Flasks 1 and 2 pt.

Ladies Hand Mirrors. '
Shaving Mirrors.

Lipstick Mirrors.

Betty Lou Powder Puffs

Body Puffs. Platignum Ball-Point Pens.
Cuticle Nippers. Bismag. Tablets.
Larola. Amosan for Bleeding Gums.

KNIGHTS LID.—Phoenix Pharmacy

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HARRISON'S

BROAD ST.
LOCAL AGENTS

DIAL 2364



FULL BANGE ‘OF STYLES AND
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$1.52 to $6.21
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Oe ee ee



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

DONT GUS! REMEMBER... WE “yf renee
UNGER THE MASK'S THRONE! men ZA wee izee

ee a

WHO CAN THAT BE,
RINGING OUR PHONE is THe Cmek Sn
AT THIS HOUR OF , HEAR HIM
THE MORNING ? \ Pe ; BREATHING

TRAIN CROSS ) THE TRACKS GO AROUND] | HERE'S THE TOP OF THREE-MILE HILL. ) ( YES. THE TRANS DUE HERE AT SUNSET
HERE HALF pf THOSE MOUNTAINS. WELL | | DID WE GET HERE AHEAD OF THE GET YOUR GUNS READY FOR ACTION.
“TRAIN, OEKE P 7
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SS

THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS

ne
ANY LAST REQUESTS, MI£i CARI AMICI? )
NO? GAG THEM FIRMLY Luc)! Sale’
THEY MUST WOT MAKE
A Sourno

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aed as er
9 MIDNIGHT BOOMS OuT...
AND VENICE SLEEPS...
thee" ~~ 2

WELL-MY DEAR-I MUST ! ISN'T SHE A DEAR ?
BE GOING-AS IT’S MY 60! THAT'S THE RICH SUCH CHARM ! THE
! LITTLE DOGGIE"POO- WIDOW MAGGIE KEEPS
BAA'S” BEDTIME-SHE RAVIN' ABOLIT ~--IF
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SHE'S RICH:!!

ms
RIP oe, i BY ALEX RAYMOND
AR, ANOREWS, I'VE DECIDED )s) |r’ SPLENDID, MR. KIRBY! YOU DETECTIVES DEL
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THE PHANTOM

Tn “ wa








CARY, THE HOLLYWOOD STAR, FACES



418 WEAPON GONE THE HEAD-



p THE HANU WHO TRIED TO CARRY HUNTER Fi
4S THE PHANTOM POLISHES OFF THE £8 APTEGMIN eee
Remhiie ee | CARY CHASES AFTER HIM. xT
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tag, that you can’t get finer value. Ilmstrated
VR is a Black Patent Oxford. Tied to every pair
/, —
5 ap is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
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means made just right



LISTERINE Antiseptic answers so
(many needs in the home that it could ,
be justifiably called “the Little Doctor”!



—
MINOR CUTS, BURNS AND INSECT BITES, PRICKLY HEAT
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Price with Rolled Gold Cap .. “4 ‘3 $25.77
” $21.18

Lustraloy Cap... ‘
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd.
P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.




SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950



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about time of Change of Life
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et Noxco from your chemist today,
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SS,
WE CAN SUPPLY

Pkgs. Cornflakes,
Puffed Wheat,

» Rolled Oats
Tins Rolled Oats,
Pkgs. Icing Sugar,

+» Brown & Polson

Blancmange






» Birds Jellos
Tins Patent Barley
» Seed Barley
Peanuts
Duffs Custard Powder
Pineapple Jam
Pineapple Juice
» Tomato Soup
Slabs of Bacon
Tins Oxtail Soup.
Eschalot per Th

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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1950,

CLASSIFIED ADS. |

TELEPHONE



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE







CAR -- Ford—(1) 1935 35 Model with
paint, tyres and engine in excellent

condition .
4316.

Price $400. Phone Lawless
15.9.50—2n



DODGE CAR—M—161. Offers in writing
to the Secretary, Barbados Te
Cay, Ltd. 169

OPEL KADETT CAR — M. 649 in
perfect ne order, always owner
driven. Apply 8. Smith, Kensing-
ton New Road, Fontabelle, %, Lua
Office. 9.50—2n.

TRUCK—Ford V8 Truck in good work-







ing 0 . Offers in writing to the Secre-
tary ‘bados Telephone ba Ltd.
6.9 50—én



VAN—10 horse power Austin — in
perfect working order. ly D. V.
Scott & Co., Whitepark. 1 3493.

30.8. wt, f.n.



ELECTRICAL

‘iessescegiescitieeeinarnesiceaettinasinn~weanincirnsmamnenty td
CEILING FANS—With 60” diameter
Blades. Only a few left. Dial 3878. Da

Costa & Co.. Ltd. Electrical Dept.
16 9.50—2n

rrr ne NR

REFRIGERATOR—One (1) & cub. ft.
model two years old in excellent con-
aition. Apply Electric Sales & Services
Ltd. 15.9.50—2n.



REFRIGERATORS— Another shipment
of PRINCESS Electric Refrigerators just
received. Dial 3878, Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
Electrical Dept. 16.9. 50—2n.

RE
RADIO—One (1) Murphy 6 tube Radio

in perfect order. Phone 4239.
16.9.50—2n.



WASHING MACHINES—Bendix Elec-
trie Washing machines. The best by any
test. See them at Da Costa & Co,., Ltd.
Electrical Dept. Dial 3878. 16.9. 50—2n

WATER HEATERS—By Santon. High
Pressure Type 5, 12, 15, 30 & 40 Gallon
and special Bathroom types, Dial 3878. Da
Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical Dept.

16.9.50—2n

LIVESTOCK
COW—One (1) young Guernsey Cow
giving twelve pints of milk daily, A. W









Williams, Rose Cottage, St. George.
16 9 50.—2n
MISCELLANEOUS
CORN! CORN! CORN! Give your

poultry a Treat. Fresh Dried Indian
Corn Ready Shelled. Griffith's Rockley,
Christ Church. 13.9.50—4n.

DEMIJOHNS — Thirty (30) Covered
Clear Glass Demijohns 12% Gals. Capa-
oy: Rum Dealers should be interes-

*Fckstein Bros. 10.9.50—6n.

FISHING BOAT—named “The Hopa-
way” length 9 ft. in good condition, no
reasonable offer refused. ®Apply to Mr.
Elkanah Mason, East Point, St. Philip,

16.9 50—1n.
ee er

GALVANISED SHEETS—24 gauge. In
7, 8 9 and 10 feet lengths. Enquire
AUTO TYRE COMPANY, Trafalgar
Street. Phone 2696. 15.9.50— .f.n.

LIPTON’S TEA — Supplies available
from all grocers in 1 oz. packages 10c.-—
2 oz, 20c.—4 oz, 3c. Users of this most
delicious tea are invited to drop in and
see the lovely assortment of additional
Gift Premiums in Silver, Glass and
E.P.N.S. now available to them in ex-
ches for that part of the label indicat-
weight. Those who are not at present
ing Lipton’s Tea are also invited to see
the gifts and obtain a free sample of tea
at the same time. John F. Hutson Ltd.
16,9.50—3n

ENGLISH POTATOES—Mangrove Plan-
tation, St. Peter. 16 9 50—2n

One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co.,
Ltd., Whitepark, _. 13,9,50—t.f.n,

PRAM—Large twin pram with fold-
tng hood. Apply Mrs. L. A. Williams
95-275. 15.9.50—5n.

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch
records, and we have ‘ae. records too.

A. BARNES & CO,, LTD.





i











10.8.50—t.f.n.
TANKS—6 water Tanks holding
300 gallons. Can be seen at Central

Foundry Dock Yard 15,9,50—In.

YAWL—“Frapida"” approx. 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply
J. R. Edwards. Phone

2520.
15.8.50—T.F 1.

PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ESTHER
INNISS (nee SANDIFORD) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order

signed by me.
ERROL INNISS,
St. Lawrence,
Christ Church.
15.9,.50—2n



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

EDWIN YARDE,
St. Martin,
St. Philip.
15.9.50-—2n .

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Albertha Mc.
Clean (nee Sargeant) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a_ written order
signed by me. .

Sed. Ivan McClean,
Halls Road,
St. Michael,
16.9.50—2n.



‘EDUCATIONAL |
Malvern Academy

Edenville, Cheapside.

This School will reopen on Tuesday
the 19th of September at 9.30 a.m.
New pupils will be interviewed on
Monday the 18th at 9.30 a.m

F. L. MORRIS,
Headmaster .
13.9.50—2n

Parry School

Wanted from October ist an Acting
Assistant Maste> for the Parry School,
St. Lucy. Salary according to Secondary
Schools Scale.

Applications with testimonials will be
received by the Headmaster up to Sep-
tember 26. 9.0.50-—4n







NOTICE

The Autumn Term of the Lodge School
opens on Tuesday the 19th of Septem-
ber, 1950 at 9.45 a.m,

New boys who have not been already
examined should present themselves for
the Entrance Examination on Monday.
the 18th of September at 10 o'clock a.m.

CYRIL E.

STOUTE,
Secretary,
Governing Bodr,
Lodge School.
12.9. 40—3n.





NOTICE

OWING to repairs at present being
effected to the Christ Church Bows"
Foundation School, next term will begin
on Tuesday 26th September, instead of
the 19th of September

No new pupils will be admitted.

WwW. H. A
Body, Boys’ Foundation
School, Ch. Ch

Secty., Gov

C. S. HERKES

B.A.,F.C.C.S.,

Accountant,
Commerce

Associated Public
Certified Teacher
P.O. Box 193, B

in




en Furnished. All modern Q
Available from ist November. Dial sees
or 2328. 13.9, .

A. Scott, Magazine Lane. D'Arcy A.
Scott of Magazine Lane every
class of individual a house or property
; on terms. 13.9.50-—3n. W.S.S.



es

eo
MOORINGS—Maritfé Gardens, Apart-

ments gow ready for occupancy. Apply
Mrs. Gibson, Marine Hotel.
15,9,.60—2n

Coast,









“MARISTOW" Maxwell

OFFICES—Two Offices
0a to No. 2 ca =
8 . "is 8. 2 ‘on
ROOM—One furnished, large, cool

Room at Bel Air, Richmond Gap, Diai
3663. 12.9.50—2ry



TANGLIN — Beac!
Uctober onwards,
wise, 3 double
Simmons
ing room and .
age, servant's room. Apply
3626 27.8.



=e months Superintendent whose decision
tain months for This. is aie shall be final in regard thereto.











| PUMLIC NOTICES

“So Many
Unworthy”

i . pPORE-OFS -SPAIN.
rom Our jon Correspondent)

Canon M. E. Farquhar told a
packed congregation at St, Paul's
Chureh, San Fernando, that
“never before in the history of
Trinidad has there been such a
majority of unworthy persons
offering themselves to the elector-
ate”. He added that “unless there
is a moment of God’s intervention,
we are going to pass through a
time of chaos for the next five
years.”

BARBADOS GENERAL
HOSPITAL

SEALED TENDERS will be re-
ceived at the Hospital up to 12
o'clock a epee on Wednesday, 20th

1950, for supplying
ares in in ‘the following lines for
of six months from Ist

Se tees oeesecew”



2 *

Mr, A. H. Hamei-Smith, popu-
Jar Solicitor, and well-known
proprietor in Port-of-Spain, has
emphatically denied that he is
Supporting the candidature of his
nephew Mr. Raymond Hamel-
Smith, Barrister-at-Law, and
Seeeitent of the Trinidad Labour

irty.

Said he, in a letter addressed
to the Port-of-Spain papers, “I
wish to state unreservedly, that I

except they are on
en by the General
Hospi articles furnished shall be| Pai





for wale Ph aust submit | 2Ot support this particular can-
formation. â„¢ ee 9.eo en =" Boke | ee time" of tendering Saeed didate for political honours. The
ies other persons known to|"€250" is, that I do not now, and

WANTED | owsea Br property yr expressing their | 2ever have in fact, been a sup-

te teecsene e salen ee a one views and

convictions of which Mr. Ray-

HELP sureties To for the fulftment of of the mond Hamel-Smith is a_ well



SALES GIRL who speaks Spanish.
Apply Bata Shoe Store Broad St

14.9. 50—3n

SERVANTS—Two (2) General Servants.

Apply “Kingsley 2nd Avenue, Belle-

ville. 16.9.50—3n

PRESSERS & MRSSENGERS—2 Press-
ers for our Hoffman Press. 2 Messen-
gers for our Carrier Biqyele. App y
B'dos Dye & Laundry Works.

16,9. 50-—2n

MISCELLANEOUS



HOUSE—English Family requires House | afternoon will be sold at my office to

to rent, one or two years, St. John, St.



Josept, St. George, St. Philip. Write
Box 33, c/o Advocate Co. *

10.9.50-—Gn.

STAMPS — Used and Mint Postage’

Stamps of Barbados and other Islands of
the B.W.I., Curacao and Aruba, Best

Prices paid at Caribbean Stamp Society,



No, 10 Swan Street. 16.9. 50—3n.
LOST & FOUND



LOST.

WATCH—One (1) Ladies’ Bulovia Watch
with the No. 2487695 at the back, between
Mount Wilton and Bloomsbury road.



Finder will be rewarded on returning to | *°

Mr. Harold Russell, Airy Hill, St. Joseph.
16.9.59—In

RAFFLE BOOKS — 2 Morris Minor
Motor Car Raffle Books Nos.
and 3326—3350 are lost and have been







withdrawn from the raffle on 18th
September. 16.9,50—In
a sins h tpeectiieataa tp intptalempactisnacinne

FORM I.

The Land Acquisition Act,
1949

(Notice required by Section 3)
NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
to the Governor-in-Executive Committee

| that the lands deseribed in the Schedule

hereto and situate at Eagle Hall in the
parish of Saint Michael in the Island
ci Barbados are likely to be needed
for purposes which in the opinion of
the Governor-in-Executive Committee
are public purposes, namely for a dis-
trict market.
THE SCHEDULE.

ALL THAT certain parcel of jand
(part of the tenantry lands of a place
called BOSVIGO) containing by estima-
tion 13,870 square feet Bounding on other
jJands of the same tenantry on a private
roadway fifteen feet wide on Eagle Hall
and Bank Hall Cross Roads said to be
in the ownership of Honourable Mrs.
Muriel Hanschell.

Dated this fourteenth day of September,
1950 at the Public Buildings in the City
of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados

By Command,







zB. J PETRIE,
Colonial Secretary.
16.9.50—Gn.
PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION
By instructions received from the

General Hospital. 1 will set up for sale
by public Auction at their yard, on
Thursday 2ist, beginning at 12.30 p.m.
the following articles:—

(3) Iron Kettles, (1) Gas Stove, Lot
of Horg® Hair, (5) Glass-door cupboards,
(8) Iron Cradles, (29) Iron Bedsteads,
(4) Gas Ranges, (1) Electric Mixer,
130) Assorted Mattresses, (1) Bakelite
Container, (1) Gardener's Hut, Lot Taps
and W. C. Balls’ (1) Electric Sterilizer,
(1) Vegetable Steamer, (2) Iron Chairs,
(1) Box X-Ray Parts, (1) Gas Sterilizer,

(12) Soda Water Syphon Bottles, (1)
Bacterol Cask, (1) X-Ray Tube, (9)
Galvd. fron Ventilators, Bags of Surgi-
eal Instruments, (2)

(1) Dressing Trolley,

(1) Small Glass-
door Cupboard,

Lots of Doors and
Windows, (7) Trolley Feeding Tables,
(1) Wheel Chair and several other
items of interest.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Govt. Auctioneer .
15.9,50—5n

ee |

REAL ESTATE

a EEnEEEneeen ge
Are you interested in owning your own

home? If so, Now is your chance. You

can pay down part of the cost and the

balance can be paid monthly, Make

an appointment and overlook the fol-

lowing.

(1) Small property at Hart's Gap called
ENDEAVOUR,

(2) House at Martindales Road.

(3) Property at My Lord's Hill.

(4) Property at the Ivy Road.

(5) House at Lightfoot’s Lane, with water
and lght.

ae Also several others too many to men-

aon,

For terms and conditions see D'Arcy

The undersigned at re
at thelr Office No: en? "Boreet,
Bridgetown, on Friday, the 22nd day of
September 1950, the Sugar Works Plan-

MAXWELLS, Christ
Chureh, conta’ together by estima-
tion 195 Rema = .
ACREAGE in Plant Canes — M%
“ACREAGE in Ratoons
Al — 25 Acres.
ACREAGE in Preparation B%

Acres

There will also be sold with the ae

Plantations One Dodge Motor Lorry,
ar Cows, I Mule and 1 small Somtieel-
For further particulars and conditions

of sale apply to the undersigned:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
8.9.50—13n.

PROPERTY—8,741 sq. ft. of land with
2 small houses thereon at Bryden’s Lane,
Brittons Hill. Houses may be purchased
seven, Same may be seen by apply-
i Doughty, wae Hill, For
terms and_ conditions sale apply to
Gilbert Millar, Fitts Village. ies ' fans

In.

HOUSE—One (1) Board and Shingled
House 16 x 9 (front) 20 x 10 (back)
20 x 8% (shed roof) situated in St.
Lawrence, opposite Ward’s Drug Store.
Apply Errol Inniss, Diamond Rock, St.
Peter. No reasonable offer refused.

16 9 50—in.







HOUSE—One (1) Board & Shingled
House, Partly New, 24 x 12. Situated
at Deacon's Road. To be removed when
bought Apply W. Burrowes, Deacon's
Road 16.9.560—2n



LAND—Seven separate parcels of land



in the parish of Saint Andrew belonging

to the Estate of the late Mr
Easty and totalling about 95 acres
For full particulars apply
Ingrar Turners

A.H

Mr



Steam Kettles, | reach him not later than 28rd September, 1950.






Terms of contract and any fur-| "own protagonist.”

ther particulars may be obtained
on application at the General



Hospital . |
w. cooparax, | MAlL. NOTICES
reta fi
14.9,50—3n. Secretary. .MSTERDAM by the B.S. “Wittemstad

will be closed at the General Post Office
as follow: Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Res-
istered Mail at 2 p.im. and Ordinary Mail
at 3 p.m. on the 18th September, 1950.



Public Official Sale

Mails for MARTINIQUE, ANTIGUA,
(The Provost. Marshal's Act 1904 ST. CROIX, ST. THOMAS, NEW YORK
(19046) No. 30), by the S.S. “Fort Townshend” will be

closed at the General Post Office as fol-
low: Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
3.00 p m. on the 18th September, 1950.

ON Friday the 39th day of September,
1950 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the

(the highest bidder for any sum not
vnget the appraised value.

ll that certain piece of Land con-
taining about 2 Roods, 19 Perches =
{ Armstrong Village situate in ty P.
ct St. Michael butting and
on lands of John Lewis, of olen Cal-
lender (d@e'd) of James Holder (dec’d)
of one Manning, of Jos@ph Maycock,
end on a road in common leading to
the public road together with the
messuage or re ng, Soni Buildings,
&c., appraised as fo!

TO-NIGHT
DANCE

Given By

HORACE NEWTON &
CARL HUTCHINSON

At CLUB ROYAL,

The whole property appraised to SILVER SANDS, CH. CH.
THREE HUNDRED AND EIGHTY- ADMISSION ::: 2/-
eee DOLLARS AND THIRTY- Music By Arnold Meanwell and

CENTS ($383.33). His Little Meanies

Attached from EUGENE ST. CLAIR
LEWIS for and towards satisfaction

Deposit to be paid on day

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,
13th September, 1950.

Added Attraction — The
Milton Quartette & Calypso
Singers.

BUS TRANSPORTATION — From
Empire at 8.30 and Dance at 3.45

N.B.—25%
of purehase



15.9.50—3n.



DANCE

TO-NIGHT AT

CASUARINA CLUB

BERTIE HAYWARD'S
ORCHESTRA..

STEAKS and SNACKS
served throughout the night.

16.9.50—I1n,

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the
intention of Elsie Brathwaite of Kirtons
in the parish of Saint Philip in this
Island, Widow of Benjamin Brathwaite,
late of this Island deceased, to make
application to the Colonial Treasurer of
this Island to withdraw from the Public
Treasury on or after the 3ist day of
December 1950, the sum of Thirty-one
dollars and thirty-one cents being the
amount paid into the Public Treasuny
by the Provost Marshal of this Island
and bei, money due to the Estate of
the said amin Brathwaite, deceased .

Dated this 15th day of September,

1950.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Solicitors for the ‘Applicant.
16.9. 50—3n .

NOTICE

THIS serves to inform my Cus-
tomers that I will be removing
from Cheapside at the end of
September and they are specially



MANY PEOPLE

are buying the

“Unbreakable Pots’’

(old iron meter cases)
Transplanting their

Anthurium Lilies

Get a few before

they are all sold
From your Gasworks, Bay St
Prices 1/3, 2/6 and 4s. each.

requested to call for all laundry

before that date. I also tak?
this opportunity of thanking them

for past support.
JAMES LAM LEE.



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



VACANT POST OF ASSISTANT LIVESTOCK OFFICER,
DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE,
BARBADOS.

Applications are invited for the post of Assistant Livestock Officer,
DepartmentDepartment of Science and Agriculture, Barbados. Only
applicants who are experienced in livestock management will be con-
sidered. The post is pensionable and carries salary on the scale of
$2,160 x $120—$2,880. The holder will be required to reside in quar-
ters provided at the Central Livestock Station.

2. Applications, mentioning the names of two referees, should
{be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, Bridgetown, and should

3. Further details will be supplied on request.

14.9.50—3n,



TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF
GROUND PROVISIONS

Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the
three months beginning on the Ist of October, 1950, to the following
Government Departments:—

Glendairy Prison:

Sweet potatoes—approximately 9,000 Ibs. a
month as governed by the number of pris-
oners, to be delivered twice weekly at the
prison in proportionate amounts.

Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5,000 Ibs. a
week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital
twice weekly in proportionate arnounts.
Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Sweet potatoes—approximately 400 lbs.
week, delivered twice weekly as ordered.
Yams—as available.

Eddoes—as available.

Breadfruit—as available.

%. Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of
the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the institution
concerned during each month of the period from the Ist of October
to the 31st of December, 1950.

3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed
to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to
reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 4 p.m. on Wednes-
day the 20th of September, 1950. The envelopes should be clearly
marked—“Tenders for ground -provisions”’.

4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental
Hospital and the Lazaretto.

Lazaretto: a

5. The Government does not bind itseif to accept the lowest or
any tender.
9.9,50—2n.
12.9.50.—4n

(ae

Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 7 which will be
published in the Official Gazette of Monday 11th September, 195°

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Carters
Liver Pills” is as follows: —

ee

MAXIMUM
UMIT OF SALE | RETAIL PRICE |



ITEM

Carters Liver Pills
1lth September, 1950

bottle










LPLLLEO LOT



BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



SSE SSO

A GRAND DANCE

Will Be Given By Messr
EVELYN KIRTON &
DENNY JORDAN
At EMPIRE CRICKET CLUB
Benk Hall, Kindly lent by
The Management
TO-NIGHT, SATURDAY,
16TH, 1950
ADMISSION e
Music Supplied by
Mr. Perey Green's Orchestra
REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please Extend This Invitation

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

VISITOR FRIENDS

CVSS

ORIENTAL GOODS

Ténemos Articlos de Oriental de
In India, Chima, Egypt

THANI Bros.

Wm, Hry Te!

“e Pr st 3460

wr

ABA LAL LGSGSSS

ene eke ee





OCS9SSS9906956 C46 G0CHe., THE SEA DECKERS 3
= a DANCE

TO-DAY’S Under the oneness of the

On FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6th, 1950

NEWS FLASH

At the Club Rooms
lc ‘A GAMES AND eae
BOOK = RULES i ADMISSION: : a/-

— at — Dancing from 9 p.m
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Prise Sal aie Sethian beach”

| Attire
FLOWER GLA |

Wrst AES TOR. |ll cccecsocececsoseocos:





at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

A MOST
APPRECIATED
GIFT

FLORALENE

It possesses a fragrance that



( Christian Science
(Reading Room

isT 7.008, BOWEN /* sONS
Hours: 10 am—8 p.m.

Tuesdays, Wednesdays, everybedy likes,
Fridays. |
10 —— o'clock. Ask your dealer for it, or |

phone 2938.

THE BORNN BAY
RUM CO.

\t this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book,
Yolence aad Health wika Key te
ths Sortptarts by MARY BARED
€DDY¥ way be reed, borrow~u,

Or purhesed.
Visitors Are Wefcome

a A a A A, a

|
1

SEPTEMBER
SPECIALS

Tins MALTED NEW OVALTINE

MILK

Pier pak (PICKNIC Size) . 40
s Tnis KRAFT O.K. COFFEE 57c. pk
CHEESE ...... 54c,
Pkgs. RAISINS .. 62c. FRUIT SALAD ,, Tle.
Seediess RAISINS 46c, Ib, SLICED APPLES 44c
SUNCREST
MILK ...... 22c, tin LAMB TONGUES 80c
BRIDAL ICING KELLOG’S CORN
SUGAR .... 32c, FLAKES 25c.
% BANQUET CASTER SWIFT'S
SUGAR ....... 22 LUNCHEON
PURPLE GRAPES: 48c. BEEF . 54c
SILVER ROWNTREES
DRACEES 18¢ COCOA, 1 Ib. 68c
% (for eake ornamenting) Tin PEACHES 65c,
% SURFMAID Seedless BARLETTE
X GRAPE pee BO PEARS 65c.
ss EXTRAS; BARRATS, Sugared ALMONDS, LOLLY POPS
z Exercise Books 84c, per doz.
%,
eo
: GRIFFITHS oe
x
% ROCKLEY
»,
.

%
LLLP CLOAK

REMEMBER .....

When you order from... .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.

NOTICE TO CHAIRMEN.
COMMISSIONERS OF
HIGHWAYS AND OTHERS

WANTED TO RENT: with opeRaToRS:—

TWO OR THREE ROAD ROLLERS
FROM 4 TONS TO 8 TONS FOR
A PERIOD OF AT LEAST ONE MONTH

PHONE 8292



ROYAL THEATRE

Special Entertainment Drive

FOR ONE WEEK
TO-NIGHT at 6.30

4 HOUR STAGE ENTERTAINMENT

MADAM TIAM FOOK and SYD VANDEK LYDE in

A GRAND VARIETY ENTERTAINMENT of the high-
est order along with M.G.M’s SUPER DOUBLE:

“THEY PASS THIS WAY"

Starring :
JOEL MACREA — FRANCIS DEE
— AND —

“JOHNNY EAGER”

Starring :
ROBERT TAYLOR —LANA TURNER

Watch



PF FISOS 39 990S ae

%









* +,
POCPOLOSOS ES PEOPOE LLL LL PLLPLLLPLPOE

PAGE SEVEN

WALPAMUAR bE Sadler av PAINTS WALPAMGR

QuALETY

WALPAMURB

WALPAMUR

irae
win nN rVVTae PAIN! wil
cM nt ne

PAINT & WATER BAL
THE WatranuaA ©

SERS TOME. THE Ne

Avwene

abeiibaah
$.P.MUSSON,SONSCOLTD> BARBADOS

AWEM, VAMC

LLL PPE PPI

Â¥




=|

|

|









MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE

(M.A.N.Z. LENB)

s.s. “PORT WELLINGTON" arriving
at Barbados September 27th

6.8. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freeman-

tle August 31st, Adelaide September 11th,

Devonport September 15th, Melbourne

September 23rd, Sydney 30th September,









The M.V. “Daerwood”

will accept Cargo and Pas-

Brisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar- sengers for St. Lucia, St
j bados November 4th . us 2
These vessels have ample space for Vincent, Grenada and Aru-
| shittes, hard frozen and general aoeey
‘argo aecepted on through bills «© Sailing Sunday 17th
| tading with transhipment at Trinidad ba, Sailing ;
| Barbados, British Guiana, Wind-
word and Leeward Islands — 7 e
Vor further particulars apply B.W.L, Schooner Owners
FURNESS WITHY & CO, LTD., Asso, (Inc).
eka wage Tel. No. 4047
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Barbe dos, B.W.1. ———————

HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE ic Pan VETTES KINGDOM

OLLIE







SHIPPING ‘NOTICES

;

LINE



Vessel From Leaves Due
Barbados
5.8, “FACTOR” vee & :
3/gow 9th Sept. 2st Sept.
S.S. “PLANTER” Liverpool 10th Sept 23rd Sept.
x SS. “TEMPLE ARCH” M/brough &
% London Sth Sept. 25th Sept.
$|S.S. “SITHONIA” ... London 20th Sept. 4th Oct.
% $8.S. “GEOLOGIST” . Liverpool 30th Sept. 14th Oct.
>
> HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
%
| Vessel For Closes in Barbados
+
$]5.s, “MOONCREST” ; London Late September
%| S.S. “SUNECREST” . Liverpool, Early October.
: For further information apply to—
% DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
;|
»
Abcoa 1
Steamship Co.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
s Arr.
~ N.O. B'dos
x
*
x
% NEW YORK SERVICE
sails Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
. G. THULIN" lst September 12th September
‘BYFJORD” 2ist September ard October
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal} Halifax Barbados
8.9. “ALCOA PARTNER" September ih, September 11th. September 2Qiet
8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" September 22nd. September 25tn October oth
NORTHBOUND x
| Arrives
Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA PIONEER” September 11th, For St. Lawrence River Port
AY Steamer October Tth Yor St. Lawrence River Ports
A" Steamer October 2st For St. Lawrence River Ports
Av Steamer October Sist For St. Lawrence River Ports.

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i aamseconmnintas

Y,



PAGE EIGHT





T’dad Wins |
Tennis Singles

‘From Our Owr Corresvondent |
GEORGETOWN, B. G, Sept. 15.
Trinidad won both singles in a
8rand display of strokes by both
Jin Ho and McDonald who defeat-
ed Edwin Redwin and Ivan Phil-
lips respectively in three straight
sets each before the largest crowd
of the tournament at Georgetown
Cricket Club Lawns.
Treating the crowd to an exhibi-



“SPARROW” 3-1

A LARGE crowd saw the island beat a team from H.M.S
“Sparrow” 3—1 yesterday afternoon in a football match
which was played at Combermere. [. Browne scored the
only goal for “Sparrow” while Taylor, Drayton and Blades
kicked in one each. The afternoon was bright and
—- —~football fans were treated to some

good. ball
the players.

control
The

display by all
island detend-

M.C.C. Team

ing from the Park end at







_ Stop All Of This |
Clerical Claptrap

"3 XI
Suttle’s
° -
Wins Over
‘ —_..@ °
Devonish’s XI
A TWO-DAY cricket match at
“Brisbane” Culloden Road, ended
in an. outright victory for. Mr.
Suttle’s XI The game com-

menced on Tuesday last in bril-
liant sunshine.



| (By Our London Correspondent)

LONDON.

I'M getting more than a little sick of the people who |
have nothing to do but to slam the sport of boxing.

} I don’t mind their

crit.cism of O’Kelly—as tough a heavyweight

some of the people in the fight Jas you could want to see, but not

know
about

game Goodness
knotked everything
| except their knees
forestalled me there

them



issue, with critics like the
j}A. H. Kirkby, who, in a receni
j article, began by descr bing box-
ing as : “Beastly ! Degrading ! !
Disgusting |!!!"

He continued by proclaiming:
“It is more,than time that a halt
was called to these brutal spec-
tacles, degrading in their intention
disgusting in ther result, and
altogether displays of animalism
that would shame the beasts that
perish.”

And the reverend gentlemen
ended by saying:-—

“We began by calling this box-
ing bus ness ‘beastly.’*The word
is not merely used in the deroga-
tory sense of ‘nasty’ but in the
precise sense of pertaining to the
beasts.’ ”

I've ;|to meet, in the ring.

Con O’Kelly is a priest now, and

and Nature |be helps the youngsters of his par-
lish by

teaching them boxin

But I do take ssue, most violent | among other things. Do you thin
or Rev lite “beastly” of him, Mr, Kirkby?

Beasts?

I seem to remember the Duke of
Edinburgh presenting prizes at
the Albert Hall to “young hope-
fuls’ who may make boxing their.
future career—or, if they find
other interests, may decide not to
enter a ring again.

Are they eternally damned be-
cause they showed their skill, theix,
pluck and their sportsmanship in
the ring? And are the people who
applauded them ‘“‘beasts’’?

I suppose the kid to whom Field-

wrist-watch, because the boy had
fought well, should grind the in-
fernal time-piece underfoot and
curse the man who gave it to him
for making a beast out of himself!

What half-baked balderdash it

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1956



a

‘OU can’t be fit unless
you’re clean inside.
Andrews takes good care of
Inner Cleanliness, and provides
a sparkling, refreshing drink,
too |

The action of Andrews is fourfold It cleans
the mouth, settles the stomach, tones up
the liver and, finally, gently clears the bowels,
Remember Andrews when you wake in the
morning. Also, at any time of the day, one tea-
spoonful in a glass of cold water makes:a cooling,
refreshing drink.

JANDREWS uver sar




once} Skipper Devonish won the toss What clerical claptrap! And ; ; : e
tion of court craft unequalled so rt 66 age to press but the defence of Jon a sie wicket, elected to bat} what an abom nable slur on. the a veg Apeaniee, the Rev, Mr. THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE @
far, Jin Ho won with scores of S il F. the sparrow was sound, Woodsfang scored 157. V. Collins ton-| thousands of youngsters, amateur “Den Sa 2
6—4, 6—-3 and 7—5 but the scores a Ss or and Gibson, full backs’ of the|?” ee for the Rev Psychologists have a name for

are no true indication of the play.

Redwin fought gallantly to the
end and his back-hand and fore- |
arm drives were beautifully exe-
cuted. On more than one occa-
sion, his drives across the court
left Ho beaten all over,

in good stead advancing to half
court and placing the ball out of
reach of his opponent,

Sparrow, clearing their goal with
song kicks.

About 15 minutes after play had
begun the Sparrow drew first liood
when a good piece of combination
and accurate kicking by their short

The Ashes”

stocky centre forward Brown on

receiving a low and powerful pass












from his right winger Kellmer

gave them their first goal.

The island's custodian—Wilkin-

ISLAND DEFEAT

scored with 36. H. Davis, O. Lewis,
C, Seale and C, Blackman made
35, 30, 23 and 16 respectively.

Bowling for Suttle’s XI: A Kir-
ton, R. Suttle, C. Daniel and E.
Lorde took 4 for 16, 2 for 21, 2
for 45 and 1 for 19 respectively.
Suttle’s XI replied with 35 for 1
at the end of the first day’s play.
However, on the second day the

and’ professional —
Mr. Kirkby apnarently makes no
distinction between them — who
have found fame, fortune or just
fun in the fight game

V.C. Winner

JUST let me mention « few of
the people who were boxers, or
supported it — for the Rev. Mr.
Kirkby is as vindictive towards

this perverted mental attitude that
finds pleasure in causing or ob-
serving the suffering of others. It
it sadism. Boxing fans, if not al-
ready afflicted with this perver-
sion, are doing their best (or is it
their wotst?) to get it by observing
such spectacies. Boxing contests
are, therefore, most accurately de-
scribed as demoralising.”

Stop The Lot

: son of Notre Dame—had no chance ' remaini atsmen added 75 runs{spectators as he is uncharitable ‘ .
Redwin took the first game with a asa a aan total A eieds boxers. If you really believe that, stop
crisp. hot drives but Ho in cool to 110 & ' Remember Lance - corporal|Speedway — for, by the same

effective manner outplayed him in
the two following games. With the
score. 3—-2 in favour of Redwin, he
drew tremendous ovation from the







goal.
The equaliser came shortly after

K. Greenidge topscored with 31.
C. Daniel and G. Sobers made 26
and 22 respectively. Bowling for

Harry Nicholls, of the Grenadier
Guards, one of the first two men
to win a VC. in the last war?

“logic,” the crowds of men, women
and children go only to see the
rider's smash up.

) } 1 when Frank Taylor the diminu-] ‘. ’ : 7 Harry Nicholls was the Imperial Manacle motor racers for the
crowd when, having forced his live Empire forward dribbled ane XI. C, Seale and V. Serv ces heavyweight champion.|same reason, Rugby must be
opponent to lob the ball tamely, he s down and scored. Collins tusk 4 fo. 16 and 4 for 13 Thousands cheered him in the|vevolting, for you can break a
smashed with all his might, and N

again put over a scorcher which
Ho delightfully brought back
Redwin pressed on to lead 5--3,

j

1

|

|

|

|
but the

Trinidadian’s experience stood him |

}

but Ho quickly regained his com-

‘

posure and won the set in 25 min long passing and it was one of| ish’s XI scored 30 runs, of which | -egimental sergeant-major said: prance. A oes AY (tie finish of
utegsc Y these long passes that enabled|C. Blackman topscored with 15.|'*Nicholls was a tough, fearless The only cl thing about

Again in the second set Redwin Drayton of Empire to net the Powling for Suttle’s XI. E. Lorde |‘1an—and kind with it.” t ot yi he 4 ing’ ar |
took first game and Ho the second goal for the island and and O. Lashley took 4 for 20 and When, after the war, things were i each S ; je water, and the
with each taking alternate games causing MacMillan, the Sparrow]; fo; 10 respectively. However|"ugged for Harry Nicholls the only permissible sport is croquet, | In © F
until the score was three all, But goalkeeper, to hurt himself in al suttie's XI were given 78 runs|Lord Mayor of Nottingham re-| And let us all become a race all n Cream, Fawn,
the Trinidadian displaying all the fruitless attempt to push the ball to make in exactly 90 minutes, }ceived more than £100 in gifts notaley=peEahy, paciiet peices Biscuit and Beige
tricks in the game, worked his out for a corner ; This the achieved for the loss of {from all over the country. But yd wouldn't hurt a fly—tet alone } :
opponent out along the tramlines Mr. FREDDIE BROWN “an ee scored about ten min- pr Cote x: Tapeonicee ae Nicholls wasn’t a scrounger. He|® y-weight. 54 ins. wide

and with the score 5—3 in favour

aa aa ; bedi and at this stage the Sparrow's bats for] 4. for the ney to be re-|Clean it by all means, of some of Per yd. :
coe mea. re TILBURY, Sept. 14 defence began: te apaee pages 84 and 24 respectively. V. Collins a seis rem ie Sp the body-lice who batten on the $2.30 & 2.61
nets to concede the second set. The M.C.C. team sailed for Aus- | th iff offensi “ry the sec-| took the only wicket for 16 runs, i ny idea a “beast,” | Sghters. But don’t blackguard the j i
Throughout the second set the ‘ the stiff offensive. After the sec 3 Not quite my idea of a east, : :
G aes mulation at hadiv and | tralia this afternoon in the liner | onq goal was scored on them The game was played on Tues- mr. Kirkby. scrappers or the fan in the street NS
Srake aivky weenie “polis ‘at- | Stratheden. Cooper who was playing at inside] °@Y 12th and Friday 15th. But ‘taen neither was Con aun rer” ane yor Bettish
tempting to ‘smash home +o gain Bob Berry, the Lancashire right went up to centre half re- —_—_——- - -—- q grit an controlled

advantage over an out-positioned
Ho. Showing signs of tiring in
the latter part of the second set

2 rs sahy 18 Forage 4 F. R. Brown, the Captain, in}broke through the defence to (From Our Own Correspondent) Trinidad beat B.G. 3—1 in the . |
Sitioat Redwin Gate nee one # newsreel speech, said that “he|}score the third goal, putting the GEORGETOWN, Sept. 15. | doubles match between Monroe A litt e mustard Crease Resisting
tifully 5 save some’ brilliant and bad a strong team and hoped tofisland three goals up to one. Not In the Caribbean Lawn Tennis! and . Inglesfield (Trinidad) and testi “Liteon in

crowd pleasing rallies.
Recovering from a 3—1! handi-
cap, Redwin seemed to again find
his smooth graceful drives, but
the Trinidadian gave a_ brilliant
display of court craft, Ho, advan-

. The teams were: —
cing half court confidently played vEY 9 ye oe P “ ee
the ball out of reach of his oppo- Today 8 Cricket Wiest Gitean Brands Mite:
nent and took the final two games wet son; and; Ss;
: ff ainis ‘Sache Keen ean > yn; Shelley; Cooper; Brown;
Saat T= set which lasted 80 FIRST DIVISION. Graham and Keller, WHITE IRISH
is ise p Island — Wilkinson; Bynoe
Too Good Combermere vs, Lodge at Com- ie = ili te , as .
17-year-old McDonald proved bermere. ae Tar, Me ee LINEN
too good for Ivan Phillips, The | College vs, Spartin at once ond McCollin. ESE: eet 28 ins. wide
issue was at no time in doubt. | Wanderers vs. Carlton at Bay The Referee was Mr. R

McDonal’s ability to play was in-
deed pretty to look at and both
his back-hand and forearm play
was as graceful as it was correct.


























After half time with the score
one the Island continued to
pile on the pressure on the Spar-
row defence. At

t this stage the
island forwards concentrated on

‘ z 4 second

to save as Browne left unmarked
ran through and kicked the ball
low into the right corner of the

after the second half started,

bowler who is recovering from
tonsilitis, looked pale as he joined
the team to be photographed

placing Ellis and this change did
not prove successful and Blades



bring back the ashes.”

The team will take things easy
on the first week of the voyage,
and will then get down to exercise
and training.—Reuter,



émpire vs. Police at Bank Hall
INTERMEDIATE

cable and Wireless vs. Y.M.P.C

on receiving a pass from Haynes

losing spirit the Sparrow for-
wards still continued to put up a
fight and on a few occasions keen
anticipation and judgment on the
part of Wilkinson prevented them
from scoring more goals.

Wood-
head.

RT

Cy M. Hareison-Gray











































respectively.
Second Innings

Batting a second time Devon-

C, Daniel carried their



ring before he shone in the tough-
er fighting at Dunkirk.

When they thought Harry
Nicholls was dead, and presented
tis medal to his “widow”. his

wanted a job—not charity—and he

Trinidad Beat B.C. 3-1 At Tennis

Championships played at George-
town Cricket Club lawns

tonight





man’s leg when you tackle him.
A rower strains his heart—away
with Oarsmanship, Outlaw ath-
letics — one man was spiked and

Boxing is a rough, tough sport.

fighting spirit. —L.ESS.



Marshal Montgomery gave his own

| Willie Matthias and Edwin Red-
| win.

i



























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t Down two sets, Phillips offered “ eae
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Pickwick vs. Windward at Oval ; $ i 2 7 9 A WORLD AFIRE WITH ADVENTURE ! ,
| i ave onepner 0
Commonwealth XI SECOND DIVISION Bk 1082 . mi
2 ’ . ; f ee He ‘ Ww. E. re,
Sails For India Y Mee vs. Empire at Beckles ; 4 Lay, s $ ss 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
i ; s. Pickwick ige. 2 eK2 o3865
LONDON, Sept. 15, | Lodge vs. Pickwick at Loc {¢@
‘ Two West Indies Test players, | Zarlton vs. Police at ene. 5 &Q9 g &A643
{ Frank Worrell and Sonny Rama- ronan vs, Leeward at Foun- $ a ie
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ccneibpepine rhe Reet central vs. Combermere at Vauc- ; ; Q a . ao
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and Ceylon. deur ¢ test North usually opened :
The team will be captained by eat FIRST DIVISION nb spcttite § ene Spade. Biter ie at
Leslie Ames, Kent and England Pinicwick Tete stistivesiteinonse’ ok, Tue eae keane
player, and the manager is George | wanderers 7 Diamonds he was left in this AQUATI :
Duckworth, former Lancashire and | Police 7 contract, since North was Q C CLUB
England wicket-keeper.—Reuter. Bunce cs ¢ not called on to find a rebid. (Local and Visiting Members Only)
. Senter 2 Q Having passed originally, bs
Spartan Pers ef ores vr THIS EVENING
Lodge 1 South's best response is Two 7
i E ys Combermere Oo No-Trumps, which North ‘i "
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Pickwick 1¢ sta ads 30 pam.
im 10 South ducked, and a secon
LONDON, wee’ on Wanderers 3 4 Ueart was won with Rages Price $2.00 each |
: ..Clyde Walcott, the West Indies Windware z r 3. e return o !
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PAGE 1

SATURDAY. SEFTEMBEB 1*. IsM, %  ABBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. Mill SALE AUTOMOTIVE C\H Ford iH I! aad enfH l-rwe MM tile r in carcltant Phone Lawlrs* DODGF CAB-M-ISI OBrr. IP _. In tlie Secretary, Barbados TiPfB e. Co Ltd M t *-*. OPB. KADrTT CAB M **• m perfect j-hir order, always own*' dr.vr-i Applv O t SmlUi. Kaaaalnstor. New Howl. Fontabelle. u. 1 OAV* IM TUXK r..id VI TPJOK ID poo* workins orator Offer, in wrltin* to tiw Becre larv lirDMi" Telephone Co, Ud Iff :.. %  %  VAN—I* horae power Austin Van In perfect workina: ord*r Apply D V •eott at Co wniti'iu ui.: MM KLKCTK1CAI. CEILING FANS—With OBdiameter Blade* only %  lew •*" Dul MTI. Da Costa Co, Lid Electrical DM. II • >0—In BFFTUORBATOB— One model two year* old in uilMm Apply Elaetrlc S It • cub ft acel-H.: conea Serv:-e> la B SO— In I Iar*trlc Bcfncrralor* ]i Dial Mil Da Coala Co Lid Fledrtcal Dept IS B SO—Sri. RADIO One 111 Murpny I lube Bad In In perfect ordar PSone SXB II • 10— Sri wmm RE>T HOUSXS "HAKBTOW" Harwell Coejt. Pulr* Furnish** All aao Available iron, lat kf< umciaVTw very I iBaSalra la Ma a *i-. Twtor ST.; ROOM-One f. unladed. Urge, root %  pom at aM AJT. Rarhaaond Oap IHai W 11 S M lip TANOUN — laathiaoM. Bathabeba. Odobar onward*, manthly or ether•vise, ) double fcedr u aeaa witn aii-a-ie liimmoni badsteeda. children, room, dmins room and lounge Ha.r1der.ler. %  • WB J7 lao_i I n I'llUH \OIHIS TOBBL'K...f November Real BsaSBBtt 'aitle-aaft-Sor the rnoe.tr. December, IBS*, ami car %  r IMI Thrm houae > >U ne flUH or KKI for In ii f Mm WANTED HELf who ipeeai ft,.re liaaji WASHING MAtlllNF-t-B-ndlx Elecitte Waaruna machinesThe beat by Pay leal Bee them at Da Coata Co., Ltd. Flectr.cal Dept Dial MTI If SO—In WATF.B HEATF.BS By Rant !" High PtPaaure Tvpe 5. II. IS. 30 te Gallon and special Bathroom type. Dial HOT! Da C/Mta a, Co Ltd. Elecli ifapj it Dent lit a LIVESTOCK Ci IW 1 %  • %  IViiil Iwrlv WilliamII. I Gurrnaey Co* milk dally. A. W -..,....,. Canon M. F.. Farquhai told packed congregation at St. Paul Church. San Fernando, Ih"never before in The history of Trinidad has there been such a majority of unworthy persona ottering themselves to the electorate" He added that "unless there is a moment of God's Intervention. we are going to pass through a time of chaos for the next five years." Mi Soli, H Hamei-Smith, popuand well-known proprietor in Port-of-Spain, hay emphatically denied that he u supporting the candidature of his nephew Mr Raymond HamclSmilh, Barrister-at-Law. and President of the Trinidad Labour Party. Said he, 111 a letter addressed to the Port-of-Spa in papers. "I Wish to state unreservedly, that I do oot support this particular candidate for political honours. The reason u. that I do nnl now. and nevfjr have in fact, been a supporter of the political Vat* convictions of which Mr mond Hamel-Smith i> known protagonist," GRAND MAI ..1 itr Oreaa BJ I 1 :i>.S',' MSEDAI %  Mptaa IIN Kit 1 11 it ...h H.U Kindl. leal H. : %  %  MI." I KAT1 ui>\i I PI irrii isto ADMIOSIOS — I M,—. asH *r Per., Oreaa (heaaatra BatrilBaW*irNT > N A1 K ass B>lena Thi. Inrtipttun TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH CANASTA GAMES AND BOOK OF RULES — at — JOHNSON'S STATIONARY n-OWEK GLASS l,n, FRONT DOOKS at — JOHNSONS HARIlfAHf. VIM/OUUIS AMIGOS 1HAN1 Bro>. \ Christian Science I Public Official Sale MAIL NOTICES M.u. for M., i/NtTED KINGDOM and AMSTEItlMM by tile B S "WillemalaJ I be cloard at Ihr General F.wt OfKr* follow Parcel Hall at II noon Bea Mail at 1 p.11 and Ordinary Mail MISCELLANEOUS HOUSE Zns-llali Family require* Hon.r <> rent, one or iwp yean, St John. Soaept. Bt. Oeora-e. St Philip Wrlie W( U to Advocate Co 10S.S0—n. inf will be a .-t aWgai 1 day of September r I o'clock in thi Id at my office U for any >nm rw* STAMI-S Urd and Mint Poalose Stamp, of IUrtd. and other I.landof the B.W.I., Cunaeaa and Arwba. iw.t Pflce. n.lil at Caribbean Stamp Soeietv. No. 10 Swan Street. IS • SS-ln I.OSI FOUND LOST FISHING BOAT-named -The Hopsway" lenalh B ft In Bootl conaitlon. no ri>annablr oBei refuted aAin.lv to Mr. Elkanah Maaon Fail Point. St Philip II 9 SO— In GAi.VANisrj* siraarrs M gaaaa. In T. B. 9 and 10 feat lensiha. Enquire AUTO TVBX COMPANY. Trafaiaar Street. Flxmm SSM IS sa— t I n WATCH-One Hi Ladte.* Buievia Waitn with the No llfrrfSrS at the ha**, between Mount Wilton and Bloomafcury road Flndei will be rewarded nn retuinlnv to Mr. Harold Bu THITVTltrSEE TENTS .I£l 33> Attached from EUODit ST CLATB I-FWIS MM and toward, aaiufactlon the HIM >i MaHa to. MAHT1NHJUE. ._ ST 1 H(HX ST THOMAS, NEW ;.," ANTint'A 'Fort Townahend" will be •d al the Geneial Pi..t (Mil,.aa folParcel Mall at It noon. Beaiaterrd p in on the lain September. ISM RAFFLE IU.KIK.S M..I... Minor Mi TO, Cat : %  Tl. M-. No* SMS m and H -33tn are loal •viu.dri.wn from the raffle on ISth -,;.(.-, M 11 9 In FUflM SOc I ldrap In and i'I additional Glaa. and .1.-11. 1 eee the lively aaaortmenl Oin Pren.ium. In Silver rpNS now available lo •hanae for that uart ol the label Indicaf ins weight Th.Mwho are not al prearnt nalna Llpton'a Tea are alu> mvlled la %  < %  the siftand ..Main a free aampl' of ira at the tame time. John F Hutaon Ltd II f SO—3n One hand operated BACON BLICING MACHTNB. Apply %  V. Brotl At Co I-'d WHlcpnrk 13JJO—1 f n. PKAM l...*e twin Inf hood Apply Mm. faVSTS with t. l.t Wllllanu. ISO.SO 5n. BrXVIIin AI-BtTMB for 10-Inch and tor Il-lnch and carrylnf caaaa for 10-tnch record a, and we haee the rerord* loo A. BARNaW CO. LTD Mr I sot f n. TA.MSS-1 wal MO g.llona. Can Foundry Dock Yai Tank* hotdlnf YAWL— •Tripkla" apprrrx J1H (eel lone* wllh Gray Marine enflna Good S3.000 a barsaln. Apply Edward a Phone SSJO IS 11 .' i F The Land Acquisition Act. 1949 tNolK-e required by Section *.< NOTU* i< nareby flv*n (hat ll appear* t.. the Oovarnor-ln-becutive Committee rial the land, deacruaed In the Schedule ereto and aituat* at Eafle Hall in the partah of Saint Michael in in* laland %  > Barbadoa are likely lo be naaded loi purpoaea which In Ihe* oplnaen of Ihe Qovernor-ln-atHevullvw Committee are public purpoan. namely for a dull l.t market nil. facHBDULE AIX THAT certain parcel of land 'pan of the tenantry land* of a place .allcl BtMtVIOOl vaMlalnlng by eatlmallon 1S.S70 aqua re feet Boundlna; on other land* of the aam tenantry on a private "*!*> flltren fee* wide on Haifle H-il and Bank Hall Croaw Road, aald to bin Ihe ownerahlp af Honourable MM Muriel H-m-h-ll Dated Ihla fourtaenlh da' of September. ISM at the Jtibiic niilldlnau „• Ike CRv nf Brldfe-own m the Inland of Barbadoa By Command. E J PETRUT. Colonial Secretary. PIHSOXAI PUBLIC SAM S AUCTION The public are hereby wantri Kivtim credit to mv wife INNISR mer SA NT)IPOHn ... hold my*Mf prapon>ible for het ontracUna any debt hi .'Itmed by 1 1 unlei by a wrt 1 HI in. INNIaH. IS • t The public are hereby warned nsaln.l %  King credit to mv wife GFJTRflW YARD mee WIId.IAMR. M I do not hokt mr**H reaponUMe for her or anyon* elr* contractlne an. debt or debt, in my name unlea* by a written order alfned by tna. EDWIN YAlllaK. Si. Mar 1111. public are hereby warned afemat credit to my irtfa Alberlha Mc • nae Sarseant' aI do not hold leeponallile for her or anyone Of.tractinif ant dobt or debt, in Sfd Ivan McCie 11.. Road. Bt Michael Hy In.lrurllon. received fro. General llop!tal I will aet up f, '•y public Auction al their vai Thursday tii. beafinnlris at 1J| lit followh>f article. p| Deposit I T T HftADLXY. Provost Mar.hal Provoet Marshal. Office. Ilth September IBM is t sa—an. NOTICE IS HEBCBY GIVBN thai II la the %  -trillion of Elite Bratliwalte of Kirton. In Ihe pariah ol Salnl Philip In this Island, Widow of Benjamin Brethwalte. |pts of Has luand decaaerd. lo make application lo the Colonial Treasurer ol this Island lo withdraw from Ihe Public iwmnbe. ISM. the sum ol Thirty-one ci'Uara and Ihirtyone rents betna the amount awld kalo ihe PwMar Treaauqy I. Ihe Provost Marahal of thla laland .nd being money due to the Estate of I'n said Benjamin Hrathwalte. deceased Dated thla ISth day of fterrtniilari. ISM CAKMtNUTON .' SEALY. Solicitor, for the Ai^mIM TO-.Mf.ll'l' IIA\< IOteeii Bt "Oltll NEWTON a "l MTTCMIMVON At fl.l'B BOVAJII vili SANDS. CH CH ADMISSION m I M Bv Arnold Meenwetl in" Hla Liltle Meanles Added Attraction The M.llon Quartet If a calyp-o Singers S TTtANSI-OWTATIiaN From BANCE TO-NIOUT AT (-MARINA CLUB BEBTIE HAVHABU'!! ORCHESTRA si I \Ks ,. T .d SNACKS CTvrt throuihoul Ihr nlghl MANY PEOPLE are buying IM "Unbreakable Pots" told Iron mete* cases. Transplanting their Anthurium Lilies lieailinji liiiiim 1ST FLOOR. IUWIN R SONS 1 Broad Ktieen Hour*. : 10 a.m.—1 p.m. Tueadaji. WoxluasdavB, rrniays 10 a in 12 o'cloc* Saturdays \l thla ak-on ihs BIM* and Uaa I'hiKtian science tr.i book, talawc. aid Bran. ... ft... 1, U— -..,..,., Si MAPI MA1.SB •nut .>.-> %  ha read, borrows, or pun. l i BSSj a Viiiton Are Welcome THE SEA DECKERS DANCE Under the Manasren'nt of the a ac 0P -Hin.V iiur itealrr for it. r phonr 293ft THE BOIIW B\i RUM in. SHIPPING NOTICES UiiNTSBAI. ALSTBAI.IA NIB S LAMP USE I 'Ml.,1. 1rM 1 11 a adv. Paptaaa h ar ZTUi OLOUCBBTaW" sails harman 1 August list. Adrlaldr Scptrmber IHh, soplemoer ISth Melbourna iiII:M NOTICES troa Gas SIOVH loi n Horg" Hair. Hi Glaas-door ctapbaardi, IB Iron Cradlaa. i3Si Tron lledMradi 141 (inRanaaa. fit Bleclrv Mi.n • • Aeaorted Mattreaaea. i|. Bakelllr Cuniainrr. r I > Gardanar'i Hut, Let Tapa and W. C Bella' %  1 Daclrlc Slanllrer. Ill Vegetable Sleamrr. <)i Iron Chain. ''I 8 *!? J 1 """ P rU "' " B""INer 111. Soda Water Syphon Bottles. Ill Barferol Caafc. Ill X-Rav Tube. Ill OaU-d Iron Vantllalora. Bag. of Surgie-il Inetrumanu. 131 Steam Kettles. Ill Dreaaing Trnllaff. Hi Small Glaaa•toor Cupboard. I^ita of Doors and Windows, i7t Trnllrv Feeding Table. itWheel Chair and aoveral other llenu. of Interest D'ARCV A SCOTT. REAL ESTATE VACANT POST OF AB8I8TANT LIVESTOCK OFFICER DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE. BARBADOS Application* are invited for the post of Assistant Livestock Officer. Department Department of Science und Agriculture, lijrbadns Only applicants who are experienced In livestock management will be conildered The post li pefjatcaaablc and carries salary on the scale of $2,160 x 1120—$2,880. The holder will be required to reside in quarters provided at the Central Livestock Station 2. Applications, mentioning the numes of two referees, should he addressed to the Director of Agriculture, Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 2Srd September, 1930. t. Further details will he supplied on request. 14. 50-3n. KD KATIOW I Malvrrn Arady Bdenvllle Cheapalde Thla School will reopen on Tueed the ISth of September at 30 at New pupil* will be Interviewed Monday Ihe ISIh at 9 30 a m Parry School nted from October ist an Acting Parry School, St Lucy Salary according to Secondary Schoola SCSI*. Applications with teatlmonlaU will he received by the Heedmaeter up to Septrmber %  I • I0~4n Are you Intereaied In owning your own homeT If ao. Now la ynur chance You can pay down part of the cost and the talance can be paid monthly Make an appointment gru*. overlook the following III Sm.ll property at Hart. Gap railed ENDEAVOUR. Ol House at Martlndalea Road <)i PTnperty at My Lord's Hill %  4i Property al the Iwr Road UghUoot a Lana, with water TENDERS FOR Till. SUPPLY OF GROUND PROVISIONS Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions for the hree months beginning on the 1st of October. 1960, to the following Government Departments:— Also i : 11*1 I other* I For term* and condition, aee D-Arc Scott. Magailne Lane D*A>ry A Scott of Magagln* Lane oarers ever • of individual a houaeor proper! *""• IJ.S S—an. W.S.I inVh Street. The undertlgnsd will he a" Ihrlr OfBca Nor Prldgetown, on Frld^,. September ISM. the Sugar Work, planlallena-l-ANE VAIJt and MAXWTIJ-S. Chri^ Chureh. conlalnlng together hy erlimat.o I SB ACRPB ACREAGE In Plant Cane* — 34'i NOTICE i The Autumn Tarn, of the Lodge School open* on Tuead-y the lain of September. IM0 at S IS a m New boy. who have not been already esamlnod ahould present ihcm-rlve. foe ii,e Enuame EUamlnatkin on Mondav. 'he ISth of September at 10 o'clock am CYRIL E •ITOL'TF.. Secretary. Ooveniing Bodi I-Klg School II. *0—Sn NOTICE ()WINn to repair* at pr> srnt beln| erfeeted to the Christ Church %  *•* Foundation School next lerrn will rafeji' on TueedajPith September, inrteod oj the ISth of September No new pupil. wUI bo admitted W M AlrTROBUS %  eety Oov Body. Boys' rtnindaUot School. Ch Ch C. S. HERKES I C< rtmed Tea* P O Bo* IBs. |rsSB>SB>SM will also be sold with the sa; Plantatlona One Dodge Motor Lorry. 1 M.:.l. Cow*. I Mule and I small I-wh. ed Cart furthrr paHlculara are] condlll P apply to the underelgned COTT1J; CATFORD fj CO.. IM -4a% fltOPEBTY -1,111 14 small haim thereon Intiotii Mill House* tngy -l>atel> Same may be M ID H Douahtv. Brit errm and rood I lion, of Gilbert Millar, Fltts Villa 1. of Und with Bryden Lane I be purrhaaed wen b* *ppl>lion. IMI •al* apply S& Jame. 1# --In niMirtim 11 When you order from THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM we deliver by Motor Van (-iiiiii-r of Rroad uml Tudm I SITHONIA liEOIXMIST" TTOIB L/pool & < I 1 %  Livertxjol M In. isCta I. : Llllllll'M IJVfTlHMll Mil Bapl ;oih s.-t.T ZOlh Sept 30th Sept. DM Bsth.vln. i3nl Sojit 4th Oct. Mth Oct. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM -. W itiNCKKM SS JUNECREST" London Liverpool. For further information apply to— DA COSTA cV CO., Oloass lu Barbados Late Septembor LTD.—Agenti T^ 9KC. MSB OBLSArfe ajaaj aeaj \om 1 TO i 11 .imn v HMI.fllSSIOMJIS Ol HM.IIUA.S IM) O IJII IIS t.lritdalry Prispn: M'nlil HaaplUI: goon "" 11 Board and aaattsglig Hoias* ie x v 'front' SB n 10 ibarki m %  ••. -thed ronfi .it lated In SI l^wrence. oppoalte Ward** Drug Store Appl> Errol Innlaa. Diamond Bock, St Pel*' No raaannakee offer refuaed IS • M In Board B Shinslea • M %  II Sitiiaieo To be lenwived when Burrowea. Deacon 1 IB • 0B-Sn MO'* Oie i| House I at Daweon* Boad bought Apply B %  ea 1 1 AMI Seven separate parcel* of land in the pariah of Saint Andrew belonging la Ihe Estate of Ike lat* Mr A H Eaaty and mtallawf about M srrre For full r*rtsrulM* apply I.. Mr F A Infrram. Turners Hall St Andrew a • SO—an Sweet poutoes—approximately V.000 lbs. J month at governed by the number nf pfaV* oners, to he delivered twice weekly at the prison in proportionate* amounts Sweet potatoes--approximately 5.000 lbs a week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital twice weekly In proportionate amounts. Yams—as available. Eddoes—as available. LasareUo: Sweet potatoes—approximately 400 lbs. a week, delivexad twice weekly aa ordered Yams—at available. Eddoas—ai available. Breadfruit—as available. 2. Tenders should show the pries per 100 lbs. at which each of the abovemenlioned commodities will be delivered at the Institution iinc*TTied during each month of the period from the 1st of OrUnVf to the Slat of December, 1950. 3 Tenders should be forwaidpd in sealed epvelppes addrrw %  to the Colonial Secretory (and not to any officer by name; so as tc reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 4 p.m. on Wednrsuay the 20lh of September, 1B50. Th envelopes should be rlemly marked—"Tenders for ground provliiom". 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Menia Hospital and the Lazaretto 5 The Government does not bind Itself to accept the loweM ol any tender. 0 s.50—2n. ISSJO -*• WANTED TO RENT: W.TH OPERATORS:TWO OR THREE ROAD ROLLERS FROM 4 TONS TO 8 TONS FOR A PERIOD OF AT LEAST ONE MONTH NSB Y'IBB a.iBVirs B.T. B'da* r (1 THU1JN" 1 i September %  %  %  nYFionn" 3rd Ortnbr. CANADIAN SUVU-K ill IIIIHH'ND SalU >' i H \HiiA I'AllTNFJI -.-.ikbei PUII, R.ipt.ii.1... Mi v s A1A.IA 1 I'-IM 1 OatoBer Bh SOB tlllltll MB Baibad.'.. %  A" Steamer . %  %  BBSBBl To* hi LsrM enc* B. vet fofU Thas. PBBBli have limited pasa*nai*r accornmodaUon M'FX'JALIST JOIIS IN llli.l \u.\u\ i-i.i H'FUT'I HI 4IIOS A.r.a..rv.A, :il.M. BBTATC ACKNT—AUCTIONIEII SURVEYOR raoNi MSO o puurrAiioNa BUILDING A PROMISE Attention is drawn to the Defenee (Control of Drug and Patei.t and Proprtetary Medicine Prices) OraVr. 1950. No. 7 which will be publithed in the Official Gazette of Monday Ilth September. 150 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of "Carten Liver Pills" Is as follows: — ITEM Carters Uver Pills Ilth September, IN* I'NIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE ROYAL THEATRE *'/••'/ Enlvrtainnif—I llrirt' FOR ONE WEEK TO-XIVHT at 8.M i HOUR STAGE KNTF.RTAINMENT MADAM TIAM FOOK and SYD VANDEK I.YDE in \ QBAND VAKIKTY KNTEKTAINMENT of Ihe hi((hel ordf r .Ions wilh M.


PAGE 1

PAflf. iir.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATUBDAV. SEPTEMBER It, 1S0 TMESaMy AegA^iStop All Of This Clerical Claptrap (Bv Our Ixtndun Correspondent) LONDON. I'M Kfiim,; m.inthan a liltle sick of the people who have nothing to do hui to slam the sport of boxing Oonl -r.il -f ht ii crll cm Ol 0 Kelly a* lough a heavyweight %  sssse > %  '• I fhi 'a* you could want to see, but not Uoodness know rva '<> meet, in the ring. %  iinu about thrni' Con O'Kelly Is a priest now. and their knees *nrl Nature he helps the youngsters of his parT'dad Wins Tennis Singles GEORGETOWN Ii (, Trinidad Won both • | i d McDntiald WD n Redwin and Ivan Phllscts each bator* the largest crowd MI tintoum.iiiirnt .it Georgetown Cricket Club Lawns. Treating the crowd to ; IM cxhiblif) unaquajled .., Tar. Jin H<> won frltj —4. 6:t and I l.m the score. Of Indk affon Of the play. Rcdwhi fimgiit Krfilantlv to the K-h.-md und (orearm drives were bMuttfuH) aaa> cuted. On more than one occaston, Mi drtvts .-ic-ross the court left Ho baatan :ill over, but the Trlntdat'i stood bin in good *lead advancing to halt t-ouit and placing the ball out of reach of hit opponent. Rodwtn look tha Hrst uum with crisp hot drives but Ho In cool ad lum in the two following enmes With the score .1 2 II, fat drew tremendous ovation from the crowd when, having tot opponent to lob thi ball i*mely. he smashed with ..ll his might, arid again put ova .i KOicbsn which Ho dalightfully brought buck Red Win |in*s-."i in: I : but Ho quickly regmnwd iiosurc and won the net In 25 min1'lCS. Again in 1 %  ; %  •'(••mi %  KCIWM took Brat Ho log seeoml with each taking until the .... %  %  ti ,.. ,n p.,i the Ti in ..HI; all the ln Kama, wo opponent out ulong the 'I.UIIIIIH-and with the of H<>. Redwin imishfJd into tin. 1 new to i Tliii-uahout the aacon< mistimed biidl) in t threw away several point I tcmpliiiK t" .'iniish home lo gain %  Ho. Showing signs ol ttrhlf in the latter [iiirt %  •( the aacond St! iea in the third set, Rpilwin tifullv lo i fUUWt and crowd pleasing rallies'. img from a 3-I handimp. Rgidwhi seems I to < his smooth graoaful drive but t>.c Trinidadlan gave a brillian* display of courl craft Ho, advancing half court coofldantL) play.il tlie ball nut <>l 11 mnt and took the ilnal two game bo win %  "—5 wl which lusted 30 irdDUvn Too Good 17-year-old McDonald proved urn good for Ivan Phillips The Issue was at no time in doubt. McDonald'* ability to play was indeed pretty to look ol und both hi bock-hand und forearm plgj was as graceful as it was carrcc*. Down two sets. Phillip* offered little resistance in the I .seemed to have admitted to hlmssjf | I.etter man In his opponent. ISLAND DEFEAT "SPARROW" 3-1 A I ARGI crowd sw the i-sland beat %  u.nn I: tn M.M.S "Sparrow" 3—1 yesterday afternoon in l football match which was played at Combermerc. I Browne scored the only BDt] for "Sparrow" while Taylor. liravton and Bladet kicked in one each MeCCeTeam Sails "For The Ashes" Commonwealth \l Sails For India LONDON. Sept. 15. Two Waal Indies Teal Dlayera, Frank Won ell .MKI Sonny Kamaare among the If plajWI • ompiiMi.u the <.'..iiim.iiiwe.iltu cricket team which sailed from Tilbury in-day for a lour of India and Ceylon. Tiic team ill i Leslie Aim., Kent and England i la George iiuekwoiu. lormer La ncash ire and England SflCatatfc aa p ai Reutfr. Clyde WjdooH ^V ill Play For Laiuusliirv I.ONDIIN. Sept. 15 ..Clyde W > %  West Indier. %  as raroseaflonal i"i totteJd, Uw Lancashire LaagJM Club, and will %  ibt m rant sunuMi It is behaved that .i n nrv for the • tub hi Involved ly utilise Waleoit ai B bowler, nol as a He bowli medium Krutrr. Mr KF.IHIII; KKUVYN TII.IU'HY. %  apt 14. The M.CC team sailed for Am thai alte the III MislaHia. Boii Berry, the l-ineashiro I owler who %  recovering from tooatUUa, looked pale ag ! %  lolnad the team to be pliotogr.iphco r R. Blown, the Captain, in %  itewsreel speech, said thai "*"' .. i a strung team and hoped to bring back the ashes." .in will take things easy on the tlrst week of the voyage, and will then get down to SKSrcwa nd training —g-ulcr Tottoy ' Cricket HRST DIVISION oUaa vi A ti leici • Empire va Spartln at CoUesM \^ Carttoi I'ulu. ,(t llai.k Hall l\riHMH)IATi: .'able and Wireless vs. Y.M P.C Bt lloarded Hall Mental Hospital vs. Empire at lllack Hock Spartan vs Wanderers at Park. i'tckwtck vs Windward at Oval SECONI IIIVISION M P.C v> stepln at Heckles Road, uodge vs, Pickwick ut Lodge. Jarlton vs. Police at Carlton foundation vs Leeward at Foundation IJeotnl vs Combermere at Vaiieluse. near BIVISIOS The a l t e i U OOP Mas brlfJM and foot ha 11 fans were treated lo some good ball control display by all arm. The island oeiendmg irom ine Park end at once • laitcd to press but the defence of the Sparrow was sound. Wood* and (.li.son. full backs of the Sparrow, elearing their goal with -irong kicks. About 15 minutes after play had jegun the Sparrow drew first Ifiood when a good piece of combination .mi ,<• < HI. de kicking by ih. stocky Centre forward Brown on receiving a low and powerful pass from his right winger Kellmer gave them their first goal. The Island custodian Wilkinson of Notre Dame—had no chance to save as Browne left unmarked ran through and kicked the hall low into the right cornci of UK goal Th< equ.ili .i „mc shoitiy aftei I loi the diminuWfi aaaualn rorward dribbled down and scored. Aftei hall time v. ilh Ihc ( %  ne all. tie Uand lonlinued lo mil in the preaaura on the Sparrovi dafinca. Al this stage the island forwards concentrated on long passing and it was one of these long passes ihat enabled Drayton of Empire to net the second goal foi the island and causing McMillan, the Bp a poalkeeper, to hurt himself in a fruitless attempt to push the ball out for a cornel Drayton m orad about ten naln* Tiieaftei the secood ball sUrtcd, 'i al thai ttaaa the Sparrow 1 detauce iegan to crack up against the still offensive. Afler the second goal was %  pored on them, Cooper who was playing at insidlight went up to centre half replacing Ellis and this change did not prove successful and Blade vlng .. paaa from Rayne broke through the def.i ,, ( score the third goal, putting the Island three goals up to one No-. loalng spirit the Sparrow forwards still continued lo put up a fight and on a few occasions keen on and Judgment on the part of Wilkinson preven te d them from scoring more goals %  '... %  %  ..,,, II M I Sparvoifl \i... Miii.m. Woods; Gibson; Brand; Ellis; Flyn; Shelley; Cooper; Brown; raham and Kciln Island — Wilkinson; Bynoe, Howen: aittena; Haynes Cadogan; Taylor; Drayton; Har|'i Hl.nl.--. id McCoUin The Roreree waa ab R w.>odhcad. I •'•^•.r.amcn y M Hur -ii Cny U J e is .i I • \ ID , k HI H &f 70. • K Q : e K % A ) I S B 5 S J S J 8 • S A 4 S %  ssein Spartan loan Ciwewmen IMIIIIIMI W.r.dlri. Wiod-Bltt Sn-rlifi I -...'ll %  %  %  iiral iff!" In a duplicate pairs coolest North ususlly opened One Spsde alter i*o passes. Where South gavs ths routine response of 1 vo Diamondt he wss left In Uils contract, since Noilh wss not called on lo find %  rebid. Having |M*>rd originHlly. SauUia b.-l rrtponie i Two No-Trump. which North should luit raise. At one table the play in No-Trumps *j Interesting: West -'.u'.cd bidlv by leading • K, South ducked, and a second Heart was won with East's w J. rhe return ol tl killed Weit'i PK; dummy's • A won and East i vered &f 10 at the next trick vrilh P J. SouUi wa* no lure of right tricks: since Weil would have opened the bid, ding if he held 4 4. low Club wai led to dummy's 1 *! %  and 10 tricks were ; mads • A 1! Kirk irtacla, bean by deecr bl ig boxing as : "Beottly Dagradsnj I Dwavsting I H. oontasued by proclaifrdgkaj %  %  waa called to thaea brutal specII i .i Mention ihe r resiilt, and altogether displays of ne the beasts that Ami IBM xentlemen •We '-<-x;'n by ealline this boxing bus m The word rely used ba the derogatory nenae of 'nasty' but tn the precise aanae of pertaining to the trf-aat-. What elerll il claptrap' Ann what ai shB on the ingsters, amateur i (he Rev Mr KJrkby %  Dnarently makes no tUaiinctlon bctwat n them — who have found fame, fortune or iiM fun in the light game V.C. Winner JUST lei ma nsenttoa .. few of lie j epic % %  IIII were Mipoofted it for the licv Mi K.rkby i* ai vindlcUva towards spectators as he is uncharitable toward* boxers Remember I-ance corporal Harry Nicholls. of the Grenadier Guards, one of the first two men to win a V.C. in the last war' Harry Nicholls wns the Imperial Sart <*. heavyweight champion Thousands cheered him in the ring oefore he shone in the tougher tun ting at Dunkirk. When they thought Harry Nicholls was dead, and preearrted .is medal lo his "widow", his il sergeant-major said; 'Ni.l.lls was a tough, fearless Kind with it Iff ftrr the war. things were digged foi Harry NiehoDa the yo) 'f Nottingham rec-ive.1 more than tioo tn Kifi> from all over the country But IfleholU wasnl a scrounger He wanted a jobnol charity—and he asked for the money to be returned Not quite m) idea of a "beast." Mr. Kirkl But Lien neither was Con Trinidad Heal B.C. 3-1 At Tennis ipfssi Oar oit OseresBeaMPtafl |'i., (;. 3 — 1 HI ihc CKOHOKTOWN. Sept 15 dOUblei match lietueen Monroe In the Caribbean Lawn Tennis %  „ M i [ngdeafkaM iTrinidad) and C hampionships played at GeorgeWillie Matthtas and Edwin Redl.wn Cricket Club lawns tonight win SuMe'a XI Wins Over Devonish 's XI A TWO-DAY cricket match at Brisbane*' lulliien Itoad, ended m an outright victory for Mr Suttle's XI The game commenced on Tuesday last in brilliant sunshine Skipper Devonish won the toss ..ii .. plum wicket elected to bat and scored 157 V OoUifaj tu-ivcorcdwlth30.il Davis, < 1 l-wis V Scale and C. Blackmail madias, 30, 23 and 16 respectively Bowling for Suttle's XT A Kir<->n. H Sutlle. C Daniel ami E. Lorde took 4 for 18. 2 for II. ] 'or 45 and 1 for IB reS) 'uttlc'v XI replied with 35 for I at the end of the Hrst day's play. However, on the second day the i.'maining batsmen added 75 runs which took the overnight total lo 110 K Greeuidge topscored with 31. ( Denial and G Sober* made 26 and 23 respectively. Bowling for Dcvonish's XI. C. Scale and V. Collins t. >k 4 fo. 16 and 4 for 13 t ee pae U i ai/ Second Innings Batting a second tune DavOga hh'l XI scored 30 runs, of which C Blackmail topscure I with 15 1'owllng for Suttle's XI E Lorde and O. Lashley took 4 for 20 and 1 for ID respect IVCIN Suttle's XI were given TB runs to make in exactly 90 minutes. This they achieved for the loss of one wicket. K Qreank ('. Daniel carried their ball for S4 and 24 respectively. V CoHiM look the only wicket for 16 runs. The garni %  mi Tucsay 12th and Friday 15th. by teaching them boxing moni olher things. Do you think (t "beastly" of him. Mr. Kirkbv? BeasU? I seem to remember the Duke of Sdinburgh presenting prizes at ihe Albert Hall to "young hopefuls'' who may make boxing their future career—or. if they Und ither interests, may decide not to enter a ring again. Arc they eternally damned bc%  jues they showed their skill, their pluck and their sportsmanship in the ring? And are Ihe people who applauded them "beasts"*' I suppose the kid to whom FieldMarshal Montgomery gave his own ten, because the boy had fought well, should grind the in'ernal time-piece underfoot and curse the man who gave It to him for making a beast out of himself! What half-baked balderdash it *!l is. For instance, the Rev Mr Kirk by writes: — "Psychologists have a name for Ibis perverted mental attitude that finds pleasure in causing or observing the suffering of i it sadism Boxing tuns, it not already afflicted with tins perversion, are doing their best (or is It Lbeir worst? i to get it by observing mch spectacles. Boxing contests are. therefore, most accurately described as demoralising" Stop The Lot If you really believe that, slop speedway — for, by Ihe san "logic," the crowds of men. women and children go only to see the rider's smash up. Manacle motor racers for tho same reason. Rur,by must be revolting:, for you can break a man's leg when you tackle him A rower strains hit hea.i awa] with oarsmanship Outlaw athletics — one man was spiked and another collapsed at the finish of Ihe half mile. The only clean thing about water-polo is the water, and the. only permissible sport is croquet Ami let us all become a race of iiamLv-pamby. pacifist Perctes who wouldn't hurl a flylet alone a fly-weight Boxing is a rough, tough sport. Clean il by all means, of some of Ihe body-lice who batten on the fighters Bui don't blackguard the wrappers or the fan in the street who admires those verv British imilities of grit and controller lighting spirit —L.E.S. l^QkV eLO'iSQM BUIg HYACINTH A WORLD AUK WI1H ADVtHTVIIll r...,. .They'll Do It Eve ry Time ••—— B y Jimmy Hado IS ALW/SVS OWNS THE &f NO-POUGH BLUES" TO HER NEXTPOOR NEIGHBOR URS.MLLOUV--' •muss Alte so BAO %  • • '/'/ UM-HERE'S ANOTHER sun J.tfS,ll THAT'LL HELR--4SI3 WERE'S SOME OC JUNIORS SUIT TO 60 OUT LOOKING > I TMfc6S THAT HE 6REW OUT FOR ANOTHER JOB—THE < %  v OF-JUST KEEP VOUR CHIN KIPS WITH NO SHOES-> I 'jR DEARWASMT THAT 1_ ,-ILi %  ^ v v VOUR DOORBiLL? T U^PnrvJrr'rrj I SA6AMORE IS HORKINS OSLy \( jftRS.TOOeVO,TJ ( ONBBAV/I WEEK'—ANPNO J\ MIT TO 60 OUT LOOKlNlj \ ( FOR ANOTHER JDS—THE < %  v OF-JUST KEEP VOUR CHIN TO-DAY & CONTINUING AT THE EMPIRE MORE POWER TO THE MINX! ic-*ara*
: BtMlll NEW FULLY-PROVED PLUS-POWER ENGINI t lvci you HORE^aVAT THE GETAWAY..' MORE T0*+9 ON THE HILLS . "I!K Nilaaaut Mm ..nd iva*abigfl) %  ... a full *i/c lasBfy car farmnn for its comfort gncs you Mill hcltci pcH'ofDiaiKC. yet ruouiog r-r-* 2U-.r THE HILLMAN MINX MAGNIFICENT 1AIOCN CON'l.lMit iOUH %  1ST ATI CAS A MOOUCT OP THg ROUTES GROUP -,_ MIII'MFNTS rxi'FX-TED BHOIIT1 V ##.*: A <.. t.rn. aoswn SUPPER & DANCE THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLIU •I>H>I and VMBUg M.ii.twr. Onl.vl THIS BVBfING t'OLD BUFFET SUPPEK— will be served in the Ballroom from 7.30 to 9 30 p.m. Price SZ.M each Resetvatiotis may te made up to noon to-day. Please dial 4461 DANCING from 10 p in to t a m. ITS SCHOOL TIME PANAMA HATS LINENS for UNIFORMS I'NDEHWEAIl ANKLE SOCKS. El.-. Etc. BOYS' CAPS SHOES SHIRTS UNDCRWEAJt. El.THANIS liny St Dlsl 141,0 Y OU can't br 6( unln* you're clcsn iNiia*# Andrews taan good /ifir CImJimu im J provide* s spmrkJmg. refreshing drink. too 1 Tbc accson of An.ii.-^. b i.-uri..U ihe mouth. ettlrs ihe timsch. t.. the Uver snd. finally, genib/ dears the Remember Andrew* when you wake morning. Also, at any time ot the day. i spoonJul in a glsti of n>*d water nuko a refreshing d cleans ne up bowels, in ihe BN teaax>ling. ANDREWS LIVERSAU THE IDEAL fORM OF LAXATlVL j The urll known *imui.Min.i Crease Resisting Irish I.mm in White, Peari and Ivory. 28 ins wide Per yd. WHITE IRISH LINEN Cave Shepherd & Co/ Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET We are pleased to announce the arrival o/ STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS '.iktok. < < , i. nIi I4r. per *q n. TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS 1 thiek. 4> ir 9 Ut. per K lx. ALSO TILEBOARD SHEETS CTfim. Whltr A lirrri, I > I > ,; SJc. aq IX Phonp 4U1. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.



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PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATCRDAY, SEPTEMBER 16. I58 Ccudb Calling T B C XITAIN and Officers of It U S -Sjxirroi.', entertained a numt>er uf gucsls to << board the vv*>. nlng. -:-l Mil -< %  .•. D *...•. %  ,..n Mr., j HOT*..*! WaloIi llonbtr • J Ini ihabli D r. IH n*R an.i W i,., > r John Md 1*37 Ban.' M a n4 Mr. and Mr. fi II JidrlllM Or and tin II U Cummlni. Mr M E Coa, Mr and M r L W.in.it. M.>nbl B Challa-or and Mr. Chall-1 D H O tlanwh and Mr. lU.tutx llonldr u O I. Pitand Mr. Pile. Horlblr A tk G.tle.. and MrOiM*-. llon'bbr l>r C H St John and Mr. Si. John. HmVbla V C ... O B Evrlwi and Mr. E..lv„. HITl|lMrs M Han*#ii Ih. ii.m..<,r inSiwaker anu Mi. K N H Hu.bam). Mr w w rw !" w. and Mn j u Wilklnarm Mr J C T Hranrhar. Cm and Mm B T Mi'hrlm. Lt Commander and Mr* Garl.idc TlppiniP, Major and Mn O F C Wakoll. Major and Mn M L D B*rwr.-Cnx. sir Allan and Lady Collvii(. Dr and Mn F H Granaatn. Ur and Mn A V Qrra<<" Mr and Mn D A W '-.. Mr and Mn L M Cr—nary Mi -. Jcnunott. Sir Genra* aiwt 1*1> Mr and Mrn Narria. Tha Var lha Dawn. MlMar-Seville Mr .n %  A V Nyn-n Mn H Fhllbpa ai. .nd Mn W II Ml m '1 Mr. J Mibtoek. Mr V H A Chmary Mr and Mr. II N AiimtiontT. Mr ami Mn T A pHh<>i> Mr and Mn C O Krd. Mr and Mn C C Ska*!*. Col and Mn I.lnya-Sllli. Mr and Mn I 8 8 Burrow. Mr and Mr. T T. W-ni Mr A B SSIriBOTi Mr II E Chaw. Mr W II I* r.arrod Miw B Ain*. Mr and Mn J A Roberta. Mr and Ms 0. iMcack. Majoi and Mr. A H raatff Mr and Mn G I. Tavlnr. Mr J W B fhrwn. Mr and Mi. 11 A Vaiafhar \'r and Mn A O I. Dnuslav Mr and Mn %  B II II,ml.Mn P J Cola Mr and Mn I) F Blacked. Mr R G Wapp Mr *L 2* ~ -_ __~ 12* -/^ t£ I s Would you mind leanIno on the other .-!e. lignor we're beginning to get a bit worried about tt t I M IVaeork New Mailer for H.C. M R. R R M G END ALL. HA. Leeds Unit England On the (intcotnr to |otn thr staff of Hatnwm College MM) Will t>e teaehinp. French ,inil Spanish He was conductor of the College Muslcnl Society at Leeds UniUKI will he inking charge of the school's Glee Clul. Mr. Gendall served for 34 vears In the Ro>.il Navy during the war BI ;I Lieutenant and since then he h.is been training at Leeds University This ii hifirst leaching appointment. Mr. Ciendall wai accompanied by his wife Travelling Representative —Grenada M R A R. Cools-Lartiirue. travelling representative of Gerald S W Smith and Co arrived I" the M.V Daeru'iiod yesterday morning on o short visit. He expects to wave He w.i after s|H-ndlng n holiday In the United Kingdom. tther*! horse Has Tafare. is probably one ol the I | OH tin West Indian turf. hsvln| passed the winning pOH DTSl H %  in KM) itarls. Will Observe Elections M R J. E. T Braneker, M.C ileft on the Gascotfric veslcrriay for Trinidad on a short professional visit. While there ! %  said that he v.oulil take the opportunity to observe lha elcetioiis which take place on Monday next. Mr. Itrancker is n member of ttM Ca ri bbean Bodallsl Parts ol Timid.ul of which Hon'hle Dr. Patrick Solomon is IVesident. Dr Solomon is contesting a scat In South Trinidad for the Legislative Visiting Relatives M RS K I. COZTKB whose husband Is Acting Information Oncer, Caribbean Conm remaining in Barbados f, day to visit her relatives She arrived yesterday morning with her husband on the Gascoonc from K'.ill.unl Mr. Cozier went up to cover Ihe Test Matches for Reuter's Ltd. British News Agencies, who were 0vtag .. special coverage to their sub* rlberi m Uu Cartbbean graa. He returned to Trinidad evening on the Goscopne. Visitrd Art GalleriesEngland M 'bU Atteek, one wading artists who has been to Bisjland vi-iting art galleriea and studying murals and k> uJpture. returned home yester• iing by the Gaseoswe tl-d here earlier in the BMrnuii Back from U.K. M R. Briggs Collins. Director or R M. Jones and Co. Lti. returned yesterday morning o the Gascopne from England whei,he 'in a four months' bustHe was accompanied by Spent Three Months M H Victor Stollmeyer. Solicitor of Truudad and brother of %  illmeyer. Trinidad Indies eriefcatar, was an Intrnnsit passenger from England on the Goaeoone yesterday on his way back home. Ha was accomB mleil by ins w-tle anaw l.la a-m. %  Voiraaam* Paiadc. %  15 I of New York has been covering himself with honours since he left hi i. HI August 1MB. He Is President of the Caduceus Society (the pre-medlcal group) of the College, and he Is the first coloured student ID Us i IIKS history ever to be inducted into the Sigma Alpha B o ct atl d'l honours in hijunior in addition. Mr Watkins is <>f the Biological Review ol tin BecdCf Honour Su|ervlsor of College RcgiKtratlon of students and Chairman of many committoos. To be %  I I en is Chanu'llm ..f the Sen! .. Honour Society is the highest honour that can be given to student, In tornados Mr. Watklns was a pupil f the Boys' FoundaUnn ^rior>|. and was an Assistant raacher at St Christopher's Revs' School. Ha ivon of Mrs. Mlllleent Watklns of Maxwrll Road. Christ Church Intransit A MONG 'he passengers returning from England on the Gojin transit for rriiiMjd rtric Mr Oerry Gordoa, Deputy Director of Surveys and Mr A W Skinner ntUched to the ranch of the Trinidad (ivll -Service They were lx.th on rour months' leave. A p,.|ry. coloured (eli cona it edged with flouncing taadaa iiriH sarrai PARIS WHEN a Panstentte returns from her holiday her Mrst investment Is a new hat. She sees nothing incongruou in wearing a long -haired autumn felt before the gutters are thick with leaves—In fact with her summer clothes This Is keeping abreast of fashion more Important in millinery for a Frenchwoman than m anything else fl-'mjin otwr tailing ThU M— • asS O'lrtoa trimmed with ;o*n* • ( k .riling mood title, it Shi r>ed with asquint. Smartest numbers are brightly coloured (grass green or ruby red) and usually untrimmed Cut •upplies the interest Crowns are big and fit the head. Brims are small and auiaole the lace symmetrically So far there ;s very little tendency to tilt hats forward — although w* are warned that this is coming Rupert and the Castaway —6 Lapi. 10 1iv* In. thMfMM "I' MB. bash.* 1 .a onrly. My laves %  hooM tea *r %  litre* in'i tge •lid f b. %  .*. and vary lit* in |ili", who nt. *.!. %  10 tea irlfKOpr." All at anc* hr \II Iitkmg Ol iclCKOpca." Iir I Ittuchllully, "I IIW PMHtl qiKfi on th* *iirt jut MM with you'd ar* il *oui von i cm nil whir ii •. l* from th* BalUt II V pm rar It Aaaln GAIETY iTTw CUrde.) ST. JAMES TO-DAY AND Sl'KDAV %  P.M. Mai Sl'N S P M R.KO-Radio's ArUen Saeetacle : Paul HENREID and Maureen O'HARA In SP.l.Xi.SH .MA IX ('•la* by Technicolor: Beauty Queen M tints To Be Nun I From Out Own Cntraapondrnl' PORT-OT-SPAIN Tarlta, IS-yasr-old Beauty Wueen of the South Sea Islands the past three years, who hao n ho'ldaymg in Chile, said on ] bar arrival In Trinidad last night, I that she was on her way to Rome to seek audience with the Pope. She wants to enter a Convent, she -.od She wants to get away from the persistent Invitations of Hoi-' l> wood star hunters. She said she* won the South Sea Islands Beauty O mpetttion In 11*4'. IH4H ,,..d 1440 After her first win, she said, she was plagued with Hollywood ".scouts," but refused stl their offers PLAZA -OUtin: SAT. and SIN J A 8 38 P M EHKOL FLYNN in • T/VfVi DIED art'a Thrill Doable: mm THEIR IltJOTS 0\DICK FORAN In CHEROKEE STRIP" (Maslcal Weatern) Loot Taken After Fire PORT-OF-SPAIN 'In" Oar Own Canaapaadaall When a recent fire gutted buildings al South Quay, Port-of-Spa in, hundreds of persons fought for salvage of goods, ranging from whisky and elder to sardines and saltflsh. At Ant by the scores they came, then by the hundreds until traffic was almost stopped along the area. Cases of whisky and elder were seen being brought out by Anders, who hugged the booty tightly to thalr chests. Towards afternoon. when things began to get scarce, and Ihe police had the upper hand of the crowd, persons carried away burnt timber and stone. Fish For Snobs MELBOURNE Australia's largest hah hatchery, built to raise I oon.Ooo trout .1 year, will be opened shortly at Snob's Creek —(C P.) CROSSWORD AQI^%TMXXI'Hi:iWKlHA(A1emiief$0n/y) &f TO-UAY TO MONDAY 1.3* B m. MATINEE: TO-DAY 5 p.m This Picture is Suitable for ADULTS Only NtST *IO€glrS IKFOlf OP CgtMIS AGAINST WOMEN* yMENati'M/fr/*' ,- *•.•>au' i*-v:s. w. IO-MI.III DINE AND DANCE AT CLUB MORGAN THE WESI INDIES MOST POPULAR NIGHT CLUB DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS Served throughout the Night Dial 4000 for Reservations 1 } 1 rf — r~ I • %  • r %  T BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber H E hud one of those fierce, intelligent faces which you seein the pictures of the Castillun painters who transformed the Flemish School ana made It something new Fernando OallefO night have painted him HI> feel full of a dark violence. He SWBgh ( > tnlkeil, and you exr eted to see a sword at his i|dc, moved across the bar to get a better look t t him, and to hear what be was ranting about. As I came within earshot, he said in a high, scraping, nervous voice. 'So I llddled about a bit and got another station." In Airkunnl Qmmtiom I N a column devoted lo the teaque tumblings and frcmersanlts of the City, I read: In the absence 0/ any risible supplies of tin . the normal functionlna o( the London market lOOlald M seriously i-ndu "You talk a lot about im Well II snow m 1 %  "My dear sir. that's not how business i.s done. We don't %  boa you the actual tm '" "But I happen to wimt to be sure that the actual tin exists." "You must tak,. the word 0l Schaekstlck. Bottle and W>li "Then I'm l<> buy Lnv itbls 111*'' "Of eoui "Look hare Confess that you haven't u sttMdaj punt 1 your pran "Of course we havent-" %  Tben rou 1 p Iftfl w.•<•*•. MM I T t.H.k .1, I foul years to establish lbs right of MSar/////////////// /V // // W/ W ^^^^ the men who work for hln. „ work ftVS hours d week overtime "ii bu lillng houses. But the permit that took four years to acunnexpired yesterday and the fun has to start again. The men want lo work overtime, the inta them to. the people with or without homes want them to. So. naturally, every "|"t %  ] %  must be put In the way What I* Ihe use of my trying to vel imbecilities? Cat ihit / Bug • U'osn't to much money M.CNI mi a o m r B BaSBg iti/urioiiyti services, run by publlcily men, ei-rrybody irotdd know ichat the %  '• r "' teas doinp. (Charlie BOfl | GLOBE THEATRE TOD.V I AND H.30 I'M. AND CONTINUING DAILY RAGING ISLAND...RAGING PASSIONS! GLOBE THE MANAGEMENT presents, with pride THE DELIGHTFUL VOICE OP BRITiBH GUIANA* SINGING STAR. H. \ 1. Hot a nan a. In tlila yen 1 I I k preao IUI I Mi,i I 4 Aiim.b.ii*. Sort 01 I>I 1 •> (J'.ir r.i-t (•l l 1 i i'n i:p *no 11. mn %  %  10* can ii t,, 1 Vo*.. if. if I >ll'llll TO-DAY 4.45 AND M.SI AND CONTINUING 20th C-Fox presents : "THE BLACK ROSE" SUmnj : Tyrone Power; Orion ,u I I..-. HO.VY TO-nAV a TO-M AMI I.eon r:rrol— In THE UNINVITED BLONDE" Latest Amerii-iin and llriti-li \iyrrl v ^^^'*^^^^^**^*04"PS0OK^'-','.',*, Pick sxes ,-\\ %  tundg ChiseU llratvs ii Bits Cumpasses Clamps Hand Drills Files Planes si Irons Hammers Hatchets Tool Handle;. nqiaMBJ. RaSMSI SpoKiShaves Itulet Tap Pliers Screw Drivers Saws Levels Oil Stones Emery Wheel* (complete Paint Brushe* Putty Knive-. Chalk K. THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTOKY LIMITED. HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Tel. No. 2a M'l.CI \I, MATINKF. THIS MOBNING 9.30 TARZAN AND THE AMAZONS THIS IS THE INGRID BERGMAN PICTURE THE WORLD HAS BEEN WAITING TO SEE! — CHEAP PRICES ITS A NEW HIGH FOR HITCHCOCK SO EXPECT THE UNEXPECTED! VISIT PLAZA'S SNACK BAB Hours: 8 a.m. lo Midnite TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. THE NEW INGRID BERGMAN HIT! INGWDBIRGM/W JOSEPH COTTEN MICHAEL WILDING