Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Tuesday
September
i950



G.I’s 3 Miles
From Seoul

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, Sept. 18

AMERICAN MARINES < °:ancing inland from

the Inchon beach-head towards Seoul were
tonight reported to be only five miles from the road
and rail bridge across the Ha: River, leading into
the heart of the city. They were being closely sup-
ported by carrier-based -aircraft opat ating
Kimpo airfield—-about 10 mii.s from the Commu.
nist-held South Korean cavitzl—captured by the
marines yesterday.

Pushing on from Kimpo, the marine spear-
head ‘to-day captured high ground overlooking
Seoul from about three miles away. Reconnais-
sance pilots said that the Communists were work-
ing feverishly in the capital to throw up sandbag
barricades for a street to street battle.

An Eighth Army communique said that strong Com-|
munist opposition had been met in only a few small areas

British troops along a quiet sector of the Naktong|
River south of Taegu were ordered to disengage and move |
north to aid battling Americans.

Front line reports from the Inchon area said that
the Kimpo airfield, where Americer engineers are already
working. was in much better condition than had been
expected.

—_ Officis! reports from the are.

oe re lagging far kehind events ana
Truman Plans To |:

Correspendents are hampered. in
gettine news ack to Tokyo by
Reduce Atom Bomb

poo” co imunications, .
Tne Communist radio at Seoul

from,

> Hacbados

——$—

BUTLER PARTY

GUARDSMEN have tested the heating and ventilation system in the rebuilt chamber of the House of












a sale.. ¢ Aes sektes . . , ° 4 ay

Commons, London, prior to the opening of the new building. They replaced their boots with slippers
and marched into the House where they taiked, listened to lectures, but were not allowed to smoke.
Dr. Oscar Faber, engineer in charge of heating said: “People who get excited generate four times as
much heat as when they are sitting down quietly. A critical debate can play havoc with the tempera

ture.”

Controlling temperatures is the way we hope to simulate the air conditions outside and produce

an atmosphere in which MP's are more likely to remain awake.”



| U. N. Assembly

| Will By-pass

| Security Council

Cas alti. whic> went off the air yesterde
u tes was sil silent tonight as more} '
American troops from. garrison | tXnt foe
WASHINGTON, Seovt. 18. aut; Japan poured ashore at) phe“ Ynited N SS, Sept. 18

President Truman to-day sent }Inchn» ‘oday to exploit and con- Assembly is eae General
to Congress a plan to reduce by |solc’stc the marines’ quick break- ot its Aik is expected to-morrow
half any casualties wire could be | ont | iabeiee fer Tpwpeseine th ~ ma-
expected in an atom bomb attack Tne marines set three spear-,;, 3 r by-pass the Secur-
on the United States. It was based |},4,1¢ @) the narrow Inchon Pen- Uehes coe as rs per-
largely on the wartime experience |j,,., ,. 1. is said that at least two!’ U dee okec by Sovie vetoes,
of Britain and Germany—*“prac- et tag had reached the Han nder this plan much power

tieal laboratories of civil defence

during World War II.

The report estimated that with
a few minutes warning, casualties
could be reduced over half,
through proper organisation and
training.

Civil Defence could spell the
difference between defeat and vic-
tery in a war thrust upon us.

The report disclosed that de-
fence-—experts have. designated a
number of critical target areas
and asked the States to organise
these areas to meet emergency

conditions anticipated under an American engineers prepared to
atomic attack,

The report ‘nowe'that remote- ‘bridge the Han River, the natural
ness from probable targets did not jaefence between Inchon and the

River and might already be across
it at » places.

One spearhead took Kimpo and
high ground beyond, another
drove down the main road from
Inchon and the third advanced
south of the road,

° *
Disorganised
Generai Almond said that resis-
tance was “disorganised”, but it
means that villages and ridges
near the road have to ke cleaned

out one by one.
Under air and ‘artillery cover,

gh oe . cupital, for troops and armour
exempt any community from being pouring in through the beach-
prepared, head

Marines were taking hundredsj|

of prisoners and capturing enor-
nous quantities of material.

United Nations planes
backed up troops advancing
“defence box" area.

49 Superfortresses carrying 500
ton bombs, blasted the narrow
strip of land just behind the North
Korean lines along the west bank
of the Naktong River. American
First Cavalry Division units batt-

@ on page 8

EXTEND MILITARY
SERVICE

It also asked for the formation
of highly mobile specialist units
which could assist in rendering
help to adjacent target areas.

It described its programme as
the ‘“m/’‘ssing element in our sys-
tem of national security,

—Reuter.

also
in the



Free Legal Service

LONDON, Sept. 18.
The poorest Briton soon will
be able to make his case into the
most expensive Court in the land



and let the Government pay all LONDON, Sept. 18.
the costs. The Government's Bill to
lengthen military service in Brit-
Under a socialized legal plan|ain from 18 mon‘hs to two years
which starts on October 2. The|became law today when it re-
State will foot the Bill for carry-| ceived the Royal assent after}
ing a civil case to a High Court] being passed by the House ot
and the Court of Appeal. Lords. I’ was passed by the}

—Can. Press. Commons last week, —Reuter.



——

YUGOSLA SHORT |
OF WHEAT AND MAIZE

BELGRADE, Sept. 18.
EUGENE BLACK, President of the Internat’ aal
Bank, arrived here to-day from Paris on a seven-day
visit as a guest of the Yugoslav Government.
Black told correspondents that he had come to speed
up thé Banks decision whether to grant pe uninslavin' reer
e said e nk wo gran
se sin i dad men the loan if Yugoslavia met con-
ditions. The idea was to give the
[108m partly in dollars and partly
in five other currencies. One diffi-
culty was to work out whether
other member countries can con-
tribute with their currencies.

Black’s visit coincides with the
ceterioraticn in living conditions
in Yugoslavia as a result of pro-
longed drought this summer.
Observers estimate that the coun-
try will be short of one and half
million tons of maize, and a half
million tons of wheat,

Unless these and other food-
stuffs can be imported hardships
and possibly even some starvation
is predicted for the turn of the
year. But Yugoslavia is not





Brokers Wary
Of Political
Set-Up

LONDON, Sept. 18.

The London Stock Exchange
was irregular today with trading
restricted by Parliamentary and
end account considerations. To-
morrow will bring the vital steel
debate in Parliament and the end
of the stock-exchange trading
period. With the possibility of a



defeat of the Government andj] thought to have nearly enough) Government of China “is of the| fifty men and be incorporated REPORT STATED ° ‘ °
early general election, market| foreign exchange to purchase) n¢st supreme importance to tne|in the thousand strong Belgium| “STALIN IS DEAD" Jailed For Spying IN PAPER BAGS
operators were reluctant to the} this. future of the United Nations ana| volunteer force for Korea at A *RAGUF 18
extent of their commitments and —Reuter. | world peace”. present being formed, —Reuter. 7 MONTREAL, Sept 18 One = ee ae Nhaa ts tenths
Were generally engaged in levell~ “Tt is a vita’ issue and 4 grea: aad . oe roupee sie rs two ; a a" an 4 er secetiny <> life and 80 benefit
ing positions, This brought lower -hing for the future well-being Sh Cc fortable power gem ene od souaee ecetsccruans rt aS baseie al
ecently a > ‘ velit >. r people » le . WS. i n an 23 < :
came ‘onion’ Belaah ‘Duco 2,000 Prisoners Sie, See Be Ey Penal ” aw om a . paper offices and radio stations| other prison terms in a PORSS spy from these
funds were widely a quarter point The. Prime Minister reiterated LUTON, BEDFORDSHIRE, for confirmation last sight. They|trial which ended at Gottawaldov :
dow: crf ; TOKYO, Sept. 18. 1 “ : Hi : England, Sept. 18. found it was a stunt by radio—| Moravia voday premiums
n but leading industrial shares it t h k his stand on ‘“non-alignment with ae i Pench gap nec islet. AS 5 - ha vaeay aan 98: defendants
held very firm. United Nations forces have tak- power blocks” in a 75 minutes fo: Gecrge Bernard Shaw, spent a producer Bradley who has been -harges against 28 ¢ cms ,
en about 2,000 Communist prison- eign policy address to vhe Subject. | Guiet night and was comfortable] producing a Sunday programme|:a the six-day-trial included .a e
Profittaking resulted in declines|ers in the amphibious operation) Qomittes of the fifty-sixth | Om Monday, u week after he wasjcalled “C ? Est Arrive Demain”|plot to murder Defence Minister
of one to two points in Japanese} at Inchon so far, General Mac-) cccion of the Indian National| operated on for a broken thigh|(It Happened To-morrow for th2|Cepicka and to kidnap Vice
bonds and there was dullness in|Arthur’s Headquarters announced Congress meeting here one, hospital officials said. Thé|/ast six months Premier General Svoboda, former- Buy Your
Chinese issues. Germans were} tonight. The Communique stated: jiamed playwright is reported to During last night’s broadcast/|}y Defence Minister
steady but idle. “The enemy has not yet recov- “This policy is nut passive! be withstanding well bladder and|based on the life of Marshal Sta The group alleged to have con- 100 ib Ba
Oils opened dull but quickly|ered from the initial tactical sur-| neutrality and helplessness in the | kidney trouble for which a spe-jlin the announcer read the repori|spired to overthrow the yegime, | a
recovered. Early selling of Ultra-| prise. Piecemeal entry into action) face of aggression, buy amoun's|cialist was called in a few days|of his death after a heart attack.' formed amii-state spy cpa) T J
mars followed disappointing pro-|of various enemy formations has} «nly to eur deciding issues inse- |ago when he fell in his gardens | Ceeereme of the station said that tions. Reports supplied to Ameri- oO ay
Guction figures for August. Kaffirs,led to their complete destruction| pendently of other nations or|be able t his case into the !listeners were warned before the ,can ager ts helped people to tn- |
were uncertain and mainly slightly| while our casualties remain light | group ” tue Prime Min’'ster sai the t -Can. Press | programme tarted that it was dulge in Terrorist act j
lower. ‘ —Reuter. | Reuter —Can Press. fiction -Reuter, Reuter. nnn

now exercised by the Council on
international disputes would pass
to the Assembly.

By reviewing the standing rules,
the American — sponsored p'an
would require the Assembly to
meet at 24 hours notice to deal
with any International emergency

It would thus remain nominally
in permament session as the
Security Council does now.

he plan also calls for setting
up a permanent Assembly or
“Watchdog Commission” which
could be flown immediate’y to any
threatened part of the world,

Some such commissions have in
the past been blocked in the Se
curity Council by Soviet vetoes
The plan which already has the |
backing of many smaller cetiana |
in the United Nations is expected |
to be attacked by the Sovict |
delegation. |

The Soviet Union has already |
boyeotted the “littlé assembly”,
which was a step in the direction
now being contemplated by the
‘American plan. This body, the
Russians charged with under
mining the Charter.

If the Assembly appproves of
the new scheme, the Security
Council’s work in future is expect
ed to be confined to dea'ing with
disputes such as the Israeli-Arav!
controversies or the Kashmir)
question in which there is no
overt cash interests between East!
and West.

—Reuter

“Pte

“ Would you like me to wrap

up your Russian crab in a
peace petition form?”





People’s Govt.
Of China Should
Be Admitted
NEHRU

INDIA, Sept, 18
Prime Minister,

Nehru declared to-day

that the admission of the Feople’

The
wandit

Indian





—Express.

| NO RUSSIAN SPIES WORK
| IN BRITISH FACTORIES
Supply Minister Claims

LONDON, Sept. 18.

SUPPLY MINISTER George Strauss told Parliament
to-day that he was perfectly sure no Russian representa-
tive or agent had been inside any factory carrying ou!
secret work for their Government.

Strauss answered Conservative charges—first put for
ward by Winston Churchill in a nationwide broadcast—that
firms working on Government contract were making
machine tools for Iron Curtain countries.

. . King —————= The examination of this ques-
tion was the prelude to the de-
bate on the Conservative motion
urging the Government to suspend
export to “possible aggressors” of
machine tools and strategic raw
materials needed by Britain and
her Allies for their own defence

of. Trade President
Hurold Wilson gave an assurance
that the Government would again

Advocate Hurricane

Relief Fund
For Antigua

Previously aeknowledsed $6,195.00
Barclays Bank (D.C. & 0.)



is OY study the question of particular
Miss M. nniss 5.00 achine nti a ttle

AGveshie Co., Lad 5 machines me ntioned by Lyttleton
Mrs. J. M. Forster 5.00 which were listed for export,

A Sympathiser 2.00 Wilson said that he was obtain-

Metal : ing information on particular or-

f 0,407.00 ders and latest deliveries from 30

British firms who export goods

to Eastern Europe. Goods not

wanted. by Britain would’ be

INVESTIGATING offered to other Atlantic treaty

‘ountries and the Commonwealth.
Meanwhile they would not be ex-
ported,

Wilson said that this procedure
18. would apply to outstanding orders
yeneral’s |jor tools from Poland and Russia.
placed an “ur- Wilson said that the Govern-
gent” telephone call to Nassau,|/ient was watching for evidence
Bahamas, in connection with the ]of abnormal orders or materials
‘evived investigation of the mur- |especially those which right be
der there of millionaire Sir Harry |reshipped to Korea.

OAKES MURDER

SAN FRANCISCO, Sept.
The British Consulate
Office here today

a

S SIX SEATS



| who bkludgeoned Sir Har.

Oakes in 19438,

A badly frightened man, Edward
Majava, 31, told Oakland, Cali-
fornia police yesterday te knew
to death
at his Bahama Island esiate.

Consul Patrick O’Rega1 to-day
confirmed that he had contacted
the British Secretary’s ofice in the
Bahamas concerning the matter.
“The name of the alleged mur-
derer has been given and we must
proceed carefully,” O’Regan said.

(Reuter)



West Germans
Will Fight Again

FRANKFURT, Sept. 18,

Most West Germans would
agree vo take arms again as long
as they were pari of a Western
European Force, according to a
furvey by American
published today.

But few would like
fadependent German army and
many opposed the idea of any
sort of army The poll showed
63 per cent in the American Zone
and 90 per cent in Berlin in
fevour of German _ participation
in e Western European defence
force Among all men of mili-
tary age (18 to 44), 69 per cent

to see an

\tion

authorities

Jeation by any other means from

There was evidence a f2w weeks
ago of abnormal orders for cop-
per wire. Since then all copper
had been put under control.

(Reuter)

No Proposal
2 i
Received
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18
The State Department to~—day
denied the report that it had re-
ceived proposals from Chinese

Communists on the Korean situa

Frank Standley, a Stale Depart

ment Spokesman tod Reuter:
“We have received no proposals
alleged to have been made through
the Indian Government by the
Chinese Communist Ambassador
in New Delhi, India

“IT am also author sed to sa‘
that the State Department has

received no proposal or communi

Chinese Communist authorities
There was no information here to
indicate that the Indian Govern
ment might intervene directly in
the Korean war. Reuter

2nd U.S. Battleship



#greed with this Reuter

VOLUNTEERS FOR
U. N. FORCES

LUXEMBOURG, Sept
Luxembourg has decided
create a force of volunteers t
fight with United Nations forces
in Korea Details have not been
announced but according to cir~
cles close to the Belgium Defence
Ministry the force will consist of



For Active Service

WASHINGTON, Sept. 18

The 45,000 ton battleship ‘New
Jersey” is to be re conditioned
for active duty, the Un ted States

tc Navy announced today. She wil!
be the second United States bat
tleship on active servic: The
‘Missouri” now in Korean, waters
s the first. —Reuter.

18















ES Re



- GOMES, JOSEPH, TANG,
_ SINANAN, BRYAN IN

Russia Gave
N. Koreans

Munitions
MACARTHUR

LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 18

Genersl Mac Av.hur repor.ed Lo
the Securmty Council today that
positive proeot had been obtained
that Russia had supplied North
‘urea With muniions during 1949
and 1950. He also sai¢ Commu-
picist Chica had supplied trained
manpower to North Koreans,
| (hough there was no confirmation
}o open Chinese participation in
| the war

ihe report covers the period of
} August 16 to 31, The Report said
| tha¢ the United Nations’ strength
was growing slowly but steadily
I. added: “considering that the
present aggression of the North
| Korean forces is largely Commun-
| is. led, planned and inspired, it is
| (ppropriate vo review the existing
evidence of material and technical
assistance rendered to North
| Kerea: specifically, there is evi-
cence of munitions which the So-
fet Union has provided and is
new providing to the North Ko-
rean Forces as well as evidence of
trained military personnel whicl,
the Chinese Communist Force:
| have furnished





Reuter

French Resist
Vietnam
Guerillas

SAIGON, Sept. 18.

F.ench paratroops to-day fought
along with the surrounded gar
rison in the tiny outpost of Dong
Khe on the Communist-China
frontier, They faced the strongest
altack ever made by Indo China’s
Vietnam guerillas.

Paratroops were dropped yes
torday to reinforce a few hundre
; mei besieged for 36 hours by a
jforce now estimated at anything
| fom 5,000. to 8,900,
| Dong Khe, 90 miles north of
| Rano! was first attacked at dawn
on Saturday when rebels under
;cover of barrage mortars and
}bursting shells poured down on
the outpost from the surrounding
forest and covered mountains,

French courees here confirming
the arrival of paratroops in Dong



i
|
|
|

}
|
|
}
|
|
|
}
}
|

|Khe said that the attack had
crviginated from Indo-China soil.
-(Reuter)



No Anti-Red
Force For Italy

MODENA, Italy, Sept. 18
Italy's “iron” Home Minister
Mario Scelba has denied that Gov-
ernment intends to create a vol-
unteer anti-Communist force of

part-time police.
It had been reported that sec-
tions of the Christian Democrat

Party, had proposed creation of
such special constabulary equip-
ped with rifles or tormmy guns and
batons to be called on to help the
regular police in case of attempted
Communist uprisings
Speaking last night to Christian
Democrat Party followers in this
central point of Italy's industrial
“red” belt the Minister said that
Government reserves to the forces
of the State and to, them alone
the honour and duty of defending
our democratic institutions. Seelbe
said to fight with democratic
methods agzeinst a movement
which aims at the suppression of
femocracy is ‘a dificult under-
taking
But
save
we
it
The Minister described the
Ttalian Communist Party, thr
biggest outs de Russia, as a Fiftn
Column because it “openly comes
out in defence of foreign interests
and openly declares itself ready
to take part in Communist activi-
ties
Gut»he said “we cannot follow
anti-democratic policy just
because we are faced with an
anti-democratic movement. Nev-
ertheless democracy has its own
arms to defend itself against Com
munism They are law, justice
and the sword.—Reuter.

admit that to
of the people
by suppressing

cannot
freedom
begin

we
the
should

an



27 Conspirators

4

| SOLOMON,
ROODAL

O’CONNOR
DROPPED

(From Our Qwn Correspondent)

PORT-OF- SPAIN, Sept. 16

dad

Party.

er
el-Smith by a large majority

Dr. Edward Lee,
St. Patrick East: Ajoohosingh, In-

Gomes defeated Labour Lead-
candidate Raymond Ham-

Port - of - Spain Sevth. Mayor of
Port-of-Spain, Alderman Nor-

HE PARTY led by Uriah Butler, self styled
“Chief Servant,’’ won six seats to the Legisla-
tive Council in the General Elections held in Trini-
o-day under the new Constitution.
| gained a seat for himself. At the end of the day’s
polling, the state of the
Independents 6; Labour
gressive Group 2, and Caribbean Socialist Party 1.
A. P. T. James, member for Tobago
by the Caribbean Socialist Party and the Butler

Butler

arties were: Butler 6;
arty 2; Political Pro-

, is sponsored

From 7 a.m. to-day, im showery Candidate, won, defeating
weather, there was a_ steady Butlerite, DeFreitas and
stream of voters, particularly others, :
women, to the polls Laventille: Labour Party candi-

Most business establishments date. Raymond Quevedo (At-
pened an hour earlier to allow tilla the Hun) was victorious.
heir staffs to vote. Results are as} St. Joseph: Forrmer member of the
follows: Legislative Council, Chanka
Port - »f - Spain North: Albert Maharaj, Butlerite, defeated

five other candidates
Tunapuna; Mahadeo Maharaj, well

known Independent, won

from a fielel of 14 candidates.
Caroni North: Former Legislator,

man Tang defeated Dr, Pat- Ranjit Kumar, Independent,
rick Solomon, Caribbean defeated outgoing Legislator,
Socialist Party Leader by 235: Ahidh
votes. Caroni South: Mitra’ Sinanan,
Vort-of-Spain East: City Council- Butlerite, won from a field of
lor Aubrey James. Labour | 13 candidates
Party, defeated Trade Union-| Arima: Mayor of Arima Charles
Ist Quintin O'Connor Netto, Independent, defeated
San Fernando: Mayor of San sen other candidates
Fernando, Roy Joseph won.| Victoria South: Ashford Sinanan,
the nearest opponent being | brother of Mitra Sinanan, and
Caribbean Socialist Candidate Butlerite. was victorious.

Vietoria North:

Pope McLean,
Butlerite

won from a field of



dependent candidate and one} 13 contestants

time masseur of Uriah Butler, | Evstern Counties: Victor Bryan,
defeated amone others former outgoing member of the Car-
member of th» Tr Bislative ibbean Soci-list Party, was
Couneil, Timothy Roodal | victorious :

‘t Petrieck West: Uriah Butler,' Oretoire-Mayaro: Stephen Maha-
Labour Leader, won decisive- raj, Butlerite, defeated eleven
ce rere Trade Union eandidates

eader, Ralph Mentor | Tobago: A. P. T. James, for

St. Geeree Weet: Fawin Muvat.| member of the Legislatiee

Political Progress Group | Council, retained his seat,

Switzerland Will
Buy 550 Tanks

. BERNE, Sept. 19
Switzerland plans to buy 550
medium tanks if posible froin

Britain or the United States at a
cost of nearly 500,000,000 franes, 1+
was official'y announced te-day

Colonel De Muralt, C -mmander
of the Swiss mobile troops said
that the Government was review
ing chances of buying tanks
‘broad or of building them under
icence in Switzerland,

Italy might be one of the most
promising sources of steel supply
he said. If the tanks were to be
built abroad, (here would be a
de'ay of 18 months or more in
delivery, he added,

The Colonel said that Switzer

land av present had 150 light
tanks beught from Czechoslo
vakia (Reuter)



EVERY

SEARLES

DEMAND
SEARLES
SPECIAL



en

CONTAINS A NEATLY PACKED



Action Taken
Against Airline

LONDON, Sept. 18,

The Minister of Civil Aviation
has taken action against owners
of the fudor Airliner which
crashed in South Wales last
March, killing 80 persons. It was
the biggest disaster in the history
of air travel.

The Ministry has taken out a
Summons against Fairlight Limit-
ed, alleging infringement on one of
the conditions of a plane's. certifi-
cate of airworthiness. Only three
of the 83 passengers and crew



TRADE AGREEMENT

LONDON, Sept. 18,

It is authoritatively learned that
the Anglo-Prazilian Trade Agree-
ment would be signed in London
this afternoon,-—Reuter,







Take Advantage
Of this Offer!
Sa

100lb BAG OF

SPECIAL

SUGAR

GIFT









PAGE TWO



Carub

R. LOUIS GALE, Editor-in-
Chief of the Barbados Advo-
eate, who has spent the last four

mrvonths in England ieft for the
West Indies on Saturday. During
his stay in England, he met many
representatives of the British

Press including the Editor of “The
Times”. In a letter published in
“The Times”, Mr. Gale suggested
that a Faculty of Journalism
should be created in the West
African University Colleges with
a view to raising the standard of
journalism there.

John’s Nose

OHN GODDARD, captain of the
West Indies cricket team last
week had to undergo an operation
for a nasal complaint. As a re-
sult of this he was unable to
play in the last two county
matches. He was expected out
of Hospital yesterday. Daily visitor
to him in hospital has been his
wife. I hear the: the West Indian
Students Unio: ive arranged a
farewell dance honour of the
West Indies Cricket Team. The
dance takes place in the Hammer-
smith Town Hall on Thursday

In Aid of Hurricane Fund
E organisers of the Flower
Show held at Messrs G. W.

Hutchinson and Co, Lid. in aid

of the Antigua Hurricane Fund,

beg to thank everyone who re-
sponded so readily with flowers.

The sale realized $75.24 and fur-

ther donations brought the total

to $110.58. Of this sum, grocer-
ies were sent to the value of $65.58

and hardware etc. $30.00. The
balance of $15.00 has been paid
into the Y.M.C.A. Fund.

The collection of flowers was

in itself worthy of a “show” and
was a tribute to the taste of the
donors.

Never Heard of Calypso
Saturday September 9, a
party of West Indians had a
Reunion at the Tudor, Giffnock,
in Glasgow, where the latest gos-
sip was exchanged, and past
memories renewed.

The party included Hazel Hart,
Morva Leslie, Audrey MacIntyre,
George Corbin, Frank Grannum,
Herbert Grannum, Michael Hatch
and’ Peter Roach from Barbados;
Netta Pringle, John and Harry
Bushe and Stewart Wotherspoon
from Trinidad and John Lannigan
from Jamaica.

During the evening, the band
was requested to play a calypso
but admitted they had never heard
of one.

Old Friends
AJOR E. M. HARRIS, D.S.O.
who has been living at the
Edge Water Hotel for the last two
years, has just returned to Lon-
don, Ontario. by T.C.A, for ap
indefinite period.

The Manager of Edge Water
Hotel, Squadron Leader Snow and
Major Harris are old friends, they
having met in England some 15
years ago, and used to correspond
regularly before Squadron Leader
Snow came to Barbados.

For The Week-end

RS. Majorie Rodriguez and
her daughter Judith of Trini-
dad, returned home on Sunday by
B.W.1LA. after spending the week-
end here as guests at Abbeville
Guest House, Worthing.
Mr. Rodriguez is now acting
Senior Traffic Officer, B.W.IA.
Ltd. in Barbados.

BY THE WAY

By Beachcomber

HE recent case in which two

juries got mixed up, when
one lot retired to a Court reserved
for the other lot, reminded me of
the case of Snaveling Dental
Dairies versus Mrs. Rebus.

Mr, Justice Cocklecarrot went
into the wrong Court, where an
acrobat named Fuller was claim-
ing that Bossington Steam Laun-
dries had occupied a shed belcng-
ing to his godfather. Ajter
listening for a little while to Mr
Honeyweather Gooseboote’s plea
that the godfather was too ill to
deny entrance to Mr. Wiberaft,
the Laundry Manager, Cockle-
carrot said, “What about these
Dental Dairies?” The query was
received with amazement and
hoarse laughter. ‘“Who is Mrs.
Rebus?” continued the learned
judge. Nobody could tell him.

To be a Farmer's Boy
SCIENTIST has suggested
. that farmers should pass an
examination or test before being
permitted to farm. I can imagine
some of the questions,

(1.) How would you reply to a
Whitehall official who asks for
figures of the weekly milk-yield
of your bulls?

(II.) What would you do when
ordered to substitute four acres of
beetroot for four acres of wheat
on July 16?

(IIL.) How would you train
your sheep to graze in a field in
which open-cast coal operations
are in progress?

(IV.) A telephone message
from the local Controller orders
you to fortify your butter with
mashed chestnuts. How do you
reply?







C
@

OAE



“So much for the warld situation,
Now for the lighter dee of the news,
Fifty-three people were injered, ten
seriously, whea ee...” :

London Revers Service.

For Three Weeks
and Mrs. W. Hansen of

M*
Caracas, Venezuela are now

here for three weeks’ holiday stay-
ing at Coral Sands, Worthing.
They brought over their four chil-
dren, Anita and Mariela who will
be going to school at the Ursuline
Convent and Sandra and Elso.

Mr. and Mrs, Hansen SH@t three
weeks in Barbados last Year and
told Carib that they had a very
enjoyable stay and are looking
forward to another good holiday

Mr. tansen is with the Rich-
mond Exploration Oil Company of
Venezuela

On Holiday

RS. JULIO MARTINEZ whose
‘4 husband is proprietor of the
Windsor Bar in Caracas, arrived
on Thursday by B.W.1.A. for three
weeks, holiday. She was accom-
panied by her two children and
they are staying at Worthing
Guest House.

Mr. Martinez is expected to join
them sometime durirg this week.
Miss Olga Fortoul of New York
City and a niece of Mr. Martinez,
also arrived on Thursday for three
weeks holiday and is staying at
Worthing Guest House.

15 Years in Venezuela

R. G. A. ROY, Materials Sup-

erintendent of the Shell Oil
Company in Venezuela, is now in
Barbados for a holiday, He ar
rived on Saturday by B.W.1LA,
with his wife and little son Alex,
and they will be remaining for
two weeks as guests at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Mr. Roy told Carib yesterday
that he originally came from Scot-
land and had been working in
Venezuela for 15 years. This is
his first visit to the island



Now the children are busy..and your money ts spent—

CROSSWORD
| | eee |
nae eT

Try the QUIZ

ACKOSS
ae ON

Was
Jeeves em:
ployer ¥ (1)

4 Another

name for

Kobin Good

tellow ¥ (4) Keyes
7) What liqueur PK heal

is distillea

from a grape

frown in Dal

matia ? (10)
What the
name ut
Russia's news



agency ¥ (4)

v What tu
Wales is as
the thistle
to Seutland?
(4)

10. Bet Mac
Donaid wrote
VL comme!
(3, 3 bd

tl What cating
was Mesiner ?
(6)

‘6 What him
star had her
picture teken
reclining on
top f the
Plano that President Praman
was piaying? (6)

17, What valunbie substance
tained from the hale is
in mixing perfumes (Y)

19. Which island is 420 miles eas
of Madaguscar? (7)

20. What did Goudy design’ (4)

DOWN

1, Where are the headquarters o
English lawn tennis? (9)

2. What could be a vessel, taste
or hit? (5)

% What is Latin for “ana Chic
rest" 7 (8)

4. What is the unit of positive
electricity ¥ (6)

6 In which mountains dia &
Van Winkte go to sleep (8)

6 :



the t






=

A
The te’ is brought our and
vad ee ie Rupert
peers through it. ‘‘ There was
somethin: anak a mile out,"’ says
Captain Barnacle. ** It seemed to
be moving towards the shore very
fast, only | couldn't make out
whether it was a bird or a boat.
lt was so small that rhe waves kept





py

and the Castaway —



Students Return

MISS Yvonne Talma, daughter



of Mr H. A. Talma, Police
Magistrate of District “A” and
h Talma of “Trevendor”

Welches, Christ Church, returned
to Canada on Saturday morning
by T.C.A. to continue her studies
at Acadia University, Nova
Scotia, where she is doing Home
Economics.

Miss Patricia Zephirin, daugh-
ter of Mrs. S. Zephirin of “The
Savoy”, Bay Street, who is also
doing Home Economics at Acadia
University, returned to Canada
by T.C.A. on Saturday.

.Mies Talma and Miss Zephirin
were both spending their summer
holidays with their relatives.

Engineer Returns
M* STEPHEN SKELCHY re-

turned to British Guiana by
b.W.1A., on Thursday after
spending two weeks holiday as
a guest at the Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Skelchy is a Mining En-

gineer with the Tikwah Mining
Corporation,

Back To Grenad=
R. HENRY OGILVIE of the
Banking Department of
Thomson, Hankey and Co. of
Grenada, returned home on Thurs-
day evening by B.W.LA. after
pending ten days holiday as a
guest at Crystal Waters Worthing.

From Honeymoon
M* AND MRS JOHNNY
ROOKS of Trinidad who
were spending their honeymoon
in Barbados returned on Sunday
by B.W.I1.A, They were here for
three weeks as guests at “Accra,”

Rockley.
Mr. Rooks is a driller of Forest
Reserve.

Spent Two Weeks
ISS E. CLARKE, a nurse of
the Colonial Hospital, Port-
of-Spain, Trinidad, returned home

on Friday evening by B.W.LA.
alter spending two weeks holiday
aS a guest at “Crystal Waters”,

Worthing.

After Three and a Half
Months

RS. Deborah Altman, wife of
Mr. Henry Altman of the
3roadway Dress Shop, returned
from England on Friday morning



on the Gascogne after spending
about 34 months holiday, She
was accompanied by her two-

year-old son, Paul.
First Visit
ee their first visit to Bar-
bados are Mr. and Mrs. Hugo
Groening and two children of San
Cristobal, Venezuela. They arrived
last week for a month’s holiday
and are staying at Worthing Guest
House.
Mr. Groening is
the Tropical Company
Cristobal.

Manager _ of
in San

jl¥. Wien of tne Stuarts was be
headed? (7)

What contemporary band leader
has % os an initial? (5)
Who was the tounder
septic surgery ¥ (6)
Which chess piteces
treat? (5)

Which tnstrument of torture
was used in Bngland and Scot
land until the early 18ti
eentury ? (4)

or ant)

cannot re

puzzle,—Actoss
Animate. 1). Rit
ed: 14 fiue, 16
ew 2) Plan: 21 Led
24 Payer Down
fares. 5 Untilled
6 Giernaily: ¥
Tskuct

\. Crusaders

Anvent §
7 Ose

Huaried. 24
arb fail

i Aow

a ‘ AY

9





Ww is

ad



Rupert carefully moves
the telescope around so that he
covers the whole stretch of sea to
which the old man is pointing.

hiding it.”

‘There's nothing there now except
1 few seagulls,"’ he says. “1 know,
I'll yo on a bit further along the
shore and see whether anything has
come ashore."





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eS





The PARIS original—from
of Fanny Mauve, in black peach bioom velour
with a touch of aold.



r

the fashion house

women’s heads.



The LONDON adaptation—a Webron mode!
~-is made larger and deeper to fit English-

!

It Was Ak Exclusive Hat Until Jt
Came To London: And Then=

This is the life story of a Paris
Hat: a true story.

The hat made its debut six
weeks ago in a grey and silver
Paris salon. It was a small, head-
hugging cap in black peach bloom
velour, with an upswent side
motif, and a touch of gold .ining
its scroll trimming.

An English hat manufacturer
fell for it and decided to make it
one of his autumn lines. He paid
£43 for it. This sum included
import charges, 25 per cent Cus-
toms, 33 1-3 per cent purchase
tax, 6 per cent commission and
5 per cent charges and insurance.

ithin one week it arrived in
London by air, packed in a large
vardboard box with a dozen other
equally stylish models.

Another week-—-and its London
counterpart appeared, identical in
line, material and trimming, but
larger and deeper because English
heads are differently shaped from
French ones.

It has now passed into produc-
tion and in another week will be
on sale in smart shops all over the
country at approximately £9.

But that is not the end of the
story of our Peris model. It will
probably be copied again and
again, with more simplification
and in cheaper materials. It may
appear in another range selling at
about £5, again about £3, and
may even inspire a line of simple
caps to be mass-produced round
about 238s.

‘Cinderella, 1950

Autumn’ shoes are glamorous
light-weight and of unusu
colours and materials.

ky Eileen Asecroft

firm fav-
sides for

Court shoes will be
curites with cut-away
afternoons and evenings. Winter
craze for velvet has gone to the
feet and nylon velvet pumps will
soon be available in a_ beautiful



range of jewel shades such as
ruby, sapphire and topaz, with
handbags to match

This will be a season of fabric
shoes Very new are lace over
gold kid pumps, the lace dyed to
match en evening dress

Black patent leather will be

worn by day, and there is a new,
hard wearing skin, called “liziga
tor’, which is a cross between an
alligator and a lizard and can be
fyed to many colours.

Evening sandals are flimsy and
feminine often just a few slender

straps. An exciting new fabric
looks like shining fish-scales or
tiny particles of multi-coloured

glass
Free Shows, Please
Fashion groups and manufac-

turers are becoming anxious about

fashion representation for the
Festival of Britain. Many feel
that it is a big opportunity to

show the best that British design

ers can do. They are worried that
there is still no concrete plan of
how fashion will be presented or
where,

Responsible for organisation is
the Council of Industrial Design,
which is considering one plan for
daily parades in the Victoria and
Albert Museum and charge 4s, 6d.
entrance ‘fee. It is to be hoped
that this plan will not be taken
too seriously. Visitors, having



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

rossed half London to reach the
Museum, would not be too happy
about paying a large entrance fee
when fashion shows the world
yver are free to women.
































Beauty Box

For the girl who !eves perfume,
a delicate scent for the handbag,
in a non-spill container which re-
leases perfume at a touch; for the
girl who frowns, tiny forehead
pads to smooth out lines when
reading, working or sleeping; for
the girl with a pale complexion,
a new deep rose face powder.
WORLD COPYRIGHT ao

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

TUESDAY, September 19, 1950.



7.00 a.m, The News; 7,10 a.m. Nes
Aralysis; 7.15 a.m. Composer of e
Week; 7.30 a.m. Think on These Things:
1.45 a.m. Generally Speaking; 8.00 a.m.

Crom the Editorials; 8.10 a.m, Pro-
gramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. From_the
Promenade Concerts; 9.00 a.m. Close
Down; 12.60 (noon) The News; 12.10
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Music
from Grand Hotel; 1.00 p.m, On the
Job; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; },,30
e.m Musical Mirror; 2.00 p.m. ‘ne
News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from Brit-

ain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m.
Radio Theatre; 4.00 p.m. The News;
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m.
From the Promenade Concerts; 5,00
p.m. Elie Spivak; 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parede; 5.30 p.m. Welsh Magazine; 6.00
p.m. Composer of the Week; 6.15 p.m.
Twent; Questions; 6.4 p.m. Letter
from London; 7.00 p.m, The News; 7.10
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Band
of the Royal Ordnance, Corps; 7.45 y.m.
Generally Speaking; 8.00 p.m, Rado
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m, United Nations Re-
port; 8.20 p.m. Interlude, 8.30 p.m
On The Job; 845 p.m. Interlude,
8.55 p.m, From the Editorials, 9.00
p.m. Tip Top Tunes, 9.30 p.m. Migs
the Commonwealth; 10.00 p.m, Tne
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10,15 p.m.
BBC Variety Orchestra; 10,45 p.m.
Report from Britain; 11,00 p.m, From
the Promenade Concerts, 12.00 (mid-
night) The News. .

TODAY TO THURSDAY — 8.30 P.M,

MATINEE: WEDNESDAY — 5.00 P.M,

MONOGRAM Presents - -

“16 FATHOMS DEEP”™

in Glorious ANSCO Color
With Arthur Lake

PLAZA
BRIDGETOWN






Warner Bros, Presents

Color by Technicolor

with Joseph COTTEN

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY, 5.00 & 8.30
Warner Bros, presents .

“RIVER'S END”



SPECIAL MATINEE THURSDAY 2.00 P.M.
Johnny Mack BROWN in:

“SIX GUN GOSPEL”

: And
Jimmy WAKELY in:

f “RAINBOW OVER THE RIVER”




OUR PRICES
ARE RIGHT -
CHECK THIS
LIsT =~





Pick axes Rasps
Axeheads Spoke Shaves
Chisels Rules

Braces & Bits Tapes
Compasses Pliers

Clamps Serew Drivers
Hand Drills Saws

Files Levels

Planes & Irons Oil Stones
Hammers Emery Wheels
Hatchets Paint Brushes
‘Tool Handles Putty Knives
Squares Chalk Lines





THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LIMITED.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Tel. No. 2039

ae



Tanis Chandler — Lon Chaney and Several Others



THEATRE

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M

INGRID BERGMAN in Alfred Hitchcock’s Production
“UNDER CAPRICORN’
M |

Michael WILDING

Dennis MORGAN in James Oliver CURWOOD'S

(Cheap Prices)


























P.M.











Award
Winner!



|

- Another RKO Radio Double Thriller ! ! !

And Johnny Weissmuller in “TARZAN and the AMAZONS”





| PLAZA — oistin:

Special Added Attraction
j
}
Also The Warner Musical Picture - - - |

Matinees; Wed. & Thurs, = p.m. Pictute Only—"“Thank Your Lucky Stars”

GAIETY he Garden) ST. JAMES

SEPTEMBER 19, 1950

TUESDAY,






LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
5 & 8.30 P.M.
DOUBLE — Edward G. ROBINSON in

WARNER'S ACTION “DARK TOWER” with Ben Lyon

“G - MEN” and

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY —

“THE JUBILEER QUARTETTE”
in a Programme of MUSIC and SONGS !

8.30 P.M. (ON STAGE)

“THANK YOUR LUCKY STARS”











Last Show TONITE—8.30: RKO RADIO'S DOUBLE !
“BADMAN’S TERRITORY” with Randolph SCOTT and
“BEDLAM” with Boris KARLOFF



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY — 8.30 P.M.

“SEVEN MILES FROM ALCATRAZ?” with James CRAIG

&665565 (66

~—r

GLOBE

Presents the Sweet Music of Trinidad’s Favourite

|THE H

Note that ours KIDDIES’ MATINEE has been changed from
ae cong THURSDAYS to 9.30 a.m. on SATURDAYS to
8 ie .







= So
Z

To-Day, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

20th Century-Fox

Presents .

“THE BLACK



ROXY

Last Two Shows To-Day,

Republic Whole Serial :

“JESSE JAMES
RIDES AGAIN”





Dance Orchestra

On
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21ST, AT 8.30 P.M.

OT SHOTS”

Featuring :

ROD CLAVERY (Vocalist)

MIGHTY TERROR (Calypso Champion)
LEARIE ATWELL (Sensational Guitarist)

TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. LAST SHOWING

STROMBOLI

(Ingrid BERGMAN)
UNINVITED BLONDE

Leon ERROL

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20TH, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.

TARZAN & THE MERMAIDS

(Johnny WEISSMULLER)

THEY WON'T BELIEVE ME”

U
RR OE A

EMPIRE

ROYAL

To-Day, Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
M.G.M. Double:

Richard BASEHAT
Audrey TOTTER

and Continuing

73
“TENSION”
: AND :

“THE STRATTON STORY”

: WITH :

June ALLYSON
James STEWART

Extra To-Nite for Half
Hour before Show Senorita
AUDREY DEL RIO and
P H ¥ LI S COLLYMORE,
Barbados’ one - and - only
Singing Cow-girl.

OLYMPIC

To-Day and To-mecrow,
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

20th Century-Fox

Double...

Dana ANDREWS
Richard CONTE

: IN:
“THE PURPLE HEART”
: AND :
“BUFFALO BILL”

ROSE”

Starring :

Tyrone POWER
Orson WELLES



4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Starring :
Clayton MOORE
Linda STIRLING
John COMPTON

——_—_—_—Vllll———>>——e>—eyEEEE>E=>=>=-E>-=-—











: WITH :
Roy BARCROFT Joel McCREA
Maureen O’HARA
~ —————=/

| GLOBE THEATRE

Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency
The Governor and Mrs. A. W. L. Savage

Opening FRIDAY, Sept. 29th 8.45 p.m.













OOOO



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1950

Aged Poor Will |
Get Homes
Repaired |

The Poor Law Board of the
Parish of St. Michael intends to
Start in a few days time repairs
to houses of Old Age Pensioners
and Parochial Pensioners, Mr.
Bruce Weatherhead, Churchward-
en, told the “Advocate” at a Press
Conference yesterday.

The money will be taken from
the Heads “Monthly Pensioners”
and “Casual Pensioners” under
Poor Relief and will not exceed
$2,000. The Board before taking
that step, wrote a letter to mem-
bers of the Vestry asking if they
would give authority for the
expenditure of the money, and
members who are in the island,
and who are not
“yes.”

The Board’s letter to the Vestry
pointed out that large savings
were shown under those Heads at
the end of the last parochial year,
and the indication so far this year
was that those votes would not!
be exhausted by normal expendi-
ture.

The Board previously asked the
Central Government for assist-
ance and is awaiting a further 9
communication from the Govern-
ment on the matter. In_ the
Board’s letter to the Vestry, it said
that any aid granted by the Gov-
ernment could be used to sup-
plement or replace the amount
which the Vestry might authorise
the Board to spend from under
the Heads mentioned.

Deserving Case

Mr. Weatherhead said he and
his Board thought the case a very
deserving one, and if members of
the public wanted to help by
subscriptions—the $2,000 would
not go far—he would be grateful.

Many of those poor people
came to the Board saying their
houses were in very bad shape.
Rain wet them, some of them had
to leave their houses altogether,
and others patched their with
cardboard. Some of the houses
were actually falling down, and
among those people were some
who would rather stay in their
houses and get wet, or even die,
before they would go to St. Mi-
chael’s Almshouse.

They said the pension given
them would buy food, and if they
could only get their homes re-
paired, they would remain in
them.

Mr. Weatherhead said the Ves-
try has no authority to use for
repairing houses, any of the funds
collected from taxation, and that
was acknowledged by the Gov-
ernment in a letter to the Vestry
dealing with another matter—
Hurricane Relief. But as Church-
warden, said Mr. Weatherhead,
he felt, and the two Guardians
felt, that something should be done
to help the type of person he had
described.

They did not mean that an old
house could be rebuilt at a cost
of $100 or $150, but small repairs
like patching a hole in the roof
would still be something that
would be appreciated by the
residents of the house.

Grant Wanted

He felt it should be the duty
of some particular Body to look
after those things, and that was
why on June 12 the Board had
written a letter to the Colonial
Secretary, appealing to the Execu-
tive Committee for an ex gratia
grant from the Labour Welfare
Fund. The letter stated that many
of those people for whom the help
was being asked, were people who
once worked as agricultural lab-
ourers in the country districts, but
who had come to St. Michael after
they were no longer able to cope
with that kind of work.

The letter also informed the
Government that for the last two
or three years no subscriptions

on leave said



Work Started
On New Runway
AT’ PIARCO

(From Our Own Col ent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Work has already been started
on the extension of the Piarco
Airport runway by the Works and
Hydraulics Department. Workmen
are engaged in laying down drains
and felling trees. A provisional
vote of $85,000 was passed by the
Finance Committee for the pur-
pose of carrying out this work
with the least possible delay.

‘INSPIRE’ SAVED
FROM. FLAMES

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

A British yacht, ‘Inspire’, al-
most went up in a blaze, because
one of the members of the crew
carelessly threw a stub of cigar-
ette on a sofa. Quick action by
the mate, and another member of
the crew saved the day for the
yacht.

The yacht under the command
of Mr. H. C. Williams, cruised into
Port-of-Spain harbour last Thurs-
day from the United Kingdom via
Madeira, A native of Australia,
and a retired businessman, Mr.
Williams journeyed to the United
Kingdom to buy a yacht. He is
willing to take on two Trinidad
hands to accompany him on his
cruise to Australia where he will
settle.

HOLIDAY SMELL
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Residents of Woodbrock sub-
urb, Port-of-Spain breathed a
pervaded atmosphere yesterday—
they awoke to find that their
dustbins were still filled, and the
streets littered with rubbish.
The scavengers had taken “a
holiday” 48 hours after receiving
rer pay dating as far back as






























was under ‘further consideration
and that a further communication
on it would be sent. it has not
yet been sent.

It was om August 26 that the
Board wrote the letter to the Ves-
try asking permission to spend the
$2,000 from under Poor Relief.

After members Agreed, Mr, Tar-
pery Vestry employee who was
given a course in Welfare Work
in Trinidad some time ago, was

had come_in to the Church-| authorised to go around and pi

pick
warden’s Fund for that pur-| out the most deserving cases. Mr.
pose. The letter suggested a

Ramsay, the Building Supervisor

maximum amount of $20 perl! would then put carpenters to work,

house,

‘i One hundred and _ fifty-eight
The Vestry received a reply on! claims have come in up to the
August 1, saying that the matter present

iene one





BARBADOS
HOLIDAY OVER .. . Zilliboy ends his Continental travels

g
“. .. and at this time of crisis it’s been so useful to mix with Continentals
and feel the pulse of Europe.”
London Express Service



King Rance!

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

DURING an official visit by His
Excellency the Governor, Sir
Hubert Rance to the agricultural
districts of the Eastern Coun-
ties here, he stressed the impor-
tance to the natives of the right
to vote. “I shall become on QOc-
tober 20, when the new Legisla-
ture will be opened, more like a
constitutional monarch, I will be
bound to accept the advice of my
Ministers. That is why these men
should possess the highest charac-
ter and integrity,” he said.



Drove Too Slow

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Dr. FREDERICK GANT of the
United British Ojilfields, Penal,
was convicted at the Police Court,
Siparia for driving without due
care and consideration for other
persons using the road. “I con-
sider this an error of judgment.
In most cases persons drive at
too great a speed, but here the
defendant drove too slow.” said
Mr. Evans Rees, the Magistrate.



Venezuela’s Future Rests
With These Children

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Over one thousand displaced
European children will arrive in
Venezuela, where they will be
educated and trained to be con-
tributors to the future of the Re-
public. They range from seven
and under, and are await-
ing in Salzburg, Austria, from
where they will travel on
Venezuelan passports. Prepara-
tions are being made in Caracas
to accommodate the childfen on

their arrival.



NEW APPOINTMENT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN

Mr, W. E. Boardman, Trinidad’s
First \Assistant Colonial Secretary,
has been appointed Chief
Establishment Officer in the
Secretariat. This Post Carries 4
salary of $6,240 per annum. This
post has been created through
changes brought about by the new
constitution, which will make this
officer responsible to the Govern-
ment for details of Civil Service
Organisation and staffing.





WHETHER YOU ARE A








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The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.58 p.m.
Moon (Full) September 26
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 1046 a.m,
19.07 p.m.
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) Nil

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 3.80 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
G pm) E

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.996,
(3 p.m.) 29.921






























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lt Worked

LONDON



South Koreans
Take Mokpu Base



The London Daily Express re-

ported from Bloemfontein, South NEW YORK. Sept. 18

Africa, that when a zoo lion re- The Mien Yor Times’ radic

fused to move from a small cage}, 4... broadcast a Southy Korear

to a larger one, a keeper seized its report that Mokpu Base on the

tail and bit--hard y The lion | .outhwest tip of Korea has been

changed cages.—1.N.S captured by South Korean mar-nes
The despatch based on South

statements
taken

radio
was

Korean—Pusan
said the port
yesterday

SWINE FEVER

(From Our Own Corresponcent)
PORT-OF-SPAILN
The Swine Fever outbreak in
the districts of Sangre Grande,
Diego Martin, Moruga and else-
where, is reported to be well under -

forces access to the South Koreaa
rice bow!
—Reuter.





4,
*

passport, and
3SGO6666NG8S66S14 GECSSSD

occupying a seat in the plane, the
dog arrived at Piarco yesterday |
by Pan American Airways en)
route to Rio de Janeiro, j

25/- For Assault

A decision of Mr. C. W. Rudder, ;
Police Magistrate, was reversed
yesterday by Judge J. W. B.|
Chenery and Judge H. A. Vaughan |
of the Assistant Court of Appeal. |
Mr. Rudder had dismissed on its
merits a case Maude Phillips of
Lower Estate brought against
Gerald Beckles of the same dis-
trict alleging that he had assaulted
her. Their Honours fined Beckles
25/-










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TOCCEU





early |
Its capture, said Pusan |
radio, would give United Nations’ |

control, Some time ago many | 4...
districts reported to be infested % $
with this disease were restricted
Capt. H. V. Metivier, Deputy FREE ROOK g
Director of Agriculture (Animal 2!
Husbandry) reports that steps are | % which makes a
being taken to cancel all ee *“ GOD'S WAY OF }
tions to these areas.
SALVATION = &
ee 8 oe g PLAIN” S|
FLYING POODLE i $
| Please write for one ‘te ¥
(From Our Own Correspondent) R Samuel Roberts, Gospel 3
PORT-OF-SPAIN, |%& Book and Tract Service, %
A French poodle, is making @|% 30, Central Avenue, Ban- %
world tour with its master x gor N. Ireland.” *
Owning a separate . |

S$ |
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PAGE THREE

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COOL

AND

CLEAR

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*Mentholatum’ is good for

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get a jar or tin to-day

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Attention Ladies ;

JUST RECEIVED }

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Huge shipment of TEXTILES, i
Tremendous Bargains in SILKS, ART SILKS I}

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100 pieces of VARIOUS CREPES all different
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100 pieces ART SILKS, various rolours and
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36” TAFFETA PLAIDS in several

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Remember these are Bargains, take advan-
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Printed by the Adyoente Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgetown.



September 19, 1950

Â¥

WRAPPING PAPER

PUBLIC attention has been focussed on
a dangerous practice which if not checked
is likely to ruin the health of the commun-
ity An ever growing army of small boys
collect paper and light. card from the
refuse boxes of the various business houses
in-the city and from the alleys in Bridge-
town and sell it to smali shops and butch-
ers for wrapping parcels, even of food.



It does not take any imagination to see
the danger of this practice. The paper
collected from the alleys have sometimes
blown from the water and dried again; and
in ia place like Bridgetown where people
commit sanitary nuisances every day in

i, alleys, it is likely that these bits of
paper might be heavily loaded with disease

s. When articles of food are wrapped
re the food is contaminated with the
germs. Medical opinion is that typhoid
fever and stomach diseases might easily
be spread by this practice.

It‘ has been drawn to public attention but
the practice continues among unscrupulous
people who think only of the difference in
cost between proper wrapping paper or
paper bags and this refuse which is sold
extremely cheap.

This is not the first practice of its, kind
which needed public co-operation to put an
end to it. Some years ago boys also collect-
ed ‘the sticks from “frozen joys” to sell to
the makers of these sweets and even in
_Mgre recent times they have tried to make
a rade with crown corks. It was only the
pliblic outery which stopped the trade in
used frozen joy sticks.

_ What is alarming in this situation is that
there is no law or regulation by which these
boys or the grown-ups who now join in,
can be prevented from taking articles from
garbage pans or refuse bins. It may be
that the vigilance of business proprietors
or members of their staff who will see to it
that the refuse is dumped at a time when
the Refuse Collector is at hand, or some
close co-operation between the employees
of the Sanitary Department working on
these collectors is the only present remedy.
In the interest of public health this should
not be difficult.

In the meantime, there should be some
move by the General Board of Health to
pass some regulation or the Sanitary Com-
missioners of St. Michael to pass a bye-law
which would make it an offence for people
to collect from refuse bins and garbage
heaps any article for use in the handling
of food.

Much of this paper collected from the
refuse heaps finds its way into the Public
Market where it is used for wrapping fresh
meat. Unsuspecting people glad to have
their parcels wrapped in strong paper
accept this without scruple, little realising
the danger to which they expose their
families, their employers and themselves.

‘The measure of their awareness is the
co-operation which buyers will now show
by refusing to have their goods wrapped in
any but bona fide wrapping paper.



“MORE AIRLINES |

_.THE fact that two applications have
} been received locally from airlines in Vene-
ela and in Martinique for permission to
_land at Seawell is evidence of the desir-
ability of this airport.

_ Work on the runway is nearing comple-
.» tion and when it is completed the eagerness
of airlines to come into Seawell will in-
‘@rease. It was natural that a Venezuelan
* airline should apply for permission to land
at Seawell. Within the last few months

, Much has been done to encourage visitors
»ffem the neighbouring republic. The
‘imitial efforts have been rewarded with
e success beyond expectation but if we are
» t@ reap to the full the fruits of that toil,
» then we must accommodate them as they

desire.

It is clear that if Venezuelan planes are
| allowed to land at Seawell when the air-
‘port can accommodate them, there will be
‘an even greater number of Venezuelans
{@oming to Barbados. There can be little
‘doubt that at the convenient time permis-
A i will be granted and Barbados will
se nave seen some success for her own efforts
' to attract tourists.

“It may be too that the advent of the
: French line will be the means of further
‘linking many of the other islands in the
. Caribbean with Barbados as the gateway.

A great man has died. His name: Hy Frank Owen a Glasgow audience. It was in the
jJan Christiaan Smuts. His heart last months of the first World War,
was strained after bouts of influ- when the newly constituted Union and aweady the German Army

jenza which followed his

|He was 80 in age, full of years the

and honours, of
jand guile
isoldier, a shrewd statesman.
| stimulating thinker; a most saga-
cious person, You do not often
get all that together.



| he realised in actual life the dr@am
of so many soldiers and
statesmen.

“Commentaries,” and



Caesar’s

that time who had the same idea,




































men together.

Boer War
best and fiercest of

Commandos who

too long.

Commandos”

Nearly half a century later

compliment.

He named as “Commandos”
the crack «troops of a defiant
Britain, then only able to raid

in midnight forays the Nazi-
oecupied coasts of Europe
Smuts had been a _ lawyer.
Perhaps, at heart, he

argue either.

State Attorney. From
Paul” he ‘got this advice: “The
way to deal with your opponent
is to smack him hard on one
cheek, and rub him gently on the
other.”

It’s A Deal

appreciate the generous deal which}
victorious Britain proposed to his
defeated people.

Botha took the offer of self-
man who made this
behalf of the Liberal Government
of those days, was

by the Boers, and had escaped
from them.
By this time,

the Colonies in Camipbell-
Bannerman’s Liberal Government.
Also, he Had already blotted his
copybook with some Tory diehards

I would have been in the field
with their brave army.”

In August 1914 this sensible
recognition of a gallant enemy
was justified. There was a moment



Bewitched, Bewildered
And Be-Bark leyed

Fifveen hundred trade delegates
of 39 nations—40 if you include
Korea—assemble at Torquay on
September 28 for tariff talks,

Torquay is keeping her £60,000
lights up all winter. She is get-
ting out the flags, One flag is
pricked out in flowers, including
eschiveria and alternanthera, not
to mention sagina pilifera aurea.

But strike me heliotrope ever-
green (which is. one fantastic
effect of the floodlighting of
flowers and plants)! This is the
U.N. flag. A novice says; “Wel-
come to the United Nations.” _

This sort of thing just leaves

me bewitched, bewildered, and
bebarkleyed, For the Eyeties are
in the conference. The Austrians
are invited. 'The Germans are to
become a fill member.
. The. Japs would be here, if the
Americans had their way. But
the British who swallowed the
German entry blackballed the
Japs.

The only people not here are
the Russians.

The invitation ‘vo tortured
Korea shows the mush in which
this sort of world trade talk is
embedded,

I bet the secretariat of the

moneda vhis Torquay Talkie never
knew that Korea had a north or
south. let) alone a 38th Parallel.
It was just a nice, fat bit of map.
' The Liberians will be most dis-

‘ed delegates. They alone
rave ravitied the Havana Charter,

Ps a
Not Yet

The charter lays down that
ratifying countries must consult
the Secretary-General on” means
ef enforeing it before September
$0 last year,

Another plan gone wrong. This
inveresting .meeting. has. not’ oc-
curred, . Trygve Lie has not yet
summoned the Liberian President
te tell Britain and the U.S.A. how
to run their commerce.

accomplishment Together,
Smuts was a stalwart Boer revolt and they conquered other politician in
a German Southwest Africa

the final withdrawal from Ga

leader,
Secretary in
Government. He was for appoint

: . Whi is ing Churchill. Lord Kitchener, the
Winston Churchill, who also had ai-powertal all the

8
“No,”

always Marlborough had t >
remaimed one. Certainly, he could with th ug! ad to be content

always see both sides of a case. OF on the Wi

At 26, he was President Kruger’s for the vac

He and his great leader General the political pigeons,

Interim Commission who sum- N

lung of South Africa might have broken was reeling in defeat. Smuts said,
| trouble in June and July this year. away. But Botha and Smuts held in effect, “You cannot beat Brother
firm. Boche in the field.” He was sug-

the gesting a negotiat ace. No

Dominion
suppressed

young
they

Oppertunity

In autumn, 1915, Fame beckoned

Smuts was a soldier-statesman; 284in to Smuts and Churchill. At Africa to become Prigne Minister.

that time Churchill lay under a But Smuts r
of so Shadow because of the g Se Bequiter ot” the

He had read disaster of the Dardanelles cam- world. H 0
paign. He had lost his Sant he
meant to be like him. There was Position as
another young man in England at Admiralty, and waited only fer victory. He did not becorne Prime
z ‘ li- Minister again until a new world
His name was Winston Churchill. Poli to go off to the trenches as a catastrophe brought him back to
History was to tangle these two soldier.

First Lord of

Now, suddenly, a great new

uts fought against us in the Opportunity for service and honour i ;
wey B22 Sea one of the unfolded. A fresh campaign was — eng tg So et teen ge!
the anti- in project to wrest
British. He led the roving cavalry enemy German East Africa (
broke through land we now call Tanganyika).
the British blockhouse lines. They The very assignment for a soldier-
kept that war going for two years statesman!

from

Bonar Law, the Conservative

Asquith’s Coalition

War

served in the Boer War as ’ va Min ister,
correspondent, paid Smuts and his although “ he was generally a
hard-riding troopers the finest Pretty stout supporter of th:

Generals’ Trade Union, had also
nodded his taciturn “Yes.”

LLG: ‘No

It was Lloyd George, then pre-

paring to make his bid for the

lupreme war leadership, who said
The gifted descendant of

© command of a battalion
estern Front.

Then somebody proposed Smuts
ant East African com-

“Oom mand. Kitchener said “No! My
generals are not willing to serve

under Mister. Smuts.”
But Bonar Law firmly
Yes! So Smuts got the job.
Two years later he came to
England, not as a political figure,

said,

The intelligent young Commando but as a military hero. He was “If only we were wise enough.”
chief was quick to understand anaféted everywhere. ‘ acco
For the rest of the war Smuts of South Africa (Ou Baas, Oldfand the sort of cure which is wanted.

was the politician, not the

soldier. He was the cat among

had to wait until the next war
Meantime, Lloyd George took

miners’ strike. As usual, the
miners were having the dirty end

and appeal to them as an Empire
leader,” said Lloyd George.

Smuts did better. “The whole the courage to tackle the prob-| you see it? It is pale golden plump, and dry.

world knows,” he said, with that

the Land of Song. Well, let's
SING!” They sang, and that was
the end of the strike.

There was another, and differ-
ent. moment when he addressed

By William Barkley

G.A,T.T.—the General Agreement
on Tariffs and Trade,

The Havana Charter signed two
years ago by 53 nations, including
us, promised to reduce tariffs and
eliminate Empire Preference.

It was to sev up a supra~national
body, the International Trade
Organisation, to run the world’s
trade over the heads of Govern-
ments. It does not operate until
ratified.

But meanwhile all its evil
consequences for Britain are oper-
ated by the Interim Commission,
which proceeds (of course, by
agreement) as if the charter were
in force. Av Torquay the most
menacing proposal is that
G.A.T.T. shall continue for three
years, At present any nation can
drop it on 60 days’ notice,

G.A.T.T., not only aims at
eliminating Empire Preference,
At the present time it forbids any
new Preference or any exten-
sions,

For example: When Tories, on
the Budget in June, moved to
lower the tax on South African
wine, the Treasury did not reply
that Cripps needed the revenue.

)

The answer was: “This is for-
bidden by G.A.T.T.” Such is the

noose into which the British
Empire has thrust its trade neck.
At Ottawa

Mr. ATTLEE’S Government in
1945 agreed to work for the
elimination of Empire Preference
in return for the American Loan
This was his quid pro dollars.

Further back, Britain with her
Dominions and Colonies laid the
foundation of a preferential
trading system at Ottawa in
1932,

It was a trifle compared with
the complete Customs Union
which the U.S.A, has established
among its 48 States and its over-
seas dependencies. Small-town

have dared to do it, or have sur-
vived it.

athering thought too

great South Africa.
the hirn out within five years of the

the helm.

from the Premiership.

was serving as Colonial jy ¢

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| SMUTS

tain would

Smuts went back to South

frequently of the

the parish of
The parish threw

Count this for glory, that in

Il upon us once more, Smuts led

the his nation into the struggle upon
the our side.

By 1948 South Africa
had again forgotten Smuts — as
England forgot Churchill. He fell

I saw him last a few months ago
ape Town under the misty
peak of Table Mountain, which
he had climbed so often. He had
old dynamic, magical
charm, So much did he remind
me of his own former comrade,
and my own old leader Lloyd
George. ,

He said many wige things. The
wisest: “A man’s fe is always
above him. She is the steam in
the kettle.”

“If Only... .”

He was worried about the colour
war in South Africa, for the man
was a Liberal. But a greater dread
ay upon his heart.

“The desert is marching south,”
he cried to me, holding up his
eloquent, warning hands. “Sand
may overwhelm us.”

Smuts feared that the haphazard
method of Boer and Negro culti-
vation of a potentially fruitful
land would end in fearful tragedy.
“Yet it needn’t happen,” he cried.

When I left the Grand Old Man

Boss, as his followers called him)
I took the trail to the north, up

Churchill the long, rolling roads where the { brine, it is slowly smoked in a kiln for about

deer and the antelope (and also

government after the war. The before his turn came to be the the lions, giraffes, elephants, and
r offer; on tom-—cat among those pigeons.

monkeys) play.
And there, at Victoria Falls, in

Winston his prize to town, He whisked him the heart of Africa, pouring in
Churchiil, He had been captured off to South Wales to settle a majesty, and might, and waste

over the longest and loveliest lip
of Nature in this world, I saw

1907, Churchill of the stick, but in wartime you enough water to make Africa
had become Under-Secretary for cannot argue about that. “Get up fertile.

Why don’t we_ harness that
giant river? Why don’t we “have

lem"? Why don’t we set our hearts

‘lby saying: “If I had been a Boer irresistible smile, “that Wales is to do the right and the splendid

thing for Africa:

Why don’t we make come true
the finest of all the dreams of
Jan Christiaan Smuts?

—London Express Service.



bloc of Russia’s republics.

But it was a start of mutual|at all.

British trade. .and the American
State Department set out te
smash it.

When the Atlantic Charter was | and tastes rather like new leather.

drafted Churchill said he could
not accept a proposal] which
would destroy the Ottawa agree-
ments.

“But this is the core of the
matter.” exclaimed Sumner
Welles, American Under-Secretary
of State. “This paragraph
embodies the ideal for which the
State Department has striven for
the past nine years.”

That chat took place in 1941.
“Nine years past” takes you back
to 1932, the Ottawa Agreements.

We cannot blame the Americans
for their trade push, We can only

blame our own side for being blind | these false cures is to make a dull fish toler-

and out-smarted. The Tories,
waking up late, have now warned
that if they become the Govern-
ment they will not ratify a char-
ter or accept an agreement which
hampers Empire trade.

The Harvest

Torquay hoteliers are delighted.
Extensions to hotels are being
rushed. Shops
mouth-watering goods
only.”

Forward Torks! (As a native of
Turkey is a Turk, I suppose a na-
tive of Torquay to be a Tork.) Or

“export

should it be: Advance, Torqueens, | has any of the other faults which have been

and Torkings! Flourish your pili-
fera aurea! Reap your golden har-
vest!

You beat Cannes and Monte
Carlo to the plucking—I beg par-
don — the entertaining of these

1,500 visitors. Tourist trade is all] Hong Kong, Singapore, Australia, Palestine,
> 8°! Egypt, Kenya, France, and Eire.

we shall get out of: G.A.T.T.
make the most of it.

It is estimated that the dele-
gates will unpack £250,000 in six
months. Torks, it ain’t enough,
a mere £10 a week a head. Raise
your sights.
half a million—a small fee for the
ruin of an Empire's trade.




















sionally set on the British Empire, it always
rose on the British breakfast.

We could always count on the Wiltshire
bacon and the new-laid egg, the Newmarket
sausage, the Loch Fyne kioper, the finnan
haddock, the slice of York ham, and the Mel-
ton Mowbray pork pie. We can count 6n

streaks along the bone which are such aj}
prominent feature of so many present-day

®@| This is a haddock exhausted by its voyages.

are to display | mutton chop.

Strip the visitors of} have to travel 500 miles for a good breakfast.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1950

500 MILES FOR A i
GOOD BREAKFAST : ea)

TO-DAYS SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Now
34

: Usually
Tins MORTON’S JAMS.. $ 38 $

By BRUCE BLUNT

ABERDEEN
ONCE upon a time, even if the sun occa-

Tins CHUM SALMO

Tins GRAPE FRUIT

FILES

6” 8” 10” 12” HALF ROUND BASTARD FILES

6” 8” 12” 2ND CUT HALF ROUND BASTARD FILES
6” 8” 10” 12” FLAT BASTARD FILES

6” 8” 12” 2ND CUT FLAT BASTARD FILES

4” KNIFE FILES

4” WARDING FILES

4” 6” 8” 10” 12” ROUND 2ND CUT FILES

8” 10” CABINET RASP

12” FARRIERS RASP

4” SAW FILES

PHONES: ote



This breakfast used to come to our tables.









them no longer.

If we want them now, we have to go and
look for them. That is why I have come to
Aberdeen for a finnan haddock.

What makes a perfect finnan haddock?
Simply a fish in perfect condition, which has
been perfectly cured and smoked,




















For this purpose you take an inshore, North
Sea haddock which has been caught only a
day or two before.

At the curer’s it is washed by circular
brushes which revolve above a long tank of
water, It is then split open.





4472 & 4687

WELKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

It goes back to the brushes for another "Phones 4472 & 4687

washing. This eliminates the dark blood-



haddocks, and which show that they have
not been thoroughly cleaned.

The haddock is then put into a brine for
three to ten minutes, according to its size

After being hung in racks to drain off the

16 hours over sawdust and peat.

$464 Per US. |
Gallon.

Is IT GOOD?

When it has cooled off for an hour or two
it will be ready to be packed and sent off to
anyone sensible enough to buy it.

How can you tell this good haddock when

Packed in Tins of

Imperia] Measure.

sd
It carries a clear gloss.

If you fold the two sides together and take
the fish in both hands it should be firm but
pliant. It should bend and not break. It
should smell cleanly of the smoke.

How, then, can a fishmonger acquire this
other horrid object which we see before us?

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.
or DIAL 4689.



{t has been, perhaps, four weeks at sea.

Now In Stock

SANDERSONS
CRETONNES

KNOWN THE WORLD OVER
FOR QUALITY AND BEAUTY

aso CHINTZ

See our display and make
your selection

It has been badly brined and _ barely
smoked. It should never have been cured

Another kind of haddock is a too familiar
sight. Its colour is a lightish brown. It looks

This haddock may have been whisked
through the smoke, but it depends upon the
dyeworks for its unnatural hue.

Dyeing, you see, is much cheaper than
smoking. It does not lose weight.

THESE EXPERTS

The real object of curing and smoking is to
make a good fish interesting. The object of

able. They do not succeed.

Our taste has been bludgeoned into dul-
ness. We have listened to expertsewho try to
persuade us that a plate of seaweed stuffed
with vitamins is better than a dozen oysters,
that a concentrated tablet is nicer than a



DaCOSTA & Ce., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT,

The next time that you are offered a
smoked haddock which is limp, clammy or



mentioned, ask for a better one.



Finnan haddocks leave Aberdeen in
wooden boxes by the thousand for U.S.A,,

YOULL APPRECIATE THESE ©

CLP ERIM

PLUS THE EXCELLENT
SERVICE WE OFFER

¢



It is time that something like them came
round the local shops. It seems wrong to

London Express Service

; BREAKFAST FOODS
OATMEAL in tins.
BARLEY in tins.
QUAKER OATS in pkgs.

BUTTER

COOKING BUTTER in tin.
MARGARINE in pkg.

What's it about? Js about stuff compared with the trading —-London Express Service.
Big Drum For The Rose That Isn't Perfect
OTVTA By Leonard Mosley
Every time Hollywood an- gargantuan quality of this film. For, with

nounces that a £1,000,000 film is
about to be wheeled up for our
mutual enjoyment and stupefac-
tion I am tempted to reach down
‘or my bazooka and prepare for a
battle.

When a film has cost a fortune,
it is no longer a matter of choice.
They insist that we go and see it,
aryi will blast any hesitation from
our heads by every means they
can think up.

In the case of an epic called
THE BLACK ROSE, a £1,000,000
fabylosity about to be unveiled
for you, they- have thought up
plenty.

Now it would be untrue to say
I dislike all this -hooldedoo, _ I
love spectacle films. T love the
fuss” ani “flash and glamorous
hurly-burly which go with them.

Well, consider the facts about

The Black Rose,” and judge the

It cost 4,000,000 dollars (pre-
devaluation). It used 3,000 Arabs,
600 camels, 400 horses and mules
as extras (more than it took Win-
gate and the Emperor to capture
Abyssinia from the Italians).

The. stars? That dazzlingly
handsome young man, Tyrone
Power; that sputtering, juvenile
genius, Orson Welles, and that
adorable French minx, that de-
lightful midgetina, Cecile Aubry,
17 years old, five feet in her socks,
and everything in proportion.

The story? One of those dash-
ing, romantic costume affairs,
with an adventurous young man
fighting and intriguing halfway
across the world with the Mongol

hordes, from Africa to China.

I could hardly wait for the
curtain to roll open. Two hours
later I could hardly wait for it

te close up again.

its £1,000,000, all
Hollywood seems to have pro-
duced this time is a big, blowsy
old bore of a film. It has as much
shape as a barrage balloon. It is
seldom exciting. It is not even
bad enough, as some costume films
can be, to be funny.

“The Black Rose” simply has
no smell.

Tyrone Power looks gorgeous
in his tights, but when he has to
run the Mongol gauntlet he seem-
ed more like an All-American
football player making a pass,

Orson Welles is puffed out with
armour and a funny hat, and has
his eyes made aquiline to simulate
a flerce Mongol general, but looked
more like a_ big-business man
with astigmatism.

As for teeny Cecile
this girl who showed, in “Manon,”
that she can be a ravishing imp—

she still has appeal, but it is the
appeal of an earnest schoolgirl
getting her first big part in the
end-of-term play.

I hasten to say that the

macesae a “The Black Rose” is PABLUM. i ce
often something to see. There are AID

havely _ahote of Warwick Castle, TOMATO JUICE. — ion —
of great caravans moving across

the desert towards snow-capped ORANGE JUICE. MEAT DEPT.

mountains, of wild races on horses
and camels. But the dialogue is
twentieth-century American, the
cutting ragged.

Ninety minutes after “The
Black Rose” has been showing, SALAMI. re
Tyrone Power remarks “Well, IPTON’'S .
that’s the end of something or the " aT ea a ene ee

beginning of something”,



PUFFED WHEAT in pkgs.
WEETABIX in pkgs.
FAREX in pkgs.

CANADIAN EGGS
HAMS in tins 2 Ibs. 5 Ibs.,
10 Ibs.

J. & R,
ENRICHED BREAD.

Keep Cool with

CHICKENS, DUCKS,
FRESH FIS
ORANGES &





Unfor-

tunately, it wasn’t either, 8

And I would remind you again S

that this film cost £1,000,000. It x

Aubry, just shows you that money isn’t 5
everything, even these days ¢ Sy
—LE.S. | Soeoseose: ox

A



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1950



Scavengers |
Will Get |
Back Pay |

FOR 1948-49

DAY LABOURERS and
members of the unestablished
staff employed by the Com-
missioners of Health of St.
Michael are to get back pay
for the year 1948-49. This
decision was reached by the
Vestry of St. Michael at yes-
ee meeting when they
passed a motion brought bt
Mr. E. D. Mottley. oe

The motion was that the Vestry |
eV

approach the Legislature with a

view of having legislation passed

!
}
|
|
i
|
i



empowering them to borrow a

sum not exceeding $15,000 for the
purpose of paying
wages to the employees set out
in © letter from the Commission-
ers of Health. The motion was
seccnded by Mr. Victor Chase. :
_The letter from the Commis-
sioners of Health sta i
was estimated cane
$14,714.33 would be needed.

Mr. Mottley said:that it was the
first time that it could be offictal-
ly recorded that the Commission-
ers of Health of St. Michael had
called upon the Vestry to provide
back pay for the scavengers, He
then recalled the strike the scav-
engers had staged recently, and
the emergency meeting which the
Commissioners of Health had
called to deal with the matter,

‘The Commissioners in their
wisdom had looked at the matter

ed to make the recommendation.
If a body passed a measure or a
motion even by a majority_of one
that motion ‘or measure was
passed, and it was the duty even
of those who had opposed it to
see that it worked for tke good
of the country.

Commissioners’

Recommendation

The Commissioners of Health
whom the Vestry appointed had
decided to make their recommend-
ation, and in his opinion, it was
the duty of the Vestry to carry
out, not the wishes of the scaven-
gers or the subordinate employees,
but the wishes of the Board they
had appointed to look after the
sanitation of the parish.

His view was that to reject that
recommendation would be tanta-
mount to a vote of no confidence
in the Commissioners of Health,

There were two steps that
could be taken, They could
wait until they came to the
preparation of their estimates
and ask to have legislation
enacted to allow them to put in
the amount one time, or ap-
proach the Legislature asking
for permission to borrow the
sum to be repaid over a period
of years at an interest of not
more than 34 per cent.

There was another procedure
which he did not think a
Labour Government should re-
fuse: get a Bill asking the
Government to loan the money
free of interest.

If they were going to say that
there were only nine members of
the Vestry present, he would
prefer to postpone it and let it
have a fair passage through.

from every angle and had ‘ation |

Good Behaviour

Mr. Chase seconding the motion
praised the behaviour of the
scavengers who had returned to
work in the first place on the
assurance of one or two members
of the Commissioners of Health,
and in the second place after the
meeting held by the Commission~
ers at which it was decided to
recommend to the Vestry the pay-
ment of retrospective wages.

There might be a lot to be said
of Mr, Weatherhead’s point of
view that back pay should be for
the entire staff or for none. But
it was not practical. The tax-
payers were already overburden-
ed, and it would be asking too
much of them to find the amount
that would be necessary to pay
the whole parochial staff. But the
$15,000 required to pay the day
labourers and the unestablished
staff employed by the Commis-
sioners was not so large a sum.

Mr. F. C. Bethell said he was 1n
favour of the back pay, but he
was in favour of it for all the non-
pensionable staff. He _ did not
think it was any use biting at the
matter twice. If they passed that,
they should also pass it for the
non-pensionable staff of the Cew-
etery and Queen's Park,

Keep to Agenda —

Mr, Gale said there was just a
quorum present. Members had
come to discuss what was on the
Agenda, In faipoess
merabare of the Vestry, they
should only make a ‘motion on
what was on the Agenda,

Mr. Carlton-Browne said he did
not intend to support the passing
cf vhe motion, In his opinion the
back pay should be for all or for
none. He moved that the matter
should be postponed until they got
af : Vestry.

. ur Pred Goddard seconded Mr.
Carlton-Browne’s motion. | ;

Mr. Me D. Symmonds said he did
not agree hat the matter should
be postponed for one second, If it
had been sprung on the Vestry
suddenly, he would have agreed
to the postponement

The Commissioners
who had been placed

of Health

BARBADOS A

DVOCATE

retrospective

that a sum of!





“These Guards tip-toeing about the

ca A.

of Commo:





for some good-natured chaff when we meet ‘em.”



VESTRY REPLIES TO GOV'T ON
PRINCESS ALICE | |

PLAYING FIELD

THE VESTRY OF ST. MICHAEL at a meeting yester-
day adopted the reply drafted by their Committee in reply ;
to a letter from the Financial Secretary relative to the

Princess Alice Playing Field. The text of the letter}
adopted yesterday contained two amendments to the reply
drafted by the Committee, ———-——

day, and this was drawn to the







A copy of the original draft was
published in the Torch last Satur-| Jn The House |

Vestry’s attention yesterday by
Mr. B. A. Weatherhead. Mr.
Weatherhead said he had made
enquiries from the Clerk of the
Vestry who had assured him that
he had not sent any copies of the

publication by the Torch, and The House may also resume debate | finding favour with many fisher x eg
Ron'tble VC. Gale supported Sdr.| Si.0r ates motes crys makes || men all over the tlend. When} mained fair. | The wine vearaon | Ue
Chase’s remarks. and Maintenance. used skilfully, he said, good] ing favourably and the Gordon” |
Mr. Weatherhead told the Ves- A Resolution for $153,829 to sup- |catches are usually made, iiled well, but on Sunday,
try that he had called on the Fin-| plement the, Eetiniittes enolution for The few men who have risked to) vessel was becalmed again.
ancial Secretary and explained| §3803 to supplement the Estimates |8¢t catches are not finding it to reached port in this weather

that the draft had been published
in the Torch without the know-
ledge and consent of the Vestry.
A notice to that effect had been
sent to be published in the “Bar-
bados Sunday Advocate”.

The Reply

Following is a copy of the reply
adopted yesterday: —

I am directed to acknowledge
receipt of your letter dated 8th
August 1950, replying to our re-
quest for an additional sum of
$4,800 to be expended on_ the
“Princess Alice” Playing Field,
and stating that the Government
was not prepared to release fur-
ther monies (with two possible
exceptions) until:—

1. “Satisfactory accounts for
the past grant of $15,590
have been received”.

2. An explanation in connec-
tion with the four (4) huts
handed over to the ex-
Churchwarden, for use at
the Playing Field.

The Vestry, after’ investi-
gating the matter have

found: — ing that three (3) huts were mated
a. That the ex-Church- charged to the Churchwar- For using indecent language oi
warden — Mr. H. A. den for the sum of $2,255. Hindsbury Road, a publie high-

Tudor—in dealing with
the expenditure on the
Playing Field, acted
without the knowledge
or approval and co-op-
eration of the Commit-
tee appointed by the
Vestry for this pur-

pose. counts set out above, the

b, That the ex-Church- sum of $180 was paid for BALLS STOLEN .
warden did not use the Thieves visited Empire Clul | Walwyn
services of the Building from Seawell. Pavilion, Bank Hall, on Sunday
Supervisor or the Clerk v. That on Mr. Tudor’s ad-|and a quantity of articles in

to the Committee (i.e.—
the Clerk of the Vestry.

of the Bill to provide for the regu-
lation of Public Utilities.
The Bill has already been read a

Part I,
sidered.

Under “Private Members’ Business’
amon the matters for consideration
will be the second reading of a Bill
to authorise the Vestry of St, Andrew
to borrow a sum not exceeding £1,000
for completing the new roof of the
parish church and for other matters.

Mr. Gill will move the second read-
ing.

Mr. E, K. Walcott may also move
the second reading of a Bill to incor-
porate The Synagogue Burial Grounds
Committee.

Mr. Miller may move the passing of
an Address to the Governor relating
to tuberculosts.

Capital, may also be con-

———_

able to decide whether
there were three or four
huts purchased, as Mr.
Tudor on one occasion dur-
ing the investigation stated
that there were four (4)
huts and on another occa-
sion he stated that there
were only three (3). Ona
subsequent occasion he pro-
duced a bill from the late
Mr. C. Dash, the then Gov-
ernment Auctioneer, show-

When the House of Assembly meet
today they may resume consideration

tii. That the Audited Accounts
show that a hut was sold
for $350 and that this sale
was made without the
knowledge and consent of
the Playing Fields Commit-
tee and/or the Vestry.

iv. In the summary of the ac-

mission, if four huts were

the removal of two (2) huts
purchased, a hut and a por-





Weather
Hampers
Fishermen

High winds and rough seas
which have continued for the past
few days at Oistin have prevented
fishermen from venturing in
search of catches.

The majority of the men have}
hauled up their boats or anchored
them quite near to the shore
Meanwhile, with this lull, many
of them are occupied with repair-
ing and painting their boats and
making gill nets for the coming
flying fish season,

One fisherman told the Advocate |

their liking and one of their head-
aches is to get sufficient bait to
take out to sea with them. Blue
frys which are used as baits are
at present very rearce, and the
rough weather has aggravated this
shortage.

CHARGED WITH



LARCENY |

preliminary hearing in |

The

ake . padre ET:
have left their flank

‘ hs ealing a
Straker on September 10

4]
an te

wide open
London Express Servite

5 Days From
Trinidad

The weather was very uncer-

tain during the five-day trip from | these v¢

rrinidad to Barbados ol
schooner “Emanuel C.
Skipper Patrice told the Advocate
yesterday.

The “Emanuel ©,
reached port about 5 a.m
day with cargo from Trinidad

Captain Patrice said that he left
Trinidad on Tuesday and had
fine day’s sailing.
becalmed on Wednesday
Thursday. During those two days
the vessel covered very little dis
tance,

On Friday he met just the op

Gordon”



posite weather. Lightning flashed, | fyom Le Havre via Southampton,

thunder rolle@ and rain fell almost
the entire day.
cause the Sea to swell, On that
day, a dog fell overboard and was

Saturday broke out well and re-/ Hassengers for its return trip to



Stole Shirt From
Beach

Kenneth Walton of Bank Hall
was yesterday found guilty of

shirt from Gerald

Mr. H. A. Talma before whom

the case in which Sydney Cado- {the case was heard ordered Wal-

gan of Britton’s Hill is
with the larceny on
o1 two parcels of shir!s valued ai |
£2 9s. vhe property of Messrs. |
Cc. F. Harrison & Co.,
eoncluded yesterday before Hi
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Mag
istrate of District “A’’ Police
Court. Cadogan was committec
to the next sitting of the Court
uf Grand Sessions,

USED INDECENT
LANGUAGE










way on September 17, Gilbert
Graham a 46-year-old labourei
of Station Hill, was fined 25/- by
His Worship Mr. H. A, Talms
yesterday. The sum is payable
ir 14 days with the alternative
of one month’s imprisonment.



cluding three new Mansfield
cricket balls were stolen, A newly-

Post and
the Police.

charged |ton to pay a fine of 30/- in i4
August 30 l Guys or in default undergo one}
month’s imprisonment.

Giving evidence Straker said

When he returned

Later he saw Walton
shirt and he asked
Walton

his

After this he went to the Bridge
reported the matter to

Keep Left:

’ ° : ul
Cyclist Fined 10/-

Judge J. W. B. Chenery and
Judge H. A. Vaughan varied a de-
sision of Police Magistrate C. L.
yesterday. The Judges
fined James Pinder. of Bank Hall
10/- when he was found guilty of
having failed to keep his bicycle
on the left side of the road while



and as such, the Head tion of a hut was lost, but | puilt cupboard was opened. he was riding along Roebuck

of the Department). if three were purchased None of the members’ gear was|Street on June 16. Mr. Walwyn
«©, That as the result of then a part of a hut was} ctolen, had fined Pinder £2. :

the findings mentioned lost a oe ne paren ‘
in “b”, some of the Seawell an eef and tha

vouchers were not pro- the portion lost had_ not : TOOLS MISSING a

perly certified, and heen recovered. In spite of Vivian Prescod of Dayeetis abe Shorthand And

Yhurch = reportec oO

others were not certi-|

fied at all. |
Vouchers’ Summary |

The following is a summary of!
the Vouchers passed by the ex-

Churchwarden for the payment of | M+} a.m. on Sunday J. Mirabal, N, Chalbaud, LL. Atencio,
accounts in connection with the} placing a a eons oo quantity of agricultural tools were Mi. Philips M. Greenidge, M. Welch, D:
construction of this Playing Chrpehwarten— Mar? HA. Tudor | Stolen which she valued at $5.20 wumlermediate: D. Samuel, J, Plekerina

to vhe other | pieiq: —







this. the contractors were
paid the full contract price

for the haulage.
The Vestry viewed this matter
seriously and at a meeting held on
the 4th instant, passed a Motion,

—in respect of the construction of

Christ
Police that her building at Max-
well, Christ Church, was broken
and entered between 1.30 a.m. on
Saturday, September 16 and 11.45
September 17. A

















Typewriting Results

The Pupils of the
have received the following Results:
SHORTHAND — Elementary

(50 Words) J, Sutherland, Y. Clarke



Cost of removing 2 , : °
180,00 » “Py s Alice” Playing Field 0 Words) J. Pickering, O. Jones
Hits from, Seawell $ the “Princess vy Playing hich Bound Over For 6 Months Shorthand ‘Typist: (00 Words) J. Garcia
Cour olan ae eave 387.05 and the genera manne ot ene TYPEWRITING — Elementary
Labour 5,309.14 the business of that Departmen Forty-four year old Joseph] ist Ctass: J. Lucien, N. Chalbaud, ©
Painting ; 950.00 was conducted during his term of > , fgg ll {| Deele. J. Mirabal, D. Samuel, M, Green
Concreting Basement 380.00 $11,926.19) office. Bovell of New Orleans was bound | iave. 1) Waite
ean i Bulld: r over for six months in the sum Of] end Ciass: L. Atencio, V. Shepherd, J

Roads 2.146;72 eee £2 when he was found guilty Philips. D. Garcia, M, Pollard,
Equipment: The Vestry are pleased to learn “ ship. Mt INTERMEDIATE

Benches ie that no charge will be made for| yesterday by His Worship Mr.) ist Class: 1. Waite, D. Samuel.

Miscellaneous. 144.63 694.63] tna for) i; A. Talma of stealing a pair of| | ¢nd Class: N. Chalbaud, J. Mirabal, A

= the use of this machine, which | *- oe Tames Wright on | 4:2by. V. Shepherd,

Wages: levelled the ground at the Playing} pants from) dams BUSINESS STAGE

Caretaker, Grounds- Field , September 2. ‘st Class: J, Pickering.

men, ete. ..- 1,555.31 .
$16,500.85

Unpaid Vouchers at

24.3.50 — Planta- a

tions Ltd .,.... 85.70 FOR LADIES ! “~

$16,586.55 |

Huts
You state that the Official Re-

in a vetY|cords show that four (4) Huts

peculiar position had made the re-|were handed over to the ex-

commendation, aud alvhough

he | Churchwarden—Mr. H.

A. Tudor

egreed that all the employees |—at a cost of $2,265.

should be given
that to do some goo.
than to do no good at all.

Most Needy

If he felvy for one moment that
the motion to pay all would be
carried he would make it, as he
had done before. He believed in
back pay for all those hard work-
ing employees of the parish.
the case they were discussing was
a case of the most needy, and he
felt that in helping them they
would be following the words of
One who had said: “Inas ouch as

one of these my brethren, you
have done it unto me.”
Mr. Mottley spoke again
favour of hthe passing of
motion, saying there was a moral 1





ation for d



istifi ing so

back pay, he felt
i was better |have found: —

In this connection the Vestry
i. That Mr. Tudor purchased



in Wearing Apparel

of all Descriptions.

STERLING VALUES



Ursuline Convent

ee
two occasions he had voted against
But | the back pay, because he felt thai
it should be for, all or for none
He had voted against
meeting of the Commissioners.
But it had always been a cusvorm
of the Vestry to take seriously the
sou have done it unto the least of | requests of the Commissioners of
Health and he thought thay
| custom should be followed in the
in | present case.
the | vote for the passing of the motion
Mr
twas put and lost.
Mr. Weatherhead said that on} W



s; then put and was carried. |

huts from Seawell without
the knowledge and/or con-
sent of the Vestry or of his
Committee.

That the Vestry are

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.





un-

~ AGAIN IN STOCK ...

PURINA
«*§ CHOW
He would eptore|

ANIMALS & POULTK}

movion |

it at the

roe

Browne’s
Mr. Mottley’s!

Carlton

PLPC LES SSSSESS SS

DISTRIBUTORS

Sa ea a aaa H. Jason Jones & Co, Ud

ORDER E.

JACK STRAWS
JACK STRAWS

HEINZ SALAD CREAM
HEINZ MAYONAISE

HEINZ SANDWICH SPREAD
GINGER, VANILLA, CHOCOLATE and

ORANGE CAKE MIX

DATE, GINGER,
CHICKEN
DRIED PRUNES
APRICOT JAM

STANSFELD SCOTT & co.. LTD.

6666 6A EOL.
OPP OPO EIT PIA OP ‘ete SLEEP LCLTF

SULTANA
MIXED FRUIT PUDDINGS
HADDIES





the | copra, over
Gordoa”,

His ship was | The French passenger — liner
anc} “Colombie” is expected to call at

|R. M
| “Advocate” yesterday.

The’ wind blew | parbados.
a little but not sufficiently high t©| the same day for Trinidad and La

the | capacity of 600.

|
|
|
|
'

}

Ltd,, was!that he went to Browne’s Beach |
‘to have a bath and left his clothes
on the beach
to dress he noticed that his shirt
was missing.
wearing
him how he came by it.
said that he made a mistake by
taking up the wrong shirt on the
beach,

| schooners were chiefly comprisea
lof charcoal, fibre, cedar lumber,
yester- | lump coal and colas.

| 1,585 TOURISTS |
| CAME HERE ©

total of 1,585 tourists visitea

island by tourist ships this

ioybreak on February 9, Two days

|year. The “Stella Polaris’ made}

| three calls bringing 441 passen-

| sers, the “Italia” two calls me

hs ® passengers and the “Maure-

— one call with 495 passen-
ers.

The “Stella Polaris” was the!
irst to come and brought 163
Americans. Next year, the
‘Mauretania” will be the first of
the tourist Ships visiting the
island with tourists from the
U.S.A. It is expected to arrive at
luter, the “Niew Amsterdam,” is
xpected to call as well. This

t will then be visiting the

land for the first time since 1948
The “Stella Polaris” will not be
calling here next year though it
expected to make a_ world

cruise,
DEATH DUE TO



PNEUMONIA

Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
i post mortem on the body of 64-
year-old Joseph Blackman of Villa
Read, Britton’s Hill, at the Public
Movtuary yesterday about 12
clock, attributed deayh to natural
bilateral pneu-

auses due to

monia



7 ARRIVED

SEVEN schooners arrived in the
island between the week-end and
yesterday with intercolonial pro~
d They were the “Lochinvar
S.", “Hariet Whittaker”, “Emanuel
C, Gordon”, “Cyril E. Smith”,
“Laudalpha”, “Gardenia W.” and
“W. L. Eunicia”, ‘

Among the cargo brought by
sels were 1,400 bags of
1.000 cocoanuts, and a

fresh fruit, The
brought by the









large supply of
other cargo



“COLOMBIE” COMING

Barbados on October 25, Messrs
Jones & Co., Ltd., told the

The “Colombie” will be sailing

and Guadeloupe to
It will be leaving port

Martinque

Guaira
Returning from Trinidad on
October 29, the ship will be taking

The “Colombie”’ has a passenger



OFFERED SCHOL.

Henderson Hope of Harrison
College has been offered an
Island Scholarship Hope was
also a former pupil of St, Giles
elementary school,



What’s on Today

Meeting of the House of
Assembly at 3.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Lammings
Pasture, St. Thomas at
7.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert at St.

George's Church Pasture
at 8.00 p.m.





CARS DAMAGED

The motor car X—1010 owned
and driven by W. K. Stuart of
Navy Gardens and the motor car
M2365 owned and driven by
Oliver Shillingford of Nelson
Street, were involved in an ac-
cident on Hasvings Road, Christ
Church about 5.10 p.m, on Sun-

ay September \7 Both
vehicles were damaged.



ANKLETS

We have just opened a new

range of Anklets in sizes up

to 10 inches
WHITE,
COLOURED TOPS



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



12
Per Tin 713
Per Bot. 47
51
B 47

Pkg 50

CURRANT and
Tin 35
49
3.33
2.59

76 Tins

PASTEL SHADES,










In every fe
part of the worid

HUMBER

The Aristocrat of all Bicycles

PAGE FIVE



... this ts the surest sign
of excellence in a bicycle

The Humber trademark is your
guarantee of lasting quality, fine
appearance and unrivalled
strength. The World’s leading
quality bicycle carries this mark
of distinction.

\

HARRISON'S

BROAD ST.
LOCAL AGENTS

DIAL 2364



FULL BANGE OF STYLES AND
SIZES

IN STOCK.

SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL’

ASBESTOS





and remember ...
OPPORTUNITY
Seldum Kuocks
TWICE !!

HERE IS YOURS - - -

Ladies Hand Mirrors.

Shaving Mirrors.
Lipstick Mirrors.

Betty Lou Powder Puffs

Body Puffs.

‘Cutie Nippers.

Larola.













«
ea

Photo Albums

Shades (wide variety)

Conway Cameras

Flasks 1 and 2 pt

Platignum Ball-Point Pens

Bismag. ‘Tablets

i Amosan for Bleeding Gums

KNIGHTS LTD.—Phoenix Pharmacy

a











de ncctiaatnctniiainitin stitial

'
neering te

tee og

NP PO



— Se

oa.

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1950
pla aeetaiiae
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



















Pkgs. Cornfiakes,
» Puffed Wheat,
» Rolled Oats
Ting Rolled Oats,
Pkgs. leing Sugar,
» Brown & Polson
Blancmange
» Birds Jellos
Tins Patent
! » Seed
» Nestea
» Peanuts
| « Duffs Custard Powder
oe Pineapple Jam
* Pineapple Juice
» Tomato Soup
Slabs of Bacon
Tins Oxtail Soup.
| Eschalot per Ib

LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

STUART & SAMPSON

MICKEY MOUSE

— wn

WE TO HANG

'
| fPuP! mS DAWN! TIME : OL ON et Bo
POI YOU TO BE EXECUTED! pe

>

MAKE YOUR
SELECTION FROM
OUR LATEST
ARRIVALS AND
AVOID
DISAPPOINTMENT!!

JAMS:—
Chivers Strawberry (Bots.)
Hartlays Raspberry (Bots.)
“KOO” Plum Jam.. (1% Tins)
» +» (2% Tins)














IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for

—— Mqarpy
| “CURRY POWDER”




Golden Giory Pine
Apple ....... (2 Ib Tins)
AJ.C. Apricot .... (1% %} Tins)



Apples .......... (1402. Tins)
Rose Bartlett Pears (11th Tins)
“LX.L.” Clingston

Peaches .........- (11 Tins)
TSiiar ipenchns, 1% Tins)
in, @aches.... ( ins
WHY O10 YOU ASK “Sakabula” Peaches (21> Tins)
ONO WaT He ITS THE END OF “Sakabula”
T A s Mixed Fruit...... (21b Tins)
HE WEEK ANDO I
HAVE TO WATCH A B YDEN & SONS LTD : ee
ae o we (B S) = Sweet Corn ..... (1% tb Tins)

.: BAHAMA Whole Tomatoes
y Chviers Carrots.

Chivers Beets.

Smediey's Mixed Vegetables.

INCE & Co., Ltd. 3

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236




AGENTS.





THE LONE RANGER __ BY FRANK STRIKE












\ YES, AND ii'LL BE HARD 70 CATC! THE TRAIN WE'RE SLOWIN! YWEILL TRAVEL A HEAP | AM T SEGIN' THINGS, OR IS J I'LL FIX H!
DC WG ON THE / SLOWER BEFORE WWE







REACH THE TOP. IT'S
A THREE-MILE PULL.
-- GREAT DAY! | |!

BEFORE IT G515 THERE.
7 ——— | UPGRADE. y






[chAcier,
FLANDERS

GUARD AGAINST
COUGHS =i COLDS!

tf S Build up resistance with this scientific,
|








THEY ARE NOT
STOPPING !

‘MK. @. CANNON ...--ee-e THE ROME REBELS
ay canes oO} } bse ee ,

BACCO!ITSA
POLICE - LAUNCH }











ALT// CHI VALAP
HEAVE T0,THERE//

s



LOOKS Suspicious!
GET THE LIGHT ON
M!PRESTO!



" 5 ot good tasting tonic. Minor ailments can *
ss , be dangerous. If you catch cold easily
because you are low in A& D Vitamins,
build up your stamina now with gogd-
tasting Scott's Emulsion. ara

more than just a tonle-» oe?
It's POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of
natural A&D Vitamins, Valuable for all
the family—in rainy season or dey season.















Her old undies look new —
because they are always

washed in LUX

You too can keep your pretty clothes looking
ike new—just wash them regularly in
Lux. For Lux gives longer life to dainty
clothes, keeps colours gay and lovely.
Yes, gentle Lux flakes wash perfectly.

So make sure your clothes last longer, keep
new-looking — wash them regularly in Lux.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

XLX 667-151 «a LEVER propuct

~{ WE'RE
_\ TRAPPED!

PATH ES (t)

HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC







* YOU’LL BE MILES AHEAD WITH

so Gat fA q ! f roe NEW
‘siti DUNLOP FORT

The new T.D. Series MG.
Midget —a “‘plus” version

_— theonetyrethat
Zo has everythin

Some motorists can boast of the mileage of their tyres ; some enjoy
safety ; others will talk of tyre silence or good looks, or some pet
feature that has taken their fancy, But you, with your new Dunlop
Fort, can beat them all — for this is the one tyre that has everything -
every feature the resources of Dunlop can produce to give maximum
wear with safety, silent running and distinctive appearance.

APPEARANCE

Add character
and individuality.







NO- JUST BAD
LUCK - IT'S YER
UNCLE BLUTCH-
HE'S COMIN’ TO





Increases Skid
Resistance on

Harmonises with
modern car body
designs.

Weer Surfaces.
«BUT | SAW HE WAS AFRAID. | GUESS ) NO, JUNIOR, YOURE Ae\|
FELT SORRY FOR HIM ANDSTARTED] | YOU <¢ GENTLEMAN. BUT THE

i te
' me | strat
Aoâ„¢~ of rubber where
3 j wear is greatest.
TOHELP HIM UP* HE KICKED ME, : UNGLES NO PLACE

| ag a oe. A rw Fag Tread pattern
FOR ETIQUETTE. When the sports car enthusiast becomes a Aaa ee maintained persists to the

ren r La oe |
i if ¢; ‘oS a ; of sports performance in saloon car roomi- FER chia
th a ete ness and comfort. The M.G. 1} litre = holding at







B \ COULD HAVE
Â¥ILLED HIM )

Saloon provides for this transition. High

a : efficiency overhead valve 1} litre engine : \ 5 h

7 “i . : : “ itrengthen

/ gives you a safe, smooth 75-80 miles an a = Cait Goniouell Ade distinction.
Se © hour. . e. damage.

SEE THEM AT aT i

The foundation
of the new Fort’s

-)
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. oy cli eee

PLUS SILENT RUNNING RIGHT TO THE END OF ITS LONG “LiFe
OUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Strect


































TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1











9, 1950



























- BARBADOS ADVOCATE
































































PAGE SEVEN































=. euies aie
°
Marshall, Doris Slinger *
FOR SALE | r rbandte, Peter ‘Kacy, Mino. Bauxite Prospects’ SAIPPING NOTICES
ar u Bergejot Nikolaisen, Olaf
s ——_— eee Cittens, Kenneth Jessie I Cc IC t —
- ooks, Carl Baeza mnie Charies MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZBA- |} (c= Sl ee ES
TELEPHONE 2508 AUTOMOTIVE - oo ene Winifred Charles, Pete Pau, John n 0 € oas LAND LINE LIMITED
ae ‘MARRIAGE eran, Gwendolyn Shrubsall, Mar i ; . : , (M.A.N.%, LINB)
: eared Spenser oot puerite Shrubsail, John Rooks, Sodney rom Our Own Correspond PORT Ww. . 4 > MV. “C: ee” wi
| PUBLIC NOTICES | ,o2* 7232) i Med wits pam In Carlisle Bay look, Joan Carr, Charla: Hinkson, eeeePS WELLINGTON" arriving one BEY. “Car u
HUNTER — OSRAMAN tyres & engine in €xeeilent condition Young, John Thompson, Austin Habip, LONDON, UGLOUCESTER’ ‘calla: Freemen- !
“The marriage took place at St. rar ee en eee Sr Sch. Frances W. Smith Sch. Belqueen, | Orlando Vicira, Corinne Gaidry, Claude Recent reports. of bauxite | rc August Bist, Adelaide September llth accept Cargo and Passengers
Stephen's Church, East Twickenham Mid- | ~~~" a oo B.S. Lume M. Smith, paidry, Winfield Glasgow Eveivn | developments for Jamaica are} Devonport September 15th, Metbourns
dies as a we ue ae B t ¥ § i CAR—One i) Hum 10 hop. 1939] Soh ess 2 rename, OR TRINIDAD: | followed by more news of baux- | September 23rd, Sydney 30th September, for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
A. Hunter, to Edwetd Hugh Fortescue ados Choral model in good working order, $800.0) | E.nicia, Seh. @Phyllis “Wieck: Mv. Jady] , Francis Pau. Marianne Pau, Rex|ite activities in another Br.tish | Brsbsne Se ae ee
Ostrehan, son of the late Rev. and Mrs. Telephone 4137. 19.9.90—In. | Patricia, S.S. Alcoa Pioneer, Sch. Philip} Allamby, George Hutchinson, Jacqueline | colony the Gold Coast ehece eee aoe serrat, Nevis and St. Kitt
H. F. Ostrehan of Batholm Lincolnshire” Members of the Barbados Chora! | — ~~~ | H. Davidson, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Laudal- Hutchinson, Marjorie Rodriguez, Juduh | a - oo =a These vessels have ample space for
19.9.50.—1n Society are asked to attend a meeting DODGE CAR—M—161. Offers in writing pha iguez, Du Emil Marcus, K. Marcas, n the Ajena district of the chilled, hard frozen and general cargo. .
ae at the Cathedral House onj/to the Secretary, Barbados Telephone ARRIVALS ph Laflau. Nellie Hunte, Winston} Gold Coast, huge deposits of), Cao aecepted on through bills of Sailing Friday 22nd
are 1 Pallas, 26th » 1950, at | Ca,, Ltd. 16 9 S0—tn. Schooner Lochinvar §., 80 tons net,|Marson, Robert Challenor, Daisy Cha!-| bauxite are beleved to exist. ; nq | 28s with transhipment at Trinidad
DIED 8.00 p.m. when music for the Christmas | Capt, Scott, from Trinidad via Gredada.| tenor, Desmonc Chalmers, Daphne | a ee a oe for Barbados, British Guiana, Wind- BWI ) OQwnet
BURROWES,—FRANK BENSIN at his | 5¢250" Will be issued. TRUCK—Ford V8 Truck in good work-| Schooner Harriet Whittaker, $0 tons|€halmers, Joseph La Blanc, Thanooe| & Survey of the possibilities {v1 | word and Leeward Islands -L, Schooner Owners
home Clapham Land near Club Mor. A. G. R . ing order. Offers in writing to the Secre-| net, Capt. Caesar, from Martinique, in, Mary Nicholson, Ciure} the development of a great| For further particulars apply:— Asso. (Inc).
gan. Master Tailor of Busby Alley Fer ; ¥;,,, | St Barbados Telephone Co., Ltd. Schooner Emanuel C, Gordon, 63 tons teuil, Hise Clarke, Selwyn Jaieil.! aluminium industry in the Gold} "URNESS WITHY & Co. LTD., Tel. No. 4047
Bridgetown. His funeral will leave 19.9.50,——1n. 16 9 50—6n. | net, Capt. Gordon, from Tripidad. jocelyn Alleyne, Lionel King, R088) Coast ss Sheets ane’ Trinidad, I. + |
his late residence at 4.30 o'clock this = ~———- Schooner Cyril E. Smith, tons net,| Turner, Gerard Alexis, Mildred Alexis, ast 18 now being undertaken | and i
afternoon for the Wi ¥. FORM 1. TRUCK & CAR—One 1986 model | Capt. Mitchell, from St. Vincent. sequeline Alexis, Margaret Burke by geologists and other techni- | DA COSTA & CO. LTD., re
Mary Burrowes, (wife), Chevrolet truck, recently overhauled alld | SS. Specialist. s44o" tone nei, Capt. | FOR La GUIARA: cal experts of the £20 million | Barbados, B.W.1. ae
Bonnett (daughter), Florence The Land A ition inted and One 8-H.P. Ford Car.) Harriman, from Antigua. Melida Gonilla, Pablo Goniila, Teresa | p tish Al . ais: onal .
Nichols (mother-in-law), Con- th going very reasonable, Apply V Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt. | Gonilla, Henry Vanwageningen, Enrigue = - Pasa Company a
stance James (sister—U.S.A.) and moe, Kew Rd 19.9. 50—2n Gumbs. from, St. Lucie. om Yanwageningen, George Vanwageningen,| Canada’s giant -ndustrial firm | = 0 Bars
the Lucas fgmily. ooner ardenia . tons net, errit anwageningen, Belem Duarte, F > | ry x.
, 19.9.50—1n. 1949 VAN—10 horse power Austin Van in| Capt. Wallace, from St, Vincent. Maria Marota, Carmen Salas, Blanca Sa “eee e UY . Alum af SAGUENAY ba3d. | ALS
° perfect working order. Apply D. V.| Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net,| las, Eduardo Salas, Ligia Guillen Mice |, eS rican Aluminiur aes \ Se RR
THANKS (Notice required by Section 3) & Co., Whitepark. Dial 3493. Capt. Joseph, from Dominica. Guiller, Josefa Gomer, Beatriz Barrios,| Lim ted’ (an incorporated con- | —_—: Ss PF OOS wai
SO oe 0.) Bs pn eda Te NOTICE is hereby given that it appears 30.8.50—4.f.n. mv Aiieate ae ee Posse Carreno, Russell Keener, Juiia/ cern of the Gold Coast) are also! ,
Miss B&AdA COX didkcan ie cone to the Govern ey-bn-Rmecuitive Committes Cook. for British Bure Neh Cert. Rittenca gine Mathes, Laiees Mathes, co-operating with the above. | SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
all those who attended the funeral, t oge = 2 Cee: Yall 4 the ELECTRIC Schooner Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt. | FOR UA: : named Companies. | From Mo tr ] St J h N B H lif: >
sent wreaths or cards, or in any way| '¢Teto and situate at Eagle = AL Flemming, for St. Lucia. Patrick Ibridge, b me The res ‘xplorat u ntreal, » vonn -B., Halifax, N.S.
showed their sympathy on the occasion | Parish of Saint Michael in the Island | ~| Schooner Rosarene, 72 tons net, Capt.| nings. Algernon Frenpte KEP Ndi on ee To Barbados, Trinidad D rg B
of the death of Mr. ¢. L. ELDER’ ci Barbados are likely to be needed | REPRIGERATOR—One (i) Super-fex | Hazell, tor St Wingo ' ‘| FOR JAMAICA: nto” provide an estimate of tne | w ts emerara, B.G.
19.9.50—1n. | for purposes which in the opinion of | Oil burning Refrigerator in good condi-| M.V. Scottish Musician, 4,022 tons net,] Meyer Matalon. economic potentialties of the} :
the Governor-in-Executive Committee | tion immediate delivery. Apply Miss | Capt, Moug, for UK. FOR SAN JUAN: area | Headiax Dates Expected
IN MEMORIAM sre public purposes, namely for a dis-}Massiah Taitt’s Plantation St. James.| M.V. Blue Star, 130 tons net, Capt.| tric Grimes. echnical exerts of the Sar | Moetrcel Malin. | Artival Dates
. trict market Phone 91-30. 17.9.50—t.f.n, | Fergusson, for Nassau via Trinidad, echnical experts of the various | *S.S. “Maria D | rbade
1a ieee on rae shae hete THE’ SCHEDULE ie nahh mi. Deatwood. 94 tons net, Capt companies started work last | » _— a Ee Siest wun. | 00 saws | tas
sad emory Of our r father ALL THAT certain parcel of land WASHING MACHINE—One (1) Cana- | PeCouteau, for St. Lucia, week and will spend another | ° o | sti eae seni
SAMUEL J. passed A é spend anotne 3S. “Woldingham Hill 6th Sept, lith Sept.| 27th Se
the 19th Sepiember: ion” Away) (part of the tenantry lands of a place | dian Easy Spindrier with Automatic aS. 6 be he te ee tai MAIL NOTICES fortnight or more in the Gold} | ss. “Sun Prince” 19th Sept. 25th Sept.| lth Oc:
One year has passed since that sad| C@lle¢d BOSVIGO) containing by estima- | Spin-rinser, this Machine is new. Apply ar Nee Coast | 8.8. “A Vessel” 4th Oct 9th Oct.| 25th Get
day, tion 18,870 square feet Bounding on cther | W. B. Hutchinsoi. & Co. Dial 4484 Mails for the undermentioned places Th ny hope by that time, to be | i
When the one we loved was called | /4ds of the same tenantry on a private 17.9.50—tt.n.) yop, h W by the SS. Fort TOWNSHEND will be Ss ee er e, kK *Limited Passenger accommodation
away, roadway fifteen feet wide on Eagle Jail n louc ith Barbados | ciosea’ at ue “Gaon Office asj @ble to tell if it will be a com- |
For those he loved, he did his best,| and Bank Hall Cross Roads said to be under: — mercial proposition to proces: | PLANTATIONS LIMITED— Agents
God grant him his eternal rest. in the ownership of Honourable Mrs. POULTRY Coast Stati FPESe) mall at 12 noon, Registered Mail| the deposits in the Gold Coast | i
caylie: Garoline Jordan; Children: Ormie,| Muriel Hanschell. tion on the igth wephocna” sea a! bm. | snd export them to Britain end | Me
edric, Rose (U.S.A.); Felix, Athelstan Dat le nr nrersiangtarenemerreman e eptember, . for Mar-| * : 7
(Trinidad); Roy, Edwardine, Irethe, ana | 195 at the Poe Pee ee TURKEYS — Swan, White half-Grown| Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise|tinique, Antigua, St. Croix, St. ‘Thos | other countries. It. the projeci y
nine grandchildren. of Bridgetown in tie Island of Barbed Turkeys for breeding purposes. For par-} that they can now communicate with the | New York, roves to be conom'cally sound
of Barbados. | ticulars Dial 8462. 19.9.50.—8n. | following ships through their Barbados| Mails for the undermentioned places} P'°V® that ;
siteeepinetagietlee dae ial aera By Command, Coast Station:— by the S.S. Willem: will be closed at| it is safe to assume that the "
IN loving memory of DAVID A. Ez. a PETRIE, MECHANICAL S.S. Southern Opal, S.S. Sun Valley,| the General Post as under:— British Aluminium Company and : ‘
BOURNE who died on the 19th of Sept. Colonial Seeretary. $8. Canadian Cruiser, 8.8. iets | gate, Mall cat 12 noon, Registered the Canadian Company will (n- ;
1942. 16.9.50—°n. BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms, | 5°5: Junecrest, S.S. Maria de naga, | Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 3.30 p..n Sea Bor Re te
Sleep on dear father and take your rest] ———$—$—$——— | 2 Gaede ae is | S.S. ne, SS. Arendsdyk, §,S.(0M the 19th September, 1950, for United | Vest millions of pounds for tne
Your loving hand will toil no more Co., Ltd. " "S58. ote Dolores, S.S. President Pretorius, §.S.| Kingdom and Amsterdam. establishment of an aluminium | °
For those you loved, you did your best F enn, AA8- . 5 650—t-4.n. | Brookhurst, $.S. Lady Rodney, §S.|. Mails for. the undermentioned places | works | oO
God grant (you eternal rest. OF ICIAL NOTICE SINGER TREADLE SEWING MA- {merican Trader Tug Dragon, $.8. Cot-/bY the S.S. Gascesne will be closed at e scheme w ld be part of | :
Ever to be remembered by Alice CHINE LATESs' ; | te@, SS. Pathfinder, S.S. Gerona, 8,S.| the General Post Office as under:— The scheme would be pat
fwife) Doreen (daughter) E. 8, Bourne} BARBADOS. aa sy wt hot es ee = oS. ee ae Saran: ps. “ie rare’ Sie! et 52.8, on the 20th Sep-| the 10-year development plan,
brother) Gla son-in- . ¥ . 6 roevig, 5.5. P. and ‘rader, §,S, | tem! * ; Registered Mail at 8, -™m., j yolves £ i s and | 0
forse adstone Pilgrim (son-in IN THE ASSISTANT COURT KENZIE, Victoria STREET. Soaeas e Ordinary Mail at 9 am. on the et i: which involves £100 eran ah — PUL.
19.9.50—An OF APPEAL 17.9.50--2n tember, 1950, for Martinique, Guadeloupe,| Provides for a big hydro-electric |
ae ie is 2 (Equitable Jurisdiction) rail United Kingdom and France project, erection of a wide dam | NEW ORLEANA 8
ea ' =e RI STANLEY PUMP ; Mails for the undermentione si 2 am irrigate the : ANP. GBR ee
IN loving memory of our dear Father, —One % hp. Pressure Pump wy tioned places! across the river to irr.gate the eal Arr.
NEVILLE SMITH, who departed this —Plaintiff | Automatic 20-40 lbs. In good order. F the SS. Lady Rodney will be closed stal plains, and the building | NO. Bidos
life on the 18th of September, 1938 MORTIMER PHIPPS ...... Defendant | Apply J. Lamming, c/o Lamminy & Co. edawe a Barcel Math ae eet aes inser: Stree Maar a call aie ea rd
Sweet be the rest Father dear IN pursuance of an Order in this| Ltd. Electrical Dept 17.9. 50—2n ‘arce! Mail at 2 p.m., Registered Mail] of new roads and railways. |
And peaceful thy sleeping Court in the above action made on the} 2 at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m. on }
God's way is best, 3rd day of July 1950, I give notice to| One hand operated BAGON SLICING Pe — SF BLAS,

And those art in His keeping.
Ever to be remembered by Shirley
and David Parris and Mitchell Mayer,

(children) Enid Smith and Maisie Gall
(sisters) Ursula Parris, G. Gall, P,
Walcott 19.9.50—1n



IN loving memory of my dear ‘peloved
wife FRANCINA NEBLETT
Two years have passed since that sad



day
When the one we loved was called

away
Samuel Neblett ‘husbandr
Keith and Roy (sons) Barbados

19.9.50—1n

FOR RENT |

Bet oad

HOUSES
mr |

Curacao;







LARGE HOUSE &
Sea, St Lawrence,
Phone 6357

APARTMENT—On
fully furnished.
§.9.50—t.f.n



FURNISHED UPSTAIRS FLAT—From |
1st November, 1950, at “BRIARFIELD”
Lower Collymore Rock. Phone 3472. |
H, BLAIR BANNISTER. 15.9.50—3n

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

I will offer for sale on FRIDAY 22ND,
at my office Victoria Street 2,126 square
of land with the chattel dwelling house
standing thereon, house contains draw-
ing, dining, 3 bedrooms usual out offices,
enclosed with G. I. palings. At Chatter-
ton Road. Belmont District. For inspec-
tion and terms of sale apply to R.
Archer Mc. Kenzie, Dial 2947. Victoria
Street. 17.9.50—4n,

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By Instructions received from the
Ingurance Co., I will sell on Friday,
Sept. 22nd at 1 p.m. at the Courtesy
Garage, White Park. One (1) 1934
Made! Hillman Saloon Car (Damaged) .
Aigo One (1) 1988 Model Morris Car
Terms Cash









VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
19.9.50—3n



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BUTTER & CHERRIES
By recommendations of Lloyds Agents,
we will sell at our Mart at 17 High
St. on WEDNESDAY the 20th,
233 5-lb Tins Cooking Butter.
7 10-Ib Tins Cherries.
Sale 12.30 o'clock Terms Cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
19.9.50—2n,

REAL ESTATE
Erne

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

CANE VALE and MAXWELLS, Christ
Church, containing together by estima-
tion_195 ACRES.

ACREAGE in Plant Canes we
Acres.

ACREAGE in Ratoons — 25 Acres.

ACREAGE in Preparation

Acres.

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

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

Pyorrhea and

‘Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours

Ya



new
using

Be
g
i

my mouth disaj

days and in two weeks I found that
By lore, teeth were much Fighter and that
te eat the hardest of food.”

.
Guaranteed

ofrer works so fast ane 80 certain
from bleeding, oa sore mouth, and th ten
Fees ecko sesorn’of omply eckaae
Don't take a chance on losing your teeth or

suffe dangers from rhe
hoes froakie, Get 4 imams Bye your
today under n guaran-
You risk

Amosan:::

all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Jacksons in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by admeasurement two roods
one and one fifth perches or there-
abouts abutting and bounding on lands
of one Bispham on lands of one Banfield
on lands of one Padmore and on a road
in common ten feet wide leading tm
the public road or however else the
same may abut and bound to bring
before me an account of their suid
claims with their witnesses, documents
and vouchers, to be exa: hy me
on any Tuesday, or Friday

hours of 12 (neon) in the
efternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the
27th day of September 1950, in order
that such claims may be ranked
according to the nature and priority
thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from the
benefit of the said Decree, and be
deprived of all claim on or against
the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 27th day of September 1950, at
10 o’clock a.m. when their said claims
will be ranked,

Given under my hand this 3rd day of

!

vuly 1950.
I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.
11.7,50—3n.



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL

(Equitable Jurisdiction)
RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS

—Plaintiff
MORTIMER PHIPPS ...... Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by

virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 3rd day of
July 1950, there will be set up for sale
te the highest bidder at the Office of
the Clerk of the Assistant Court nf
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,
ketween the hours of 12 (noon) and
2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday,
the 29th day of September 1950, all
that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Jacksons in the parish of
Saint Michael in this island containing
by admeasurement two roods one and
one fifth perches or thereabouts abutting
and bounding on lands of one Bispham
on lands of one Banfield on lands of
one Padmore and en a road in common
ten feet wide leading to the public road
or however else the same may abut and
bound and if not then sold the said
property will be set up for sale on
every succeeding Friday between the
seme hours until the same is sold for a
sum less than £50. 0. 0.
Dated this 3rd day of July 1950.
I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.
11,.7.50—3n.





PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
siving credit to my wife LILLIAN Mc
CLEAN (nee WAITHE) 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.



AUBREY McCLEAN,
Thickets.
St. Phiap.
17.9.50—2n



EDUCATIONAL
NOTICE

OWING to repairs at present being
effected to the Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School, next term wiil begin
on Tuesday 26th September, instead of
the 19th of September.

No new pupils will be admitted.

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secty., Gov. Body, Boys’ Foundation
School, Ch. Ch.





WANTED
MISCELLANEOUS

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.



JUNIOR CLERK for our Lumber Yard
and Hardware at Six Mens, St. Peter.
Apply in writing and in person.

R. & G. CHALLENOR, LTD.,
Bridgetown.
19,9.50.—6n.

INDIVIDUAL COACHING by English
University Graduate. School Certificate
and Commercial, Proof-Reading, Typing





and Stencilling efficiently quickly
executed.
MIMI GOODING — Tel. 8538.
19,9,50.—-16n










TO-DAY’S
NEWS FLASH

CANASTA GAMES AND
BOOK OF RULES
at

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

FLOWER GLASS FOR
FRONT DOORS
at

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE |



|














FROM TRINIDAD









MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co, June R B da, B y
‘ anger, Jeanette King, Leone} Bermuda, Boston, H
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9.50—t.£.n. )Querino, Marceline Querino, Sandra eee WANTED
Sarai em expend he a Sanna le ‘e ”
young, Marilyn etto, oyce 0. 7 x Sti t
MISCELLANEOUS Ann “inuthnon, Mane Meses, was! “Nina” Goes Back We require the following p
iifiiemeraaliciage ities ane a nO Ann Shephard, Barbara Farfan, Algéx oe er i wena
ender Chaiman, Frank Western, Carjos « ~ wi ayes
7 GALVANISED GHEBTS—% gauge. In| fecer Chaiman, Frank Western, Capos To Holetown Plantation or Factory Book
~ 8 an 10 feet lengths. Enquire 2 a ve
AUTO TYRE COMPANY, ‘Trafalgar | Gheitetts, “mia! Urbanets, ann smite, Ait
Street. > Christopher, sie Sheppard, y “ ’ STE " PTS fully lified
» Phone 2696. 15.9.50-—4.f.n. Mareus, Miss C. Vandenbranden, Miss The Caravel “Nina” was re- Oe vice eXiatiocse: ti
LIPTON'S TEA — Supplies available | Nigel ant ete neh mane | MO to anchorage at Holetown FEMALE CLERK: with previous
from all racers in 1 of. packhies ibe Nigel Porte, or meen ‘pposite the dockyard Saturday. Book-keeping experience
02. 20c.—4 oz. 39c, Users of this most i " Qn ‘

for the above positians

It was carried down from the



delicious Margaret’ Defry, Jean Hector, Helen

















tea are invited to drop in and MaClean, Wend Careena di b send on qualifications and
e men’ " y McKay, Charmaine ge under tow by the Gov- experience, No person will be
Gite Vnvordtics EL pitas ational Solis, Mary Helen Stoke, Alan Reekie.|ernment Craft “Lord Comber- Considered Who. hes net tae ie
E.P.N.8. now available to ‘th i x. | Janet Scott, Christian Maingot. Apo ere.” quired qualifications, Applicants
change for that part of the label indicat. | Fullerton, | ‘Thomas Knowles, — Heter, | METe . to apply in person with written
ing weight Those who are t at ndicat: | Liddiow, Monica Huggins, At Holetown, the vessel will be application to the Secretary
using Lipton’s Tea ‘are also invited to ecg | FROM, MAIQUETIA : renovated into a house boat POWDING ESTATES &
the wifts and obtain a free sample of tea | N° Alvarez, L. Atencio, N. Atencio, The “Nina” ' TRADING GO Lop
at the same time. John F Hutson Lia. N, Chalboud, R. De la Bastide, A e ina” was built at the tADING CO., LTD,
. - Hutson Ltd, Chirines, F. Jan de Lassen, P. Foster,} Holetown Dock Yards and now ECKSTEIN BROS,,
8 Martinez, Justith Lyon, B. W. Lyon, lies again at anchor in the waters BAY STREET
PRAM—Large twin J. R. Lyon, % Nicholls, P. Nicholls, in " 19.9.50.—6n, ,
We pram with fold- |‘) Nicholls, S. Nicholls, sSarah| Where it got its “first bath.” PASSED ISGLESSGSSSOS
eet d: Apply Mrs. L. A. Williams. | Nicholls, G. Roy, A. Rov, A. Roy qnr_!
; 19,9.00—8n M. Aides, B, Aides, A. Vidage, J. L Ses
oS ‘onnelly.
RECORD ALBUMS ior 10-inch and for DEPARTURES — BY B.W.1.A.L 00 OK, y Eliz. Craig
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch| FOR TRINIDAD. COOK BOOKS by 8
records, and we have the records too Gordon Griffith, Dorothy Grimith, -— also — |
A. BARNES & CO.,LTD. | parbara Griffith, David Grifith, Audrey BIRTHDAY BOOKS }
10.8,50-—t.f.n. | Henderson, Geoffrey Henderson, Joan . }
Rolle, Dan Blackett, Horace Young,

Fresh Stocks of SEROCALCIN for the Gene Marshall, Mitchie Hewitt, Thomas

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street







Miller, Frederick Miller, Ernesta Mac
prevention and treatment of COLDS, : ¥
COLLINS LIMITED. Carthy, Sheila Marshall, Donald
7 19.9.50—Jn



TANKS—6 water tanks holding 300
gallons, Can be seen at Central NOTICE is hereby given that a Meet-
Foundry Dock Yard. 15.9.50-—Sn.. | ing of the Clerks’ Division of the Carib-
YAWN eee a a ee Workers’ Union, will be held at

YAWL—“Frapida” approx. 37% feet!the Union headquarters, Synagogue
dong with Gray Marine engine. Good

ier BE 8D, Apueadag night Sept. 21st
cond: — 6 ain, Ay at 7. sharp.
J. he edwends, Phone fy wy VINCENT GRIFFITH,
15,8.50—T.F WW. ; General Secretary.
19.9.50—3n



NOTICE TO CHAIRMEN,
COMMISSIONERS OF
HIGHWAYS AND OTHERS

WANTED TO RENT; wir operators:—

TWO OR THREE ROAD ROLLERS
FROM 4 TONS TO 8 TONS FOR
A PERIOD OF AT LEAST ONE MONTH










GOVERNMENT NOTICE





Appointment of Cotton Inspectors

APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of Cotton Inspector
under the Sale of Cotton (Amendment) Act, 1950 (1950-36) in each
of the undermentioned six areas for a period of nine months in the
first instance, from 1st October, 1950, to 30th June, 1951:—

(1) Parishes of St. Philip and St. John
(2) Parishes of St, James and St. ‘Thomas
(3) Parishes of St. Peter and St. Lucy

(4) Parish of Christ Church

(5) Parish of St, Michael

(6) Parish of St. George.

. Applications should be addressed in writing to the Director
of Agriculture, Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 23rd
September, 1950.

3. Further details will be supplied on request.











PHONE 8292

17.9.50.—3n.



MANY PEOPLE

are buying the

“Unbreakable Pots’

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

(old tron meter cages) VISITOR FRIENDS!

Transplanting their

ORIENTAL GOODS

Ténemos Articlos de Oriental de
ja India, China, Egypt.

THANI Bros.

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Tel.

FASTER SERVICE TO

london

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION

Anthurium Lilies

Get a few before
they are all sold
From your Gasworks, Bay St

Prices 1/3, 2/6 and 4s. each.





CHECK UP
and SEE WHAT
YOU NEED--=

IN CONJUNCTION

Regular Speedbird Service to

WITH B.W.1.A.

No tips or extras for comfort





fifty-one Countries 6n all six




that reflects B.O.A.C's 31-year-




continents means that few



old tradition of Speedbird Ser-



journeys are too far, need take






too long. vice and experience.

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER !




CYCLES (PHILLIPS & HERCULES)
Ladies’, Gents’—Standard and Sports




















From Barbados to Flying Timo Flights (Return Fare |

ere aieeniae dates a eee |
CYCLE ACCESSORIES Kingston by B.W.LA. .. | 6% Hrs. Weekly |» eee.00
Saddles, bells, pumps, wheels, spokes, etc., etc. tibadon eh ek : | *y 467.00



Cycle covers and tubes,

TORCH LIGHT AND BATTERIES

ELECTRIC HOT PLATES—single and double

HORNS, TRICO AIR OPERATED—Cars and Trucks

GAS TANK LOCKING CAPS—ENGLISH AND

U.S. CARS/TRUCKS

REVERSING LAMPS

TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES

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






Also Regular Speedbird Services to Burope and South America








B.0.4.C. TAKES GOOD CARE OF YoU

plat: sos Se vada






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
















TOOLS
’ Socket sets, opened wrenches, ring spanners,
Pliers, screw drivers, Calipers, etc., etc.

BA"'TERIES—DURALIFE FOR CAR/TRUCK
BATTERY HYDROMETERS

TYRES—-CAR/TRUCK
4.50 x 17, 4.50/550 x 18, 4.50 x 19 30 x 5, ete., ete.

COURTESY GARAGE
DIAL 4391 ROBERT THOM LIMITED













Si

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS



CORP.
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED










Lower Broad Street
Phone 4585



Bridgetown



NEW YORK S©RVICE
salle Arr,







N.Y, B
isc, G. THULIN" ; Ist September 12th September
| NYFJIORD” ... 2ist Septernber 3rd October

tee cee Neen neste
CANADIAN) SBPRVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Sails Sails Arrives
j Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
| 3.8. “ALCOA PARTNER" September 8th, September 11ih September 2iat
8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" September f2nd. September 25th October St)
|

| NORTHBOUND






Arriv’s

| Barbac yr
| 8.8. “ALCOA PLONBER" September il'h For St. Lawrence River Ports
| "A" Steamer October 7th For St y ce River Ports
| “A” Steamer October 21st For St wrence River Ports
A” Steamer October Sst, For St. Lawrence River Ports.

These vessels have limited pass‘ nger

Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD,.—-Canadian Service,
ROBERT THOM LTD.--New York and Gulf Service.

A PROMISE

We promised to let you know when s
The SUGARED ALMONDS (with nice Crisp Almond inside)
AND
FRENCH FONDANTS
(Cream Candies) Arrived
They are here now, Pnone 4514

GRIFFITH'S,
Rockley,
On the Main Road.
16.9, 50—-2n.

accommodation



—_—_-——_



i







—,





ee

A LIMITED NUMBER of A.B. SEAMEN (Helmsmen)
for service with Tankers of the “Shell” Fleet in
Curacao.

APPLICANTS must apply at Cavans Lane Warehouse
of Da Costa & Co. Ltd, with Discharge Papers,
and must not be over 35 years old.

TE ee

ONLY MEN with Steamer experience will be con-
sidered,

RECRUITING will be at 4.30 p.m. each day, Monday,
the 18th and Tuesday the 19th September, 1950.



RENIENMBER .....

When you order from. .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

if Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.





| BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

| NOTICE



t the Manufacturers have decided that repsirs to one of

our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company has in

uence had to put this Generating Set (900 K.-W.) out of

and, to the reduction of standby Plant now

available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
intervals during the next few months.

Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
ont ‘eccnein in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notive.

v. SMITH,
General Mafager.
20th June, 1950.







"PAGE RIGHT
THE GAMBOLS

YOU MUST CEE THE G@NAPS =
Li (THAT ONE 2nOws
UM\ | Way raeet Cute?
; PLAY SUIT,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY,

$85, 000, 000 i east UP...
Treasure Hunt | #2
_Is On Again

Ry FRED DOERFLINGER
TOBERMORY, Isle of Mull.

SEPTEMBER 19, 1956
YOUR... SMILE...











WHY THEY’ Re-
ASLEEP

REALLY eS
GEORGE YOuF
AVE THE MOS,
PECULIAR [-
RiENDG }

On OVR HOLIDAY







Intermediate Cricket:

Low Scores Prevail
In Junior Games

RAIN helped bowlers when the fourth round of Inter-
mediate Cricket began last Saturday and low scores were
registered in all four Intermediate cricket matches.

Empire bowled out Mental
Hospital for 134 and are now in
a fairly strong position, being
only 16 runs behind that total
w-th six wickets still. intact.
Pickwick mustered only 65 runs
for the joss of five wickets after

they had bowled out Windward
for 146,

Spartan scored 151 against
Wanderers, and Wanderers are
now 48 for the loss of three
wickets. Y.M.P.C., fel) for 137
against Cable & Wireless’

bowling and after a short stay at

the w-.cket, Cable & Wireless
have put up 7 for the loss of
one wicket.

An invaluable first wicket
start of 46 by E. Evelyn and

D. Manning of Windward made
Pickwick use six bowlers, Evelyn
Was eventually caught by Hoad
off spinner Lew s’ bowling for 34,
C. Séale was the only other bat
for Windward who put up any
appreciable resistance. His was
a bright innings of 47 and he
came not out.

B. Lewis captured three of the
W ndward wickets for 26 runs
and R. Hoad ciaimed four for 21
in 14 overs

In. their
Pickwick never settled
against the Windward attack
A. EE. Trotter, however, thei
opening batsman, was run out for
23 just when he seemed all out
for big scoring.

For Mental Hospital V. C.
Boyce topseored with 25. The
highlight of their innings was a
last weket partnership between
C. Williams and C. Knight whicn

the wicket,
down

turn at

added 42 runs. C. Knigh* was
finally caught by Babb off P.
Wilkin for 22, but Williams came
not out wth 24.
During his 13 overs, Wilkin
took five wickets for 43 runs,
For Empire, V. Rice and V

Babb helped their team wth 36
and 38 respectively. Babb’s 38
was made in first class style but
he was always cautious.

C. Matthews topscored with 32
for Spartan out of their 151. N.
Medford and W, Jemmott were
the only other batsmen who go
over the bowling. Medford made
30 and Jemmott 28.



in Ae aie:





BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R Ww
c Gaskin 5 1 a 2
S. Harris 5 2 6 z
P. Wilkin 13.1 2 93 5
cL. Cuffley 7 2 1s
N. Sealy 6 2 19 1
Empire ist Innings
G. Hinkson b Hope 10
V. Rice ¢ and b Kock 36
Vv. Babb c wkpr (Best) b Carter
N. Symmonds rap out 18
E. Barrow not out “3
Cc. Gaskin not out 4
Extras 1
Total (for 4 wkts 1i8

| SPARTAN vs. WANDERERS
Spartan — 15)

B. Rolfe took three of their Wanderers (For 3 Wickets)—48
w ckets for 32 runs. Allrounder,| 4 Gi,SPAy@" ae Sass ‘i
Rolfe has’ so far topscored for|. ‘Thornton Lb.w., b Toppin il
Wanderers with 32. He is not out,|S. Chase b Rolfe 6
K. Branker, B Ponier and D.|% Mie etc
Greenidge scored 21, 23 and 20! W. Jemmott b McBeth 2

respectively for Y.M.P.C.

C. B. Lawless during a devas-
tating period of 16 overs claimed
six of their wickets for 31 runs
He bowled seven maidens,

The Scores:—

PICKWICK vs. WINDWARD
Windward — 146
Pickwick (For 5 Wickets) —65

Windward — Ist Innings

£. Evelyn c R. Hoad np Lewis 34
D Manning lbw Lewis........-- wv
Cc. Seale not out oa
A. B. Farmer c Peterkin b Lewis 1
H. M. Farmer b R. Hoad 18
M. Thornton c wkpr. b Wells 4
R. Farmer c Peterkin b Hoad 0
J, Farmer b Wells 1
D. Wilkie stpd. b Hoad 5
KR. Armstrong c Evelyn b Hoad.. 3

i. Farmer c R. Clarke b Peterkin 15

Extras >
TOTAL 146
Fall of wickets: 1—46, 2-56, 3-62,

169, 5—96, 6—97, 7—97, 8
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R

103, 9-—124

Ww
R. B. Clarke 12 1 35
B. Lashley 3 a “
B. Lewis 12 2 26 3
R. Hoad . 14 3 21 4
W Wells 9 2 29 2
J. Peterkin 14 — 5 1
Pickwick — Ist Innings
A. E, Trotter run out 23
&. Edwards c Evelyn b Wilkie 8
f. Evelyn b H. Farmer 9
B, Lewis ¢ Thornton b Wilkie Ww
W. Yearwood Ibw Thornton 12
Extras 4
Total (for 5 wkts) 65
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs, EMPIRE
Mental Hospital — 154
Empire (Fir 4 Wickets) — 118
Mental hospital — Ist Innings
Cc. Quintyne b C, Gaskin a
. Burrowes c Chrichlow b Gaskin 5
Batson ¢ Symmonds b Harris )
Cc. Boyce ¢ Harris b P. Wilkin 25
Best ¢ Seah; b Harris eI

1N


Rock b. P. Wilkin 12 |
Hope b Wilkin 9
Chase Ibw Wilkin 3
Carter stpd. wkpr. b. Sealy 1
. Williams not out s 24
Knight ¢ Babb b Wilkin 22
Extras 14
TOTAL "4

Fall of wickets; 1-14, 2—16, 3—17
4-28, 5—52, 6—H4, 7-81, #—91, 9-02

wer

Pitfalls for

the responder

by M. HARRISON-GRAY

HE take-out of partner's

suit call into a_ lower-
ranking suit—the Two-over-
One response—is a valuable
bid if properly used. It
normally suggests a _ higher

minimum point count, and is
therefore more encouraging,
than a One-over-One response.
_ This consideration must not
interfere with a player's duty
to bid kis cards naturally:

AQ103 1064 @AQI9
ats

* * *

If opener vids One Heart,
some players make a_habit ot
responding with Two Diamonds
on a hand such as this the idea

being that One Spade would
sound Jess encouraging. But if
Spades are shown later, res-

porder paints a false picture of
his suit lengths There is no
valid reason for not bidding One
Spade in the first place; he will

be in an excellent position to
decide on his next call after
hearing his partner's rebid.

The ‘Two-over-One response

can sometimes be
shaded four-card
exploratory move. or even as a
psychic or lead-inhibiting bid,
so long as responder has a sate
resting place in mind. But this
is highly dangerous practice if
be has already passed. for he

given on a
suit as au

can no longer count on another
chance to speak

aQs 375 @K 1095
ak Qie
*

* x
Over an opening bid of One
Spade by dealer or second hand
the best exploratory response on
this hand is Two Clubs; but i!
responder has already passed
he may be left high and dry in
this contract with only — six
trumps in the combined hands
Under the circumstances he can
describe his hand more accur-
atcly with a bid of Two No
Trumps, Opener may have
enough to raise to game, since
he now knows that responder
vas just short of an opening bid
If Two No-Trumps is left in, it
may well be as good a contract
as Two Clubs
* * *

The same _ princip'e applies
where the side that opens the
bidding has a part score, say, of
60 Any response at the Two
Jevel is likely to be passed
since it will be enough for game
Over One Spade responder!
need bid One No-Trump only
even with a hand substantially
stronger than that shown above
This concealment of strength
may lure the opponents into
contesting the auction and watk
ing into a heavy penalty
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

London Express Service



eChey'll Do
COUNSELOR, \Z
HOW LONG

WILL. THIS
CASE TAKE?

















o It Every ' Time

UTES, YOUR
HONOR! I ONLY
WANT TO CALL
ONE CHARACTER











Reintered WU. $, Patent Often By Jimmy Hatlo

Four uours
LATER“: HE'S
JUST WARMING > DANDRUFF ~ACCORDING



J. A. Roberts 1.b.w., b Massiah 3
K. Matthews c Robinson b McBeth 32

M. W. Clarke ¢ McBeth b M. I
Clarke 0
W. Medford b M. I. Clarke 30
D. Campbell not out i
Extras 18
Total 151
Fall of wickets 1—31, 2—37, 3-39,

4—43, 5—43, 6—50, 7-102, 8—-102, 9—125

BOWLING ANALYSis
0 M R W,
J. Massiah 9 0 27 1
KR. Rolfe 9 0 32 3
H. L. Toppin 810 27 2
M., I. Clarke 4 0 27 2

Wanderers — Ist Innings

A. V. Lewis ¢ Cumberbatch b
Campbell 1

A. G. Seale ¢ Wkpr. (Gittens) b

Medford 0

B. Rolfe not out 32
M. Mayers b McComie 15
J. Massiah not out 0
Extras , 2
Total (for 2 wickets) 48
Y.M.P.C, vs. CABLE & WIRELESS
Y.M.P.C, — 187
| Cable & Wireless — (For | Wkt.)—7
| Y¥.M.P.C. — Ist Innings
L. Greenidge stpd. (Wkpr.) b C
| Lawless 17
i. Burke Lb.w., b R. Lawless 15
C. McKenzie c & b McKenzie 10
K. Branker b C. B. Lawless 21
H. Webster b C. B, Lawless 10
B. Porter b C. B. Lawless 23
D. Greenidge c Gilkes b Branker 20
©. Edghill’ b Standford 5
C. Branker not out 2
G. Archer stpd, (Wkpr.) b C
Lawless 0
Extras 13

Total

; 137
Fall of wickets: 1—16, 2—33, 3—55
4—18, 5—85, 6—108, 7126, 8134, 9137"
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo Mv. R
EB. L. Branker eee
R. A. Lawless a Ne ae a
} dD. McKenzie 6 1 6 1
C. B. Lawless 165 7 31 6
| L. S. Standford Rot Meo ag



Yorkshire Defeats
St. Mary’s Old Boys

Yorkshire defeated St. Mary’s
Old Boys last Saturday by eight
wickets. St, Mary’s batted first
and could only muster 36 runs. No
batsman reached double figures.
Mottley 2 for 8, Harewood 2 for
5, Crawford 4 for 6 and O’neale
2 for 11 were responsible for the
collapse. Yorkshire in their turn
at the wicket collected 69 run’:
Mottley 14, Barrow 1? were the
wrincipal scores. Bowen of St
Mary's secured 7 w.ckets fo
20 runs in just over 10 overs.
St. Mary's in wheir second venture
raised 60 runs; Weekes 15 and
Wood 12 were the best scores.
For Yorkshire, Mottley took 4
| for 19 and Crawford 5 for 23,
Requir.ng 28 runs fer victory
Yorkshire lost two ckets, O,
Barrow topscored with 14

Trinidad Beat
Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
| Sept. .18.
IN the Caribbean Lawn Tennis
Championships, being played on
the Georgetown Cricket Club
Lawns, Ian McDonald of Trini-
dad beat Ron Sturdy of Jamaica
6—4; 6—2; 6—4. Jin Ho of Trini-
dad beat Clinton Nunes, Jamaica,
6—0; 6—2; 6—2.





B.G. BEAT TRINIDAD

(From Our Own Correspondent)
| GEORGETOWN, B.G, Sept. 18

Edgar Readwin of B.G. beat
j} Ian McDonald of Trinidad in the
| best of five sets giving B.G, her
only point in the tennis series.
| The scorecard read Saturday
| night 5—7, 2—6, 8—6, 6—2, 6—1,
{the match lasted two hours.
| Gunn Munro of Trinidad on
| Court two beat Ivan Phillips of
\ B.G. 5—7, 11—9, 6—3, 6—O0.





“NOLO CONTENDERE,
AS IN THE CASE OF
PHINECOMB VERSUS

TO STATUTE 183 WITH

A HABEAS CORPUS

my AND A HOTCHACHA
NON COMPOS





n Second Division headed across





w
5
=
=
=
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Empire Defeat
Y.M.P.C.

The fifth round in the Second
Division games ended on Satur-
day with Empire scoring a six
poinis victory over Y.M.P.C, at
Beckles Road. Knocking up 159
in reply to Y.M.P.C.’s first innings
total of 84, Empire with the help
of tall bespectacled pacer S, Rud-
der dismissed Y.M,.P.C. in) their
second innings for 72 runs, thus
causing them to win by an
innings and two runs.

At the Garrison, the Regiment
rained three points over Harrison
College. College in their first
innings scored 90 and the Regi-
ment replied with 173 for 5 wick-
ets, J. Bynoe h'tting 102 runs.

With 83 runs behind, College
started their second innings and
ended it with the score at 131.
E, Roach 40 and R. Medford 23.
Bowling for the Regiment I. Price
took five wickets for 32 rums and
P, Haynes four for 13 runs. At
the end of play the Regiment had
scored 35 runs for one wicket.

Police also got three points from
Cariton when their match ended
at Carlton, Black Rock. Police
batting first on the first day of
play scored 200 to which Carlton
replied with 165.° Police in their
second innings declared when the
score was 44 for the loss of four
wickets. Carlton with 25 minutes
of play went for the runs but at
the end of play they had only
managed to score 24 runs after
losing four of their wickets.

Pickwick easily obtained six
points from Lodge at Lodge.
Lodge in their first innings s
87 and Pickwick replied with 189
for four wickets. On Saturday.
Lodge continued — their second
innings and were dismissed for
62 of which Parkins knocked up
23 and R. Shepherd 11.

One of the chief reasons for
their collapse was the steady
bewling of F, Foster who’ took
five of the wckets for 15 runs
and L. Foster three for 20.

The results are as follows:—

Pickwick and Lodge at Lodge

Lodge 87 and 62 (Parkins 23,
R. Shepherd 11, L, Foster three
for 20 and F, Foster 5 for 15).

Police and Carlton at Carlton,

Police 200 and 44 for 4 wickets,

Carlton 167 and 24 for 4 wickets.

Y.M.P.C, and Empire
at Beckles Road.

Y.M.P.C. 85 and 72 (O. Burke
27, S. Rudder 4 for 14, L. Francis
5 for 27).

Empire 159.

Regiment and Harrison Col-

lege at Garrison. ;

College 90 and 131 (G. Roach
4n, R. Me?ford 23, Haynes four
fcr 18 and Price five for 32)

Regiment 173 for 5 declare’
end 35 for one wicket.

Americans Three

Miles From Seoul

@ From Page |

‘ing north of Taegu nd reported
“limited gains.”

Fighter-bombers
sp the front along
reaches of the Naktong inflicting
an estimated 1,200 casualties on
Communist troops west of Yong-
an,

Earlier today it was reported
hat advance units of the Ameri-

also. softened

the middic

the Naktong northwest of Chan
Yong, breaching the Communist
line about 14 miles south of Taegu.
They crossed with orders to secure
i foothold for a full-seale crossing
tater,

On the Posang front over on
the east coast, the 45,000 ton
\merican battleship Missouri yes-
terday helped the South Korean
‘Third Division across the Hyong-
an River, but late last night Com-
nunists regained ground.

The South Korean Capital Di-
vision has retaken Angan-Ni
rbout 10 miles inland from Po-
hang, and elements of the First
Division and Second Corps ad-
vanced north of Yongchon against
light opposition..—Reuter.

Supplieo
in a choice of
attractive colours =
including
IVORY and BLACK
CREAM and GRELA

8 Burner (Table

3 Burner
Single Ovens



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Shits cy wal

PLANTATIONS LTD.

. THE DUKE OF ARGYLL’S hunt for 85 million
“dollars of fabled treasures believed buried in the hulk’ of

a Spanish galleon beneath
on again.

Tobermory is buzzing with ex-
citement. Jovial Ian Douglas
Campbell, 11th Duke of Argyll
and47-year-old chief of his clan,
came back to Tobermory with his
treasure hunting associate Air
Vice-Marshal Henry Thornton and
two top salvage experts.

They spent a full day surveying
the bay, where the site of the
galleon is marked by a White En-
sign fluttering at the top of a
buoy.

The experts have returned to
London to consider the reports of
Royal Navy divers who brought
up a Spanish dirk, two thin silver
medallions, splinters of old tim-
ber and located the wreck of an
old wooden ship last April after
operations lasting two months.

Itching

Eyer since the divers found what
they claimed was “the Spanish
galleon” the duke has been itching
to get on with the second stage of
the hunt—the actual salvaging of
the galleon.

The suspension of operations
was believed due to the twin prob-
lems of finance and cquipment.
The duke spent between $8,000
and $10,000 to hire experienced
navy divers wit. the latest equip-
iment to locate the wreck. The
duke reportediv was trying to float
a syndicate to finance the actual
salvage work and that several
Americans were interested.

Although details of the duke’s
venture in treasure hunting are
being kept secrei it is evident that
plans for bringing the galleon. to
the surface are now going ahead.

Air Vice-Marshal Thornton said
that no date had been fixed for the
start of the salvage job, but admit-
ted that it will be some time this
year if weather permits or as soon
as practicable next year.

The duke, convinced by legend
and a little evidence that the hulk
at the bottom of Tobermory Bay
is in fact the Duque de Florencia,
will not discuss his plans beyond
saying that the salvage work is
going to be complicated.

Long Job

He said: “We will probably
have to remove about 20,000 tons
of silt. It is going to be a long
and expensive job.”

The duke thinks there is trea-
sure aboard the wreck, including
‘jewels” gold plate, and probably
a crown which belonged to the
Pope.

“There may be nothing but guns,
skulls and timber, but even. if only
the guns are there, they will be
very interesting. She carried
about 70 guns. We have 10 of
them so far.”

Legend says that the wreck of
Tobermory Bay is the Duque de
Florencia. Some historians have
uggested this is impossible, that
his ship actually returned to
Spain. Modern experts have also
whittled the possible ‘treasure’
iboard down to a paltry $750,000.

But those who believe there is
a Spanish galleon in the bay poinv
‘o finds of the navy divers of the
gold pieces, the blunderbusses,
pistols, swords, candlesticks and
the ten cannons, including per-
tect piece of ordnance by Ven-
venuto Cellini, brought up from
the wreck in previous attempts to
seach the treasure

Story Opens

The story begins in 1588 when
the Spanish Armada sailed agains
England. One of the ships, flee-

ig from Sir Frances Drake, was
wietked in Tobermory Bay
towards the end of that year,

In the Records office in London,
thee are three letters from the
English Ambassador in Edinburgh!
© Queen Elizabeth advising her
of the arrival of the shiv, of
reports that it was “very rich,”
and of its subsequent burning by
“treacherie,”

The present Duke of Argyll
insists that he has family docu-
ments, establishing that the gal-
eon was a payship Florencia;
that she carried enough treasure
to pay $40,000 a day in wages
for sailors and $100,000 for the
Spanish Army waiting in Flanders
to invade Britain.

According to Argyll arch ves,
she also carried a crown given
by the Pope for the future Span-
ish ruler of Scotland.

There several versions of how
the ship was sunk, but the most
generally accepted story says that,
limping into Tobermory for food

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the silt of Tobermory Bay is

and water, the galleon refused
to pay for goods received.
Lauchlan McLean, son of the

local chieftain; went aboard. to
collect and Was held captive.
Rather than be carred off to

Spain he threw a brand into the
powder magazine and was killed
with the crew as the ship sank,

Inquiries

The seventh Duke of Argyll
made inquiries in Spain and was
told the ship was merely a provi-
sion vessel, He did not believe
this and later went to Spain and
personally investigated. He re-
turned convinced that the treas-
ure was there. Unfortunately he
was suspected of plotting with the
Spaniards and James I had the
duke’s head lopped off.

The eighth Duke asked Charles
I to declare his right to the
treasure, Charles agreed by royal
charter in 1641 to make him the
rightful and legal owner off any-
thing found, but the king insisted
on a one per cent, rake-off on
the treasure plus the golden
crown reportedly provided by the
Pope.

Diving operations were soon
under way and two cannon, in-
cluding the Cellini masterpiece,
plate and coins were brought up.

But the eighth duke quarrelled
with Charles over the meagre
spoils—and had his head sev
as a reward for hs_ boldness.
Charles then

as his own,

Threatened

Another Argyll, however, won
back the right to the treasure
in 1677 when the Scottish courts
upheld bis claim. He too b-
ed salvage operations but this
time the McLean clan came down
from hills, erected a stone fort,
over looking the site of the wreck.
and threatened to kill any Argyll
diving for treasure. The ninth}
duke subsequently lost his head
on the block. The treasure was
taking a heavy toll.

The feud ended and more at-
tempts were made to bring up the
treasure but by this time the ship
was covered in silt, and omly a
small collection of coins, swords
and pike blades were found.

To-day the ship lies under 12
feet of silt and ten fathoms (60
feet) of water. The 11th Duke
of Argyll is readying the plans.
He will either recover a fabulous
treasure or explode a romantic
legend, Tobermory can hardly
re —LNS.

THE BARBADOS —
AQUATIC. CLUB

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Notice is hereby given that in
accordance with Rule 8 the Club
will be closed to Members on
Sunday, September 24th, from
4 p.m. to 6.30 p.m., for Police Band
Concert in aid of Charity.

This does not include the Bath-
ing Cubfles, which will be open
to Members of the Club as usual.

By order of the Committee...

H. P. SPENCER,
Secretary.
19.9.50.-6n.

A MOST

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GIFT

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Full Text

PAGE 1

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, IHO BARBADOS \nVOCATE PACI ri\-E Scavengers Will Get Back Pay FOR 1948-49 DAY LABOURERS and members of the unestablished ; Mart employed by the Com-< missioncrs of Health of St. I %  to pot back pa\ foi the year 1948-49. This 1 teached bv the ol si MiehMl at yoomeriimj when thr-v passed a motiim brought bv Mr. E. D. Ifottlty The motion was that the Ve*trv UM U-gulature with I view of having legislation passed i bg them to borrow %  1 % %  \eeeding SI5.000 for the I purpose of poyitu ratrapaethni wage* to the employee! set out 1 in k'lt t finni the t'ommJtolon1 vn ol HealUi. The motion wa. b) Mi Victor Chaae The letter from the Cominissior.er* of Health slated thai u suited that a sum of' f 14,714 33 would be needed Mr Mottley said that It wa* the first time that it could bo officially recorded that the Commissioner*or Health or St Midiatl had called upon the Vestry to provide back pay for the scavengers. He then recalled the strike the scavengers had staged recently, and the emerHciuv meeting: which th* Commissioners of Ueulth had called to dflol with the matter. The Commissioner* in their wisdom had looked at the matter from every .mule and had decided to make tho rcecenmondatioa If a body peoood a measure or a motion even >><• %  majority of one. that motkMI Of measure m pasted, and it was tin* iluty even Of thouWho ha I 1 |.;,...„! ,\ |„ see that it worked for tlie good of the country. CmniiHNMoncrx' Krcoinniendiitiun rha Commissioners of Health whom the %  anted had .icrided to make their recommendation, and in his opinion, it was the duty of the Vestry to carry out. not the wishes of the scavengers or the subordinate empt That* Guards tip toeing about tho Houoo of Commons have loft tho lor some oood • noturod oKaff wfcon wo moot W Hook wido open London KaproM semes VESTRY REPLIES TO GOVT ON PRINCESS ALICE PLAYING FIELD THE VESTRY OF ST. MICHAEL at a mooting yootorday adopted the reply drafted by their Committee In reply to a letter from the Financial Secretary relative to the Princess Alice Playing Field. The text of tho letter adopted yesterday contained two amendments to the reply drafted by the Committee. Weatlwr Humpem Fishermen but the wishes of the Board they had appointed to look after the sanitation of the parish. His view was that to reject that 1 econunendation would be tantamount to %  vote of DO confidence In the Commissioners of Health. There were two steps that could be taken. They could wait until they tame to the preparation of their estimates and ask to have legislation %  Dotted to allow them to put in the amount one time, or approach the Legislature asking for permission to borrow the sum to be repaid over a period of years at an Interest of not more than 3| per cent. There was another procedure which he did not think a Labour Government should refuse: get 11 Bill asking the Government to loan the money free of Interest. If they were going to say that there were only nine members of the Vestry present, he would prefer to postpone It and let it have a fair passage through. Good Behaviour Mr. Chase seconding the motion praised the behaviour of the scavengers who had returned to work In the first place on the assurance of one or two members of The Commissioners of Health. and in the second place after the meeting held by the Commissioners at which It was decided to recommend to the Vestry the payment of retrospective wages. There might bo a lot to be said of Mr, Wcathcrhead's point of view that back pay should be for the cntiie staff or for none. But A copy of the original draft published in the Torch last Saturday, and this was drawn to the Vestry's attention yesterday by Mr. B. A Wealherheod. Mr Weatherhead said he had u.ui. It was not practicalIM.tg oovers were already overburdened ami it would be asking too much of them to find the amount that would be necessary to pay Ihe whole parochial staff. But the $15,000 required to pay the day labourers and the unestabluhed staff employed by the Commissioner* wa. not so Urge a sum Mr. F. C. Bethell said DOWjott favour of the back pay, but he w.Tu![favour of It for-d the nor, pensionable Mart rt,d he think It was any use biting at lh nuMOT twice If they passed that tho? atoould also pus 1 ,or 4 lonabte start of the c*#, :eiv and Queen's Pk. Keep to Agenda Mr. Gale said thereJ*as \\M ouorum present. .M'"^ [ '" come to discus* what was on thAtfeuda In fair %  to me other memoers of the Vestry they should only make a rnoti what was on tinAgenda Mr Carlton-Hrown* said he did ;i :, tu support U* r Ate mot oplntoo * berk PO ihould be for all or for !" .e }• %  a wed inal U Souid be pootponod until they g* .. Carlton-browno't motion. Mr. McP Sw.n..oi.d* MWhe did no, agree ...at %  be po-tpoi^i for eaOMCMi. HH had been sprung on the Veatry udd-nlv. he would Hi .11 The Commissioners of who had been placed in a. ver> peculiar position had made Jhe recommendation. ai.d alAough ho Igreed that all the employees jtould be given back pay. ho Wt that to do some good was better than to do no good at all. Most Needy If he (On! for one moment that the motion to P-y all would be earned he would mak> had done before. He believed in back pay (or all those > ing employees of the parish. But the case Ihey were discussing wa* a case of the m !" i n fell thai In helping them they would be following the words of One who had said* "Ina* iurti as one ol these my nrethren, you have done it ufH Mr Mottley sgOOO again kl favour of ate passing of 'he notion, saying there was a moral 'ideation for doing o. Mr. Weatherhaad said that on inquiries from the Clerk of the VOltn who had assured him that he had not sent any copies of the suggested draft to the Press. Mr Victor Chase deplored the publication bv the Torch, and Hon'ble V. C. Gale supported Mr lasc's remarks. Mr. Weathorhcad told the Vestry that he had called on the Financial Secretary and explained that the draft had been published the Torch without the knowledge and consent of the Vestry. notice to thai effect liau been %  nt la be published 111 the "Barbados Sunday Advocate". The Bcryly Following Is a copy of the reply doptcd yesterday: — I am directed to acknowledge receipt of your letter dated 8th August 1950, replying to our request for an additional sum of $4,800 to be expended on the "Princess Alice" Playing Field, and stating that the Government not prepared to release further monies (with two possible exceptions) until: — "Satisfactory accounts for the past grant of $15,590 have been received". An explanation in connection with the four (4) huts handed over to the cxChurchwarden, for use ut the Playing Field. The Vestry, after investigating the matter have found: — a. That the ex-Churchwarden — Mr. H. A. Tudor—in dealing with the expenditure on the Playing Field, acted without the knowledge or approval and co-opcratlon of the Committee appointed by the Vestry for this purIn The House Today When lh* IIOUM of Aaaambly mart loilav they may imam* consideration ,.f uif Illll la prnvld* lor Ihr rrSU1,1,0.! ol Public UULUn Thr Bill HM alr*ail> bwn read a WCMtd linnand Is no* IHSatS a r drbatr s, ,,.,,,, Tha Houar may al-o n an tha nacand rrailiiiM anaod ilw law rrlaimi I and Hal ntenancY. A RamluUon (or IliUta to -up ulrmanl IM BXlmalrItM-ll. Pail 1 < -inUI. and anoUwt Hraulutum lor SJ.aod la nupplanwnl II ir btiiiuiU" "" Capital, mav al. br ton OSM -Pr ,U..i\ i.i a Bill 'aairy ol St Aiulrax .ml pxtTTdlna C1.O0O lor [ocnplanns lh* n.w toof ol Uir iiinh rhurrti and lor mhrr maltrro. M. (iill will movt Uia apoond raadMr r. K. Walcott max aUo mova tnr *toTid raadlns of a Bill In Incoruatiir Thr Day* from I riiiitlutl 1,585 TOURISTS CAME HERE \ Mai of 1.&85 touruu vtotten d by tourut ihips thi year Too MelU faiarat uuide UgkOi 441 possenhooa eoiia wltkj "MawreenU willi 4W5 passenn.,ntrlts rviarla" was the I OBflO and brought 163 Next year, the MaureUnis" will be to* first ol nc tourist ships visiting the rlth LmriNls from the ISA It is expected to arriv* M I • nary 9 Two days Nie a xp eetod to .-.ill as well. This will then b* visiting the %  tho %  • ma ilnos IMI -lr!U 1'i.liirh' will not bt thmigh H oxpt tr to make a world DEATH DUE TO PNEUMONIA \ i. POM %  art*** n tha Uxly ol 04B ...non "i Villa Hill, at tho Pubiie ., %  %  ) about 12 %  IbUtOd dea\h t.i natural ua*a ,|,„. i„ hilaternl pneuHigh winds 01 which hoi u %  daj M OUUn on from search of catches. The majority of the RM B Bi hauled up hSotr bootl 6I anchoreill them quite near to too ihore I Meanwhile, with this lull, run] Of them are orcupntl with rojM ing and painting their boats and making gill nets for the coming Hying lish season. I \dvaclc gVal tflO Kill nets ar* finding favoni with man man all over tho Island When rttfully, he said. fc .-Ki on uouoU] nodo The feu %  i..t COtchaS are not finding It SD their liking and on* oi thoh he i I SI ml ball to utko out t' 1 io %  artth them BIIM rryi whfc %  it present ver> %  ar.e and the rough weath. r has aggravated thi %  I orl ifo The weather was vi i •..on during Ino I liinnlaii Io Barbados Khoonor "Knnurl t i lu i Pan ce lold U Adverale %  ii i... TIKhnuiiurl t i ...nl. HI reoehod p %  Oat) Hh I Captain Potn i Trinidad on Tuesday and had %  sailing HK becalmed Thursday. During those two dO] 7 ARRIVED lehoonon arnved in the %  land between the week-end and with Intorooleoiol proiHi.e They wur the "Ux'hinvar "Hi i Whlttaker". 'Emanuel < Mil E. Smith". "LaudOlpha", 'Gardenia W" and %  W. I. tunteto' U UOl lurtight [i II."L: ttM % %  1*400 hags of ; i v*i i 000 cocoonuta, and i i apply ol fresh fruit Tl i ought by t urn i nwnj .1 (lianoal. HbfOj cedar lumber, lump Cool and tolas. In everv g part oi Ihe world ... this is the surest sign of excellence in a bicyclt The I lumber trademark k vour guarantee f Isauflg %  apprarsritt and unii'-illcj ttrcngth Ihe World"* leading quality btaydl carries thu mark of diitir ;: M Jones i >n KI in.iv ho mot lu .ti .M'alh.-i thunder roUod ond roln foil atajooi tho anttro dos Tno wind bloo iitiie bul not kumdeotly nigh '" IUH lbo aoa to iwoll nay, a dog fell overuoar ,L Saturday broki win i • %  i blew %  % %  ••rdoiiuod won. but on Sun .,i ... ,lieralttiiI a;:.tin I' reoehod i>rt In thli wootboi %  C OLOMBIE" COMING H a PtOnoh passenger liner I aloiiihic" is expected to call at 'i :.>ber 2S. Messrs i D Ltd told Ihe Wtroi tie" yesterday. I nliimMr" will be sailing hum l-i 1 Havre via BouthojntptQO. ktarUnOjua and (iuadeloupe to llurbados. It will be leaving port Bay for Trinidad and lJ haHurnlDg from Trinidad on i. IhO ship will be taking for Its return trip to I. IK a4*mh4e' has a passenger %  city "f 000. OFFERED SCHOL. b. That the ex-Churchwarden did not use the services of the Building Supervisor Of to the Committee (i.cthe Clerk of the Vestry. and as such, the Head of the Department) . That as the result ol the findings mentioned in "b", some of the vouchers were not properly certified, and others were not certified at all. Vouchers' Suminarv The following is a summary of the Vouchers passed by the exChurchwarden for the pa\ini'iil ol tccounls in GOOnoctaQII with the construction of this Ploying Field: Coal ol mM'iM i Huts from Swall B ISO M .( • %  i :. % %  :.. foiUan nrrial U 0ZSm QhM retina Baatn-n. Sisis lll.SM II -4. M44 7J .i'.'iakar. Oroundtable to decide whether there were three or four huts purchased, as Mr. Tudor on one occasion during the Investigation stated that there were four (4) huts and on anothn alon he stated that there were only three <3l. On a subsequent occasion ho proitmed a bill from the ladMr. C. Dash, the then Government Auctioneer, showing that three (3) huts were charged to the Churchwaiden for the sum of K.2M 111. That the Audited Accounts show thai a hut was sold for $350 and that this sol* was made without the knowledge and consent of the Playing Fields Committee and/or the Vestry, tv. In the summary of ffao 00ii.)in.is :-et out above, the sum of 1180 was paid for Ihe removal of two (2) hut* from Seawell v. That on Mr. Tudor's admission. If four huts were purchased, a hut and a portion of a hut was lost, but if three were purehaoi d then a i>rt of a hut was lost on the way between Seawell and Reef and thai the portion lost had not \*vn recovered. In spite of thisthe contrartors wore POM 'he full contract pffCO *. .r tl.haulage. The Vctrv viewed this OlottOl M and at a meeting held on the tth Instant, passed a Motion, placing on rccor-f their strong disapproval of the action of the exChurchwarden—Mr. H. A Tudor —in respect of the construction of th TrinCOOl Alice" playing Field, and the general manner In which the business of that Department was conducted during his term of office. Bulldozer The Vestry are pleased to learn that no charge will be made for the use of this machine, which levelled the ground at Ihe Playing Field CHARGED WITH LARCENY TTie preliminary hearing i '.he case in which Sydney <', logon of Brhton'i Kill %  charge*' with lh* lore* \ oi two pofooli nf S Meson t lion loot % %  Ltd w* oncliidert yeotorday before HI Hi | HcLi Kroto ..r District v Polio Coui • Co4eg*p wa to lh* next sitting A II t < our* bi t.rand Sessions USED INDECENT LANGUAGE Lag Indoeont lo n guogo o Hindsbury Road. %  public high way on September 17, Oilber Graham a 4B-year-old labourei n Kill, was fined 2ft b> Hi' Worship Mr II. A. Talm %  QltOfdoy The sum is payable ir 14 days with ihe alternartv* Ol 0OB month's imprisoiiinci.t BALLS STOLEN TlilPSQI fsOttOd Empire Clul Pavflioo, Bonk Holl, on Sunda> and a quantity of articles in now Mansflel.: crickii balls were potou I IUllt cm t> i-ncrl N | IhO members' geai %  tolcll TOOLS MISSING Y.vi ii Praaeod of Doyrotl* n' 1 ureJ roportod to tbo ,,i MM well. Christ Church WOI bTOkOI il ,i tared between 1 H %  BI "' %  -.. % % %  on Sundoi Septem'^r quantity of agriculturol tool Stolon wWeh oho roruod at gg.10 Stok Sliirl I'Vtmi Botooh \.a yesterday found gttl goOjtllng o •hut ii ptembcr 10. Mr II ton to PO) %  "' 14 tfoyi I>I in dofoull unoV month's inipns^nnicni Bti kk) i old (hat ho weni 'a. I %  i left hielothoo %  i ioh When bo r was missing. Luler he saw Walton wearing his shirl and i Rl bin bOO bO came by it. Walton -aid that he mado u mistake by taking up tho wrong hlrl on tha %  After this bO went Io the RrldK" POOt ami rOportOd IhO matter to the Police. Hope of Han i I .Lu II itso OfhsrOd S. hi-laistup Hope WO* former pupil <-f St. one* %  hool ul 114 What's on Today Mcctiiis ..I the House ol lOOMMj .II %  "" pm 'I l.lI. I II1IMII I UIIIIMII.-I'a-slure. Ml. Thomas at 7.30 pm lollcr Hand Cuneert at Ht OooflWl rhunh I'asture at H.ilU p m Keep Left: Cyclist Fined It)',I,I,I L .i \v B Co* %  1 %  Potko MogUti %  P/olwyn yesterday. The Judge: %  10 when he WOI found guilty of iia\ n IK felled % %  •." p hi HI tho li ft %  KaO Of the road whlla ho was ruling along Id-lank B um on fun* 10 Mi Wolwyn ha i Rood Plnder t2 Bound Over For 6 Months Fortv-four yOOJ Old IO**l It.iv.'ll of New Orleans was bounu f, ,x months in the -inn of £2 wnon ho WM found guilty yesterday by HLWorship Mr %  m* of stealing u pair of pants from Jam!" Wright on September 2 Shorthand And Typewriting Ktsiiltn 1. CiialU 04 "I i.alla* .".rnl %  %  ..il Ui.I..II. — HI. Hi > j Mirabal N c | ,a i AI.. ... hi pniiiiM H OraanaUM, M %  assist! I-Ufmfril.lr II -run iM WorO.. J. S ,11,-ila.i.l V Cla .. %  ..,. ~h.rllM la..l iM Word.) I Uai I lit MHIIISI, ll-whUli CARS DAMAGED 1 ' %  ">'"i .ii '< wned MI by W. K. Stuart ol rt*] Gordoni ond the motor car M—236ft owned and driven by llllngionl Of Nelson tint, aroro involved In an 00idciit on llas.liigs Itoad, Christ %  iuh abotri ft.10 p.m. cm SunBoptorobot II Huiii 1 *r* damage %  HAia %  %  > I'lrkarln*. ,-.',V/,-,V-V-'//,V,-,y/,-,',-/,V, FINE FOODS un in it Kins. JAI'K STHAWS Per Pkf. 12 JAI K STRAWS l'"r Tin 11 I'rr Bol. 47 HEINZ MAYONA1SE ., 51 IIKINZ SANDWIIH SPREAD '., .. 4? 'ilNCKR. VANII.I.A I HCX ••! ATI .... PkK r>u DATE. amoEn SOLI INA I I MIX' .IIINIIS T,.i M Cllll KI-:N IIADDIES 4


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PACE roes BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBEB l, 1IW MRMDOS AWV'OftCTE SMUTS Hy Frank Onru MM . UM ... I 1 • M> *r *l. %  i l J|< September !. IKHl heart WM strained after bouts of Influwhen the newly cixnti luted Unii Ifitra which followed his lung of South Africa might have imik In June and Juh thtayear. away hut Botha lie was Kit 111 axe. full of yearn the young Dominion aw audience. It wan in the MIIof the first World War, ready the (Jertiian Army hug in defeat. Smuts aakd, held in effect. -You cannot beat Brother BOi ha in the Held." Re WHVI'IMM. PAPER PUBLIC attention has been lucussed on a dangerous practice which if not checked is likely to ruin the health of the community. An ever growing army of small boys collect paper and light card from the refuse boxes of the various business houses in the city and from the alleys in Bridgetown and sell it to small shops and butchers for wrapping parcels, even of food. It does not take any imagination to see the danger of this practice. The paper collected from the alleys have sometimes blown from the water and dried again; and in a place like Bridgetown where people comma sanitary nuisances every day in the alleys, it is likely that these bits of paper might be heavily loaded with disease gftfns. When articles of food are wrapped iH*lt. the food is contaminated with tingerms. Medical opinion is that typhoid fever and stomach diseases might easily be spread by this practice. It has been drawn to public attention but the practice continues among unscrupulous people who think only of the difference in coat between proper wrapping paper or paper bags and this refuse which is sold extremely cheap. This is not the first practice of its kind which needed public co-operation to put an end to it Some years ago boys also collected the sticks from "frozen joys" to sell to the makers of these sweets and even in more recent times they have tried to make a trade with crown corks. It was only the public outcry which stopped the trade in used frozen joy sticks. What is alarming in this situation is that there is no law or regulation by which these boys or the grown-ups who now join in, can be prevented from taking articles from garbage pans or refuse bins. It may be that the vigilance of business proprietors or members of their staff who will see to it that the refuse is dumped at a time when the Refuse Collector is at hand, or some close co-operation between the employees of the Sanitary Department working on these collectors is the only present remedy. In the interest of public health this should not be difficult. In the meantime, there should be some move by the General Board of Health to pass some regulation or the Sanitary Commissioners of St. Michael to pass a bye-law which would make it an offence for people to collect from refuse bins and garbage heaps any article for use in the handling of food. Much of this paper collected from the refuse heaps finds its way into the Public Market where it is used for wrapping fresh meat. Unsuspecting people glad to have their parcels wrapped in strong paper accept this without scruple, little realising the danger to which they expose their families, their employers and themselves. The measure of their awareness Is the co-operation which buyers will now show by refusing to have their goods wrapped in any but bona flde wrapping paper. .icrompllfthmmt Together, they suppressed the nesting n negotiates] grace guile Smut* was a stalwart Boer revolt and the) .onquered other politician In Britain would shrewd statesman, a German Southwest have dared to do it, or have ..urOniiorlii IMM vived It. %  Yuu do mrt often II that together •itdier-slatesman; In autumn. 1015, Fame beckoned Smuts went barl to South to Smuts and Churchill. At Africa to become Prtjhe Minister. he realised In actual life the dsSsni ,h " lim Churchill lay under .1 But Smuts, then a World figure, maajr soldiers and AB**go %  %  c ow b*usr of th* gathering thought too frequently of the lal—Him BS hud read disaster of the Dardanelles cam world II,forgot the parish of Caesar's • %  Commentaries," and P *"""* had lost hU great South Africa. The parish thrcv an! to bt like him There was Pf! First I-ord of the him out within live yean oj UV Dthei .M.1111K man in England at Admiralty, and waited onb loi victory. He did not become Prim. 1 who hnd the same idea "* final withdrawal from Galli Minister again until a new world Hii name was Winston Churchill poll to go off to the trenches as a catastrophe brought him ba< k ti was to tangle these two soldier thff htlm men together. Wow ""ddenly, a great new Count this for glory, that In Smuts fought againM u„ in the opportunity for service and honour those grim days of 1939 when war Boer War He was one of the unfolded. A fresh campaign was fe n upon us once mor smuts led I 1 fiercest of the antiJn JjroHW' U> wrest from Ihe WB nj tlon into the struggle ....... British. He h--i the roving cavalry enemy German East Africa (the ( ur ila > By IMS South Afrlci cnmmniif. who broke through land we now call Tanganyika!. nmd again forgotten Smuts — u British block house I'nei. They The \ery assignment for a soldlci England forgot Churchill H, fall kept thai war going for two years statesman from U|( p,^,..,^,., long ^^ n,C LaW the Conservative MW h m iut a few monlh ,11 Cap,Town ,„id. ST^ ry J. n *W"', pert of rable Mounta, I Me wa:._foi appoint ne hlK| r |lmbcd ,„ ^en ball %  oantun later He had Churchill, -l.o also 'had '"* C h Ti:;! i v l:' K \'! l T r i"r u lne old dynamic, magical the Boer War as a SJ2T^ ,ru W( '* '" ," r charm. So much did he remind %  "dhis %  |**^ u h h V '^' ,s ""•'' %  ''> me of his own forme, comrade. nnett pretty "tout Msoortw ,f Ibu aild mv own old cader UllVd maaraat Trade Union, had %  Iso fie !" M, %  %  i|df many wig* things. The A man'* wife 11 always Winstoi larMd tugratpotsdanL paid Smuts hard-riding troopar* thi fSEL H -ComnnU""a*" h ' >"" 1 M.: \\V BriU.Hi. then only able lo r.kl |, w „ Joyd ci „, rt% ,„ m lpll nMi ol luroixsupreme war li-ad.-n.hii). who said Smtiln had l*n a l.wyrr .. No ... Th vllcd daacmdanl of ParbMK, al hoarl^ h.aTwuy; Marlboroujh had lo InMMau i.-mainrd one Cortainly. ! %  could wll „ lhl ^nmanj „, battaUaii ajarayi -^bolh idi of a CM*. Or „, lh) WiWeni From argue either. Then bonuLody proposed Smul. Al M. he was Prwldenl Kruger'. ,„ r ,,„, vaclllU g,,,, Afn „„ ,„ ni Slate Attorney From oom m nd Kjichener „,,] ..(„. M V*. 1' h' l.. .. ..1 Ik n 'trlu: a I* r fire a got this ;idvi.e: Th_ general* are not willing to way to deal with your opponent undor MlMPrm Smuu.., to sma.k him hard on one Buf> Hotiar i^^ „ rm | Lwi I and rub him gently on the Ye§l ^ Smuts go( llK }lltl theT Two years later he If s A llel England. but The lotelliKunt younit Commando L EQ U Batstand and ( j' ^ d Appreciate the generous deiil whi." here. Tor the rest of the Victorious Britain proposed lo hiifi*'", 'be. politician. soldier He was the He and his great leader General V 1 *. P"" l,ti '' P'ftoon! n 4" above lilm. She la the <.leam the kUe." If Only He WM worried about the colour war In South Africa, for the man was a Liberal. But a greater dread lay upon his heart %  •The desert 1% maril.ini> south." he cried to me, holding up his elixjuent, warning hands. "Sand may overwhelm us." Smuts feared that the haphazard method of Boer and Negro cultivation of a potentially fruitful loud would end In fearful tragedy, a political figure, "Yet it needn't happen." he erfad. military hero He was "// only tee uu*re uHse enough: Mid, When I left the Grand Old Man var Smuts of South Africa (Ou Baas. Old not the Boss, as hi* followers called hlml :at among I took the trail to the north, up Churchill the long, rolhng road-* where the Hothn took the offer of self!" d ' %  """1 **e next war deer arid the antelope (and also government after the war The before his turn came to be the the lions, giraffes, elephants, nnu man who made this offer. %  tom-cat among those pigeons monkeys) play. Hh;ilf of the Liberal Government Meantime, Lloyd George took And there, at Victoria Falls, in Of those dava. was Winston his prite to town. He whisked htm the heart of Africa, pouring in Churchill He'had been captured off to South Wales to settle a majesty, and might, and wast-%  lloers. and hnd escaped miners' strike. As usual, thu over the longest and loveliest lip from them miners were having the dirty end of Nature in this world, I saw Bv this lime, 1W7, Churchill of the stick, but in wartime you enough water to make Africa me Under-Seeretary for cannot argue about that. "Get up fertile the Colonial in Campbelland appeal to them as an Empire Why don'f we harness that Bannartnan'l liberal Government, leader." said Uoyd Gorge. giant river? Why donv we "have Also^he Had already blotted h'* Smuts did belter. "The whole the courage to tackle the prob..... with soma Tory dlahard* world knows," he said, with that icm'"'Why don't we set our hearts 'If I had been a Boer irresistible smile, "that Wales is to do Ihe right and the splendid I would have been in the field the Land of Song Well, lets thing for Africa: with their brave army." SING!" They sang, and that was Why don't we make rome true In August 1814 this sensible the end of the strike. the finest of all the dreams of recognition of a gallant enemy There was another, and differJan Christ'uan Smuts" was justified There was a moment ,. n t. moment when he addressed —London Express Service. Bewitched, Bewildered And Ue-llark I eyed fy William Harklc? MORE AIRLINES THE fact that two applications have b#en received locally from airlines in VeneaUela and in Martinique for permission to land at Sea well is evidence of the desirability of this airport. Work on the runway is nearing completion and when it is completed the eagerness of airlines to come into Seawcll will in' crease. It was natural that a Venezuelan airline should apply for permission to land at Seawell. Within the last few months much has been done to encourage visitors from the neighbouring republic. The initial efforts have been rewarded with success beyond expectation but if we are tQ reap to the full the fruits of that toil, then we must accommodate them as they desire. It is clear that if Venezuelan planes are allowed to land at Seawell when the airport can accommodate them, there will be an even greater number of Venezuelans coming to Barbados. There can be little doubt that at the convenient time permisgion will be granted and Barbados will have seen some success for her own efforts to attract tourists. It may be too that the advent of the French line will be the means of further linking many of the other islands in the Caribbean with Barbados as the gateway. 500 MILES FOR A GOOD BREAKFAST Hy Hill < I III I \ I ABERDEEN ONCE upon a lime, even if the sun occasionally set on the British Empire, it always rose on the British breakfast. This breakfast used to come to our tables. We could always count on the Wiltshire bacon and the new-laid egg, the Newmarket sausage, the Loch Fyne k ; .oper, the linnan haddock, the slice of York ham, and the Melion Mowbray pork pie. We can count on [hem no longer. If we want them now. we have to go and iook for them. That is why I have come to Aberdeen for a limian haddock. What makes a perfect linnan haddock? Simply .1 lish in perfect condition, which has been perfectly cured and smoked. For this purpose you take an inshore, North Sea haddock which has been caught only a day or two before. At the curer's it is washed by circular brushes which revolve above a long tank of water. It is then split open. It goes back to the brushes for another washing. This eliminates the dark bloodstreaks along the bone which are such a prominent feature of so many present-day haddocks, and which show that they have not been thoroughly cleaned. The haddock is then put into a brine for three to ten minutes, according to its size and the sort of cure which is wanted. After being hung in racks to drain off the brine, it is slowly smoked in a kiln for about 16 hours over sawdust and peat. IS IT GOOD? When it has cooled off for an hour or two it will be ready to be packed and sent off to anyone sensible enough to buy it. How can you tell this good haddock when you see it? It is pale golden plump, and dry. It carries a clear gloss. If you fold the two sides together and take the lish in both hands it should be firm but pliant. It should bend and not break. It should smell cleanly of the smoke. How, then, can a fishmonger acquire this jther hornd object which we see before us? This is a haddock exhausted by its voyages. It has been, perhaps, four weeks at sea. D. v. SCOTT TO-DAV S SPECIALS ft CO., LTD. at the COLONNADE Usually Now Tin* MORTON'S JAMS $.38 $.34 Tin* CHUM SALMON (Tails) 51 .47 Tins GRAPE FRUIT JUICB .23 .20 F*il > I'M hundi f 39 mil Ion d trade delegate o if rou include at Torquay on September 2 for tariff Ulks. Torquay is keepln* her t60,00O l.;;h' up Jill whiter She Is netting out the flags. One Hag I" Mil In flowers. Including Ml Uverta and alfernanlhera. not tn mention sai/lna pili/era aurea. Hut .strike me heliotrope evergreen (which is one fantastic effect of the floodlighting of llowem and plants)! This is tho U.N. flag. A nmlce says; "Welcome to the United Nations." This i-ort of thing Jut leaves ma bewitched, bewildered, and bebarkleyed. For the Eyeties are ( %  I 1 nri'. The Austrians are invited. The Uermans are to In-come a filTl member Taa Joys would be heir if tlM Ami'iicuis hnd their way. Hut the British who swallowed the i-ntry blackballed the Ji.p' Trie only people not here are |hjf Rust ...n> The invitation 10 tortured f Russia'i But It was a start of British trade, .and the American State IJepiirtment smash It. been badly brined and barely It should never have been cured When the Atlantic Charier drafted Churchill said he could not accept a proposal which agreei, ATT. the General Agrccmon: en Tariffs and Trade. The Havana Charter signed two years ago by 53 nations, including us. promised to reduce tariffs and eliminate Empire Preference. it wax to setup a supra-national would destroy the Olta body, the International Trade ments. Orgiinisation. to run the world's "But this Is the core of the trade over the heads of Governmatter." exclaimed Sum n e r ments. It docs not operate until Welles. American Under-Secretary raUfled. of State. "Thla paragraph But meanwhile all its evil embodies the Ideal for which the H nsequences for Britain are operState Department has striven for ated by the Interim Commission, the past nine years" which proceeds (of course, by That chat took place in 1941. ..greement) as if the charter were "Nine years past" takes you back in force. AS Torquay the most Ua 1932, the Ottawa Agreements, menacing proposal is that We cannot blame the Americans for their trade push. We can onl G.A.T.T. shall continue for thret. .. years. At present any nation can ?I a mc our drop It on 60 days' notic (; A.T.T., not only elimlnat side for being blind and out-smnrted. The Tories. srtaaarv s?ts ^tv !" !" as aions. For example: Wl: hnmpers Empire trade. The lliinesi Torquay hoteliers are delighted. -„ I.J.. ,.. Tories, on %  Otea shows the mush in which me Budget In June, moved to tinsort of world trade talk is lower the tax on South African embedded wine, the Treasury dd not reply Extensions lo hotels are being I l>ct trie secretarial or me ihat Cripps needed the revenue rushed Shops are to display Interim Commission who sumn 0 mouth-watering goods "export mrTuw nils Torquay Talkie never The answer was: "This Is foronly knew that Korea hBd n north or bidden by G.A.T.T." Such is the Forward Torks! (A* a native of louth let alone a 38th Parallel, noose into which the Brltisn Turkev is a Turk, I suppose a nail 11 mce. fat bit of map Emp.rc has thrust its trade ncrk. u V e of Torquay to be a_Tork.) Or The LlborianH will be moat diituiguished dalegales They alone Ku. rarMedtnc Havana Charier \.( Yrl IS) fchould It be: Advance, Torqueeru, ond Torklngs! Flourish your plH%  reaJ Heap your golden harAt OlKimi ATTI.EE'S Qc iWIIWU I in 1945 agreed to work lor trie {JJS, !" j ^Z£-^ r~s& 3Miai ff^0&?£s ", „ Th„ I !" '"* SyrtCm "' " aWil '" It 1estimated that the deleAuotlw plan gone wroiul. This i 03 2. gates will unpack £250.000 in six ntMUu meeting has not ocn was a trlfl,. compared with m % %  Ihe complete Customs JJWoa „ men £i0 a w „ k a head Huls ,. the l.ibenan I*re-.irgaiuuan quality of this lilm It cost 4,000,000 dollars (predevaluation). It used 3.000 Arabs, 800 camels. 400 horse* and mules as extras (more than it took Wingate and ihe Emperor to capture Abyssinia from the Italians). The, stars? That daizlingly handsome young man, Tyrone Power; that sputtering, juvenile genius, Orion Welles, and that adorable French minx, that delightful midgetina. Ceclle Aubry. 17 years old. five feet In her socks, and everything in proportion. The story? One of those dashing, romantic costume affairs, with an adventurous young man tint and intriguing halfway across the world with the Mongol hordes, from Africa to China. I could hardly wait for sag curtain to roll open. Two hours later 1 could hardly wait for it U close up again. For. with its £1.000,000. all Hollywood aeems to have produced this time is a big, blowsy old bore of a film. It has as much fhape as a barrage balloon. It la seldom exciting. It is not even bad enough, as sonic costume films .IN be. to be funny. 'The Black Rose" simply has no smell. Tyrone Power looks gorgeous in his tights, but when he has to rim the Mongol gauntlet he seemed more like an All-American football player making n past. Orson Welles u puffed out with armour and a funny hat. and has his eyes made aquiline to simulate a tierce Mongol general, bul looked more like a big-business man With astigmatism. As for teeny Ceclle Aubry. this girl who showed, in "Marion,' that she can be a ravishing Imp— she still has uppeal, but it is the appeal of an earnest schoolgirl getting her first big part In the end-of-term play. I hasten to say that the spectacle in "The Black Roae" Is often something to see. There onlovely shots of Warwick Castle, of great caravan., moving across Ihe desert towards snow-capped mountains, of wild races on horses and camels. But the dialogue is twentieth-century American, the cutting ragged. Ninety minutes after "The Black Rose" has been showing. Tyrone Power remarks "Well, thafs the end of something or the beginning of something". Unfortunately, It wasn't either. And I would remind vou again that this film oost £1.000.000. It lust shows you that money isn't everything, even these days OATMEAL in tins BARLEY In Una QUAKER OATS la pkga. PUFFED WHEAT In pkga WLETABDC In pkga. EAREX in pkga. I'ABLIM TOMATO JUICE. ORANGE JUICE. CANADIAN EGOS HAMS m Mm ? lbs. S lbs.. !• lbs. SALAMI UPTON'S TEA ft COFFEE TABLE BUTTER in TABLE BUTTER in Un COOKING BUTTER in Un MARGARINE hi pkg. J. R. ENRICHED BREAD Keep Cool with CROWN DRINKS — aai — GOLD BRAID RUM MEAT DEPT. CHICKENS, DUCKS. FRESH FISH. ORANGES AGRAPEFRUIT < %  Ml li GODDARDS



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FACE PJfiHI BABBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 19. 1*4* THEGAMBOLS &, I n I *'r 111 I'll iaIV Low Scores Prevail In Junior Games RAIN helped bowlers when the fourth round of Intermediate Cricket began last Saturday and low scores wi rt itered in all four Intermediate cricket matches nplrv iiuwliii out Mental H (pilal (m 134 and arc ndrb strong position, being 1 .1% Ift run* behind that total w 11, six wickets siili intact. Pickwick mustered only 85 mn lor ihe low o( five wicket* after ih.v hurt bowlad ou1 Windward tor 148 Spartan s.cored 151 -gainst Wanderer*, and *Vl DM 48 for the loss of three wicketv YMTl fell f..r 13. cable & Wireless". bowling and after a short day at I KM. dole A Wireless have uul up 7 for the Ion of %  i-kel An InValuabU in.-I wicket start of 46 by E. Evrhn D Mannink of Windward made Pickwick UM -i* bowlara. Evelyn tva* eventually ratight H ofl %  p mior I-rw i* bowling lor 34 C Sfak was -\w onl) owat bri for Windward who put up anv appi*etiubU' rOTWanee, His was a bright innings of 47 and he came !" % %  B. Lewi* capture*, three ef the W ndward WiCXCtS lor ZQ run* and K. Ho.itl ci.nmed four for 21 in 14 OTCI U) then turn ul the ticket. Ptckwick never M/ltled down sard attack -\ | protl BowevaT, that) %  •pening batsman, was run out for 2| )n | when In seemed all oul rov bi| %  F. i Mental Hoaplta v C llc.i-Ni| scored with 1.V Tho iiiKidinht ol th.-ii innings was a last w cket partnership between mis and C Knight whlcn added 42 runC. Kiiigh' was finally cai.ght by Baltb "ft -P Wllkm i<>r Tl. t.ul Williams came not oul w th 24. During his IS ovara, Wilklr. took live wickets UH 43 runs. | Empire. V Rice and V Babb helped then team w th 3fi and 38 r peelivel.v Uabb's. 38 was made in first CUM Style DUl he wa lions. c. Uatthewi topscorskd with ? lor Spartan oul ol ihir 151 N Medford and W Jemmntt wen the only other bat-men who go over the bowling Mcriford made 30 and Jeimnott 28. II. It.die took three of tneir w i-kets for 32 runs. Allrounder, H'.lfe has so far topsond ir W madras with 32. He ' not out. K Brankcr. B Porter and D. (.leemdge yeorcd 21 23 and 20 respectively for Y.M.PC C. B. Lawless during a devastihng period of lfl overs claimed 'ix of their wicket* for 31 runs He bowled seven maidf The Scores:— rit-Kwica .. wiNDWAaa "lM-< — ISS inaatss fUs s wihui —as Wladaaifl — lit l-alaf. I B lload a L">b> * [i U nun In* Ibw l*wl I Snl* noi out *< A It rr>i*t c prtrtHln b l**li II M FuiMt b K Hl IS M Thomson c wkpt b Walla • II nrmti .• rv.a-il.lri I. Hoad 0 J hriwt Ii Wall* I) Wilklr atpd b Hoad II A.rm*lio I %  3 Ml. I *i HOW UNO ANALYSI* -I'tRIAO >. 1 AMIIBIN -i.n.r. — III "IUI.IM. Har ) HIikHt Saarlan — l*t -iA. OltlaiM lb* b Hiilte Thornton lb.*, b Toppiri I .. I, II,. r. MrCimur lbb T..|.|'"' Cumb.rlt.'h b Rotlr A R..I--.I. lb* h Maajlal i w csvtM • M sia ia s M I ClarHa ftladfOrd b M I Clarka %  i %  HOW LI Mi ANAl.VSln O 11. It .i M_.-..I s • r II Kollr S • X ll L Titppin BIS 7! M 1 CUrXa 4 S T tt..,4... M 1.1 la.l.l. A V I--I%  Cumlirilutrh b CDmpbrll A a Saala c Wkpr Mel Maulali not out H B. CUrka IS I 3S ii i^-.i*^ i n n Lawk> It 1 SB It Hoad u i 21 iv wni. s i n I t.-lrrkin I 4 — I l-l. -.. — i-i Inalao A K Trov.rr run oi.l .. Wilfc,. II Evelyn b H. taimai Ii LnMt i Tn-Tiiton b Wilfci' W Va-.ii.nt>>! ibw ThMnlon r-i. Tntal *IMI MosrrrAL .. mriii Mrahtl SiaialUI — IS* ImiUf IF r I Wiafeatil — IIS M.nul ".I l.t I.....H. .Ifir 2 wl.r1i A ttlkfl.l.. r.M.px ..i AMI> U£ — ._. Osssa a WI..I... >rse i w>i -i M.r.t Ul lanlat. I 'HI .![>.) .Wk|. I> Wllkin lb> Wllkin %  U-l wkpr STANDARD BRIDGE Pitfalls for the responder LawtM I Durka Ibw b R Lawlau C MtKn* .• ft b M K Rrankrr i. ( B I II Wabilrr b T R l*wla.Ii NftBI I. C U Lawlau l (iiramdar riilkr. I. R(ank*i o Edahiir b aundiord C Hrankrr n a| i-i MiKcncir C B I^WlMa L S Siandfonl Empire Defeat Y.M.P.C. $85,000,000 Treasure Hunt Is On Again ll i in u IMM III I IM.I II TXJBERMORY. Isle of Mull THK DUKE OF ARGYLL'S hunt for Bj million -tfollars of fabled treasures believed buried in ihe hulk of ii Spanish galleon beneath the silt of Tobermory Bay is on again. nd water, the galleon refused BRUSH. ...UP... YOUB... SMIIE Tobermory is buzzing with excitsvnent. Jovial Ian Douglas Campbell, llth Duke of Argyll %  ntf'47-year-old chief of his clan, .•ame back to Tobi'rmory with his •luiiTinK agsjodata Air Vicc-Mar*hal Henrv Thornton and two top salvage experts They spent a full day surveying the bay. where the site of the galleon Is marked by u White Ensign flutterinn at the top of a buoy The experts have returned to LosUcsi I" consJdST the report* of Royal Navy divers who brought up a Spanish dirk, two thin silver medallions, splinters of old timber and located the wreck of an old wooden ship last April ailei per iti'nv lasting two months. he fifth round In the Second DMasoa games ended on Saturtapira c-iiring rietgsT" over Y.M.P.C. at Beckles Road. Knocking up 159 ii. reply to Y.MP.C.s first innings tn'al of 8i>. Empire with the her, of tall bespectacled pacer S. Rudder dismlased Y.M.P.C In theii SSJOOOd inning* for 72 runs, thus causing them to win t innings and iwo rUDS At the Garrison, the Regiment .i r -i ttiif i-.inK nvei Harrison College College in their first innings scored BO and the Regito gel on with the second stage of merit replied with 173 for 5 wickthe hunt the actual salvaging of ets. J Bynoe h ttmg 102 runv 'he gnlleon With 83 runs behind. College The suspension of operations started their second Innings and was believed due i< the i* in prob1 %  • Inn:. fcver since the dlvei they claimed was [Icon the duke has been itching found what the Spanish by M THE take-mil ol suit call into HARRISON-GRAY pan ranking suil—the One response—is bid if properly normally suggests loweri valuable used it g higher minimum point count, therefore more encouraging, than a One-over-One Pi I This lonsidertilion muil not interfere with .i player's duly to bid hi* cards natural ly OAUlu 3 %  !" •> 4 • A tv J * Bids Om longei t lo pe„ |l J ,ik i on snot he i &f K io n •> u %  4 K Q * * IMW rt i. oprniiiH bid ol (Jin Siiirtr by riestei or leeood hand Uir bet enploralory response o-\ Hn> hand >t Two Cluba. but u %  imiirtrt hii* already p..nrrl hs ma* be left hich and dry in %  Ml conduct with i.nlv MS tniinps in the combined hands it t^r tha circumstance* he can %  : %  i %  %  %  I via II Open bid of T. Na nave TH.i.. ten—..iion a ti.nui beins I hat •Spide* ..TC pordv hi) in decide ptyciiic or BO Ions as raati n i >. • i gu) n..rn ot llli Two ; %  rh as this ISe idej dfl would rcourasjana Hut i! itar. res• ul I.ifloil .• (1^ IB t-i place: he win i'\rclleni nosiiion to Ml next %  i partner • robid i. IOOI se %  ic.id innibitiiis bid, %  %  ee in mind Ilul ttiiX. hi now know* that rcs| %  t iiial tliort of an npeniria bio If Two NoTiuiiip* la Irl! m. II ma well be a* sood a conlraci j< Two ( WWW The same prlnrip'e nnpiirwhtnt the side that open* Uw i ll <* .i pud wore, *s <>' (" Any rasponaa ol the Twn level Ii likelv in be passed. • inee It will be enough for gam.' Ovai Qaa Bpadr !epn'i i, rd bid Our No-Trunm aril' even .tnh a hand .ub.i 3 riti..:b '•rnngei llii.n III it .ti %  %  -' ib.i ini concea ls —a! <' itrena'" %  i. tine the opoofiemhj] "intesling Ihe nurlinn iinH sraik l-f into i heaw nrnitliv |1 l> (OPYRI'illT lll'*'nVFIi Yorkshire Dcfi-uts St. Mury's Old Boys Yorh-iur,. daJawlsjd 81 Mary's old Boys i u ,t Saturday In sdfh) wickets. St. Mary's balled rtct and txiuld only niusler 3fi runs No battnuin reached double figures. Mottirv I for II. Harewood 2 for 5. Crawford 4 for 8 and O'neale 2 foi ii \MI,raaponi Die foi lha cojakpaw, v..ik hinin ihalr turn at the wicket collected 6 mns Moitic> 14, Barrow principal %  Bowan ,.i s; Mary's secured 1 WJ 20 runs m Just ovai to ovai St. M:ny s m ;,,.., ,,., t!l(l venlun rum v el ••• IS and Wood II ,vei> the best scorea. j For York hire. Mottle* took 4 for IB and < r*v r. rd -> En 23. Regiiir.in: 28 rt-Dg '. vldorv York l\.i,loal iw cket* <• Barrow topscort ( with 1 I Trinidad Brut Jamuicu Hpl 1H IN the Caribbasu Lawn Tanou Charripioii5hi|. being played on the Georgelown Crickei Qub I^iwns. Inn McDonald Of Trlnldad beat Riui Sturdy ol Jamaica 6—4: •—2. 6— 4. Jin Ho of Trini'!ui i•' t llnton NiiTi.-. Jamalro. 6—0. 6—2; 6—2. nded It with the E. Roach 40 and R MedJord 23 Bowling for Ihe Regiment 1 Price took five wickets for 32 runs an4 P. Hoynes four for 13 runs. At the end of play the Regiment had scored 35 runs for one wicket. Police also got three point* from CarlCon when their match ended at Carlton. Black Rock Policbatting flrrt on the first 487 1 plnv scored 200 to which Canton replied with 165 Police in their aaoansl inninrs declared when the score was 44 for the loss of four v i.ket.s Carlton with 25 minutes of play went for the runs but at th.end of play they had only inanagBJt 1 t" score 24 runa after losing lour of their wickeU. Pickwick easily obtained six points from Lodge nl Lodgd. I/>dge in their llrst Innings scored 87 and Pickwick replied with 189 for four wickels On Saturday. L'ldge continiiet their second Innings and were diamlased f62 of which Parkins knocked Up •3 and R Shepherd 11. One ol lha chief reasons for ih i .ollapse was the ateady biwllng of F. FV^rter who tool tuv of tha m ckati lor >s runs and L. Foster three for 20 The results are as follows: — I'lekwlek and l-odge at l^tUe Lodge 87 and 62 (Parkins 23. H Shepherd II, L Foster three lor 20 and F Foster • %  '"r IS) Police aod Carllasi at CarlUta. Police 200 and 44 for 4 wickets Carlton 167 and 24 tor 4 wicket* Y.M.P.C. and Empire at sjeeUea load. Y MPC 65 and 72 (O Burk<•7. S. Rudder 4 for 14. L France S for 27) Empire 159 Reslment and llarrlaon Col lee at Crru*an. CoUaH6 o "no' 131 %  Ronch n. R. Mc*forrt 23. Haynes toU" (r 13 ard Price flve for 32^ Retrlnient 173 for 5 declare nd 3^ for one wicket Americans Three MiU'H From Sroul B.C. BEAT TRINIDAD (.KOIKIHOWN nt; sept 16 Edgar Readwin of B.G. beat Ian McDonald of Trinidad in the best of five sets giving B.G. her only point in the tennis series. The scorecard read Saturday night 5-7. 2 6. II—ti. 6 2. 6—1, Ihe match tasted Iwo h tiiiiin Munio f Trinidad Court two beat Ivan Phillips Of B.G I r. 11—a>, 6—3, 6—0. rhey'U Dt^jt Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo ••NCA_0 CONTESPERE, / AS (N TriE CASE OP / PWINECOMB VERSUS } PAUPROFF-ACCOKPrte, ( TO STATUTE 183 VVITH A HABEAS CORPJS ArJt7 A KOTCW ACHA NON COMP>S \-1 CEreTlORAWiof finance and equipment. The duke spei.t between 8.000 and J10.OO0 lo hire exj>erienced navy divers wil i the latasl equipment to local 1 ? Ihe wreck. The duke rt-portediv vjs frying to float a syndicate to finance the actual salvage work and that several Americans were interested. Although det-ils of the duke's venture in treasure hunting are benik kept secre. it i^ evident that plans for bnnglnfl %  '>• galleon to the 'urface are now kouig ahead. An Vicc-Marfhal Thornton said lhat no date hao been llxed for the start of the salvage job. but admitted lhat it will lie some time this year if weather permits or as soon ns practicable next year The duke, convinced by legend and .i little evidence that the hulk at the bottom of Tobermory Bay is in (act the Duque dr Florencia. will not discuss his plans beyond saying that the salvage work it going to be complicated I *o lie Job said: "We will probably have lo remove about 20.000 tons of nit It Is going to be a long and expensive job The duke thinks there is treaBjUfi board the wreck, including jewels' gold plate, and probably which belonged to the Pope 'There may be nothing but guns, ikulls and Umber, but even if onlj h* guns are there, they will be ver> Interesting. She carried bout 70 gunsWe have 10 of them so far Legend Says lhat the wreck of I'ni armory Bay is the Duque de Fl'.renrin. Some historians have his Is impossible, thai actually returned to : lei n exjMrts have also ,-nlttleit the possible "treasure' m to a paltry 1750.000 But thus.. (vbO DSjllava there is a Spanish t.tllcon In the bay poin. %  i linds i e of ordnance by Venveouto Cellini, brought up from th< wreck In previous attempts to i the treasure rraaa p*r i %  nig north 'limited H Fightcr-lninilier' .. BOltaned lp the irtrtit along Ihe middi i-eaches of the Naklong InfUcUni HI esliinatc.i I..'" ''.n.inunisl troops waa| "I %  on!I irltar today It was reported hat advance units of the Ameri. s.. ond Dlvlalon headed across the Naktong northwest of Chan Yong, brssMung t h I Communist line .IIHIUI 14 miles -nith of Tacgu PI i i -HISM-II with mdi'is lo secure tinId for .i full-scale crossing On the PnaaiiM frogd over or lha east coast. Ihe 45.000 toi n. II. .in luittleshtp Missouri yeslenlay helped the South Korean Third Division across ihe Hyong*n River, but late la%t night Comniiolsts regained ground The South Korean Capital Division has retTiken Angan-Nl ibout 10 miles inland from Pohang. and elements of the First Division and Second Corps advanced north of Yongchon against light opposition. Reutee to pay for goods received. Lauchlnn McLean, son of the local chieftain, went aboard lo collect and was held captive. R-jh.-i than be carr.ed oil in Spain he threw a brand Into the powder miiganne and was killed with ihe eiew as the ship sank. Inquiries. The seventh Duke of Argyll made inquiries in Spain told the ship was merely a provilon vessel He did nol believe this and laler went to Spain and personally investigated. He renced that ihe treas.re was there. Unfortunately av %  A .is sus ( ,.s,-ted ..f plotting with th" Spaniards' and James I had the oukeS head lopped off The eighth Duke asked Charles b> declare his right to\ the treasure. Charles agreed by royal charter In 1641 to make him in %  rightful and legal owner of anything found, but the king insisted %  a a one per cent, rake-off on he treaisuie plus the golden grown reportedly provided by the Pope. operations were soon under way and two cannon, Inludlng the Cellini meatavplece, plate and coins were brought up. But the eighth duke quarrelled w.lh Charles over die meagre polls—and had his head severed jut a reward for h s boldne** Charlee than clalnjad tha g-Jlaoo his own. Threatened Am.iii.-i Argyll, however, won back the right to the treasuro n 1877 when the Scottish court! ipheld hU claim. He too attemptsd sulvage operations but this time the McLean clan came down from hlLLt, erected a etona tort I."iking the site of the wreck, and threatened to kill any Argyll diving for treasure. The ninth duke lUhaamianlJT lt his head the block. The Ireasure was taking a heavy toll The feud ended and more attempts were made to bring up the treasure but by this lime the ship was covered In dt. and only a small collection ol coma. sWrords and pike blades were found. To-day the ship lies under 12 feet of silt and ten fathoms (6fl feet) of water. The llth Duke of Argyll is reudying the plans. He will either recover a fabulous treasure or explode a romanUi legend. Tobermory can hardly "'" %  -UM. Story Opens The story bcKius in 1588 when the Spanish Armada sailed against] England. One of the ships, flee.ig irom Sir Frances Drake, was %  irfkcd in Tobermory Bay towards the enil of thai year, hi Ihe Records offlcc in London. thraa litters from the %  i; Ii Ii Ambassador m Edinburgh o Qtieen EUubeth advising ner of the arrival ul the 4W0, of reports that it was "very rich." and ol its subsequent burning by %  11 eacherie." The preaMil Duke of Argyll IIISIBIS lhat he has family documents, establishing thai the gal.->n was a payship Floiencia; tl.it stir carried enough trcusure to pay $40,000 a day in wages for sailors and $100,000 for the Spanish Army waiting in Flanders t.. Invade Britain According to Argyll arch ves. ltc also carried a crown given by Ihe Pope for Ihe future Spanish ruler of Scotland. There several ver.Mons of how tin *hip was sunk, but the most generally accepted story says thai, limping into Tobermory for food u aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaataaaeaaaaa n 3 Burner {Table Model) $31.03 3 Burner $57.69 Single Ovens $14.03 PLANTATIONS LTD. m i i iiiii iiiii i i iiii imi iii THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLIB NOTICE TO MEMBKRN NoUot is hereby given that in accordance with Rule 8 the Club will be closed to Members on Sunday. September 24th. from 4 p.m. to 6 30 p.m., for Police Band Concert in aid of Charity. This does not Inelssdc the Bathing CubA'les. which will be open In Members of Ihe Club as usual. Bv order of the Committee. H P SPENCER. Secretary A MOST APPRECIATED GIFT FL0RALENE II pooseiMc* a rraaranre that everybody llkwt Ask )uur dealer for II, or phone 2938 THE liOIIW RAY RIM CO. l M M I IT'S SCHOOL TIME PANAMA HATS LINENS for UNIFORMS UNDEHWEAH ANKLE SOCKS. Fu F.i HOYS* CAPS SHOES SHIRTS I'MirKWEAR Etc. THANIS Pr Wm. liny St I *... I 34M WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Wisdom TBB mar Toossssarsa is ITSS f > '"AVAST WPPER OR BETWEEN-MEALS K iuo* s collH Tlit limily'i Kaallh ... ll hpplnf of *ll... the childnn'i h.rd'n. ii... dtptnd lo a 311H •xlant on proper nouriihmtnl. Kellogg'. Com FUI< lho tally liltla IUIM) ol com • criio and taiily digeited aic lha idea' food for brealcfait, luppar or balwten-maall. Wiln mill01 craam and sugar they arc more ngtlihing than an ejg... and coil leu! Each package contain? six generous serving! Served horn the package light into the bowl! Ssrsale tfveryvvt.ei'O Plain Crepes Turr. % %  eaaa. Bier. Roar. •ekn Malic. I.laht Green, l.lmr. Dirk nrowri. Rlirk. Sand. Navy. Kmrrald. Pair Plek. _$1.5I Cave Shepherd & Co.' Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET v.v^'^v.',v^',v.vi',v.v.'.'.v.'.v.v.v.v/.y. -111 si faVr.ia .-rf .VoaShipmfii 1 IN LADIES, GENTS & CHILDREN SHOES LADIES from J400 to $6.63 GENTS from $4 30 lo $9.85 CHILDREN from $1.80 lo 4.ao See Ihe new Klyler. in our show WMMIIIUN RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD. We are pleated to announce the arrival 0/ STANDARD 14HARDBOARD SHEETS Ihlrk, V K •'. . Itv dt Mr. per aq. fl. TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS M thick. 4' %  l! >& Mr. per %q. ft Tempered llardboard can bu Hood*. Door Panels etc. used for -.-xierlor work such as ALSO TILEBOARD SHEETS • r c.nn v\ till.A Green 4. 4 8. iff 52c. sq. fl WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.



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TfESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19. 1*H R.\RRAIM>S AI.V.K Ml CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEFMONF ISM MAMUAGI %  nolle .IWI-T. of 1 lafaard Mrenan. „( tin Ml, It. m Mn t F. I)."*,, ol aWtv.in. UMIMMT." : Pi .; -DIED I v IHANK BENSIN a < K,. -awe Ctaphe.,, L*.„.l ,.... | -4,. Mr Maater Talk,, ol B %  "•mown Hi. hmnl KIIJ S, %  IHtan a) I ft I I ll.iea I.il tha IMM4 — MarT Barreaaa' ""(.. Car jkahnell ICUuahte.. iSllllZg SictvcU "mother,n.la,. Con USA i and IM Hl.lt .\OTM I S fttrhalis I ktral Strirty f4ortet* are H><4 (•> attend a aaevt al Uie Cathedral %  nurrh rU.ua* u Tarelav the **tr. laatea-vMer. ifM. %  an l> m when iniair for (ha CBrtetmi FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE ral fecMI) llt.M.In THANKS MUa CLAIM: nix gnu. n in., ail Uveee who attended (ha funeral. lent wreath, or cat at. or In any way -to-ed ihalr .ympalhy on lha occaaMn 1 iheir -ympalhy on r death -'lit c L IN MKMORIAM %  %  %  ilia Itlh September. IMt one.year haa piaaad al Bear father i-a-ed away day. When lha our >, loved >u called away. Tor Ihoar h loved, ha did hla beat, Cod grant him hi* eternal real IM Jordan. CltlMWti: Otirn* VM A t. rail*. Athelatan Boy. Edwardine. Irclha. and Cedrlc. .. r,„, ad nine lira HI 50 —In. IM1 Sleep* Yrnil 1 Ft new >•> inved. you did I on elm t.1 tea' > b* remembered If PB— H KlauaMeri E iblether, Gladatone lllgrlm IN ] .. i"f manioty a* our dear Fat MWlii .: We .... the latl, D ( Septaanser. Ik* Swtel bo lha rail nil. Qorr> win i, ban. And thoa* ari in Kin keeping Ever to be rtm and David ParrCa and Mitchell Ma; . BarfaaaVk Telephone Co. Lad tar. .led end .rrl Car %  VAN IB horae power A tutu. V*. In perfect working order Apply D V •roll a. Co WMiepark pi.l Mao ELECTRICAL %  all) IM THE SOtaBDCIaT AJX THAT certain parcel of land UM* landa of tbe as me tenantry on a prn la ro..d*y fifteen feat wide on Eafle I'ill and Bank Hall Crw. Roada m an oc in the ownerehk* ol Honourabk ':., Muriel Hai.arhe.1 Dated tbla fourteenth gap of aaelc.oher. Iff* at Ike PUbUc BalMlnaj m the City of prMfflowh In lha bland of Haruedoi NOTICE U'.,.,..: IN jfrefM men-.rj_o my dear baiovarj -tie niANriXA N'EBLErT Two year, have paaaad amce that aM ii., When the one we loved > %  called away Rairmel Neblett hu-band' Curacao Keith and Roy lainn Barbadot ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ '" FOR REXT HOUSES "MP i...e I. hi Autonuitlc •_*> UPBb J Ijmmliui id Blaetneal Devi OFFICIAL BAHBADCag IN THE AOU9TANT COURT OF AFPfiAJ. iEuitable JurtarJlcUorH niCHABn WUJBMB NIOIOUJ —Plaintiff MOHT1MEH I'llU'l* .. Defendant IM pureuanre at an Oraer in ihU Court In the above action aaade on the Sid dav of July I MM. I r>ve notu. lo tlfeellhaall thai certain plate a. parcel a %  wb of land •lluate at Jackaona In lhal larlah of flalnt Mu-hael In Utla lalnnd conUlnlni by admeaaiuamml two rooda one and one fifth perchr* or thriealut. abuttlnf and boundinj on land* of one Blapham ML landa of one Banfield aji landa 01 ona Padmore and on a road _. in common ten feel wide leading. By "trail. An the public road or however elie lha' 7TT %  bin and bound to brtogl .J—I?"* TEA RaTHIlaTRAnm O... Oil burning Rrfngwrator tion tmmedUte deliver > Haaalah Taitt a Planlatw ru R4 Apply Mlaa %  St Jamet liAID-i in •AMIIMJ MACBIINE-OIM III Canadian EaaSplndrler with Autotaatic Mpin-Tlr.arr Ihla Machine <• PC" App.v W B lli.t.hinao.. av i In.! UH If %  V> 1 Harbour Log la Carluk Bay *ch Cwlai-jiai Beague. M l.„a)Be U iniih I i Vh Oaaria Henri*"' __ Carollaa, Srh W L Heh J-h.ll,. Mark. rairtna HII Ah->>a Pioneer, ".h a* s,-h Imrline. Sch la,,*. AlglVtlt Brn.-.ner Lartimvar , I % %  rran Tui.idad i Sohoonei Man let W Kittah %  et Capf Caesar from Ma rt. Capi Caoi Mitchell, fi I (ireaada M •lav atgagj 1pect. POULTRY MECHANICAL niKEft Hareulea Bllvar Mmg. i all nuxMla. Black. Oraen A H.me. | iiift in TBJtADLX si;* i^.i MA c-HlhK LATEST MOIMH. ••">•• am B.I It lh-1 ea| H AJRUtkH M KENZIF. ViHotU ^THJayTT Bl V.nce-i 4.443 ton. n,l CHatiima. Imm Antlgiut farhonner Laudabaha. fa Ionnet. Ca, t OumM. from 81 Lucia Bch—Bvet (laralania W 4fl (aas |,, t Capi Wallace from g| Vincenl BeHoone. w i. Eurncia. U tone arl (.apt. Jnaeiih from Dmini. a i'inii.iv Alhelbrook )gg totia net CaiM Co..h lot Brltlah Guiana • c n !" " ( A i a ^ ,M %  • %  "•' %  Cart EfiTE 5-^rrr^i* ton %  c. P M v ft .St.. 19* i M V Dearwnnd. M t. ro) St LiteiB H J S Board. UrfaauaeB* Ixtn 1-. %  -%  Hftckolataeei i >. Kmnrt'i Orttei %  i Ban' Ret* W.i.Kred Charley Peler Pa.i Jnbn %  I fk*k. Joan l-r. . oul •> % Than i Or Undo >• %  'iifteid OBaBBpa Fort TIUMIlAn PranrU Pu. M Allamay. Oaarge HtiWhioeon Jacauetin* kbidriguea. Dv. Emu Mareut K lph Laalau. N< in. Hum. a araae. Rob..' Challaaar. D .... ttauxite PrtMgwctH In Gold i.tmst SHIPPING NOTICES Ctulmer*. Moeeln. Mar. Ntcholaan, CUnf iaClarke. Bela .eel .i Alleyne. Iwtiel King. Wuv ..nier. Oerard AM>n. MHclre.) Aim. ^uellae Alanti. Margaret BoiMa r.m La OUIABA "l'|" uVmilu. Pablo Oonliu t.-nilla. Henrv Vanaaganingam. *-.. t age.ilge. Un. lr Vane,-, C-rrll Van.g„ L ,.*n Helen M „.,. II-M. IUW, Car-*. Sal... a*l-*a Ba kw I-*u.rdo Ra|„ lJfu autl ^, M| „ Culllar. Jaaala Qornei. Be... noaakaa Cl lltai. BUM--, Keen,, Ju... M.the. aVrtque Malhea. Uw Malhea. I'atiHk Wallbridge. Abraham K-lin"| AWferaan Prampton ruB JAMAICA Me.er Malaron %  MR %AH JVAr. man. In Touch Wltb Barbados Coa.t Station iiig relee. if I > Lid adv. .a ommunicata auh lha tnrouah their Barbadon Opal. 8 ft Sun VaBn i C.ulear. II BajigltT'i II Maria de Lairinaw. h lauiiM Canadiai Juneiie.i Oaaroane. II ArendadyM. , Uufc..e.. 8 8 Prealdem Pietori... s • %  "'.'" l Lady Rodney. 8 s American Trader T>< Draaon IB Cat *S Pathfinder. IS Ueroaa. Rs 3 Thulln. SB Ba.ao... MX Hagi hlld Broevuf. S 8 P ,„d T Tra.lc !" s lunra> Seawell MAIL NOTICES l-arcel ISMI al II H !" lbaaired Ma •I IN pat and Ordinary Mall al 3 p u. im lha lath Sepwinbe. |PM. f..r Mar Una^ue. Anngua. 8, ,-„.„. ., Tpp.^ Ihe tie,.,,i p., ,,*„ „ rareei Mail al If „„,._. ; Mall al I pa< Ordinary MalTat Seplember. IfaM. for United Ii.-.,. K Mid Aiuateid! undei S s -LI Ma IBM Bag St. %  ) %  l. VI I S I Laxan. MISCELLANEOUS i; M V.WIsrji suKlTT-i u • %  •• • and I* feet length AUTO TYBE COMT-AJfY. EnqulrTrafalgai IB—4 f n rafore claim* (and v, their wiu lo be lhetr LBalS ro,n •" "*er. do !" anilnad !!> %  LAItf.F. HOCSK AI'AIITMENT -Oil Baa. 8r luwrance. fullv lurnuheri. > %  •""• %  1 %  ga-t t %  FI'IMslirn I't'sTAIHS FUAT-lyom IM Noicniber. IfAO n 'nHIAJtriELn lawcr Collymora Rock Phone Mlt II. M-AIK BANNIBTiat. IS t SO Ji. PUHLlt >AMS AUCTION ..' DAY liND. tlM .quart'landing Iherron. hou. log. dining. J bedroom, uaual out office-. eneloaed wuh G I pallnga At Chattertori Hoed Salmont Dlalrlct. TW Inapactlon ar>d terma of aale apply to H Archer Mc Kcnn.. Dial SMT Victoria -"" I 17 9 so n. J NDER THE IVORY HAMMER y Imtrucllana received from the ingtiranee Co I will erll nn Friday, Sat 3nl at I p.m. at i Uarair. White Park One .1. fa. Madel HHIman Saloon Car '.Domagedi Ala* One >|. Ifgg Model Morn. Cat Terma Caah VIStTNT CiPiyriTH. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Bl TTBB a CHIRBIE8 wa will JI B | out Ji.,,' 'al "|I 'H"LB; SI on WEDNESDAY lha nth SB S-Iti Tin. Cooking tin tier 1 lt-11, TlRf Ch...lrBale II pci.*h Tamu Cash HRANKEK. TROTMAN CO. AucllofMTr-i. REAL ESTATE TuaaJay. or Prtday fca ta ig p the! raouia aa* II (oaaDl and %  o^gaaak fa laa i-ftomoon. al the OfBce of tha Cl-rk of the Aaalalant Court of Appeal at the! Court Heuae. Bridgetown, before ;n. 17th day of September IBM. in order that auch claim* may ba ranked accoKlIng to tha nature and priority r.areef reapac lively. atherwtae .uch paraoni will be precluded from the benefll of Ike aaad Decree, and be deprived of all claim on or agalaal Ihe aald property Claimant, are alao notlfled lhal they muat attend the aald Court on Wednesday, lha 17th day ol September IISO. at 10 octock a.in when their ...id claim. "HI be ranked Given under nv hand thli 3rd day nl -uly I Heliclotu tea i Suppltaa available in i m package* 10c Sit. Uaara .if ihi. itv.1 Invited lo drop In and : "I additional niaaa and thai .vall-.hir Silver te> lo f the label I Ag Clerk i I V 1 Awl atant Court of Appeal. II T ro Jr OFFICIAL SALE nAKBADoa Dt TIDE AMWTANT COURT Or APPEAL lEquItable Jurladlctlont KICHAHD STAN1XY NKTIOI-l.t —piamurr MORT1MXR nilPPS Defendant NOTICE la hereto given that by virtue of an Order of Ihe Aatlatanl Court of Appeal dated Ihe Ird dov of July law. there will be art up for aale the hlgheet bidder at the OfBce of ihe Clerk <-,.,.: The underalgnad will be let up fur aale • their Office No 11 High Street, ftridgatown. on Prldav. the Und day of •*epteenh.r I9S0. the Sugar Worka PlanUttaBStCANE VAIX and MAXWET.UI. Chrlat Church, conlalnlng (ogetl.er hy ettlma t-jn IPS AC-KEK ACREAGE in Plant Canaa — MV* Acre. ACRr_\OE In Ratoona K Acre*. ACREAGE In Prepar-ti.. Acrei. There will alao be -old with the aald Plantation* One n,lge Motor Lorry. I Milch Cnwi I Mule and I amall S-wheeled Cart For f-irther partMruIan and condltlona Of aale apply to the underalgned: Appeal at the Court llouae. Binlgit-.-.n. tctwaen the houn of IS laooni and 1 o'clock in tha afternoon on Friday. IBa ath day of Sovtaanbar IBM, all that certain piece or parrel of tend altuatal Jackaona In the pariah ol Saint Michael in Ihla id and runtalnlnti bv udmeaauiement two rooda one and one fifth perch*! or thereabout, abuttina nd bounding on Landa of one Blapham on landa of one Banfield on landa af oca Padmore and an a road in eammoai •en feet wide leadMag lo the pubar road or however e1e Ike >aine may abut ail bound aad if not than aald the a.u property a III bo aet up for aale on every aureeeding lna.' b e I wee n ihe •1'ine houra until the ume la ao!d for • %  ".ii leaa than £M 0 0. Oati-d thl. 3rd day of July ItSO I V. QILKEK. Ag Clerk of the AaatrUnt Court of Appeal Ina a/aaani -mn-e who .re not al preaenl IBSggj Llph.n-i Tea are alao Invited* to aer Ihe gift* and obtain a free, •ample of tag at the urn, Una John F urn-Si, Ltd M S(. i„ PRAM lam iwm pram .„,, ,„ w I) Mr. L A William* II • fay—ftn LVIT — ALBUMS (or le-liark and for fl-fnrh and carrying caaee for HMnch feeorda. and we have the recorda too A. nARNEB A m I Til I* IM t f >. Fraah aHocka of SBHOCALC1N for th irevenllnn and lieatment ol t'ol.i.s COI.I.IKa LIMITED TANKS- waler • gallon* Con be Foundry Dock Yaid holding 30u al Central H a •-E YASTL—Trapida" approx liu, fggl aatig with (.ray Marine engine. Ooad condition gg.BM — a bargain Appry J B Idwarda Phone li 19 I W T F at. A RBJ V ALB — BY PHtlM TPINUJAD June K.ngee. Jeanrtte 1"'""" Marcellne tjue. s_,„, Oueirii... Albertha Wallhc. J„hn Tip vnung. Marilyn Netlo. Joyce Ns)ln Ann HtitchiiHon Mario Nlevea. Mai Ann Saaphard. Barbara raifan AM* roder Chaiman. Frank Wealeen <:MIftb-n.iv MarU Uibanata. BJan, Urbaneta. laalarl Urbanata. laChrtataphei Blue Shepp.rd KBt Maecua Mia* C V.nd.nbr.nde*.. Mo I Vandenbrandan. Ciian Kan Tan^ Nigel Butl. llakrn Tucker Mam., er vuakea. Joyce Dm. Ilafry. Jean Nectar. He er Wendy McKay Charm.nr. > Helen Stoke, Alan K>*ai<.lt Chrlfllan Maliigot An, Thorna. Knowlea Itr.e. MoaH h ,,. ,. %  for lh the II Lady Bagaay wll Ihe Q a a iral l\>t tBtlee aa L Panel Malt at 2 pm. Hrg,. -' %  Pm. Ordina*. Mali *i li*!"—!?^ atejatamlaar. Ifgo. for : rafea, l"etei laaMptret M ..Clean. Snh a. M. JanM A Fuller Ion iJddlnw. FROM MAIQtETIA N Alvarea I. A N Chan-. it I <" •-. F .P.n de J Mar' I v N AlencH. I lU.llde A an P IV.tei JL tun t.yon. B W Lyon NlcholW, P Nicholla ,.. S NKholl.. sai.' Hoy. A K.. A Rov i|nr I A.de. A Vidage. J L holla < Aldt^. Connelly ftirABTHUg BY ftW ICH THIN!DAD Gordon (i rtm Hi Dorolhv Rarham Griffith. David (Iilml 1....II.., || ,|,-, r>„. NOTICE nlon iieudquarteri. Bynagonir nn Thursday night Sepl Hat aharp VINCaWT ill 11-11 1 ll GOVERNMENT NOTICE Appointment of Cotton Inspectors APPLICATIONS are invitf-d tor the port ot Cotton Inspector under the Sale ot Cotton (Amendment) Act, 1640 (1950-98) In each of taM undermentioned six areas tor a period of nine months in the nrit iiY-lnnce, from 1st October. 1950. to 30th June. IM.'.] -(1) Parishes of St. Philip and St. John (2) Parishes of St. James and St Thomas (3) Parishes of St. Peter and St. Lucy (4) Parish of Christ Church (5) Parish of St. Michael (8) Parish of St. George. I, Applications should be addressed in writing lo the Director of Agriculture. Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 23td September. 1950. 3 Further details will be supplied on request. 17 SO —3n PERSONAL Giving! credit lo my wile UU.IAN Mc CLEAN >nee WAITHKi at I do noi hoi" Mass at raaponaible for her ei iin trading any debt or debta ileea by a written ordei r>Pyorrhea and Trench Moufh Stopped In 24 Hours AUBREY MctlAAS. Thicket. It Phhip If I W la IIHIVIIOMI NOTICE OWING to repair* at preaenl bein effected to the Cnriat Church Bo Foundation School, naat term wlU bafj On Tueaday Mth Seplemhei. Inate.d Ihg Ifth of Kapiember No new puplla will be admltleU W H ANTROItrs Sacty.. Gov. Body. Bova' FeiNtdalio School. Ch Ch WAIVTED •aaU) aaaan Ouu" !" ant a .iVtiai of Prorrbaa at Tranah Moath. t* aaatabaddiaaeaa thai am aiatilaallT cauaa you to loae all egar Math and bare to wear lab*, teeth tafim your tln-.e Since the gleat Wuild Wil tneaa math dlaaaaaa naea apread Ibrotafboal tbe world *o thai now acienMataaay thai four out of arerr Bra people ara aofferara aooner or lUr. Be warned In •haa aad atop thiaa iMaaM bat an %  M laa late, betaoae thay often cauaa not only tha Lfajg of teeth, but alto chrome ihrumaIhn and baart Irauble. ^_-_ New Discovery!Scrvgf Taeth i, tha dlacoxry of an Aisrncan l.tbra* tieaheaa In fB§_ m fha t*eth"Tha followUi'a" lifter Tr. W. W. B. ahowa H-' rrialta il>at daaaaaaaaarigat: "I auflrred fiooiTrencji Mouth and Pyorrhea fcr ten yaara. Mr '' edlng and I bad .... —.-* %  't>arerrAaaaaaa. In 31 ,-i;.1 garaa ware aofe and hlaedlng laH roar ueth, while aavaral attar teeth %  a tlaat. I tried jrdef t^J %  new IS n MB .I-II.< %  JU Jt'-^iP-ar'-l MISCfXLANEOUS -TAMF-s Uaad and Mi. i Pr. (tamp* ol liarbado. and other Ulan hi it W I Curacao and Aruba •iice* paid at Carlb •*n 10 Swan Street JUNIOR CLERK fo. ..or Lumber Yai %  Bl Hardware at Blv Me.. || Pete ipply In writing and In peraon R. A G CliALIENOR LTD Bridgetown l.fSI- INDIVIDUAL COACHING t %  %  .-. DfeatMSM s^iL.-.i and Commercial Pronf-Readini and Slenrllhnr efAclenlly and MIMI OOODINC Tel K MANY PEOPLE "Unbreakable Pott" Tr.i.., -.1.. |Hr Anthurium Lilies VENFZ0I.AN0S AMIGOS VISITOR FILD.Mi. OftlBNTAL OOODS emoa ArUclaa da Caianial India. China. Eg.pt THANI Bro.. rt treabV O-v la in, rtoaa taaasauagarilUairaa-Uaagaaiaa tea Yea ilak rat rrarrkaa-rrMM* N TODAY'S NEWS FLASH CANASTA GAMES AND HOOK OK KULES — at — JOHNSON'S STAT10NRRY FLOWER GLASS FOR FRONT DOORS — at — JOHNSON'S HARDWARE ; nut A r v and s§ %  :§ %  : II // i / rot\ij;i0 CYCLES (PHILLIPS & HERCULES) Ladies', Gents'—Standard and Sports CYCLE ACCESSORIES — Saddles, bells, pumps, wheels, spokes, etc.. etc Cycle covers and tubes. TORCH LIGHT AND BATTERIES' ELECTRIC HOT PLATES—single and double HORNS. TRICO AIR OPERATED—Cars and Trucks GAS TANK LOCKING CAPS—ENGLISH AND US CARS/TRUCKS REVERSING LAMPS TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES TROLLEY JACKS (EPCO HYDRAULIC) 1' TON TO 10 TONS CAPACITY TOOLS Socket sets opened wrenches, ring spinners, Pliers, screw drivers. Calipers, etc.. etc BA'TERIES—DURALIFE FOR CAR/TRUCK BATTERY HYDROMETERS TYRESCAR TRUCK 4.50 x 17. 4.50/550 x 18. 4.50 x 19 30 x 5, etc.. etc. •Nina" Goes Back To HoIctoHii The Caravel "Nina" was renoved to anchorage at Holt-town Lposltc thp duokvard Saturday wai carried down from the irecnugc under low by the Govnment Cr;.H "Lor,! Comberire At HotaHown, the vessel will be intoviitei Into a house boat. The "Nina" wns built at the Holetown Dock Yardg and now lata aafsin at anchor m the waten j .there It got Hi "first bath.' %  %  i v Gold Coast, hi ii*. depoalli ol bauxita sie U'l %  the developnivm ol %  grew: aluriiiimim nniu-iiv In Hi.OOft %  li.V IftMl, ncperta ol Uhj EM rniU iiniiNi, ajiBBunluin i o*n| Canada's giant BfiUBtl AlutniMiuni 1.tin.led Weil All icau Alumini i.nti BBFJ (an v. m at • %  IJ are BkbD lib ihe above i liupri SO .-Mini-lc ol UM* IHittntlsl ties k .| |ht area %  %  KiiiiM art %  week and ill atMMd fortmidii or i" : %  OLOSSJI Tliey hope bv ili.it Um*, U. Uabta tlell f u will bea com1 royOatttaOfl |o | the depo*iiv in MM Oolrl Coait •nd expoii U*am i*v Mi % %  aaiei covuttrltai II the pcojeci |.tv.. to be i iinom caMy aotimi it Is safe to afeume thai (he Ilritt.'h Alumiiiiuni Company and lilian Company will nvegt milllonis of pounds tor tineatablishmeiil of an .iliiiiiiiiiuin %  porks navrw v. ould ba i 1 >i I i %  the i II ->% %  ;.i devciopnM i Ahi.h iivolv.L UN) millions mid i % %  eli'ftr.i .•.e-.ti.n of J wide dam I I Optltal plan... and the bulldliiK o( nee. resads au>i i-tUvay. VOSTBIAt AIITBALIA Ml /I. I a MI I l| I IM11I I. H A S A U* %  M.UNGTON fafelvBal L -i rm -.1 Ol i.'.Ti.:t ,. Praaaaa Br Angual Hat. Adelaide lepiearabar 11*. be..Ui> apply riinifatss WITHY a co LTD, Trmded. BW I. Th.' \l •, accept Cargo and Pnuenrett for ll-imitiica. Aiit.viua. Mont•enat, Neviand sKit) Sailing Friday 22nd II R I Srhaoaer Owaai. Aise 1 In. 1 1 \,> 41147 Qnr WANTED TO RENT: WITH OPERATORS: TWO OR THREE ROAD ROLLERS FROM A TONS TO 8 TONS FOR A PERIOD OF AT LEAST ONE MONTH %  Ml FASTER SERVICE TO <£ondon BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I A. No tipa or ri-lra* for .oinfi.rt thai r.llerU HO A< a .11 year %  1.1 Iratlilion of H|..||.,r.| h. r ,. LL. j .(-.-rn-ii'i. OET THERE HOONER' STAY THEEE LONOEKI From Dirbidog to F1)i'i %  "" %  Fhghta j R.luro 1 >rItegaln. SpeedhlrJ Kareire ItUty one f.,i,i,tti.. .,., nil nj ronlih.Tita m.-.tna H, !lt f,., joufu.'vi an too far, !. % %  .1 tain tOO loog. KlBgatoi by H.W.I A. I ..ikdun WaablT ., Mr. HYS AIM atagtUar %  paadblrd aarvicca to Europe and atouUi Ataartca g teg mt 1,4*7.'Ml B.OA.C. TAKES GOOD C4RR OF YOV Book thrcuffh your local B.O.A.C. Appnlnred Aor"' iBrio rngkri no rha p pe for adrtii f. rnformalion or book' tnat bu ".Spe^d'ilrd" lo all lit mnllnenU MIIIITISV 4. All Al.i: DIAL 4391 ROBERT THOM LIMITED FLY BO AC : mMfM BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Lower %  roi4 aire-%  ndgrtesm Phono 4616 w \ m T 1: II A I.IMITKII M'MIII.H *l All SI..XMI.N (IMiiisinfnl f..i nrvlea with Tanktri ..t tha "Bhall" Ban In Curacao. AI'IM.lCANTS must apply al Cuvans Lara Wan ..t Dl Cnnta St Co. Ltd, with Di.rhar. Paprrs. aad must not b,' ovor M yaan % i< 1 ONLY MEN with stcami'i aapartanea will bl 1 si.lered. RBCBUITDK1 will l>e ot 4 :m p.m. aacta day, Monday, lha nth and Tuaaday UM isnii Baptambar, 1950. HI Ml Mill H When you order fiom THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM we deliver by Mi tot Van Corner of Broad mil T Udor Strtft ; ItARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. NOTICE As aae Msnufsclarera have derided thai repair* lo ase af aur Engines can no longer be delayed. Ihe Ceiapany has In reaeequenrr had lo put Utli Oner a tine. Sal




PAGE 1

Y, SEPTEMBER 19, 1MB BlKRADOS \DV1KAT. PAGE THRU Aged Poor Will Get Homes Repaired The Poor Law Board of the Parish of St Michael intends to start In a few days time repairs to houses of Old Aa;e Pensioners and Parochial Pensioners. Mr. Bruce Wcatherhead. Churchwarden, told the "Advocate" at a Press Conference ycsterda> The money will be taken from the Hsads "Monthly Pensioners" and "Casual Pensioners" under Poor Relief and will nM exeee-l J2.OO0 Trie Board before taking that step, wrote a letter to members of the Vestry asking if they would Rive authority tai th • expenditure of the money, and members who are in the ilnnd. and who are not on leave said ••yes." The Board's tetter to the VeaUy pointed out that large savings were shown under those Heads at the end of the last parochial year, and the indication so far this year was that those votes would not be exhausted by normal expenditure. The Board previously asked the Central Government for assistance and is awaiting a further lommunlcation from the Government on the matter In the Board's letter to the Vestry, it said that any aid granted by the Government could be used to supplement or replace the amount which the Vestry might authorise the Board to spend from under the Heads mentioned Degcrving Cat* Mr. Weetherhead said he and his Board thought the case a very deserving one. and if members of the public wanted to help by subscriptions—the $2,000 would not go far—he would be grateful Many of those poor people came to the Board saving their houses ware In very bad shape. Rain wet them, some of them had to leave their houses altogether, and others patched their with cardboard. Some of the houses were actually falling down, and among those people were some who would rather stay m their houses and get wet. or even die. before they would go to St. Michael's Alm&house. They said the pension siven them would buy food, and if thev could only get their homes re paired, they would remain in them. Mr Weatherhead Hid the Vestry has no authority to use for repairing houses, any of the Binds collected from taxation, and that was acknowledged by the government in a letter to the Vestry dealing with another matter— Hurricane Relief. But as Churchwarden, said Mr. Weatherheml, he felt, and the two Guardians ftlt. that something should be doni to help the type of person he had described. They did not mean that an old house could be rebuilt at a cost of $100 or $150, but small repair* like patching a hole in the roof would still be something that would be appreciated by residents of the house. Grant Wanted He felt it should be the duty of some particular Body to look after those things, and that was why on June 12 the Board had written a letter to the CoitxgltJ Secretary, appealing to the Exc tlve Committee for an ex gratia grant from the Labour Well Fund. The letter stated that many of those people for whom the help was being asked, were people who once worked as agricultural labourers in the country districts, but who had come to St. Michael afier they were no longer able to cope with that kind of work. The letter also informed the Government that for the last two or three years no subscriptions had come In to the Churchwarden's Fund for that purpose. The latter suggested a maximum amount of $20 per house. The Vestry received a reply on HOI IIIAV OVER Zilliboy ends his Continental travels // Worked LJU %  Montein. Sou; ft ,.it when a zoo lion refused to move from a small cesja to %  UaTJnsff sgtft -> Insssai %  BJSBM H Uil Had on—hard The HOB changed cage*.—INI SWINE FEVER POK r-o Hie Swine Fever out lets of Sangrc ego Martin. Monica and elsewhere, u reported to be well under %  oiiti.il Nome mm %  tricta reported to tx ilh this disease wen UMIH-L-II C-pt H. V Mctivier. Ueput I ..f Agn.ulturc lAOlM Husbandry) reports that being taken to cancel all resin. lion-, to these areas. p Bun— yerric* Work Started' On New Runway AT PIARCO Twm Our Own Carrvapondtni < PORT-OF-SPA1N. Work has already been started n the extension of the Piarco Airport runway by the Works and Hydraulics Department. Workmen are engaged hi laying down drains and felling trees. A provisional vote of $85,000 was passed by truFinance Committee for the puipose of carrying out this work th the least possible delay. %  INSPIRE' SAVED FROM FLAMES 'rroni Our Own Corrt aimtwlwi %  PORT-OF-SPAIN. A British >acht. 'Inspii.', .1 most went up in a blaze, because one of the members of the crew ?lessly threw a stub of cigarette on a sofa. Quick action by the mate, and another member of the crew saved the Hay for th. yacht. The yacht under the command of Mr. H. C Williams, 1'iuutfd Into Port-of-Spaln harbour last Thursday from the United Kingdom Via Madeira. A native of Austral! and a retired businessman, Mr. Wtluami journeyed to the United Kingdom to buy a yacht. He illlng to tako on two Trinidad hands to accompany him on his Tuise to Australia where he will icttle. King Ranee! POHT-OF-SPAIN. DURING an official visit by His Excellency the Governor, Sir Hubert Ranee to the agricultural districts of the Eastern Counties here, he stressed the importance to the natives of the meat to vote. "I shall become on October 20. when the n-.> turc will be opened, more like a onstitutional monarch. 1 will be bound to accept the advice of my Ministers. That is why t] should possess the highest character and integrity" he said Drove Too Slow (M O.i OK 4.rrM""> PORT-OF-SPAIN Dr. FREDERICK GANT U lb United British Oilfields. Penal, was convicted at the Police Court, Slparia for driving without due nan Ud consideration for otkMI persors using the road. "1 consider this an error of Judgment In most cases persons drive at too great a speed, but here thn defendant drove too slow." said Mr. Evans Rees, the Magistrate HOLIDAY SMELL l) PORT-OF-SPAIN. Rc'dentu of Woodbrofk *uburb. Port-of-Spa in breathed pervaded atmosphere yesterday they awoke to And that their dustbins were still (Hied, and the streets Uttered with rubbish Tinscavengers had taken holiday" 48 hours after receiving back pay dating as far back 1046. The Weather TODAY Sun KU.es: 5 M a.m. San Sets: 3.5R pm Moon t i.ll September '• %  Llshline: B.00 p m High Hater: 10 46 a.nv. I't 07 lini \l BTRMfcAl K..I.I..U tCodrinihml NU Total for Month to Vesteriliv 3.80 Ins Temperature (Mas, ) HJ.5 a r Irinpculurr (Mill I ISVr Hind Direclioa (9 a-m-i E. .3 i mi I Wind Vrl.K-lt*: 13 mile* per hour Barometer l9 a.m.) M OT. 13 pm 1 *2I August 1. saying that the matter present was under further consideration and. that a further communication on it would be sent. It has not yet been sent. It was on August 26 that the Board wrote the letter to the Vestry asking permission to spend the $2,000 from under Poor Relief. After members itfrecr'. Hi Hi per/ Vestry employee who was Riven a course In Welfare Work In Trinidad some time aj(o. was authorised to go around and pick out the most deserving cases. Mr Ramsay, the Building Supervisor would then put carpenters to work. Otic hundred and flfly-elght ms have come in up to the Venezuela's Future Rests With These Children %  !r„ni Oat n tarrtfaaaa* all PORT-OF-SPAIN Over one thousand displaced European children will grim a Venezuela, where they will In educated and trained to be contributors to the future of lbs, it public. They range from scvfti years and under, and are awaitmjj in Salzburg, Auftrj where they will travel on Venezuelan passports preparation* are being made in Caracas to accommodate the children on their arrival. NEW APPOINTMENT i Prom Our Own v.urr*K>oia"i I PORT-OF-SPAIN Mr. W. E. Iloardman, Trinidad'.' First Assistant Colonial Secretary hn* been appointed Chief Establishment Officer in th Secretariat. This Post Carrie* seJary of 16.240 per annum. Th post has been created through changes brought about by the new constitution, which will make this officer responsible to the QoVOtBment for details of Civil Sen Organisation and staffing. WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A JREDROSE SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. NOW PAA offers CltPPPR CV-240 SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS ST. CR0IX GUADELOUPE MARTINIQUE ST. JOHNS ST. LUCIA PORT OF SPAIN • The Clipper CV-240 la acknowledged to be the most advanced type airplane of its kind, lit est'a large picture windows, wide aisles and its 40 roomy, recline-toyou'-f omlort teats, ossure panengers ihe utmosl in comfort and lusury in flight. By providing thii moit modern, lott. dependable Clipper on ihij route, PAA is con'•ibuting 'o ihe odvoncemeni of the ropidly growing tourist area in the island, between Puerto Rico ond Trinidad. For full information and reservations, coniull your tro*el agent or FLYING POODLE frum lAir 0*i> or—ponflWii> PORT-OF-SPAIN, A French poodle, is making a Drld tour with its in.ii.ter Owning a separate passport, and %  v.-upyinn ,i seal in the plane, the dog arrived at Piarco yesterday by Pan American Au....> en mte to Rio de Janeno 25'For Assault A decision of Mi C V I %  Police Magistrate, was reversed yesterday by Juuge J. W. B. Chenery and Judge 11. A. Vaughan, the AsM'laiit ourt o( Appeal Mr Rudder had disimsMM OH Hi merits a ease Maude Phillips of *er Estate brought aguiiui Gerald Heckles of the sumo dirt alleging that he had assaulted r. Their Honours lined llawkle* 25 I South KonanTaki* Mokpu Base SKW V> rl Korear. %  ip;ureii i K %  ye-lerda: .. , ... %  %  S • % %  K %  %  .. rtce bowl —Beatrr. | I III I HOOK ^ >M.I.. nukrv x •• GODS WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN PIe*%e write for S*muel Kobert*. Hook and Tra.1 30. t -iili il \\rin lor N. h.I.ml one U> (impel Ser\ire. re. Ban>,'.'.'.*,•.•. %  .*-'-'.'.'.'.' '•'-'-•-•-'-'-'/ KEEP YOUR SKIN COOL AND CLEAR Usg %  Msegbotituni' Balm 10 keep I ughnc*--. .. %  p vimpl. Kt B1TON M sgaoioA and keeps it dear. • Meniholaiui'i M \l i Ssmtiu %  : k (juick— get a iur 01 tii) a> %  ? .u:!M CCUCH LCZENCES ASK FOR REAL MFN-THO-LAY-TUM Uttt Only By Tht Mtnthtlitim Co. LU.. Itlt. 11811 SlouiSk. tnfl'nd. % ODEXSOAP O Sett skin really clean Banishes pmpiritlon odour LUVM body iMt ind dililj l. luil.l UlJ k .nil. .].lil. Ullu. OvI.A CLAr.-'l^'S u BLOOD MIXTU Cleanse the iyi Bm from Imilllril IJf suffcriri iroin rhi %  im.inc aches and pjnu. lumbago, neuritis, pimples, boils, sores anu minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from ihis well-W.nowrt medicine la LIQUID u TABLET toRM 1-4: tfe^J AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX Backache Gone Neighbour said "TAKE DOAN'S" IT IS 8URPRI8INO 1 hew qnkair bickache, lumbago, rheumatic pains, %  >< ill, acbing mil ad— or jotnia and coaaDtoo arioary dka. arissi due to slukSB bdsstj i iiai ii flanlis IIIIIIIS— Srrong, sicdTe Honeys • %  f (guard TOUT bcsUtb by lamlnini eacess unc add and harmful wastes M of the rrsicm. Then kidney acoon Is aoadaquaic and t.ili to filler (be blood properly, Ireqornrfy rrsoll. Dean's Bacaacb* lUdney '''"< bring happT relief by helping to cicsDst rbe kidney flliers and so ttimulaong ilieir acdoo. You can rely UJHHI ilua well known diuretic and urinary antiseptic Muny riioussndJ of C reful men and women have testified M die aood Ufa tfaey bare reg lined by uking Uoan's rBs. i 1,1 2 I, I Ask your D—ltr for \ 0kw£*Mm* (ARON8:Plaur de RocoUle I.llKiX.i. Nuit de Noel • Not! Etc.. Etc. Etc. PA/V AMEMCAN Wo/fio Am WAYS puiiwin • HIM • ciier-n caaoo PAA Booker's (B'DOS) 411(1 lU^IillR B^MhtKldMrPllb — BY Till: BBflT HAMBM AT — itnoHi it s ( %  II KI.AIN JSh,illir>. ( | Jlcky Lui v. .. utb lire ay %  MiUouko. Eb it. I \ \ I \ %  • :— MllXlim :— Mv Sin I roM

Tuesday
September
i950



G.I’s 3 Miles
From Seoul

(By JULIAN BATES)
TOKYO, Sept. 18

AMERICAN MARINES < °:ancing inland from

the Inchon beach-head towards Seoul were
tonight reported to be only five miles from the road
and rail bridge across the Ha: River, leading into
the heart of the city. They were being closely sup-
ported by carrier-based -aircraft opat ating
Kimpo airfield—-about 10 mii.s from the Commu.
nist-held South Korean cavitzl—captured by the
marines yesterday.

Pushing on from Kimpo, the marine spear-
head ‘to-day captured high ground overlooking
Seoul from about three miles away. Reconnais-
sance pilots said that the Communists were work-
ing feverishly in the capital to throw up sandbag
barricades for a street to street battle.

An Eighth Army communique said that strong Com-|
munist opposition had been met in only a few small areas

British troops along a quiet sector of the Naktong|
River south of Taegu were ordered to disengage and move |
north to aid battling Americans.

Front line reports from the Inchon area said that
the Kimpo airfield, where Americer engineers are already
working. was in much better condition than had been
expected.

—_ Officis! reports from the are.

oe re lagging far kehind events ana
Truman Plans To |:

Correspendents are hampered. in
gettine news ack to Tokyo by
Reduce Atom Bomb

poo” co imunications, .
Tne Communist radio at Seoul

from,

> Hacbados

——$—

BUTLER PARTY

GUARDSMEN have tested the heating and ventilation system in the rebuilt chamber of the House of












a sale.. ¢ Aes sektes . . , ° 4 ay

Commons, London, prior to the opening of the new building. They replaced their boots with slippers
and marched into the House where they taiked, listened to lectures, but were not allowed to smoke.
Dr. Oscar Faber, engineer in charge of heating said: “People who get excited generate four times as
much heat as when they are sitting down quietly. A critical debate can play havoc with the tempera

ture.”

Controlling temperatures is the way we hope to simulate the air conditions outside and produce

an atmosphere in which MP's are more likely to remain awake.”



| U. N. Assembly

| Will By-pass

| Security Council

Cas alti. whic> went off the air yesterde
u tes was sil silent tonight as more} '
American troops from. garrison | tXnt foe
WASHINGTON, Seovt. 18. aut; Japan poured ashore at) phe“ Ynited N SS, Sept. 18

President Truman to-day sent }Inchn» ‘oday to exploit and con- Assembly is eae General
to Congress a plan to reduce by |solc’stc the marines’ quick break- ot its Aik is expected to-morrow
half any casualties wire could be | ont | iabeiee fer Tpwpeseine th ~ ma-
expected in an atom bomb attack Tne marines set three spear-,;, 3 r by-pass the Secur-
on the United States. It was based |},4,1¢ @) the narrow Inchon Pen- Uehes coe as rs per-
largely on the wartime experience |j,,., ,. 1. is said that at least two!’ U dee okec by Sovie vetoes,
of Britain and Germany—*“prac- et tag had reached the Han nder this plan much power

tieal laboratories of civil defence

during World War II.

The report estimated that with
a few minutes warning, casualties
could be reduced over half,
through proper organisation and
training.

Civil Defence could spell the
difference between defeat and vic-
tery in a war thrust upon us.

The report disclosed that de-
fence-—experts have. designated a
number of critical target areas
and asked the States to organise
these areas to meet emergency

conditions anticipated under an American engineers prepared to
atomic attack,

The report ‘nowe'that remote- ‘bridge the Han River, the natural
ness from probable targets did not jaefence between Inchon and the

River and might already be across
it at » places.

One spearhead took Kimpo and
high ground beyond, another
drove down the main road from
Inchon and the third advanced
south of the road,

° *
Disorganised
Generai Almond said that resis-
tance was “disorganised”, but it
means that villages and ridges
near the road have to ke cleaned

out one by one.
Under air and ‘artillery cover,

gh oe . cupital, for troops and armour
exempt any community from being pouring in through the beach-
prepared, head

Marines were taking hundredsj|

of prisoners and capturing enor-
nous quantities of material.

United Nations planes
backed up troops advancing
“defence box" area.

49 Superfortresses carrying 500
ton bombs, blasted the narrow
strip of land just behind the North
Korean lines along the west bank
of the Naktong River. American
First Cavalry Division units batt-

@ on page 8

EXTEND MILITARY
SERVICE

It also asked for the formation
of highly mobile specialist units
which could assist in rendering
help to adjacent target areas.

It described its programme as
the ‘“m/’‘ssing element in our sys-
tem of national security,

—Reuter.

also
in the



Free Legal Service

LONDON, Sept. 18.
The poorest Briton soon will
be able to make his case into the
most expensive Court in the land



and let the Government pay all LONDON, Sept. 18.
the costs. The Government's Bill to
lengthen military service in Brit-
Under a socialized legal plan|ain from 18 mon‘hs to two years
which starts on October 2. The|became law today when it re-
State will foot the Bill for carry-| ceived the Royal assent after}
ing a civil case to a High Court] being passed by the House ot
and the Court of Appeal. Lords. I’ was passed by the}

—Can. Press. Commons last week, —Reuter.



——

YUGOSLA SHORT |
OF WHEAT AND MAIZE

BELGRADE, Sept. 18.
EUGENE BLACK, President of the Internat’ aal
Bank, arrived here to-day from Paris on a seven-day
visit as a guest of the Yugoslav Government.
Black told correspondents that he had come to speed
up thé Banks decision whether to grant pe uninslavin' reer
e said e nk wo gran
se sin i dad men the loan if Yugoslavia met con-
ditions. The idea was to give the
[108m partly in dollars and partly
in five other currencies. One diffi-
culty was to work out whether
other member countries can con-
tribute with their currencies.

Black’s visit coincides with the
ceterioraticn in living conditions
in Yugoslavia as a result of pro-
longed drought this summer.
Observers estimate that the coun-
try will be short of one and half
million tons of maize, and a half
million tons of wheat,

Unless these and other food-
stuffs can be imported hardships
and possibly even some starvation
is predicted for the turn of the
year. But Yugoslavia is not





Brokers Wary
Of Political
Set-Up

LONDON, Sept. 18.

The London Stock Exchange
was irregular today with trading
restricted by Parliamentary and
end account considerations. To-
morrow will bring the vital steel
debate in Parliament and the end
of the stock-exchange trading
period. With the possibility of a



defeat of the Government andj] thought to have nearly enough) Government of China “is of the| fifty men and be incorporated REPORT STATED ° ‘ °
early general election, market| foreign exchange to purchase) n¢st supreme importance to tne|in the thousand strong Belgium| “STALIN IS DEAD" Jailed For Spying IN PAPER BAGS
operators were reluctant to the} this. future of the United Nations ana| volunteer force for Korea at A *RAGUF 18
extent of their commitments and —Reuter. | world peace”. present being formed, —Reuter. 7 MONTREAL, Sept 18 One = ee ae Nhaa ts tenths
Were generally engaged in levell~ “Tt is a vita’ issue and 4 grea: aad . oe roupee sie rs two ; a a" an 4 er secetiny <> life and 80 benefit
ing positions, This brought lower -hing for the future well-being Sh Cc fortable power gem ene od souaee ecetsccruans rt aS baseie al
ecently a > ‘ velit >. r people » le . WS. i n an 23 < :
came ‘onion’ Belaah ‘Duco 2,000 Prisoners Sie, See Be Ey Penal ” aw om a . paper offices and radio stations| other prison terms in a PORSS spy from these
funds were widely a quarter point The. Prime Minister reiterated LUTON, BEDFORDSHIRE, for confirmation last sight. They|trial which ended at Gottawaldov :
dow: crf ; TOKYO, Sept. 18. 1 “ : Hi : England, Sept. 18. found it was a stunt by radio—| Moravia voday premiums
n but leading industrial shares it t h k his stand on ‘“non-alignment with ae i Pench gap nec islet. AS 5 - ha vaeay aan 98: defendants
held very firm. United Nations forces have tak- power blocks” in a 75 minutes fo: Gecrge Bernard Shaw, spent a producer Bradley who has been -harges against 28 ¢ cms ,
en about 2,000 Communist prison- eign policy address to vhe Subject. | Guiet night and was comfortable] producing a Sunday programme|:a the six-day-trial included .a e
Profittaking resulted in declines|ers in the amphibious operation) Qomittes of the fifty-sixth | Om Monday, u week after he wasjcalled “C ? Est Arrive Demain”|plot to murder Defence Minister
of one to two points in Japanese} at Inchon so far, General Mac-) cccion of the Indian National| operated on for a broken thigh|(It Happened To-morrow for th2|Cepicka and to kidnap Vice
bonds and there was dullness in|Arthur’s Headquarters announced Congress meeting here one, hospital officials said. Thé|/ast six months Premier General Svoboda, former- Buy Your
Chinese issues. Germans were} tonight. The Communique stated: jiamed playwright is reported to During last night’s broadcast/|}y Defence Minister
steady but idle. “The enemy has not yet recov- “This policy is nut passive! be withstanding well bladder and|based on the life of Marshal Sta The group alleged to have con- 100 ib Ba
Oils opened dull but quickly|ered from the initial tactical sur-| neutrality and helplessness in the | kidney trouble for which a spe-jlin the announcer read the repori|spired to overthrow the yegime, | a
recovered. Early selling of Ultra-| prise. Piecemeal entry into action) face of aggression, buy amoun's|cialist was called in a few days|of his death after a heart attack.' formed amii-state spy cpa) T J
mars followed disappointing pro-|of various enemy formations has} «nly to eur deciding issues inse- |ago when he fell in his gardens | Ceeereme of the station said that tions. Reports supplied to Ameri- oO ay
Guction figures for August. Kaffirs,led to their complete destruction| pendently of other nations or|be able t his case into the !listeners were warned before the ,can ager ts helped people to tn- |
were uncertain and mainly slightly| while our casualties remain light | group ” tue Prime Min’'ster sai the t -Can. Press | programme tarted that it was dulge in Terrorist act j
lower. ‘ —Reuter. | Reuter —Can Press. fiction -Reuter, Reuter. nnn

now exercised by the Council on
international disputes would pass
to the Assembly.

By reviewing the standing rules,
the American — sponsored p'an
would require the Assembly to
meet at 24 hours notice to deal
with any International emergency

It would thus remain nominally
in permament session as the
Security Council does now.

he plan also calls for setting
up a permanent Assembly or
“Watchdog Commission” which
could be flown immediate’y to any
threatened part of the world,

Some such commissions have in
the past been blocked in the Se
curity Council by Soviet vetoes
The plan which already has the |
backing of many smaller cetiana |
in the United Nations is expected |
to be attacked by the Sovict |
delegation. |

The Soviet Union has already |
boyeotted the “littlé assembly”,
which was a step in the direction
now being contemplated by the
‘American plan. This body, the
Russians charged with under
mining the Charter.

If the Assembly appproves of
the new scheme, the Security
Council’s work in future is expect
ed to be confined to dea'ing with
disputes such as the Israeli-Arav!
controversies or the Kashmir)
question in which there is no
overt cash interests between East!
and West.

—Reuter

“Pte

“ Would you like me to wrap

up your Russian crab in a
peace petition form?”





People’s Govt.
Of China Should
Be Admitted
NEHRU

INDIA, Sept, 18
Prime Minister,

Nehru declared to-day

that the admission of the Feople’

The
wandit

Indian





—Express.

| NO RUSSIAN SPIES WORK
| IN BRITISH FACTORIES
Supply Minister Claims

LONDON, Sept. 18.

SUPPLY MINISTER George Strauss told Parliament
to-day that he was perfectly sure no Russian representa-
tive or agent had been inside any factory carrying ou!
secret work for their Government.

Strauss answered Conservative charges—first put for
ward by Winston Churchill in a nationwide broadcast—that
firms working on Government contract were making
machine tools for Iron Curtain countries.

. . King —————= The examination of this ques-
tion was the prelude to the de-
bate on the Conservative motion
urging the Government to suspend
export to “possible aggressors” of
machine tools and strategic raw
materials needed by Britain and
her Allies for their own defence

of. Trade President
Hurold Wilson gave an assurance
that the Government would again

Advocate Hurricane

Relief Fund
For Antigua

Previously aeknowledsed $6,195.00
Barclays Bank (D.C. & 0.)



is OY study the question of particular
Miss M. nniss 5.00 achine nti a ttle

AGveshie Co., Lad 5 machines me ntioned by Lyttleton
Mrs. J. M. Forster 5.00 which were listed for export,

A Sympathiser 2.00 Wilson said that he was obtain-

Metal : ing information on particular or-

f 0,407.00 ders and latest deliveries from 30

British firms who export goods

to Eastern Europe. Goods not

wanted. by Britain would’ be

INVESTIGATING offered to other Atlantic treaty

‘ountries and the Commonwealth.
Meanwhile they would not be ex-
ported,

Wilson said that this procedure
18. would apply to outstanding orders
yeneral’s |jor tools from Poland and Russia.
placed an “ur- Wilson said that the Govern-
gent” telephone call to Nassau,|/ient was watching for evidence
Bahamas, in connection with the ]of abnormal orders or materials
‘evived investigation of the mur- |especially those which right be
der there of millionaire Sir Harry |reshipped to Korea.

OAKES MURDER

SAN FRANCISCO, Sept.
The British Consulate
Office here today

a

S SIX SEATS



| who bkludgeoned Sir Har.

Oakes in 19438,

A badly frightened man, Edward
Majava, 31, told Oakland, Cali-
fornia police yesterday te knew
to death
at his Bahama Island esiate.

Consul Patrick O’Rega1 to-day
confirmed that he had contacted
the British Secretary’s ofice in the
Bahamas concerning the matter.
“The name of the alleged mur-
derer has been given and we must
proceed carefully,” O’Regan said.

(Reuter)



West Germans
Will Fight Again

FRANKFURT, Sept. 18,

Most West Germans would
agree vo take arms again as long
as they were pari of a Western
European Force, according to a
furvey by American
published today.

But few would like
fadependent German army and
many opposed the idea of any
sort of army The poll showed
63 per cent in the American Zone
and 90 per cent in Berlin in
fevour of German _ participation
in e Western European defence
force Among all men of mili-
tary age (18 to 44), 69 per cent

to see an

\tion

authorities

Jeation by any other means from

There was evidence a f2w weeks
ago of abnormal orders for cop-
per wire. Since then all copper
had been put under control.

(Reuter)

No Proposal
2 i
Received
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18
The State Department to~—day
denied the report that it had re-
ceived proposals from Chinese

Communists on the Korean situa

Frank Standley, a Stale Depart

ment Spokesman tod Reuter:
“We have received no proposals
alleged to have been made through
the Indian Government by the
Chinese Communist Ambassador
in New Delhi, India

“IT am also author sed to sa‘
that the State Department has

received no proposal or communi

Chinese Communist authorities
There was no information here to
indicate that the Indian Govern
ment might intervene directly in
the Korean war. Reuter

2nd U.S. Battleship



#greed with this Reuter

VOLUNTEERS FOR
U. N. FORCES

LUXEMBOURG, Sept
Luxembourg has decided
create a force of volunteers t
fight with United Nations forces
in Korea Details have not been
announced but according to cir~
cles close to the Belgium Defence
Ministry the force will consist of



For Active Service

WASHINGTON, Sept. 18

The 45,000 ton battleship ‘New
Jersey” is to be re conditioned
for active duty, the Un ted States

tc Navy announced today. She wil!
be the second United States bat
tleship on active servic: The
‘Missouri” now in Korean, waters
s the first. —Reuter.

18















ES Re



- GOMES, JOSEPH, TANG,
_ SINANAN, BRYAN IN

Russia Gave
N. Koreans

Munitions
MACARTHUR

LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 18

Genersl Mac Av.hur repor.ed Lo
the Securmty Council today that
positive proeot had been obtained
that Russia had supplied North
‘urea With muniions during 1949
and 1950. He also sai¢ Commu-
picist Chica had supplied trained
manpower to North Koreans,
| (hough there was no confirmation
}o open Chinese participation in
| the war

ihe report covers the period of
} August 16 to 31, The Report said
| tha¢ the United Nations’ strength
was growing slowly but steadily
I. added: “considering that the
present aggression of the North
| Korean forces is largely Commun-
| is. led, planned and inspired, it is
| (ppropriate vo review the existing
evidence of material and technical
assistance rendered to North
| Kerea: specifically, there is evi-
cence of munitions which the So-
fet Union has provided and is
new providing to the North Ko-
rean Forces as well as evidence of
trained military personnel whicl,
the Chinese Communist Force:
| have furnished





Reuter

French Resist
Vietnam
Guerillas

SAIGON, Sept. 18.

F.ench paratroops to-day fought
along with the surrounded gar
rison in the tiny outpost of Dong
Khe on the Communist-China
frontier, They faced the strongest
altack ever made by Indo China’s
Vietnam guerillas.

Paratroops were dropped yes
torday to reinforce a few hundre
; mei besieged for 36 hours by a
jforce now estimated at anything
| fom 5,000. to 8,900,
| Dong Khe, 90 miles north of
| Rano! was first attacked at dawn
on Saturday when rebels under
;cover of barrage mortars and
}bursting shells poured down on
the outpost from the surrounding
forest and covered mountains,

French courees here confirming
the arrival of paratroops in Dong



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|
|
}
|
|
|
}
}
|

|Khe said that the attack had
crviginated from Indo-China soil.
-(Reuter)



No Anti-Red
Force For Italy

MODENA, Italy, Sept. 18
Italy's “iron” Home Minister
Mario Scelba has denied that Gov-
ernment intends to create a vol-
unteer anti-Communist force of

part-time police.
It had been reported that sec-
tions of the Christian Democrat

Party, had proposed creation of
such special constabulary equip-
ped with rifles or tormmy guns and
batons to be called on to help the
regular police in case of attempted
Communist uprisings
Speaking last night to Christian
Democrat Party followers in this
central point of Italy's industrial
“red” belt the Minister said that
Government reserves to the forces
of the State and to, them alone
the honour and duty of defending
our democratic institutions. Seelbe
said to fight with democratic
methods agzeinst a movement
which aims at the suppression of
femocracy is ‘a dificult under-
taking
But
save
we
it
The Minister described the
Ttalian Communist Party, thr
biggest outs de Russia, as a Fiftn
Column because it “openly comes
out in defence of foreign interests
and openly declares itself ready
to take part in Communist activi-
ties
Gut»he said “we cannot follow
anti-democratic policy just
because we are faced with an
anti-democratic movement. Nev-
ertheless democracy has its own
arms to defend itself against Com
munism They are law, justice
and the sword.—Reuter.

admit that to
of the people
by suppressing

cannot
freedom
begin

we
the
should

an



27 Conspirators

4

| SOLOMON,
ROODAL

O’CONNOR
DROPPED

(From Our Qwn Correspondent)

PORT-OF- SPAIN, Sept. 16

dad

Party.

er
el-Smith by a large majority

Dr. Edward Lee,
St. Patrick East: Ajoohosingh, In-

Gomes defeated Labour Lead-
candidate Raymond Ham-

Port - of - Spain Sevth. Mayor of
Port-of-Spain, Alderman Nor-

HE PARTY led by Uriah Butler, self styled
“Chief Servant,’’ won six seats to the Legisla-
tive Council in the General Elections held in Trini-
o-day under the new Constitution.
| gained a seat for himself. At the end of the day’s
polling, the state of the
Independents 6; Labour
gressive Group 2, and Caribbean Socialist Party 1.
A. P. T. James, member for Tobago
by the Caribbean Socialist Party and the Butler

Butler

arties were: Butler 6;
arty 2; Political Pro-

, is sponsored

From 7 a.m. to-day, im showery Candidate, won, defeating
weather, there was a_ steady Butlerite, DeFreitas and
stream of voters, particularly others, :
women, to the polls Laventille: Labour Party candi-

Most business establishments date. Raymond Quevedo (At-
pened an hour earlier to allow tilla the Hun) was victorious.
heir staffs to vote. Results are as} St. Joseph: Forrmer member of the
follows: Legislative Council, Chanka
Port - »f - Spain North: Albert Maharaj, Butlerite, defeated

five other candidates
Tunapuna; Mahadeo Maharaj, well

known Independent, won

from a fielel of 14 candidates.
Caroni North: Former Legislator,

man Tang defeated Dr, Pat- Ranjit Kumar, Independent,
rick Solomon, Caribbean defeated outgoing Legislator,
Socialist Party Leader by 235: Ahidh
votes. Caroni South: Mitra’ Sinanan,
Vort-of-Spain East: City Council- Butlerite, won from a field of
lor Aubrey James. Labour | 13 candidates
Party, defeated Trade Union-| Arima: Mayor of Arima Charles
Ist Quintin O'Connor Netto, Independent, defeated
San Fernando: Mayor of San sen other candidates
Fernando, Roy Joseph won.| Victoria South: Ashford Sinanan,
the nearest opponent being | brother of Mitra Sinanan, and
Caribbean Socialist Candidate Butlerite. was victorious.

Vietoria North:

Pope McLean,
Butlerite

won from a field of



dependent candidate and one} 13 contestants

time masseur of Uriah Butler, | Evstern Counties: Victor Bryan,
defeated amone others former outgoing member of the Car-
member of th» Tr Bislative ibbean Soci-list Party, was
Couneil, Timothy Roodal | victorious :

‘t Petrieck West: Uriah Butler,' Oretoire-Mayaro: Stephen Maha-
Labour Leader, won decisive- raj, Butlerite, defeated eleven
ce rere Trade Union eandidates

eader, Ralph Mentor | Tobago: A. P. T. James, for

St. Geeree Weet: Fawin Muvat.| member of the Legislatiee

Political Progress Group | Council, retained his seat,

Switzerland Will
Buy 550 Tanks

. BERNE, Sept. 19
Switzerland plans to buy 550
medium tanks if posible froin

Britain or the United States at a
cost of nearly 500,000,000 franes, 1+
was official'y announced te-day

Colonel De Muralt, C -mmander
of the Swiss mobile troops said
that the Government was review
ing chances of buying tanks
‘broad or of building them under
icence in Switzerland,

Italy might be one of the most
promising sources of steel supply
he said. If the tanks were to be
built abroad, (here would be a
de'ay of 18 months or more in
delivery, he added,

The Colonel said that Switzer

land av present had 150 light
tanks beught from Czechoslo
vakia (Reuter)



EVERY

SEARLES

DEMAND
SEARLES
SPECIAL



en

CONTAINS A NEATLY PACKED



Action Taken
Against Airline

LONDON, Sept. 18,

The Minister of Civil Aviation
has taken action against owners
of the fudor Airliner which
crashed in South Wales last
March, killing 80 persons. It was
the biggest disaster in the history
of air travel.

The Ministry has taken out a
Summons against Fairlight Limit-
ed, alleging infringement on one of
the conditions of a plane's. certifi-
cate of airworthiness. Only three
of the 83 passengers and crew



TRADE AGREEMENT

LONDON, Sept. 18,

It is authoritatively learned that
the Anglo-Prazilian Trade Agree-
ment would be signed in London
this afternoon,-—Reuter,







Take Advantage
Of this Offer!
Sa

100lb BAG OF

SPECIAL

SUGAR

GIFT






PAGE TWO



Carub

R. LOUIS GALE, Editor-in-
Chief of the Barbados Advo-
eate, who has spent the last four

mrvonths in England ieft for the
West Indies on Saturday. During
his stay in England, he met many
representatives of the British

Press including the Editor of “The
Times”. In a letter published in
“The Times”, Mr. Gale suggested
that a Faculty of Journalism
should be created in the West
African University Colleges with
a view to raising the standard of
journalism there.

John’s Nose

OHN GODDARD, captain of the
West Indies cricket team last
week had to undergo an operation
for a nasal complaint. As a re-
sult of this he was unable to
play in the last two county
matches. He was expected out
of Hospital yesterday. Daily visitor
to him in hospital has been his
wife. I hear the: the West Indian
Students Unio: ive arranged a
farewell dance honour of the
West Indies Cricket Team. The
dance takes place in the Hammer-
smith Town Hall on Thursday

In Aid of Hurricane Fund
E organisers of the Flower
Show held at Messrs G. W.

Hutchinson and Co, Lid. in aid

of the Antigua Hurricane Fund,

beg to thank everyone who re-
sponded so readily with flowers.

The sale realized $75.24 and fur-

ther donations brought the total

to $110.58. Of this sum, grocer-
ies were sent to the value of $65.58

and hardware etc. $30.00. The
balance of $15.00 has been paid
into the Y.M.C.A. Fund.

The collection of flowers was

in itself worthy of a “show” and
was a tribute to the taste of the
donors.

Never Heard of Calypso
Saturday September 9, a
party of West Indians had a
Reunion at the Tudor, Giffnock,
in Glasgow, where the latest gos-
sip was exchanged, and past
memories renewed.

The party included Hazel Hart,
Morva Leslie, Audrey MacIntyre,
George Corbin, Frank Grannum,
Herbert Grannum, Michael Hatch
and’ Peter Roach from Barbados;
Netta Pringle, John and Harry
Bushe and Stewart Wotherspoon
from Trinidad and John Lannigan
from Jamaica.

During the evening, the band
was requested to play a calypso
but admitted they had never heard
of one.

Old Friends
AJOR E. M. HARRIS, D.S.O.
who has been living at the
Edge Water Hotel for the last two
years, has just returned to Lon-
don, Ontario. by T.C.A, for ap
indefinite period.

The Manager of Edge Water
Hotel, Squadron Leader Snow and
Major Harris are old friends, they
having met in England some 15
years ago, and used to correspond
regularly before Squadron Leader
Snow came to Barbados.

For The Week-end

RS. Majorie Rodriguez and
her daughter Judith of Trini-
dad, returned home on Sunday by
B.W.1LA. after spending the week-
end here as guests at Abbeville
Guest House, Worthing.
Mr. Rodriguez is now acting
Senior Traffic Officer, B.W.IA.
Ltd. in Barbados.

BY THE WAY

By Beachcomber

HE recent case in which two

juries got mixed up, when
one lot retired to a Court reserved
for the other lot, reminded me of
the case of Snaveling Dental
Dairies versus Mrs. Rebus.

Mr, Justice Cocklecarrot went
into the wrong Court, where an
acrobat named Fuller was claim-
ing that Bossington Steam Laun-
dries had occupied a shed belcng-
ing to his godfather. Ajter
listening for a little while to Mr
Honeyweather Gooseboote’s plea
that the godfather was too ill to
deny entrance to Mr. Wiberaft,
the Laundry Manager, Cockle-
carrot said, “What about these
Dental Dairies?” The query was
received with amazement and
hoarse laughter. ‘“Who is Mrs.
Rebus?” continued the learned
judge. Nobody could tell him.

To be a Farmer's Boy
SCIENTIST has suggested
. that farmers should pass an
examination or test before being
permitted to farm. I can imagine
some of the questions,

(1.) How would you reply to a
Whitehall official who asks for
figures of the weekly milk-yield
of your bulls?

(II.) What would you do when
ordered to substitute four acres of
beetroot for four acres of wheat
on July 16?

(IIL.) How would you train
your sheep to graze in a field in
which open-cast coal operations
are in progress?

(IV.) A telephone message
from the local Controller orders
you to fortify your butter with
mashed chestnuts. How do you
reply?







C
@

OAE



“So much for the warld situation,
Now for the lighter dee of the news,
Fifty-three people were injered, ten
seriously, whea ee...” :

London Revers Service.

For Three Weeks
and Mrs. W. Hansen of

M*
Caracas, Venezuela are now

here for three weeks’ holiday stay-
ing at Coral Sands, Worthing.
They brought over their four chil-
dren, Anita and Mariela who will
be going to school at the Ursuline
Convent and Sandra and Elso.

Mr. and Mrs, Hansen SH@t three
weeks in Barbados last Year and
told Carib that they had a very
enjoyable stay and are looking
forward to another good holiday

Mr. tansen is with the Rich-
mond Exploration Oil Company of
Venezuela

On Holiday

RS. JULIO MARTINEZ whose
‘4 husband is proprietor of the
Windsor Bar in Caracas, arrived
on Thursday by B.W.1.A. for three
weeks, holiday. She was accom-
panied by her two children and
they are staying at Worthing
Guest House.

Mr. Martinez is expected to join
them sometime durirg this week.
Miss Olga Fortoul of New York
City and a niece of Mr. Martinez,
also arrived on Thursday for three
weeks holiday and is staying at
Worthing Guest House.

15 Years in Venezuela

R. G. A. ROY, Materials Sup-

erintendent of the Shell Oil
Company in Venezuela, is now in
Barbados for a holiday, He ar
rived on Saturday by B.W.1LA,
with his wife and little son Alex,
and they will be remaining for
two weeks as guests at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Mr. Roy told Carib yesterday
that he originally came from Scot-
land and had been working in
Venezuela for 15 years. This is
his first visit to the island



Now the children are busy..and your money ts spent—

CROSSWORD
| | eee |
nae eT

Try the QUIZ

ACKOSS
ae ON

Was
Jeeves em:
ployer ¥ (1)

4 Another

name for

Kobin Good

tellow ¥ (4) Keyes
7) What liqueur PK heal

is distillea

from a grape

frown in Dal

matia ? (10)
What the
name ut
Russia's news



agency ¥ (4)

v What tu
Wales is as
the thistle
to Seutland?
(4)

10. Bet Mac
Donaid wrote
VL comme!
(3, 3 bd

tl What cating
was Mesiner ?
(6)

‘6 What him
star had her
picture teken
reclining on
top f the
Plano that President Praman
was piaying? (6)

17, What valunbie substance
tained from the hale is
in mixing perfumes (Y)

19. Which island is 420 miles eas
of Madaguscar? (7)

20. What did Goudy design’ (4)

DOWN

1, Where are the headquarters o
English lawn tennis? (9)

2. What could be a vessel, taste
or hit? (5)

% What is Latin for “ana Chic
rest" 7 (8)

4. What is the unit of positive
electricity ¥ (6)

6 In which mountains dia &
Van Winkte go to sleep (8)

6 :



the t






=

A
The te’ is brought our and
vad ee ie Rupert
peers through it. ‘‘ There was
somethin: anak a mile out,"’ says
Captain Barnacle. ** It seemed to
be moving towards the shore very
fast, only | couldn't make out
whether it was a bird or a boat.
lt was so small that rhe waves kept





py

and the Castaway —



Students Return

MISS Yvonne Talma, daughter



of Mr H. A. Talma, Police
Magistrate of District “A” and
h Talma of “Trevendor”

Welches, Christ Church, returned
to Canada on Saturday morning
by T.C.A. to continue her studies
at Acadia University, Nova
Scotia, where she is doing Home
Economics.

Miss Patricia Zephirin, daugh-
ter of Mrs. S. Zephirin of “The
Savoy”, Bay Street, who is also
doing Home Economics at Acadia
University, returned to Canada
by T.C.A. on Saturday.

.Mies Talma and Miss Zephirin
were both spending their summer
holidays with their relatives.

Engineer Returns
M* STEPHEN SKELCHY re-

turned to British Guiana by
b.W.1A., on Thursday after
spending two weeks holiday as
a guest at the Hastings Hotel.

Mr. Skelchy is a Mining En-

gineer with the Tikwah Mining
Corporation,

Back To Grenad=
R. HENRY OGILVIE of the
Banking Department of
Thomson, Hankey and Co. of
Grenada, returned home on Thurs-
day evening by B.W.LA. after
pending ten days holiday as a
guest at Crystal Waters Worthing.

From Honeymoon
M* AND MRS JOHNNY
ROOKS of Trinidad who
were spending their honeymoon
in Barbados returned on Sunday
by B.W.I1.A, They were here for
three weeks as guests at “Accra,”

Rockley.
Mr. Rooks is a driller of Forest
Reserve.

Spent Two Weeks
ISS E. CLARKE, a nurse of
the Colonial Hospital, Port-
of-Spain, Trinidad, returned home

on Friday evening by B.W.LA.
alter spending two weeks holiday
aS a guest at “Crystal Waters”,

Worthing.

After Three and a Half
Months

RS. Deborah Altman, wife of
Mr. Henry Altman of the
3roadway Dress Shop, returned
from England on Friday morning



on the Gascogne after spending
about 34 months holiday, She
was accompanied by her two-

year-old son, Paul.
First Visit
ee their first visit to Bar-
bados are Mr. and Mrs. Hugo
Groening and two children of San
Cristobal, Venezuela. They arrived
last week for a month’s holiday
and are staying at Worthing Guest
House.
Mr. Groening is
the Tropical Company
Cristobal.

Manager _ of
in San

jl¥. Wien of tne Stuarts was be
headed? (7)

What contemporary band leader
has % os an initial? (5)
Who was the tounder
septic surgery ¥ (6)
Which chess piteces
treat? (5)

Which tnstrument of torture
was used in Bngland and Scot
land until the early 18ti
eentury ? (4)

or ant)

cannot re

puzzle,—Actoss
Animate. 1). Rit
ed: 14 fiue, 16
ew 2) Plan: 21 Led
24 Payer Down
fares. 5 Untilled
6 Giernaily: ¥
Tskuct

\. Crusaders

Anvent §
7 Ose

Huaried. 24
arb fail

i Aow

a ‘ AY

9





Ww is

ad



Rupert carefully moves
the telescope around so that he
covers the whole stretch of sea to
which the old man is pointing.

hiding it.”

‘There's nothing there now except
1 few seagulls,"’ he says. “1 know,
I'll yo on a bit further along the
shore and see whether anything has
come ashore."





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eS





The PARIS original—from
of Fanny Mauve, in black peach bioom velour
with a touch of aold.



r

the fashion house

women’s heads.



The LONDON adaptation—a Webron mode!
~-is made larger and deeper to fit English-

!

It Was Ak Exclusive Hat Until Jt
Came To London: And Then=

This is the life story of a Paris
Hat: a true story.

The hat made its debut six
weeks ago in a grey and silver
Paris salon. It was a small, head-
hugging cap in black peach bloom
velour, with an upswent side
motif, and a touch of gold .ining
its scroll trimming.

An English hat manufacturer
fell for it and decided to make it
one of his autumn lines. He paid
£43 for it. This sum included
import charges, 25 per cent Cus-
toms, 33 1-3 per cent purchase
tax, 6 per cent commission and
5 per cent charges and insurance.

ithin one week it arrived in
London by air, packed in a large
vardboard box with a dozen other
equally stylish models.

Another week-—-and its London
counterpart appeared, identical in
line, material and trimming, but
larger and deeper because English
heads are differently shaped from
French ones.

It has now passed into produc-
tion and in another week will be
on sale in smart shops all over the
country at approximately £9.

But that is not the end of the
story of our Peris model. It will
probably be copied again and
again, with more simplification
and in cheaper materials. It may
appear in another range selling at
about £5, again about £3, and
may even inspire a line of simple
caps to be mass-produced round
about 238s.

‘Cinderella, 1950

Autumn’ shoes are glamorous
light-weight and of unusu
colours and materials.

ky Eileen Asecroft

firm fav-
sides for

Court shoes will be
curites with cut-away
afternoons and evenings. Winter
craze for velvet has gone to the
feet and nylon velvet pumps will
soon be available in a_ beautiful



range of jewel shades such as
ruby, sapphire and topaz, with
handbags to match

This will be a season of fabric
shoes Very new are lace over
gold kid pumps, the lace dyed to
match en evening dress

Black patent leather will be

worn by day, and there is a new,
hard wearing skin, called “liziga
tor’, which is a cross between an
alligator and a lizard and can be
fyed to many colours.

Evening sandals are flimsy and
feminine often just a few slender

straps. An exciting new fabric
looks like shining fish-scales or
tiny particles of multi-coloured

glass
Free Shows, Please
Fashion groups and manufac-

turers are becoming anxious about

fashion representation for the
Festival of Britain. Many feel
that it is a big opportunity to

show the best that British design

ers can do. They are worried that
there is still no concrete plan of
how fashion will be presented or
where,

Responsible for organisation is
the Council of Industrial Design,
which is considering one plan for
daily parades in the Victoria and
Albert Museum and charge 4s, 6d.
entrance ‘fee. It is to be hoped
that this plan will not be taken
too seriously. Visitors, having



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

rossed half London to reach the
Museum, would not be too happy
about paying a large entrance fee
when fashion shows the world
yver are free to women.
































Beauty Box

For the girl who !eves perfume,
a delicate scent for the handbag,
in a non-spill container which re-
leases perfume at a touch; for the
girl who frowns, tiny forehead
pads to smooth out lines when
reading, working or sleeping; for
the girl with a pale complexion,
a new deep rose face powder.
WORLD COPYRIGHT ao

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

TUESDAY, September 19, 1950.



7.00 a.m, The News; 7,10 a.m. Nes
Aralysis; 7.15 a.m. Composer of e
Week; 7.30 a.m. Think on These Things:
1.45 a.m. Generally Speaking; 8.00 a.m.

Crom the Editorials; 8.10 a.m, Pro-
gramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. From_the
Promenade Concerts; 9.00 a.m. Close
Down; 12.60 (noon) The News; 12.10
p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Music
from Grand Hotel; 1.00 p.m, On the
Job; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; },,30
e.m Musical Mirror; 2.00 p.m. ‘ne
News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from Brit-

ain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m.
Radio Theatre; 4.00 p.m. The News;
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m.
From the Promenade Concerts; 5,00
p.m. Elie Spivak; 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parede; 5.30 p.m. Welsh Magazine; 6.00
p.m. Composer of the Week; 6.15 p.m.
Twent; Questions; 6.4 p.m. Letter
from London; 7.00 p.m, The News; 7.10
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Band
of the Royal Ordnance, Corps; 7.45 y.m.
Generally Speaking; 8.00 p.m, Rado
Newsreel; 8.15 p.m, United Nations Re-
port; 8.20 p.m. Interlude, 8.30 p.m
On The Job; 845 p.m. Interlude,
8.55 p.m, From the Editorials, 9.00
p.m. Tip Top Tunes, 9.30 p.m. Migs
the Commonwealth; 10.00 p.m, Tne
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10,15 p.m.
BBC Variety Orchestra; 10,45 p.m.
Report from Britain; 11,00 p.m, From
the Promenade Concerts, 12.00 (mid-
night) The News. .

TODAY TO THURSDAY — 8.30 P.M,

MATINEE: WEDNESDAY — 5.00 P.M,

MONOGRAM Presents - -

“16 FATHOMS DEEP”™

in Glorious ANSCO Color
With Arthur Lake

PLAZA
BRIDGETOWN






Warner Bros, Presents

Color by Technicolor

with Joseph COTTEN

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY, 5.00 & 8.30
Warner Bros, presents .

“RIVER'S END”



SPECIAL MATINEE THURSDAY 2.00 P.M.
Johnny Mack BROWN in:

“SIX GUN GOSPEL”

: And
Jimmy WAKELY in:

f “RAINBOW OVER THE RIVER”




OUR PRICES
ARE RIGHT -
CHECK THIS
LIsT =~





Pick axes Rasps
Axeheads Spoke Shaves
Chisels Rules

Braces & Bits Tapes
Compasses Pliers

Clamps Serew Drivers
Hand Drills Saws

Files Levels

Planes & Irons Oil Stones
Hammers Emery Wheels
Hatchets Paint Brushes
‘Tool Handles Putty Knives
Squares Chalk Lines





THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LIMITED.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Tel. No. 2039

ae



Tanis Chandler — Lon Chaney and Several Others



THEATRE

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M

INGRID BERGMAN in Alfred Hitchcock’s Production
“UNDER CAPRICORN’
M |

Michael WILDING

Dennis MORGAN in James Oliver CURWOOD'S

(Cheap Prices)


























P.M.











Award
Winner!



|

- Another RKO Radio Double Thriller ! ! !

And Johnny Weissmuller in “TARZAN and the AMAZONS”





| PLAZA — oistin:

Special Added Attraction
j
}
Also The Warner Musical Picture - - - |

Matinees; Wed. & Thurs, = p.m. Pictute Only—"“Thank Your Lucky Stars”

GAIETY he Garden) ST. JAMES

SEPTEMBER 19, 1950

TUESDAY,






LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
5 & 8.30 P.M.
DOUBLE — Edward G. ROBINSON in

WARNER'S ACTION “DARK TOWER” with Ben Lyon

“G - MEN” and

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY —

“THE JUBILEER QUARTETTE”
in a Programme of MUSIC and SONGS !

8.30 P.M. (ON STAGE)

“THANK YOUR LUCKY STARS”











Last Show TONITE—8.30: RKO RADIO'S DOUBLE !
“BADMAN’S TERRITORY” with Randolph SCOTT and
“BEDLAM” with Boris KARLOFF



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY — 8.30 P.M.

“SEVEN MILES FROM ALCATRAZ?” with James CRAIG

&665565 (66

~—r

GLOBE

Presents the Sweet Music of Trinidad’s Favourite

|THE H

Note that ours KIDDIES’ MATINEE has been changed from
ae cong THURSDAYS to 9.30 a.m. on SATURDAYS to
8 ie .







= So
Z

To-Day, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

20th Century-Fox

Presents .

“THE BLACK



ROXY

Last Two Shows To-Day,

Republic Whole Serial :

“JESSE JAMES
RIDES AGAIN”





Dance Orchestra

On
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21ST, AT 8.30 P.M.

OT SHOTS”

Featuring :

ROD CLAVERY (Vocalist)

MIGHTY TERROR (Calypso Champion)
LEARIE ATWELL (Sensational Guitarist)

TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. LAST SHOWING

STROMBOLI

(Ingrid BERGMAN)
UNINVITED BLONDE

Leon ERROL

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20TH, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.

TARZAN & THE MERMAIDS

(Johnny WEISSMULLER)

THEY WON'T BELIEVE ME”

U
RR OE A

EMPIRE

ROYAL

To-Day, Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.
M.G.M. Double:

Richard BASEHAT
Audrey TOTTER

and Continuing

73
“TENSION”
: AND :

“THE STRATTON STORY”

: WITH :

June ALLYSON
James STEWART

Extra To-Nite for Half
Hour before Show Senorita
AUDREY DEL RIO and
P H ¥ LI S COLLYMORE,
Barbados’ one - and - only
Singing Cow-girl.

OLYMPIC

To-Day and To-mecrow,
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

20th Century-Fox

Double...

Dana ANDREWS
Richard CONTE

: IN:
“THE PURPLE HEART”
: AND :
“BUFFALO BILL”

ROSE”

Starring :

Tyrone POWER
Orson WELLES



4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Starring :
Clayton MOORE
Linda STIRLING
John COMPTON

——_—_—_—Vllll———>>——e>—eyEEEE>E=>=>=-E>-=-—











: WITH :
Roy BARCROFT Joel McCREA
Maureen O’HARA
~ —————=/

| GLOBE THEATRE

Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency
The Governor and Mrs. A. W. L. Savage

Opening FRIDAY, Sept. 29th 8.45 p.m.













OOOO
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1950

Aged Poor Will |
Get Homes
Repaired |

The Poor Law Board of the
Parish of St. Michael intends to
Start in a few days time repairs
to houses of Old Age Pensioners
and Parochial Pensioners, Mr.
Bruce Weatherhead, Churchward-
en, told the “Advocate” at a Press
Conference yesterday.

The money will be taken from
the Heads “Monthly Pensioners”
and “Casual Pensioners” under
Poor Relief and will not exceed
$2,000. The Board before taking
that step, wrote a letter to mem-
bers of the Vestry asking if they
would give authority for the
expenditure of the money, and
members who are in the island,
and who are not
“yes.”

The Board’s letter to the Vestry
pointed out that large savings
were shown under those Heads at
the end of the last parochial year,
and the indication so far this year
was that those votes would not!
be exhausted by normal expendi-
ture.

The Board previously asked the
Central Government for assist-
ance and is awaiting a further 9
communication from the Govern-
ment on the matter. In_ the
Board’s letter to the Vestry, it said
that any aid granted by the Gov-
ernment could be used to sup-
plement or replace the amount
which the Vestry might authorise
the Board to spend from under
the Heads mentioned.

Deserving Case

Mr. Weatherhead said he and
his Board thought the case a very
deserving one, and if members of
the public wanted to help by
subscriptions—the $2,000 would
not go far—he would be grateful.

Many of those poor people
came to the Board saying their
houses were in very bad shape.
Rain wet them, some of them had
to leave their houses altogether,
and others patched their with
cardboard. Some of the houses
were actually falling down, and
among those people were some
who would rather stay in their
houses and get wet, or even die,
before they would go to St. Mi-
chael’s Almshouse.

They said the pension given
them would buy food, and if they
could only get their homes re-
paired, they would remain in
them.

Mr. Weatherhead said the Ves-
try has no authority to use for
repairing houses, any of the funds
collected from taxation, and that
was acknowledged by the Gov-
ernment in a letter to the Vestry
dealing with another matter—
Hurricane Relief. But as Church-
warden, said Mr. Weatherhead,
he felt, and the two Guardians
felt, that something should be done
to help the type of person he had
described.

They did not mean that an old
house could be rebuilt at a cost
of $100 or $150, but small repairs
like patching a hole in the roof
would still be something that
would be appreciated by the
residents of the house.

Grant Wanted

He felt it should be the duty
of some particular Body to look
after those things, and that was
why on June 12 the Board had
written a letter to the Colonial
Secretary, appealing to the Execu-
tive Committee for an ex gratia
grant from the Labour Welfare
Fund. The letter stated that many
of those people for whom the help
was being asked, were people who
once worked as agricultural lab-
ourers in the country districts, but
who had come to St. Michael after
they were no longer able to cope
with that kind of work.

The letter also informed the
Government that for the last two
or three years no subscriptions

on leave said



Work Started
On New Runway
AT’ PIARCO

(From Our Own Col ent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Work has already been started
on the extension of the Piarco
Airport runway by the Works and
Hydraulics Department. Workmen
are engaged in laying down drains
and felling trees. A provisional
vote of $85,000 was passed by the
Finance Committee for the pur-
pose of carrying out this work
with the least possible delay.

‘INSPIRE’ SAVED
FROM. FLAMES

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

A British yacht, ‘Inspire’, al-
most went up in a blaze, because
one of the members of the crew
carelessly threw a stub of cigar-
ette on a sofa. Quick action by
the mate, and another member of
the crew saved the day for the
yacht.

The yacht under the command
of Mr. H. C. Williams, cruised into
Port-of-Spain harbour last Thurs-
day from the United Kingdom via
Madeira, A native of Australia,
and a retired businessman, Mr.
Williams journeyed to the United
Kingdom to buy a yacht. He is
willing to take on two Trinidad
hands to accompany him on his
cruise to Australia where he will
settle.

HOLIDAY SMELL
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Residents of Woodbrock sub-
urb, Port-of-Spain breathed a
pervaded atmosphere yesterday—
they awoke to find that their
dustbins were still filled, and the
streets littered with rubbish.
The scavengers had taken “a
holiday” 48 hours after receiving
rer pay dating as far back as






























was under ‘further consideration
and that a further communication
on it would be sent. it has not
yet been sent.

It was om August 26 that the
Board wrote the letter to the Ves-
try asking permission to spend the
$2,000 from under Poor Relief.

After members Agreed, Mr, Tar-
pery Vestry employee who was
given a course in Welfare Work
in Trinidad some time ago, was

had come_in to the Church-| authorised to go around and pi

pick
warden’s Fund for that pur-| out the most deserving cases. Mr.
pose. The letter suggested a

Ramsay, the Building Supervisor

maximum amount of $20 perl! would then put carpenters to work,

house,

‘i One hundred and _ fifty-eight
The Vestry received a reply on! claims have come in up to the
August 1, saying that the matter present

iene one





BARBADOS
HOLIDAY OVER .. . Zilliboy ends his Continental travels

g
“. .. and at this time of crisis it’s been so useful to mix with Continentals
and feel the pulse of Europe.”
London Express Service



King Rance!

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

DURING an official visit by His
Excellency the Governor, Sir
Hubert Rance to the agricultural
districts of the Eastern Coun-
ties here, he stressed the impor-
tance to the natives of the right
to vote. “I shall become on QOc-
tober 20, when the new Legisla-
ture will be opened, more like a
constitutional monarch, I will be
bound to accept the advice of my
Ministers. That is why these men
should possess the highest charac-
ter and integrity,” he said.



Drove Too Slow

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Dr. FREDERICK GANT of the
United British Ojilfields, Penal,
was convicted at the Police Court,
Siparia for driving without due
care and consideration for other
persons using the road. “I con-
sider this an error of judgment.
In most cases persons drive at
too great a speed, but here the
defendant drove too slow.” said
Mr. Evans Rees, the Magistrate.



Venezuela’s Future Rests
With These Children

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Over one thousand displaced
European children will arrive in
Venezuela, where they will be
educated and trained to be con-
tributors to the future of the Re-
public. They range from seven
and under, and are await-
ing in Salzburg, Austria, from
where they will travel on
Venezuelan passports. Prepara-
tions are being made in Caracas
to accommodate the childfen on

their arrival.



NEW APPOINTMENT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN

Mr, W. E. Boardman, Trinidad’s
First \Assistant Colonial Secretary,
has been appointed Chief
Establishment Officer in the
Secretariat. This Post Carries 4
salary of $6,240 per annum. This
post has been created through
changes brought about by the new
constitution, which will make this
officer responsible to the Govern-
ment for details of Civil Service
Organisation and staffing.





WHETHER YOU ARE A








REDROSE

WITEA jis good tea!

YOU DESIRE THE

BEST TEA — SO

RED ROSE

IT IS GOOD

mat

eee aad Smee



|
USE
|

pasion

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.58 p.m.
Moon (Full) September 26
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Water: 1046 a.m,
19.07 p.m.
YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) Nil

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 3.80 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
G pm) E

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.996,
(3 p.m.) 29.921






























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ST. JOHNS
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lt Worked

LONDON



South Koreans
Take Mokpu Base



The London Daily Express re-

ported from Bloemfontein, South NEW YORK. Sept. 18

Africa, that when a zoo lion re- The Mien Yor Times’ radic

fused to move from a small cage}, 4... broadcast a Southy Korear

to a larger one, a keeper seized its report that Mokpu Base on the

tail and bit--hard y The lion | .outhwest tip of Korea has been

changed cages.—1.N.S captured by South Korean mar-nes
The despatch based on South

statements
taken

radio
was

Korean—Pusan
said the port
yesterday

SWINE FEVER

(From Our Own Corresponcent)
PORT-OF-SPAILN
The Swine Fever outbreak in
the districts of Sangre Grande,
Diego Martin, Moruga and else-
where, is reported to be well under -

forces access to the South Koreaa
rice bow!
—Reuter.





4,
*

passport, and
3SGO6666NG8S66S14 GECSSSD

occupying a seat in the plane, the
dog arrived at Piarco yesterday |
by Pan American Airways en)
route to Rio de Janeiro, j

25/- For Assault

A decision of Mr. C. W. Rudder, ;
Police Magistrate, was reversed
yesterday by Judge J. W. B.|
Chenery and Judge H. A. Vaughan |
of the Assistant Court of Appeal. |
Mr. Rudder had dismissed on its
merits a case Maude Phillips of
Lower Estate brought against
Gerald Beckles of the same dis-
trict alleging that he had assaulted
her. Their Honours fined Beckles
25/-










. Se 2
COUCH LOZENGE



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ODEX{SOAP |

© Gets skin really clean

© Banishes perspiration odour
© Leaves body sweet and daiaty

Odex makes @ deep cleansing lather that?
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daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use.

o



—

Backache Gone

Nelghbour sald
*¢ TAKE DOAN’S”

. Say Bechatine Kidney Pills b happy relief
8

helping to deange the Kidney flrs and 90
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LANVIN’S :— MILLOT’S :—
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Scandal Altitude, Btc., Etc.

WORTH'S :—
Dans la Nuit Je Reviens f
YOU ARE SURE TO FIND YOUR FAVOURITE PERFUME

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PYRENE FIRE EXTINGUISHERS
TUNGSTONE BATTERIES

SMITH ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT
WINGARD AUTO ACCESSORIES
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ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269

TOCCEU





early |
Its capture, said Pusan |
radio, would give United Nations’ |

control, Some time ago many | 4...
districts reported to be infested % $
with this disease were restricted
Capt. H. V. Metivier, Deputy FREE ROOK g
Director of Agriculture (Animal 2!
Husbandry) reports that steps are | % which makes a
being taken to cancel all ee *“ GOD'S WAY OF }
tions to these areas.
SALVATION = &
ee 8 oe g PLAIN” S|
FLYING POODLE i $
| Please write for one ‘te ¥
(From Our Own Correspondent) R Samuel Roberts, Gospel 3
PORT-OF-SPAIN, |%& Book and Tract Service, %
A French poodle, is making @|% 30, Central Avenue, Ban- %
world tour with its master x gor N. Ireland.” *
Owning a separate . |

S$ |
oovalerfoully affective (



SBS POSS POOP PPFPOSOSD




















PABBA LOO OOOO OOOO





PAGE THREE

KEEP YOUR
SKIN
COOL

AND

CLEAR

Use ‘ Mentholatum’ Balm
to keep your Skin cool
and free from Roughness,
Spots and Soreness. Use
*Mentholatum’ daily. It is
so simple to use You just
RUBITON, Mentholatum’
makes your sk ft and
smooth and keeps it clear
*Mentholatum’ is good for

ALL Skin trouble
get a jar or tin to-day

Quick—



ASK FOR REAL
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Attention Ladies ;

JUST RECEIVED }

By S.S. Brookhurst—Moon Crest & June Crest
Huge shipment of TEXTILES, i
Tremendous Bargains in SILKS, ART SILKS I}

& CREPES a

100 pieces of VARIOUS CREPES all different
colours and designs 36” wide .. $1.87 yd.
100 pieces ART SILKS, various rolours and
designs 36” wide . eet $1.80 yd.

36” TAFFETA PLAIDS in several

colours $2.28 yd.

We have only mentioned these, but they
are several others to select from.

Remember these are Bargains, take advan-
tage of the prices offered.










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



September 19, 1950

Â¥

WRAPPING PAPER

PUBLIC attention has been focussed on
a dangerous practice which if not checked
is likely to ruin the health of the commun-
ity An ever growing army of small boys
collect paper and light. card from the
refuse boxes of the various business houses
in-the city and from the alleys in Bridge-
town and sell it to smali shops and butch-
ers for wrapping parcels, even of food.



It does not take any imagination to see
the danger of this practice. The paper
collected from the alleys have sometimes
blown from the water and dried again; and
in ia place like Bridgetown where people
commit sanitary nuisances every day in

i, alleys, it is likely that these bits of
paper might be heavily loaded with disease

s. When articles of food are wrapped
re the food is contaminated with the
germs. Medical opinion is that typhoid
fever and stomach diseases might easily
be spread by this practice.

It‘ has been drawn to public attention but
the practice continues among unscrupulous
people who think only of the difference in
cost between proper wrapping paper or
paper bags and this refuse which is sold
extremely cheap.

This is not the first practice of its, kind
which needed public co-operation to put an
end to it. Some years ago boys also collect-
ed ‘the sticks from “frozen joys” to sell to
the makers of these sweets and even in
_Mgre recent times they have tried to make
a rade with crown corks. It was only the
pliblic outery which stopped the trade in
used frozen joy sticks.

_ What is alarming in this situation is that
there is no law or regulation by which these
boys or the grown-ups who now join in,
can be prevented from taking articles from
garbage pans or refuse bins. It may be
that the vigilance of business proprietors
or members of their staff who will see to it
that the refuse is dumped at a time when
the Refuse Collector is at hand, or some
close co-operation between the employees
of the Sanitary Department working on
these collectors is the only present remedy.
In the interest of public health this should
not be difficult.

In the meantime, there should be some
move by the General Board of Health to
pass some regulation or the Sanitary Com-
missioners of St. Michael to pass a bye-law
which would make it an offence for people
to collect from refuse bins and garbage
heaps any article for use in the handling
of food.

Much of this paper collected from the
refuse heaps finds its way into the Public
Market where it is used for wrapping fresh
meat. Unsuspecting people glad to have
their parcels wrapped in strong paper
accept this without scruple, little realising
the danger to which they expose their
families, their employers and themselves.

‘The measure of their awareness is the
co-operation which buyers will now show
by refusing to have their goods wrapped in
any but bona fide wrapping paper.



“MORE AIRLINES |

_.THE fact that two applications have
} been received locally from airlines in Vene-
ela and in Martinique for permission to
_land at Seawell is evidence of the desir-
ability of this airport.

_ Work on the runway is nearing comple-
.» tion and when it is completed the eagerness
of airlines to come into Seawell will in-
‘@rease. It was natural that a Venezuelan
* airline should apply for permission to land
at Seawell. Within the last few months

, Much has been done to encourage visitors
»ffem the neighbouring republic. The
‘imitial efforts have been rewarded with
e success beyond expectation but if we are
» t@ reap to the full the fruits of that toil,
» then we must accommodate them as they

desire.

It is clear that if Venezuelan planes are
| allowed to land at Seawell when the air-
‘port can accommodate them, there will be
‘an even greater number of Venezuelans
{@oming to Barbados. There can be little
‘doubt that at the convenient time permis-
A i will be granted and Barbados will
se nave seen some success for her own efforts
' to attract tourists.

“It may be too that the advent of the
: French line will be the means of further
‘linking many of the other islands in the
. Caribbean with Barbados as the gateway.

A great man has died. His name: Hy Frank Owen a Glasgow audience. It was in the
jJan Christiaan Smuts. His heart last months of the first World War,
was strained after bouts of influ- when the newly constituted Union and aweady the German Army

jenza which followed his

|He was 80 in age, full of years the

and honours, of
jand guile
isoldier, a shrewd statesman.
| stimulating thinker; a most saga-
cious person, You do not often
get all that together.



| he realised in actual life the dr@am
of so many soldiers and
statesmen.

“Commentaries,” and



Caesar’s

that time who had the same idea,




































men together.

Boer War
best and fiercest of

Commandos who

too long.

Commandos”

Nearly half a century later

compliment.

He named as “Commandos”
the crack «troops of a defiant
Britain, then only able to raid

in midnight forays the Nazi-
oecupied coasts of Europe
Smuts had been a _ lawyer.
Perhaps, at heart, he

argue either.

State Attorney. From
Paul” he ‘got this advice: “The
way to deal with your opponent
is to smack him hard on one
cheek, and rub him gently on the
other.”

It’s A Deal

appreciate the generous deal which}
victorious Britain proposed to his
defeated people.

Botha took the offer of self-
man who made this
behalf of the Liberal Government
of those days, was

by the Boers, and had escaped
from them.
By this time,

the Colonies in Camipbell-
Bannerman’s Liberal Government.
Also, he Had already blotted his
copybook with some Tory diehards

I would have been in the field
with their brave army.”

In August 1914 this sensible
recognition of a gallant enemy
was justified. There was a moment



Bewitched, Bewildered
And Be-Bark leyed

Fifveen hundred trade delegates
of 39 nations—40 if you include
Korea—assemble at Torquay on
September 28 for tariff talks,

Torquay is keeping her £60,000
lights up all winter. She is get-
ting out the flags, One flag is
pricked out in flowers, including
eschiveria and alternanthera, not
to mention sagina pilifera aurea.

But strike me heliotrope ever-
green (which is. one fantastic
effect of the floodlighting of
flowers and plants)! This is the
U.N. flag. A novice says; “Wel-
come to the United Nations.” _

This sort of thing just leaves

me bewitched, bewildered, and
bebarkleyed, For the Eyeties are
in the conference. The Austrians
are invited. 'The Germans are to
become a fill member.
. The. Japs would be here, if the
Americans had their way. But
the British who swallowed the
German entry blackballed the
Japs.

The only people not here are
the Russians.

The invitation ‘vo tortured
Korea shows the mush in which
this sort of world trade talk is
embedded,

I bet the secretariat of the

moneda vhis Torquay Talkie never
knew that Korea had a north or
south. let) alone a 38th Parallel.
It was just a nice, fat bit of map.
' The Liberians will be most dis-

‘ed delegates. They alone
rave ravitied the Havana Charter,

Ps a
Not Yet

The charter lays down that
ratifying countries must consult
the Secretary-General on” means
ef enforeing it before September
$0 last year,

Another plan gone wrong. This
inveresting .meeting. has. not’ oc-
curred, . Trygve Lie has not yet
summoned the Liberian President
te tell Britain and the U.S.A. how
to run their commerce.

accomplishment Together,
Smuts was a stalwart Boer revolt and they conquered other politician in
a German Southwest Africa

the final withdrawal from Ga

leader,
Secretary in
Government. He was for appoint

: . Whi is ing Churchill. Lord Kitchener, the
Winston Churchill, who also had ai-powertal all the

8
“No,”

always Marlborough had t >
remaimed one. Certainly, he could with th ug! ad to be content

always see both sides of a case. OF on the Wi

At 26, he was President Kruger’s for the vac

He and his great leader General the political pigeons,

Interim Commission who sum- N

lung of South Africa might have broken was reeling in defeat. Smuts said,
| trouble in June and July this year. away. But Botha and Smuts held in effect, “You cannot beat Brother
firm. Boche in the field.” He was sug-

the gesting a negotiat ace. No

Dominion
suppressed

young
they

Oppertunity

In autumn, 1915, Fame beckoned

Smuts was a soldier-statesman; 284in to Smuts and Churchill. At Africa to become Prigne Minister.

that time Churchill lay under a But Smuts r
of so Shadow because of the g Se Bequiter ot” the

He had read disaster of the Dardanelles cam- world. H 0
paign. He had lost his Sant he
meant to be like him. There was Position as
another young man in England at Admiralty, and waited only fer victory. He did not becorne Prime
z ‘ li- Minister again until a new world
His name was Winston Churchill. Poli to go off to the trenches as a catastrophe brought him back to
History was to tangle these two soldier.

First Lord of

Now, suddenly, a great new

uts fought against us in the Opportunity for service and honour i ;
wey B22 Sea one of the unfolded. A fresh campaign was — eng tg So et teen ge!
the anti- in project to wrest
British. He led the roving cavalry enemy German East Africa (
broke through land we now call Tanganyika).
the British blockhouse lines. They The very assignment for a soldier-
kept that war going for two years statesman!

from

Bonar Law, the Conservative

Asquith’s Coalition

War

served in the Boer War as ’ va Min ister,
correspondent, paid Smuts and his although “ he was generally a
hard-riding troopers the finest Pretty stout supporter of th:

Generals’ Trade Union, had also
nodded his taciturn “Yes.”

LLG: ‘No

It was Lloyd George, then pre-

paring to make his bid for the

lupreme war leadership, who said
The gifted descendant of

© command of a battalion
estern Front.

Then somebody proposed Smuts
ant East African com-

“Oom mand. Kitchener said “No! My
generals are not willing to serve

under Mister. Smuts.”
But Bonar Law firmly
Yes! So Smuts got the job.
Two years later he came to
England, not as a political figure,

said,

The intelligent young Commando but as a military hero. He was “If only we were wise enough.”
chief was quick to understand anaféted everywhere. ‘ acco
For the rest of the war Smuts of South Africa (Ou Baas, Oldfand the sort of cure which is wanted.

was the politician, not the

soldier. He was the cat among

had to wait until the next war
Meantime, Lloyd George took

miners’ strike. As usual, the
miners were having the dirty end

and appeal to them as an Empire
leader,” said Lloyd George.

Smuts did better. “The whole the courage to tackle the prob-| you see it? It is pale golden plump, and dry.

world knows,” he said, with that

the Land of Song. Well, let's
SING!” They sang, and that was
the end of the strike.

There was another, and differ-
ent. moment when he addressed

By William Barkley

G.A,T.T.—the General Agreement
on Tariffs and Trade,

The Havana Charter signed two
years ago by 53 nations, including
us, promised to reduce tariffs and
eliminate Empire Preference.

It was to sev up a supra~national
body, the International Trade
Organisation, to run the world’s
trade over the heads of Govern-
ments. It does not operate until
ratified.

But meanwhile all its evil
consequences for Britain are oper-
ated by the Interim Commission,
which proceeds (of course, by
agreement) as if the charter were
in force. Av Torquay the most
menacing proposal is that
G.A.T.T. shall continue for three
years, At present any nation can
drop it on 60 days’ notice,

G.A.T.T., not only aims at
eliminating Empire Preference,
At the present time it forbids any
new Preference or any exten-
sions,

For example: When Tories, on
the Budget in June, moved to
lower the tax on South African
wine, the Treasury did not reply
that Cripps needed the revenue.

)

The answer was: “This is for-
bidden by G.A.T.T.” Such is the

noose into which the British
Empire has thrust its trade neck.
At Ottawa

Mr. ATTLEE’S Government in
1945 agreed to work for the
elimination of Empire Preference
in return for the American Loan
This was his quid pro dollars.

Further back, Britain with her
Dominions and Colonies laid the
foundation of a preferential
trading system at Ottawa in
1932,

It was a trifle compared with
the complete Customs Union
which the U.S.A, has established
among its 48 States and its over-
seas dependencies. Small-town

have dared to do it, or have sur-
vived it.

athering thought too

great South Africa.
the hirn out within five years of the

the helm.

from the Premiership.

was serving as Colonial jy ¢

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| SMUTS

tain would

Smuts went back to South

frequently of the

the parish of
The parish threw

Count this for glory, that in

Il upon us once more, Smuts led

the his nation into the struggle upon
the our side.

By 1948 South Africa
had again forgotten Smuts — as
England forgot Churchill. He fell

I saw him last a few months ago
ape Town under the misty
peak of Table Mountain, which
he had climbed so often. He had
old dynamic, magical
charm, So much did he remind
me of his own former comrade,
and my own old leader Lloyd
George. ,

He said many wige things. The
wisest: “A man’s fe is always
above him. She is the steam in
the kettle.”

“If Only... .”

He was worried about the colour
war in South Africa, for the man
was a Liberal. But a greater dread
ay upon his heart.

“The desert is marching south,”
he cried to me, holding up his
eloquent, warning hands. “Sand
may overwhelm us.”

Smuts feared that the haphazard
method of Boer and Negro culti-
vation of a potentially fruitful
land would end in fearful tragedy.
“Yet it needn’t happen,” he cried.

When I left the Grand Old Man

Boss, as his followers called him)
I took the trail to the north, up

Churchill the long, rolling roads where the { brine, it is slowly smoked in a kiln for about

deer and the antelope (and also

government after the war. The before his turn came to be the the lions, giraffes, elephants, and
r offer; on tom-—cat among those pigeons.

monkeys) play.
And there, at Victoria Falls, in

Winston his prize to town, He whisked him the heart of Africa, pouring in
Churchiil, He had been captured off to South Wales to settle a majesty, and might, and waste

over the longest and loveliest lip
of Nature in this world, I saw

1907, Churchill of the stick, but in wartime you enough water to make Africa
had become Under-Secretary for cannot argue about that. “Get up fertile.

Why don’t we_ harness that
giant river? Why don’t we “have

lem"? Why don’t we set our hearts

‘lby saying: “If I had been a Boer irresistible smile, “that Wales is to do the right and the splendid

thing for Africa:

Why don’t we make come true
the finest of all the dreams of
Jan Christiaan Smuts?

—London Express Service.



bloc of Russia’s republics.

But it was a start of mutual|at all.

British trade. .and the American
State Department set out te
smash it.

When the Atlantic Charter was | and tastes rather like new leather.

drafted Churchill said he could
not accept a proposal] which
would destroy the Ottawa agree-
ments.

“But this is the core of the
matter.” exclaimed Sumner
Welles, American Under-Secretary
of State. “This paragraph
embodies the ideal for which the
State Department has striven for
the past nine years.”

That chat took place in 1941.
“Nine years past” takes you back
to 1932, the Ottawa Agreements.

We cannot blame the Americans
for their trade push, We can only

blame our own side for being blind | these false cures is to make a dull fish toler-

and out-smarted. The Tories,
waking up late, have now warned
that if they become the Govern-
ment they will not ratify a char-
ter or accept an agreement which
hampers Empire trade.

The Harvest

Torquay hoteliers are delighted.
Extensions to hotels are being
rushed. Shops
mouth-watering goods
only.”

Forward Torks! (As a native of
Turkey is a Turk, I suppose a na-
tive of Torquay to be a Tork.) Or

“export

should it be: Advance, Torqueens, | has any of the other faults which have been

and Torkings! Flourish your pili-
fera aurea! Reap your golden har-
vest!

You beat Cannes and Monte
Carlo to the plucking—I beg par-
don — the entertaining of these

1,500 visitors. Tourist trade is all] Hong Kong, Singapore, Australia, Palestine,
> 8°! Egypt, Kenya, France, and Eire.

we shall get out of: G.A.T.T.
make the most of it.

It is estimated that the dele-
gates will unpack £250,000 in six
months. Torks, it ain’t enough,
a mere £10 a week a head. Raise
your sights.
half a million—a small fee for the
ruin of an Empire's trade.




















sionally set on the British Empire, it always
rose on the British breakfast.

We could always count on the Wiltshire
bacon and the new-laid egg, the Newmarket
sausage, the Loch Fyne kioper, the finnan
haddock, the slice of York ham, and the Mel-
ton Mowbray pork pie. We can count 6n

streaks along the bone which are such aj}
prominent feature of so many present-day

®@| This is a haddock exhausted by its voyages.

are to display | mutton chop.

Strip the visitors of} have to travel 500 miles for a good breakfast.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1950

500 MILES FOR A i
GOOD BREAKFAST : ea)

TO-DAYS SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Now
34

: Usually
Tins MORTON’S JAMS.. $ 38 $

By BRUCE BLUNT

ABERDEEN
ONCE upon a time, even if the sun occa-

Tins CHUM SALMO

Tins GRAPE FRUIT

FILES

6” 8” 10” 12” HALF ROUND BASTARD FILES

6” 8” 12” 2ND CUT HALF ROUND BASTARD FILES
6” 8” 10” 12” FLAT BASTARD FILES

6” 8” 12” 2ND CUT FLAT BASTARD FILES

4” KNIFE FILES

4” WARDING FILES

4” 6” 8” 10” 12” ROUND 2ND CUT FILES

8” 10” CABINET RASP

12” FARRIERS RASP

4” SAW FILES

PHONES: ote



This breakfast used to come to our tables.









them no longer.

If we want them now, we have to go and
look for them. That is why I have come to
Aberdeen for a finnan haddock.

What makes a perfect finnan haddock?
Simply a fish in perfect condition, which has
been perfectly cured and smoked,




















For this purpose you take an inshore, North
Sea haddock which has been caught only a
day or two before.

At the curer’s it is washed by circular
brushes which revolve above a long tank of
water, It is then split open.





4472 & 4687

WELKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

It goes back to the brushes for another "Phones 4472 & 4687

washing. This eliminates the dark blood-



haddocks, and which show that they have
not been thoroughly cleaned.

The haddock is then put into a brine for
three to ten minutes, according to its size

After being hung in racks to drain off the

16 hours over sawdust and peat.

$464 Per US. |
Gallon.

Is IT GOOD?

When it has cooled off for an hour or two
it will be ready to be packed and sent off to
anyone sensible enough to buy it.

How can you tell this good haddock when

Packed in Tins of

Imperia] Measure.

sd
It carries a clear gloss.

If you fold the two sides together and take
the fish in both hands it should be firm but
pliant. It should bend and not break. It
should smell cleanly of the smoke.

How, then, can a fishmonger acquire this
other horrid object which we see before us?

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.
or DIAL 4689.



{t has been, perhaps, four weeks at sea.

Now In Stock

SANDERSONS
CRETONNES

KNOWN THE WORLD OVER
FOR QUALITY AND BEAUTY

aso CHINTZ

See our display and make
your selection

It has been badly brined and _ barely
smoked. It should never have been cured

Another kind of haddock is a too familiar
sight. Its colour is a lightish brown. It looks

This haddock may have been whisked
through the smoke, but it depends upon the
dyeworks for its unnatural hue.

Dyeing, you see, is much cheaper than
smoking. It does not lose weight.

THESE EXPERTS

The real object of curing and smoking is to
make a good fish interesting. The object of

able. They do not succeed.

Our taste has been bludgeoned into dul-
ness. We have listened to expertsewho try to
persuade us that a plate of seaweed stuffed
with vitamins is better than a dozen oysters,
that a concentrated tablet is nicer than a



DaCOSTA & Ce., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT,

The next time that you are offered a
smoked haddock which is limp, clammy or



mentioned, ask for a better one.



Finnan haddocks leave Aberdeen in
wooden boxes by the thousand for U.S.A,,

YOULL APPRECIATE THESE ©

CLP ERIM

PLUS THE EXCELLENT
SERVICE WE OFFER

¢



It is time that something like them came
round the local shops. It seems wrong to

London Express Service

; BREAKFAST FOODS
OATMEAL in tins.
BARLEY in tins.
QUAKER OATS in pkgs.

BUTTER

COOKING BUTTER in tin.
MARGARINE in pkg.

What's it about? Js about stuff compared with the trading —-London Express Service.
Big Drum For The Rose That Isn't Perfect
OTVTA By Leonard Mosley
Every time Hollywood an- gargantuan quality of this film. For, with

nounces that a £1,000,000 film is
about to be wheeled up for our
mutual enjoyment and stupefac-
tion I am tempted to reach down
‘or my bazooka and prepare for a
battle.

When a film has cost a fortune,
it is no longer a matter of choice.
They insist that we go and see it,
aryi will blast any hesitation from
our heads by every means they
can think up.

In the case of an epic called
THE BLACK ROSE, a £1,000,000
fabylosity about to be unveiled
for you, they- have thought up
plenty.

Now it would be untrue to say
I dislike all this -hooldedoo, _ I
love spectacle films. T love the
fuss” ani “flash and glamorous
hurly-burly which go with them.

Well, consider the facts about

The Black Rose,” and judge the

It cost 4,000,000 dollars (pre-
devaluation). It used 3,000 Arabs,
600 camels, 400 horses and mules
as extras (more than it took Win-
gate and the Emperor to capture
Abyssinia from the Italians).

The. stars? That dazzlingly
handsome young man, Tyrone
Power; that sputtering, juvenile
genius, Orson Welles, and that
adorable French minx, that de-
lightful midgetina, Cecile Aubry,
17 years old, five feet in her socks,
and everything in proportion.

The story? One of those dash-
ing, romantic costume affairs,
with an adventurous young man
fighting and intriguing halfway
across the world with the Mongol

hordes, from Africa to China.

I could hardly wait for the
curtain to roll open. Two hours
later I could hardly wait for it

te close up again.

its £1,000,000, all
Hollywood seems to have pro-
duced this time is a big, blowsy
old bore of a film. It has as much
shape as a barrage balloon. It is
seldom exciting. It is not even
bad enough, as some costume films
can be, to be funny.

“The Black Rose” simply has
no smell.

Tyrone Power looks gorgeous
in his tights, but when he has to
run the Mongol gauntlet he seem-
ed more like an All-American
football player making a pass,

Orson Welles is puffed out with
armour and a funny hat, and has
his eyes made aquiline to simulate
a flerce Mongol general, but looked
more like a_ big-business man
with astigmatism.

As for teeny Cecile
this girl who showed, in “Manon,”
that she can be a ravishing imp—

she still has appeal, but it is the
appeal of an earnest schoolgirl
getting her first big part in the
end-of-term play.

I hasten to say that the

macesae a “The Black Rose” is PABLUM. i ce
often something to see. There are AID

havely _ahote of Warwick Castle, TOMATO JUICE. — ion —
of great caravans moving across

the desert towards snow-capped ORANGE JUICE. MEAT DEPT.

mountains, of wild races on horses
and camels. But the dialogue is
twentieth-century American, the
cutting ragged.

Ninety minutes after “The
Black Rose” has been showing, SALAMI. re
Tyrone Power remarks “Well, IPTON’'S .
that’s the end of something or the " aT ea a ene ee

beginning of something”,



PUFFED WHEAT in pkgs.
WEETABIX in pkgs.
FAREX in pkgs.

CANADIAN EGGS
HAMS in tins 2 Ibs. 5 Ibs.,
10 Ibs.

J. & R,
ENRICHED BREAD.

Keep Cool with

CHICKENS, DUCKS,
FRESH FIS
ORANGES &





Unfor-

tunately, it wasn’t either, 8

And I would remind you again S

that this film cost £1,000,000. It x

Aubry, just shows you that money isn’t 5
everything, even these days ¢ Sy
—LE.S. | Soeoseose: ox

A
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1950



Scavengers |
Will Get |
Back Pay |

FOR 1948-49

DAY LABOURERS and
members of the unestablished
staff employed by the Com-
missioners of Health of St.
Michael are to get back pay
for the year 1948-49. This
decision was reached by the
Vestry of St. Michael at yes-
ee meeting when they
passed a motion brought bt
Mr. E. D. Mottley. oe

The motion was that the Vestry |
eV

approach the Legislature with a

view of having legislation passed

!
}
|
|
i
|
i



empowering them to borrow a

sum not exceeding $15,000 for the
purpose of paying
wages to the employees set out
in © letter from the Commission-
ers of Health. The motion was
seccnded by Mr. Victor Chase. :
_The letter from the Commis-
sioners of Health sta i
was estimated cane
$14,714.33 would be needed.

Mr. Mottley said:that it was the
first time that it could be offictal-
ly recorded that the Commission-
ers of Health of St. Michael had
called upon the Vestry to provide
back pay for the scavengers, He
then recalled the strike the scav-
engers had staged recently, and
the emergency meeting which the
Commissioners of Health had
called to deal with the matter,

‘The Commissioners in their
wisdom had looked at the matter

ed to make the recommendation.
If a body passed a measure or a
motion even by a majority_of one
that motion ‘or measure was
passed, and it was the duty even
of those who had opposed it to
see that it worked for tke good
of the country.

Commissioners’

Recommendation

The Commissioners of Health
whom the Vestry appointed had
decided to make their recommend-
ation, and in his opinion, it was
the duty of the Vestry to carry
out, not the wishes of the scaven-
gers or the subordinate employees,
but the wishes of the Board they
had appointed to look after the
sanitation of the parish.

His view was that to reject that
recommendation would be tanta-
mount to a vote of no confidence
in the Commissioners of Health,

There were two steps that
could be taken, They could
wait until they came to the
preparation of their estimates
and ask to have legislation
enacted to allow them to put in
the amount one time, or ap-
proach the Legislature asking
for permission to borrow the
sum to be repaid over a period
of years at an interest of not
more than 34 per cent.

There was another procedure
which he did not think a
Labour Government should re-
fuse: get a Bill asking the
Government to loan the money
free of interest.

If they were going to say that
there were only nine members of
the Vestry present, he would
prefer to postpone it and let it
have a fair passage through.

from every angle and had ‘ation |

Good Behaviour

Mr. Chase seconding the motion
praised the behaviour of the
scavengers who had returned to
work in the first place on the
assurance of one or two members
of the Commissioners of Health,
and in the second place after the
meeting held by the Commission~
ers at which it was decided to
recommend to the Vestry the pay-
ment of retrospective wages.

There might be a lot to be said
of Mr, Weatherhead’s point of
view that back pay should be for
the entire staff or for none. But
it was not practical. The tax-
payers were already overburden-
ed, and it would be asking too
much of them to find the amount
that would be necessary to pay
the whole parochial staff. But the
$15,000 required to pay the day
labourers and the unestablished
staff employed by the Commis-
sioners was not so large a sum.

Mr. F. C. Bethell said he was 1n
favour of the back pay, but he
was in favour of it for all the non-
pensionable staff. He _ did not
think it was any use biting at the
matter twice. If they passed that,
they should also pass it for the
non-pensionable staff of the Cew-
etery and Queen's Park,

Keep to Agenda —

Mr, Gale said there was just a
quorum present. Members had
come to discuss what was on the
Agenda, In faipoess
merabare of the Vestry, they
should only make a ‘motion on
what was on the Agenda,

Mr. Carlton-Browne said he did
not intend to support the passing
cf vhe motion, In his opinion the
back pay should be for all or for
none. He moved that the matter
should be postponed until they got
af : Vestry.

. ur Pred Goddard seconded Mr.
Carlton-Browne’s motion. | ;

Mr. Me D. Symmonds said he did
not agree hat the matter should
be postponed for one second, If it
had been sprung on the Vestry
suddenly, he would have agreed
to the postponement

The Commissioners
who had been placed

of Health

BARBADOS A

DVOCATE

retrospective

that a sum of!





“These Guards tip-toeing about the

ca A.

of Commo:





for some good-natured chaff when we meet ‘em.”



VESTRY REPLIES TO GOV'T ON
PRINCESS ALICE | |

PLAYING FIELD

THE VESTRY OF ST. MICHAEL at a meeting yester-
day adopted the reply drafted by their Committee in reply ;
to a letter from the Financial Secretary relative to the

Princess Alice Playing Field. The text of the letter}
adopted yesterday contained two amendments to the reply
drafted by the Committee, ———-——

day, and this was drawn to the







A copy of the original draft was
published in the Torch last Satur-| Jn The House |

Vestry’s attention yesterday by
Mr. B. A. Weatherhead. Mr.
Weatherhead said he had made
enquiries from the Clerk of the
Vestry who had assured him that
he had not sent any copies of the

publication by the Torch, and The House may also resume debate | finding favour with many fisher x eg
Ron'tble VC. Gale supported Sdr.| Si.0r ates motes crys makes || men all over the tlend. When} mained fair. | The wine vearaon | Ue
Chase’s remarks. and Maintenance. used skilfully, he said, good] ing favourably and the Gordon” |
Mr. Weatherhead told the Ves- A Resolution for $153,829 to sup- |catches are usually made, iiled well, but on Sunday,
try that he had called on the Fin-| plement the, Eetiniittes enolution for The few men who have risked to) vessel was becalmed again.
ancial Secretary and explained| §3803 to supplement the Estimates |8¢t catches are not finding it to reached port in this weather

that the draft had been published
in the Torch without the know-
ledge and consent of the Vestry.
A notice to that effect had been
sent to be published in the “Bar-
bados Sunday Advocate”.

The Reply

Following is a copy of the reply
adopted yesterday: —

I am directed to acknowledge
receipt of your letter dated 8th
August 1950, replying to our re-
quest for an additional sum of
$4,800 to be expended on_ the
“Princess Alice” Playing Field,
and stating that the Government
was not prepared to release fur-
ther monies (with two possible
exceptions) until:—

1. “Satisfactory accounts for
the past grant of $15,590
have been received”.

2. An explanation in connec-
tion with the four (4) huts
handed over to the ex-
Churchwarden, for use at
the Playing Field.

The Vestry, after’ investi-
gating the matter have

found: — ing that three (3) huts were mated
a. That the ex-Church- charged to the Churchwar- For using indecent language oi
warden — Mr. H. A. den for the sum of $2,255. Hindsbury Road, a publie high-

Tudor—in dealing with
the expenditure on the
Playing Field, acted
without the knowledge
or approval and co-op-
eration of the Commit-
tee appointed by the
Vestry for this pur-

pose. counts set out above, the

b, That the ex-Church- sum of $180 was paid for BALLS STOLEN .
warden did not use the Thieves visited Empire Clul | Walwyn
services of the Building from Seawell. Pavilion, Bank Hall, on Sunday
Supervisor or the Clerk v. That on Mr. Tudor’s ad-|and a quantity of articles in

to the Committee (i.e.—
the Clerk of the Vestry.

of the Bill to provide for the regu-
lation of Public Utilities.
The Bill has already been read a

Part I,
sidered.

Under “Private Members’ Business’
amon the matters for consideration
will be the second reading of a Bill
to authorise the Vestry of St, Andrew
to borrow a sum not exceeding £1,000
for completing the new roof of the
parish church and for other matters.

Mr. Gill will move the second read-
ing.

Mr. E, K. Walcott may also move
the second reading of a Bill to incor-
porate The Synagogue Burial Grounds
Committee.

Mr. Miller may move the passing of
an Address to the Governor relating
to tuberculosts.

Capital, may also be con-

———_

able to decide whether
there were three or four
huts purchased, as Mr.
Tudor on one occasion dur-
ing the investigation stated
that there were four (4)
huts and on another occa-
sion he stated that there
were only three (3). Ona
subsequent occasion he pro-
duced a bill from the late
Mr. C. Dash, the then Gov-
ernment Auctioneer, show-

When the House of Assembly meet
today they may resume consideration

tii. That the Audited Accounts
show that a hut was sold
for $350 and that this sale
was made without the
knowledge and consent of
the Playing Fields Commit-
tee and/or the Vestry.

iv. In the summary of the ac-

mission, if four huts were

the removal of two (2) huts
purchased, a hut and a por-





Weather
Hampers
Fishermen

High winds and rough seas
which have continued for the past
few days at Oistin have prevented
fishermen from venturing in
search of catches.

The majority of the men have}
hauled up their boats or anchored
them quite near to the shore
Meanwhile, with this lull, many
of them are occupied with repair-
ing and painting their boats and
making gill nets for the coming
flying fish season,

One fisherman told the Advocate |

their liking and one of their head-
aches is to get sufficient bait to
take out to sea with them. Blue
frys which are used as baits are
at present very rearce, and the
rough weather has aggravated this
shortage.

CHARGED WITH



LARCENY |

preliminary hearing in |

The

ake . padre ET:
have left their flank

‘ hs ealing a
Straker on September 10

4]
an te

wide open
London Express Servite

5 Days From
Trinidad

The weather was very uncer-

tain during the five-day trip from | these v¢

rrinidad to Barbados ol
schooner “Emanuel C.
Skipper Patrice told the Advocate
yesterday.

The “Emanuel ©,
reached port about 5 a.m
day with cargo from Trinidad

Captain Patrice said that he left
Trinidad on Tuesday and had
fine day’s sailing.
becalmed on Wednesday
Thursday. During those two days
the vessel covered very little dis
tance,

On Friday he met just the op

Gordon”



posite weather. Lightning flashed, | fyom Le Havre via Southampton,

thunder rolle@ and rain fell almost
the entire day.
cause the Sea to swell, On that
day, a dog fell overboard and was

Saturday broke out well and re-/ Hassengers for its return trip to



Stole Shirt From
Beach

Kenneth Walton of Bank Hall
was yesterday found guilty of

shirt from Gerald

Mr. H. A. Talma before whom

the case in which Sydney Cado- {the case was heard ordered Wal-

gan of Britton’s Hill is
with the larceny on
o1 two parcels of shir!s valued ai |
£2 9s. vhe property of Messrs. |
Cc. F. Harrison & Co.,
eoncluded yesterday before Hi
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Mag
istrate of District “A’’ Police
Court. Cadogan was committec
to the next sitting of the Court
uf Grand Sessions,

USED INDECENT
LANGUAGE










way on September 17, Gilbert
Graham a 46-year-old labourei
of Station Hill, was fined 25/- by
His Worship Mr. H. A, Talms
yesterday. The sum is payable
ir 14 days with the alternative
of one month’s imprisonment.



cluding three new Mansfield
cricket balls were stolen, A newly-

Post and
the Police.

charged |ton to pay a fine of 30/- in i4
August 30 l Guys or in default undergo one}
month’s imprisonment.

Giving evidence Straker said

When he returned

Later he saw Walton
shirt and he asked
Walton

his

After this he went to the Bridge
reported the matter to

Keep Left:

’ ° : ul
Cyclist Fined 10/-

Judge J. W. B. Chenery and
Judge H. A. Vaughan varied a de-
sision of Police Magistrate C. L.
yesterday. The Judges
fined James Pinder. of Bank Hall
10/- when he was found guilty of
having failed to keep his bicycle
on the left side of the road while



and as such, the Head tion of a hut was lost, but | puilt cupboard was opened. he was riding along Roebuck

of the Department). if three were purchased None of the members’ gear was|Street on June 16. Mr. Walwyn
«©, That as the result of then a part of a hut was} ctolen, had fined Pinder £2. :

the findings mentioned lost a oe ne paren ‘
in “b”, some of the Seawell an eef and tha

vouchers were not pro- the portion lost had_ not : TOOLS MISSING a

perly certified, and heen recovered. In spite of Vivian Prescod of Dayeetis abe Shorthand And

Yhurch = reportec oO

others were not certi-|

fied at all. |
Vouchers’ Summary |

The following is a summary of!
the Vouchers passed by the ex-

Churchwarden for the payment of | M+} a.m. on Sunday J. Mirabal, N, Chalbaud, LL. Atencio,
accounts in connection with the} placing a a eons oo quantity of agricultural tools were Mi. Philips M. Greenidge, M. Welch, D:
construction of this Playing Chrpehwarten— Mar? HA. Tudor | Stolen which she valued at $5.20 wumlermediate: D. Samuel, J, Plekerina

to vhe other | pieiq: —







this. the contractors were
paid the full contract price

for the haulage.
The Vestry viewed this matter
seriously and at a meeting held on
the 4th instant, passed a Motion,

—in respect of the construction of

Christ
Police that her building at Max-
well, Christ Church, was broken
and entered between 1.30 a.m. on
Saturday, September 16 and 11.45
September 17. A

















Typewriting Results

The Pupils of the
have received the following Results:
SHORTHAND — Elementary

(50 Words) J, Sutherland, Y. Clarke



Cost of removing 2 , : °
180,00 » “Py s Alice” Playing Field 0 Words) J. Pickering, O. Jones
Hits from, Seawell $ the “Princess vy Playing hich Bound Over For 6 Months Shorthand ‘Typist: (00 Words) J. Garcia
Cour olan ae eave 387.05 and the genera manne ot ene TYPEWRITING — Elementary
Labour 5,309.14 the business of that Departmen Forty-four year old Joseph] ist Ctass: J. Lucien, N. Chalbaud, ©
Painting ; 950.00 was conducted during his term of > , fgg ll {| Deele. J. Mirabal, D. Samuel, M, Green
Concreting Basement 380.00 $11,926.19) office. Bovell of New Orleans was bound | iave. 1) Waite
ean i Bulld: r over for six months in the sum Of] end Ciass: L. Atencio, V. Shepherd, J

Roads 2.146;72 eee £2 when he was found guilty Philips. D. Garcia, M, Pollard,
Equipment: The Vestry are pleased to learn “ ship. Mt INTERMEDIATE

Benches ie that no charge will be made for| yesterday by His Worship Mr.) ist Class: 1. Waite, D. Samuel.

Miscellaneous. 144.63 694.63] tna for) i; A. Talma of stealing a pair of| | ¢nd Class: N. Chalbaud, J. Mirabal, A

= the use of this machine, which | *- oe Tames Wright on | 4:2by. V. Shepherd,

Wages: levelled the ground at the Playing} pants from) dams BUSINESS STAGE

Caretaker, Grounds- Field , September 2. ‘st Class: J, Pickering.

men, ete. ..- 1,555.31 .
$16,500.85

Unpaid Vouchers at

24.3.50 — Planta- a

tions Ltd .,.... 85.70 FOR LADIES ! “~

$16,586.55 |

Huts
You state that the Official Re-

in a vetY|cords show that four (4) Huts

peculiar position had made the re-|were handed over to the ex-

commendation, aud alvhough

he | Churchwarden—Mr. H.

A. Tudor

egreed that all the employees |—at a cost of $2,265.

should be given
that to do some goo.
than to do no good at all.

Most Needy

If he felvy for one moment that
the motion to pay all would be
carried he would make it, as he
had done before. He believed in
back pay for all those hard work-
ing employees of the parish.
the case they were discussing was
a case of the most needy, and he
felt that in helping them they
would be following the words of
One who had said: “Inas ouch as

one of these my brethren, you
have done it unto me.”
Mr. Mottley spoke again
favour of hthe passing of
motion, saying there was a moral 1





ation for d



istifi ing so

back pay, he felt
i was better |have found: —

In this connection the Vestry
i. That Mr. Tudor purchased



in Wearing Apparel

of all Descriptions.

STERLING VALUES



Ursuline Convent

ee
two occasions he had voted against
But | the back pay, because he felt thai
it should be for, all or for none
He had voted against
meeting of the Commissioners.
But it had always been a cusvorm
of the Vestry to take seriously the
sou have done it unto the least of | requests of the Commissioners of
Health and he thought thay
| custom should be followed in the
in | present case.
the | vote for the passing of the motion
Mr
twas put and lost.
Mr. Weatherhead said that on} W



s; then put and was carried. |

huts from Seawell without
the knowledge and/or con-
sent of the Vestry or of his
Committee.

That the Vestry are

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP.





un-

~ AGAIN IN STOCK ...

PURINA
«*§ CHOW
He would eptore|

ANIMALS & POULTK}

movion |

it at the

roe

Browne’s
Mr. Mottley’s!

Carlton

PLPC LES SSSSESS SS

DISTRIBUTORS

Sa ea a aaa H. Jason Jones & Co, Ud

ORDER E.

JACK STRAWS
JACK STRAWS

HEINZ SALAD CREAM
HEINZ MAYONAISE

HEINZ SANDWICH SPREAD
GINGER, VANILLA, CHOCOLATE and

ORANGE CAKE MIX

DATE, GINGER,
CHICKEN
DRIED PRUNES
APRICOT JAM

STANSFELD SCOTT & co.. LTD.

6666 6A EOL.
OPP OPO EIT PIA OP ‘ete SLEEP LCLTF

SULTANA
MIXED FRUIT PUDDINGS
HADDIES





the | copra, over
Gordoa”,

His ship was | The French passenger — liner
anc} “Colombie” is expected to call at

|R. M
| “Advocate” yesterday.

The’ wind blew | parbados.
a little but not sufficiently high t©| the same day for Trinidad and La

the | capacity of 600.

|
|
|
|
'

}

Ltd,, was!that he went to Browne’s Beach |
‘to have a bath and left his clothes
on the beach
to dress he noticed that his shirt
was missing.
wearing
him how he came by it.
said that he made a mistake by
taking up the wrong shirt on the
beach,

| schooners were chiefly comprisea
lof charcoal, fibre, cedar lumber,
yester- | lump coal and colas.

| 1,585 TOURISTS |
| CAME HERE ©

total of 1,585 tourists visitea

island by tourist ships this

ioybreak on February 9, Two days

|year. The “Stella Polaris’ made}

| three calls bringing 441 passen-

| sers, the “Italia” two calls me

hs ® passengers and the “Maure-

— one call with 495 passen-
ers.

The “Stella Polaris” was the!
irst to come and brought 163
Americans. Next year, the
‘Mauretania” will be the first of
the tourist Ships visiting the
island with tourists from the
U.S.A. It is expected to arrive at
luter, the “Niew Amsterdam,” is
xpected to call as well. This

t will then be visiting the

land for the first time since 1948
The “Stella Polaris” will not be
calling here next year though it
expected to make a_ world

cruise,
DEATH DUE TO



PNEUMONIA

Dr. A. S. Ashby who performed
i post mortem on the body of 64-
year-old Joseph Blackman of Villa
Read, Britton’s Hill, at the Public
Movtuary yesterday about 12
clock, attributed deayh to natural
bilateral pneu-

auses due to

monia



7 ARRIVED

SEVEN schooners arrived in the
island between the week-end and
yesterday with intercolonial pro~
d They were the “Lochinvar
S.", “Hariet Whittaker”, “Emanuel
C, Gordon”, “Cyril E. Smith”,
“Laudalpha”, “Gardenia W.” and
“W. L. Eunicia”, ‘

Among the cargo brought by
sels were 1,400 bags of
1.000 cocoanuts, and a

fresh fruit, The
brought by the









large supply of
other cargo



“COLOMBIE” COMING

Barbados on October 25, Messrs
Jones & Co., Ltd., told the

The “Colombie” will be sailing

and Guadeloupe to
It will be leaving port

Martinque

Guaira
Returning from Trinidad on
October 29, the ship will be taking

The “Colombie”’ has a passenger



OFFERED SCHOL.

Henderson Hope of Harrison
College has been offered an
Island Scholarship Hope was
also a former pupil of St, Giles
elementary school,



What’s on Today

Meeting of the House of
Assembly at 3.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Lammings
Pasture, St. Thomas at
7.30 p.m.

Police Band Concert at St.

George's Church Pasture
at 8.00 p.m.





CARS DAMAGED

The motor car X—1010 owned
and driven by W. K. Stuart of
Navy Gardens and the motor car
M2365 owned and driven by
Oliver Shillingford of Nelson
Street, were involved in an ac-
cident on Hasvings Road, Christ
Church about 5.10 p.m, on Sun-

ay September \7 Both
vehicles were damaged.



ANKLETS

We have just opened a new

range of Anklets in sizes up

to 10 inches
WHITE,
COLOURED TOPS



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



12
Per Tin 713
Per Bot. 47
51
B 47

Pkg 50

CURRANT and
Tin 35
49
3.33
2.59

76 Tins

PASTEL SHADES,










In every fe
part of the worid

HUMBER

The Aristocrat of all Bicycles

PAGE FIVE



... this ts the surest sign
of excellence in a bicycle

The Humber trademark is your
guarantee of lasting quality, fine
appearance and unrivalled
strength. The World’s leading
quality bicycle carries this mark
of distinction.

\

HARRISON'S

BROAD ST.
LOCAL AGENTS

DIAL 2364



FULL BANGE OF STYLES AND
SIZES

IN STOCK.

SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL’

ASBESTOS





and remember ...
OPPORTUNITY
Seldum Kuocks
TWICE !!

HERE IS YOURS - - -

Ladies Hand Mirrors.

Shaving Mirrors.
Lipstick Mirrors.

Betty Lou Powder Puffs

Body Puffs.

‘Cutie Nippers.

Larola.













«
ea

Photo Albums

Shades (wide variety)

Conway Cameras

Flasks 1 and 2 pt

Platignum Ball-Point Pens

Bismag. ‘Tablets

i Amosan for Bleeding Gums

KNIGHTS LTD.—Phoenix Pharmacy

a











de ncctiaatnctniiainitin stitial

'
neering te

tee og

NP PO
— Se

oa.

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1950
pla aeetaiiae
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



















Pkgs. Cornfiakes,
» Puffed Wheat,
» Rolled Oats
Ting Rolled Oats,
Pkgs. leing Sugar,
» Brown & Polson
Blancmange
» Birds Jellos
Tins Patent
! » Seed
» Nestea
» Peanuts
| « Duffs Custard Powder
oe Pineapple Jam
* Pineapple Juice
» Tomato Soup
Slabs of Bacon
Tins Oxtail Soup.
| Eschalot per Ib

LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum.

STUART & SAMPSON

MICKEY MOUSE

— wn

WE TO HANG

'
| fPuP! mS DAWN! TIME : OL ON et Bo
POI YOU TO BE EXECUTED! pe

>

MAKE YOUR
SELECTION FROM
OUR LATEST
ARRIVALS AND
AVOID
DISAPPOINTMENT!!

JAMS:—
Chivers Strawberry (Bots.)
Hartlays Raspberry (Bots.)
“KOO” Plum Jam.. (1% Tins)
» +» (2% Tins)














IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY

Always ask for

—— Mqarpy
| “CURRY POWDER”




Golden Giory Pine
Apple ....... (2 Ib Tins)
AJ.C. Apricot .... (1% %} Tins)



Apples .......... (1402. Tins)
Rose Bartlett Pears (11th Tins)
“LX.L.” Clingston

Peaches .........- (11 Tins)
TSiiar ipenchns, 1% Tins)
in, @aches.... ( ins
WHY O10 YOU ASK “Sakabula” Peaches (21> Tins)
ONO WaT He ITS THE END OF “Sakabula”
T A s Mixed Fruit...... (21b Tins)
HE WEEK ANDO I
HAVE TO WATCH A B YDEN & SONS LTD : ee
ae o we (B S) = Sweet Corn ..... (1% tb Tins)

.: BAHAMA Whole Tomatoes
y Chviers Carrots.

Chivers Beets.

Smediey's Mixed Vegetables.

INCE & Co., Ltd. 3

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236




AGENTS.





THE LONE RANGER __ BY FRANK STRIKE












\ YES, AND ii'LL BE HARD 70 CATC! THE TRAIN WE'RE SLOWIN! YWEILL TRAVEL A HEAP | AM T SEGIN' THINGS, OR IS J I'LL FIX H!
DC WG ON THE / SLOWER BEFORE WWE







REACH THE TOP. IT'S
A THREE-MILE PULL.
-- GREAT DAY! | |!

BEFORE IT G515 THERE.
7 ——— | UPGRADE. y






[chAcier,
FLANDERS

GUARD AGAINST
COUGHS =i COLDS!

tf S Build up resistance with this scientific,
|








THEY ARE NOT
STOPPING !

‘MK. @. CANNON ...--ee-e THE ROME REBELS
ay canes oO} } bse ee ,

BACCO!ITSA
POLICE - LAUNCH }











ALT// CHI VALAP
HEAVE T0,THERE//

s



LOOKS Suspicious!
GET THE LIGHT ON
M!PRESTO!



" 5 ot good tasting tonic. Minor ailments can *
ss , be dangerous. If you catch cold easily
because you are low in A& D Vitamins,
build up your stamina now with gogd-
tasting Scott's Emulsion. ara

more than just a tonle-» oe?
It's POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of
natural A&D Vitamins, Valuable for all
the family—in rainy season or dey season.















Her old undies look new —
because they are always

washed in LUX

You too can keep your pretty clothes looking
ike new—just wash them regularly in
Lux. For Lux gives longer life to dainty
clothes, keeps colours gay and lovely.
Yes, gentle Lux flakes wash perfectly.

So make sure your clothes last longer, keep
new-looking — wash them regularly in Lux.

Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

XLX 667-151 «a LEVER propuct

~{ WE'RE
_\ TRAPPED!

PATH ES (t)

HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC







* YOU’LL BE MILES AHEAD WITH

so Gat fA q ! f roe NEW
‘siti DUNLOP FORT

The new T.D. Series MG.
Midget —a “‘plus” version

_— theonetyrethat
Zo has everythin

Some motorists can boast of the mileage of their tyres ; some enjoy
safety ; others will talk of tyre silence or good looks, or some pet
feature that has taken their fancy, But you, with your new Dunlop
Fort, can beat them all — for this is the one tyre that has everything -
every feature the resources of Dunlop can produce to give maximum
wear with safety, silent running and distinctive appearance.

APPEARANCE

Add character
and individuality.







NO- JUST BAD
LUCK - IT'S YER
UNCLE BLUTCH-
HE'S COMIN’ TO





Increases Skid
Resistance on

Harmonises with
modern car body
designs.

Weer Surfaces.
«BUT | SAW HE WAS AFRAID. | GUESS ) NO, JUNIOR, YOURE Ae\|
FELT SORRY FOR HIM ANDSTARTED] | YOU <¢ GENTLEMAN. BUT THE

i te
' me | strat
Aoâ„¢~ of rubber where
3 j wear is greatest.
TOHELP HIM UP* HE KICKED ME, : UNGLES NO PLACE

| ag a oe. A rw Fag Tread pattern
FOR ETIQUETTE. When the sports car enthusiast becomes a Aaa ee maintained persists to the

ren r La oe |
i if ¢; ‘oS a ; of sports performance in saloon car roomi- FER chia
th a ete ness and comfort. The M.G. 1} litre = holding at







B \ COULD HAVE
Â¥ILLED HIM )

Saloon provides for this transition. High

a : efficiency overhead valve 1} litre engine : \ 5 h

7 “i . : : “ itrengthen

/ gives you a safe, smooth 75-80 miles an a = Cait Goniouell Ade distinction.
Se © hour. . e. damage.

SEE THEM AT aT i

The foundation
of the new Fort’s

-)
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. oy cli eee

PLUS SILENT RUNNING RIGHT TO THE END OF ITS LONG “LiFe
OUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Strect































TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1











9, 1950



























- BARBADOS ADVOCATE
































































PAGE SEVEN































=. euies aie
°
Marshall, Doris Slinger *
FOR SALE | r rbandte, Peter ‘Kacy, Mino. Bauxite Prospects’ SAIPPING NOTICES
ar u Bergejot Nikolaisen, Olaf
s ——_— eee Cittens, Kenneth Jessie I Cc IC t —
- ooks, Carl Baeza mnie Charies MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZBA- |} (c= Sl ee ES
TELEPHONE 2508 AUTOMOTIVE - oo ene Winifred Charles, Pete Pau, John n 0 € oas LAND LINE LIMITED
ae ‘MARRIAGE eran, Gwendolyn Shrubsall, Mar i ; . : , (M.A.N.%, LINB)
: eared Spenser oot puerite Shrubsail, John Rooks, Sodney rom Our Own Correspond PORT Ww. . 4 > MV. “C: ee” wi
| PUBLIC NOTICES | ,o2* 7232) i Med wits pam In Carlisle Bay look, Joan Carr, Charla: Hinkson, eeeePS WELLINGTON" arriving one BEY. “Car u
HUNTER — OSRAMAN tyres & engine in €xeeilent condition Young, John Thompson, Austin Habip, LONDON, UGLOUCESTER’ ‘calla: Freemen- !
“The marriage took place at St. rar ee en eee Sr Sch. Frances W. Smith Sch. Belqueen, | Orlando Vicira, Corinne Gaidry, Claude Recent reports. of bauxite | rc August Bist, Adelaide September llth accept Cargo and Passengers
Stephen's Church, East Twickenham Mid- | ~~~" a oo B.S. Lume M. Smith, paidry, Winfield Glasgow Eveivn | developments for Jamaica are} Devonport September 15th, Metbourns
dies as a we ue ae B t ¥ § i CAR—One i) Hum 10 hop. 1939] Soh ess 2 rename, OR TRINIDAD: | followed by more news of baux- | September 23rd, Sydney 30th September, for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
A. Hunter, to Edwetd Hugh Fortescue ados Choral model in good working order, $800.0) | E.nicia, Seh. @Phyllis “Wieck: Mv. Jady] , Francis Pau. Marianne Pau, Rex|ite activities in another Br.tish | Brsbsne Se ae ee
Ostrehan, son of the late Rev. and Mrs. Telephone 4137. 19.9.90—In. | Patricia, S.S. Alcoa Pioneer, Sch. Philip} Allamby, George Hutchinson, Jacqueline | colony the Gold Coast ehece eee aoe serrat, Nevis and St. Kitt
H. F. Ostrehan of Batholm Lincolnshire” Members of the Barbados Chora! | — ~~~ | H. Davidson, Sch. Emeline, Sch. Laudal- Hutchinson, Marjorie Rodriguez, Juduh | a - oo =a These vessels have ample space for
19.9.50.—1n Society are asked to attend a meeting DODGE CAR—M—161. Offers in writing pha iguez, Du Emil Marcus, K. Marcas, n the Ajena district of the chilled, hard frozen and general cargo. .
ae at the Cathedral House onj/to the Secretary, Barbados Telephone ARRIVALS ph Laflau. Nellie Hunte, Winston} Gold Coast, huge deposits of), Cao aecepted on through bills of Sailing Friday 22nd
are 1 Pallas, 26th » 1950, at | Ca,, Ltd. 16 9 S0—tn. Schooner Lochinvar §., 80 tons net,|Marson, Robert Challenor, Daisy Cha!-| bauxite are beleved to exist. ; nq | 28s with transhipment at Trinidad
DIED 8.00 p.m. when music for the Christmas | Capt, Scott, from Trinidad via Gredada.| tenor, Desmonc Chalmers, Daphne | a ee a oe for Barbados, British Guiana, Wind- BWI ) OQwnet
BURROWES,—FRANK BENSIN at his | 5¢250" Will be issued. TRUCK—Ford V8 Truck in good work-| Schooner Harriet Whittaker, $0 tons|€halmers, Joseph La Blanc, Thanooe| & Survey of the possibilities {v1 | word and Leeward Islands -L, Schooner Owners
home Clapham Land near Club Mor. A. G. R . ing order. Offers in writing to the Secre-| net, Capt. Caesar, from Martinique, in, Mary Nicholson, Ciure} the development of a great| For further particulars apply:— Asso. (Inc).
gan. Master Tailor of Busby Alley Fer ; ¥;,,, | St Barbados Telephone Co., Ltd. Schooner Emanuel C, Gordon, 63 tons teuil, Hise Clarke, Selwyn Jaieil.! aluminium industry in the Gold} "URNESS WITHY & Co. LTD., Tel. No. 4047
Bridgetown. His funeral will leave 19.9.50,——1n. 16 9 50—6n. | net, Capt. Gordon, from Tripidad. jocelyn Alleyne, Lionel King, R088) Coast ss Sheets ane’ Trinidad, I. + |
his late residence at 4.30 o'clock this = ~———- Schooner Cyril E. Smith, tons net,| Turner, Gerard Alexis, Mildred Alexis, ast 18 now being undertaken | and i
afternoon for the Wi ¥. FORM 1. TRUCK & CAR—One 1986 model | Capt. Mitchell, from St. Vincent. sequeline Alexis, Margaret Burke by geologists and other techni- | DA COSTA & CO. LTD., re
Mary Burrowes, (wife), Chevrolet truck, recently overhauled alld | SS. Specialist. s44o" tone nei, Capt. | FOR La GUIARA: cal experts of the £20 million | Barbados, B.W.1. ae
Bonnett (daughter), Florence The Land A ition inted and One 8-H.P. Ford Car.) Harriman, from Antigua. Melida Gonilla, Pablo Goniila, Teresa | p tish Al . ais: onal .
Nichols (mother-in-law), Con- th going very reasonable, Apply V Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt. | Gonilla, Henry Vanwageningen, Enrigue = - Pasa Company a
stance James (sister—U.S.A.) and moe, Kew Rd 19.9. 50—2n Gumbs. from, St. Lucie. om Yanwageningen, George Vanwageningen,| Canada’s giant -ndustrial firm | = 0 Bars
the Lucas fgmily. ooner ardenia . tons net, errit anwageningen, Belem Duarte, F > | ry x.
, 19.9.50—1n. 1949 VAN—10 horse power Austin Van in| Capt. Wallace, from St, Vincent. Maria Marota, Carmen Salas, Blanca Sa “eee e UY . Alum af SAGUENAY ba3d. | ALS
° perfect working order. Apply D. V.| Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net,| las, Eduardo Salas, Ligia Guillen Mice |, eS rican Aluminiur aes \ Se RR
THANKS (Notice required by Section 3) & Co., Whitepark. Dial 3493. Capt. Joseph, from Dominica. Guiller, Josefa Gomer, Beatriz Barrios,| Lim ted’ (an incorporated con- | —_—: Ss PF OOS wai
SO oe 0.) Bs pn eda Te NOTICE is hereby given that it appears 30.8.50—4.f.n. mv Aiieate ae ee Posse Carreno, Russell Keener, Juiia/ cern of the Gold Coast) are also! ,
Miss B&AdA COX didkcan ie cone to the Govern ey-bn-Rmecuitive Committes Cook. for British Bure Neh Cert. Rittenca gine Mathes, Laiees Mathes, co-operating with the above. | SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
all those who attended the funeral, t oge = 2 Cee: Yall 4 the ELECTRIC Schooner Adalina, 50 tons net, Capt. | FOR UA: : named Companies. | From Mo tr ] St J h N B H lif: >
sent wreaths or cards, or in any way| '¢Teto and situate at Eagle = AL Flemming, for St. Lucia. Patrick Ibridge, b me The res ‘xplorat u ntreal, » vonn -B., Halifax, N.S.
showed their sympathy on the occasion | Parish of Saint Michael in the Island | ~| Schooner Rosarene, 72 tons net, Capt.| nings. Algernon Frenpte KEP Ndi on ee To Barbados, Trinidad D rg B
of the death of Mr. ¢. L. ELDER’ ci Barbados are likely to be needed | REPRIGERATOR—One (i) Super-fex | Hazell, tor St Wingo ' ‘| FOR JAMAICA: nto” provide an estimate of tne | w ts emerara, B.G.
19.9.50—1n. | for purposes which in the opinion of | Oil burning Refrigerator in good condi-| M.V. Scottish Musician, 4,022 tons net,] Meyer Matalon. economic potentialties of the} :
the Governor-in-Executive Committee | tion immediate delivery. Apply Miss | Capt, Moug, for UK. FOR SAN JUAN: area | Headiax Dates Expected
IN MEMORIAM sre public purposes, namely for a dis-}Massiah Taitt’s Plantation St. James.| M.V. Blue Star, 130 tons net, Capt.| tric Grimes. echnical exerts of the Sar | Moetrcel Malin. | Artival Dates
. trict market Phone 91-30. 17.9.50—t.f.n, | Fergusson, for Nassau via Trinidad, echnical experts of the various | *S.S. “Maria D | rbade
1a ieee on rae shae hete THE’ SCHEDULE ie nahh mi. Deatwood. 94 tons net, Capt companies started work last | » _— a Ee Siest wun. | 00 saws | tas
sad emory Of our r father ALL THAT certain parcel of land WASHING MACHINE—One (1) Cana- | PeCouteau, for St. Lucia, week and will spend another | ° o | sti eae seni
SAMUEL J. passed A é spend anotne 3S. “Woldingham Hill 6th Sept, lith Sept.| 27th Se
the 19th Sepiember: ion” Away) (part of the tenantry lands of a place | dian Easy Spindrier with Automatic aS. 6 be he te ee tai MAIL NOTICES fortnight or more in the Gold} | ss. “Sun Prince” 19th Sept. 25th Sept.| lth Oc:
One year has passed since that sad| C@lle¢d BOSVIGO) containing by estima- | Spin-rinser, this Machine is new. Apply ar Nee Coast | 8.8. “A Vessel” 4th Oct 9th Oct.| 25th Get
day, tion 18,870 square feet Bounding on cther | W. B. Hutchinsoi. & Co. Dial 4484 Mails for the undermentioned places Th ny hope by that time, to be | i
When the one we loved was called | /4ds of the same tenantry on a private 17.9.50—tt.n.) yop, h W by the SS. Fort TOWNSHEND will be Ss ee er e, kK *Limited Passenger accommodation
away, roadway fifteen feet wide on Eagle Jail n louc ith Barbados | ciosea’ at ue “Gaon Office asj @ble to tell if it will be a com- |
For those he loved, he did his best,| and Bank Hall Cross Roads said to be under: — mercial proposition to proces: | PLANTATIONS LIMITED— Agents
God grant him his eternal rest. in the ownership of Honourable Mrs. POULTRY Coast Stati FPESe) mall at 12 noon, Registered Mail| the deposits in the Gold Coast | i
caylie: Garoline Jordan; Children: Ormie,| Muriel Hanschell. tion on the igth wephocna” sea a! bm. | snd export them to Britain end | Me
edric, Rose (U.S.A.); Felix, Athelstan Dat le nr nrersiangtarenemerreman e eptember, . for Mar-| * : 7
(Trinidad); Roy, Edwardine, Irethe, ana | 195 at the Poe Pee ee TURKEYS — Swan, White half-Grown| Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise|tinique, Antigua, St. Croix, St. ‘Thos | other countries. It. the projeci y
nine grandchildren. of Bridgetown in tie Island of Barbed Turkeys for breeding purposes. For par-} that they can now communicate with the | New York, roves to be conom'cally sound
of Barbados. | ticulars Dial 8462. 19.9.50.—8n. | following ships through their Barbados| Mails for the undermentioned places} P'°V® that ;
siteeepinetagietlee dae ial aera By Command, Coast Station:— by the S.S. Willem: will be closed at| it is safe to assume that the "
IN loving memory of DAVID A. Ez. a PETRIE, MECHANICAL S.S. Southern Opal, S.S. Sun Valley,| the General Post as under:— British Aluminium Company and : ‘
BOURNE who died on the 19th of Sept. Colonial Seeretary. $8. Canadian Cruiser, 8.8. iets | gate, Mall cat 12 noon, Registered the Canadian Company will (n- ;
1942. 16.9.50—°n. BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms, | 5°5: Junecrest, S.S. Maria de naga, | Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 3.30 p..n Sea Bor Re te
Sleep on dear father and take your rest] ———$—$—$——— | 2 Gaede ae is | S.S. ne, SS. Arendsdyk, §,S.(0M the 19th September, 1950, for United | Vest millions of pounds for tne
Your loving hand will toil no more Co., Ltd. " "S58. ote Dolores, S.S. President Pretorius, §.S.| Kingdom and Amsterdam. establishment of an aluminium | °
For those you loved, you did your best F enn, AA8- . 5 650—t-4.n. | Brookhurst, $.S. Lady Rodney, §S.|. Mails for. the undermentioned places | works | oO
God grant (you eternal rest. OF ICIAL NOTICE SINGER TREADLE SEWING MA- {merican Trader Tug Dragon, $.8. Cot-/bY the S.S. Gascesne will be closed at e scheme w ld be part of | :
Ever to be remembered by Alice CHINE LATESs' ; | te@, SS. Pathfinder, S.S. Gerona, 8,S.| the General Post Office as under:— The scheme would be pat
fwife) Doreen (daughter) E. 8, Bourne} BARBADOS. aa sy wt hot es ee = oS. ee ae Saran: ps. “ie rare’ Sie! et 52.8, on the 20th Sep-| the 10-year development plan,
brother) Gla son-in- . ¥ . 6 roevig, 5.5. P. and ‘rader, §,S, | tem! * ; Registered Mail at 8, -™m., j yolves £ i s and | 0
forse adstone Pilgrim (son-in IN THE ASSISTANT COURT KENZIE, Victoria STREET. Soaeas e Ordinary Mail at 9 am. on the et i: which involves £100 eran ah — PUL.
19.9.50—An OF APPEAL 17.9.50--2n tember, 1950, for Martinique, Guadeloupe,| Provides for a big hydro-electric |
ae ie is 2 (Equitable Jurisdiction) rail United Kingdom and France project, erection of a wide dam | NEW ORLEANA 8
ea ' =e RI STANLEY PUMP ; Mails for the undermentione si 2 am irrigate the : ANP. GBR ee
IN loving memory of our dear Father, —One % hp. Pressure Pump wy tioned places! across the river to irr.gate the eal Arr.
NEVILLE SMITH, who departed this —Plaintiff | Automatic 20-40 lbs. In good order. F the SS. Lady Rodney will be closed stal plains, and the building | NO. Bidos
life on the 18th of September, 1938 MORTIMER PHIPPS ...... Defendant | Apply J. Lamming, c/o Lamminy & Co. edawe a Barcel Math ae eet aes inser: Stree Maar a call aie ea rd
Sweet be the rest Father dear IN pursuance of an Order in this| Ltd. Electrical Dept 17.9. 50—2n ‘arce! Mail at 2 p.m., Registered Mail] of new roads and railways. |
And peaceful thy sleeping Court in the above action made on the} 2 at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 3 p.m. on }
God's way is best, 3rd day of July 1950, I give notice to| One hand operated BAGON SLICING Pe — SF BLAS,

And those art in His keeping.
Ever to be remembered by Shirley
and David Parris and Mitchell Mayer,

(children) Enid Smith and Maisie Gall
(sisters) Ursula Parris, G. Gall, P,
Walcott 19.9.50—1n



IN loving memory of my dear ‘peloved
wife FRANCINA NEBLETT
Two years have passed since that sad



day
When the one we loved was called

away
Samuel Neblett ‘husbandr
Keith and Roy (sons) Barbados

19.9.50—1n

FOR RENT |

Bet oad

HOUSES
mr |

Curacao;







LARGE HOUSE &
Sea, St Lawrence,
Phone 6357

APARTMENT—On
fully furnished.
§.9.50—t.f.n



FURNISHED UPSTAIRS FLAT—From |
1st November, 1950, at “BRIARFIELD”
Lower Collymore Rock. Phone 3472. |
H, BLAIR BANNISTER. 15.9.50—3n

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

I will offer for sale on FRIDAY 22ND,
at my office Victoria Street 2,126 square
of land with the chattel dwelling house
standing thereon, house contains draw-
ing, dining, 3 bedrooms usual out offices,
enclosed with G. I. palings. At Chatter-
ton Road. Belmont District. For inspec-
tion and terms of sale apply to R.
Archer Mc. Kenzie, Dial 2947. Victoria
Street. 17.9.50—4n,

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By Instructions received from the
Ingurance Co., I will sell on Friday,
Sept. 22nd at 1 p.m. at the Courtesy
Garage, White Park. One (1) 1934
Made! Hillman Saloon Car (Damaged) .
Aigo One (1) 1988 Model Morris Car
Terms Cash









VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
19.9.50—3n



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BUTTER & CHERRIES
By recommendations of Lloyds Agents,
we will sell at our Mart at 17 High
St. on WEDNESDAY the 20th,
233 5-lb Tins Cooking Butter.
7 10-Ib Tins Cherries.
Sale 12.30 o'clock Terms Cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,
19.9.50—2n,

REAL ESTATE
Erne

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

CANE VALE and MAXWELLS, Christ
Church, containing together by estima-
tion_195 ACRES.

ACREAGE in Plant Canes we
Acres.

ACREAGE in Ratoons — 25 Acres.

ACREAGE in Preparation

Acres.

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

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

Pyorrhea and

‘Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours

Ya



new
using

Be
g
i

my mouth disaj

days and in two weeks I found that
By lore, teeth were much Fighter and that
te eat the hardest of food.”

.
Guaranteed

ofrer works so fast ane 80 certain
from bleeding, oa sore mouth, and th ten
Fees ecko sesorn’of omply eckaae
Don't take a chance on losing your teeth or

suffe dangers from rhe
hoes froakie, Get 4 imams Bye your
today under n guaran-
You risk

Amosan:::

all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Jacksons in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by admeasurement two roods
one and one fifth perches or there-
abouts abutting and bounding on lands
of one Bispham on lands of one Banfield
on lands of one Padmore and on a road
in common ten feet wide leading tm
the public road or however else the
same may abut and bound to bring
before me an account of their suid
claims with their witnesses, documents
and vouchers, to be exa: hy me
on any Tuesday, or Friday

hours of 12 (neon) in the
efternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the
27th day of September 1950, in order
that such claims may be ranked
according to the nature and priority
thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from the
benefit of the said Decree, and be
deprived of all claim on or against
the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 27th day of September 1950, at
10 o’clock a.m. when their said claims
will be ranked,

Given under my hand this 3rd day of

!

vuly 1950.
I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.
11.7,50—3n.



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL

(Equitable Jurisdiction)
RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS

—Plaintiff
MORTIMER PHIPPS ...... Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by

virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 3rd day of
July 1950, there will be set up for sale
te the highest bidder at the Office of
the Clerk of the Assistant Court nf
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,
ketween the hours of 12 (noon) and
2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday,
the 29th day of September 1950, all
that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Jacksons in the parish of
Saint Michael in this island containing
by admeasurement two roods one and
one fifth perches or thereabouts abutting
and bounding on lands of one Bispham
on lands of one Banfield on lands of
one Padmore and en a road in common
ten feet wide leading to the public road
or however else the same may abut and
bound and if not then sold the said
property will be set up for sale on
every succeeding Friday between the
seme hours until the same is sold for a
sum less than £50. 0. 0.
Dated this 3rd day of July 1950.
I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.
11,.7.50—3n.





PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
siving credit to my wife LILLIAN Mc
CLEAN (nee WAITHE) 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.



AUBREY McCLEAN,
Thickets.
St. Phiap.
17.9.50—2n



EDUCATIONAL
NOTICE

OWING to repairs at present being
effected to the Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School, next term wiil begin
on Tuesday 26th September, instead of
the 19th of September.

No new pupils will be admitted.

W. H. ANTROBUS,
Secty., Gov. Body, Boys’ Foundation
School, Ch. Ch.





WANTED
MISCELLANEOUS

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.



JUNIOR CLERK for our Lumber Yard
and Hardware at Six Mens, St. Peter.
Apply in writing and in person.

R. & G. CHALLENOR, LTD.,
Bridgetown.
19,9.50.—6n.

INDIVIDUAL COACHING by English
University Graduate. School Certificate
and Commercial, Proof-Reading, Typing





and Stencilling efficiently quickly
executed.
MIMI GOODING — Tel. 8538.
19,9,50.—-16n










TO-DAY’S
NEWS FLASH

CANASTA GAMES AND
BOOK OF RULES
at

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

FLOWER GLASS FOR
FRONT DOORS
at

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE |



|














FROM TRINIDAD









MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co, June R B da, B y
‘ anger, Jeanette King, Leone} Bermuda, Boston, H
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9.50—t.£.n. )Querino, Marceline Querino, Sandra eee WANTED
Sarai em expend he a Sanna le ‘e ”
young, Marilyn etto, oyce 0. 7 x Sti t
MISCELLANEOUS Ann “inuthnon, Mane Meses, was! “Nina” Goes Back We require the following p
iifiiemeraaliciage ities ane a nO Ann Shephard, Barbara Farfan, Algéx oe er i wena
ender Chaiman, Frank Western, Carjos « ~ wi ayes
7 GALVANISED GHEBTS—% gauge. In| fecer Chaiman, Frank Western, Capos To Holetown Plantation or Factory Book
~ 8 an 10 feet lengths. Enquire 2 a ve
AUTO TYRE COMPANY, ‘Trafalgar | Gheitetts, “mia! Urbanets, ann smite, Ait
Street. > Christopher, sie Sheppard, y “ ’ STE " PTS fully lified
» Phone 2696. 15.9.50-—4.f.n. Mareus, Miss C. Vandenbranden, Miss The Caravel “Nina” was re- Oe vice eXiatiocse: ti
LIPTON'S TEA — Supplies available | Nigel ant ete neh mane | MO to anchorage at Holetown FEMALE CLERK: with previous
from all racers in 1 of. packhies ibe Nigel Porte, or meen ‘pposite the dockyard Saturday. Book-keeping experience
02. 20c.—4 oz. 39c, Users of this most i " Qn ‘

for the above positians

It was carried down from the



delicious Margaret’ Defry, Jean Hector, Helen

















tea are invited to drop in and MaClean, Wend Careena di b send on qualifications and
e men’ " y McKay, Charmaine ge under tow by the Gov- experience, No person will be
Gite Vnvordtics EL pitas ational Solis, Mary Helen Stoke, Alan Reekie.|ernment Craft “Lord Comber- Considered Who. hes net tae ie
E.P.N.8. now available to ‘th i x. | Janet Scott, Christian Maingot. Apo ere.” quired qualifications, Applicants
change for that part of the label indicat. | Fullerton, | ‘Thomas Knowles, — Heter, | METe . to apply in person with written
ing weight Those who are t at ndicat: | Liddiow, Monica Huggins, At Holetown, the vessel will be application to the Secretary
using Lipton’s Tea ‘are also invited to ecg | FROM, MAIQUETIA : renovated into a house boat POWDING ESTATES &
the wifts and obtain a free sample of tea | N° Alvarez, L. Atencio, N. Atencio, The “Nina” ' TRADING GO Lop
at the same time. John F Hutson Lia. N, Chalboud, R. De la Bastide, A e ina” was built at the tADING CO., LTD,
. - Hutson Ltd, Chirines, F. Jan de Lassen, P. Foster,} Holetown Dock Yards and now ECKSTEIN BROS,,
8 Martinez, Justith Lyon, B. W. Lyon, lies again at anchor in the waters BAY STREET
PRAM—Large twin J. R. Lyon, % Nicholls, P. Nicholls, in " 19.9.50.—6n, ,
We pram with fold- |‘) Nicholls, S. Nicholls, sSarah| Where it got its “first bath.” PASSED ISGLESSGSSSOS
eet d: Apply Mrs. L. A. Williams. | Nicholls, G. Roy, A. Rov, A. Roy qnr_!
; 19,9.00—8n M. Aides, B, Aides, A. Vidage, J. L Ses
oS ‘onnelly.
RECORD ALBUMS ior 10-inch and for DEPARTURES — BY B.W.1.A.L 00 OK, y Eliz. Craig
12-inch and carrying cases for 10-inch| FOR TRINIDAD. COOK BOOKS by 8
records, and we have the records too Gordon Griffith, Dorothy Grimith, -— also — |
A. BARNES & CO.,LTD. | parbara Griffith, David Grifith, Audrey BIRTHDAY BOOKS }
10.8,50-—t.f.n. | Henderson, Geoffrey Henderson, Joan . }
Rolle, Dan Blackett, Horace Young,

Fresh Stocks of SEROCALCIN for the Gene Marshall, Mitchie Hewitt, Thomas

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street







Miller, Frederick Miller, Ernesta Mac
prevention and treatment of COLDS, : ¥
COLLINS LIMITED. Carthy, Sheila Marshall, Donald
7 19.9.50—Jn



TANKS—6 water tanks holding 300
gallons, Can be seen at Central NOTICE is hereby given that a Meet-
Foundry Dock Yard. 15.9.50-—Sn.. | ing of the Clerks’ Division of the Carib-
YAWN eee a a ee Workers’ Union, will be held at

YAWL—“Frapida” approx. 37% feet!the Union headquarters, Synagogue
dong with Gray Marine engine. Good

ier BE 8D, Apueadag night Sept. 21st
cond: — 6 ain, Ay at 7. sharp.
J. he edwends, Phone fy wy VINCENT GRIFFITH,
15,8.50—T.F WW. ; General Secretary.
19.9.50—3n



NOTICE TO CHAIRMEN,
COMMISSIONERS OF
HIGHWAYS AND OTHERS

WANTED TO RENT; wir operators:—

TWO OR THREE ROAD ROLLERS
FROM 4 TONS TO 8 TONS FOR
A PERIOD OF AT LEAST ONE MONTH










GOVERNMENT NOTICE





Appointment of Cotton Inspectors

APPLICATIONS are invited for the post of Cotton Inspector
under the Sale of Cotton (Amendment) Act, 1950 (1950-36) in each
of the undermentioned six areas for a period of nine months in the
first instance, from 1st October, 1950, to 30th June, 1951:—

(1) Parishes of St. Philip and St. John
(2) Parishes of St, James and St. ‘Thomas
(3) Parishes of St. Peter and St. Lucy

(4) Parish of Christ Church

(5) Parish of St, Michael

(6) Parish of St. George.

. Applications should be addressed in writing to the Director
of Agriculture, Bridgetown, and should reach him not later than 23rd
September, 1950.

3. Further details will be supplied on request.











PHONE 8292

17.9.50.—3n.



MANY PEOPLE

are buying the

“Unbreakable Pots’

VENEZOLANOS
AMIGOS

(old tron meter cages) VISITOR FRIENDS!

Transplanting their

ORIENTAL GOODS

Ténemos Articlos de Oriental de
ja India, China, Egypt.

THANI Bros.

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Tel.

FASTER SERVICE TO

london

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION

Anthurium Lilies

Get a few before
they are all sold
From your Gasworks, Bay St

Prices 1/3, 2/6 and 4s. each.





CHECK UP
and SEE WHAT
YOU NEED--=

IN CONJUNCTION

Regular Speedbird Service to

WITH B.W.1.A.

No tips or extras for comfort





fifty-one Countries 6n all six




that reflects B.O.A.C's 31-year-




continents means that few



old tradition of Speedbird Ser-



journeys are too far, need take






too long. vice and experience.

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER !




CYCLES (PHILLIPS & HERCULES)
Ladies’, Gents’—Standard and Sports




















From Barbados to Flying Timo Flights (Return Fare |

ere aieeniae dates a eee |
CYCLE ACCESSORIES Kingston by B.W.LA. .. | 6% Hrs. Weekly |» eee.00
Saddles, bells, pumps, wheels, spokes, etc., etc. tibadon eh ek : | *y 467.00



Cycle covers and tubes,

TORCH LIGHT AND BATTERIES

ELECTRIC HOT PLATES—single and double

HORNS, TRICO AIR OPERATED—Cars and Trucks

GAS TANK LOCKING CAPS—ENGLISH AND

U.S. CARS/TRUCKS

REVERSING LAMPS

TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES

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






Also Regular Speedbird Services to Burope and South America








B.0.4.C. TAKES GOOD CARE OF YoU

plat: sos Se vada






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
















TOOLS
’ Socket sets, opened wrenches, ring spanners,
Pliers, screw drivers, Calipers, etc., etc.

BA"'TERIES—DURALIFE FOR CAR/TRUCK
BATTERY HYDROMETERS

TYRES—-CAR/TRUCK
4.50 x 17, 4.50/550 x 18, 4.50 x 19 30 x 5, ete., ete.

COURTESY GARAGE
DIAL 4391 ROBERT THOM LIMITED













Si

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS



CORP.
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED










Lower Broad Street
Phone 4585



Bridgetown



NEW YORK S©RVICE
salle Arr,







N.Y, B
isc, G. THULIN" ; Ist September 12th September
| NYFJIORD” ... 2ist Septernber 3rd October

tee cee Neen neste
CANADIAN) SBPRVICE
SOUTHBOUND

Sails Sails Arrives
j Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
| 3.8. “ALCOA PARTNER" September 8th, September 11ih September 2iat
8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS" September f2nd. September 25th October St)
|

| NORTHBOUND






Arriv’s

| Barbac yr
| 8.8. “ALCOA PLONBER" September il'h For St. Lawrence River Ports
| "A" Steamer October 7th For St y ce River Ports
| “A” Steamer October 21st For St wrence River Ports
A” Steamer October Sst, For St. Lawrence River Ports.

These vessels have limited pass‘ nger

Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD,.—-Canadian Service,
ROBERT THOM LTD.--New York and Gulf Service.

A PROMISE

We promised to let you know when s
The SUGARED ALMONDS (with nice Crisp Almond inside)
AND
FRENCH FONDANTS
(Cream Candies) Arrived
They are here now, Pnone 4514

GRIFFITH'S,
Rockley,
On the Main Road.
16.9, 50—-2n.

accommodation



—_—_-——_



i







—,





ee

A LIMITED NUMBER of A.B. SEAMEN (Helmsmen)
for service with Tankers of the “Shell” Fleet in
Curacao.

APPLICANTS must apply at Cavans Lane Warehouse
of Da Costa & Co. Ltd, with Discharge Papers,
and must not be over 35 years old.

TE ee

ONLY MEN with Steamer experience will be con-
sidered,

RECRUITING will be at 4.30 p.m. each day, Monday,
the 18th and Tuesday the 19th September, 1950.



RENIENMBER .....

When you order from. .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

we deliver by Motor Van

if Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets.





| BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

| NOTICE



t the Manufacturers have decided that repsirs to one of

our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Company has in

uence had to put this Generating Set (900 K.-W.) out of

and, to the reduction of standby Plant now

available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
intervals during the next few months.

Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
ont ‘eccnein in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notive.

v. SMITH,
General Mafager.
20th June, 1950.




"PAGE RIGHT
THE GAMBOLS

YOU MUST CEE THE G@NAPS =
Li (THAT ONE 2nOws
UM\ | Way raeet Cute?
; PLAY SUIT,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY,

$85, 000, 000 i east UP...
Treasure Hunt | #2
_Is On Again

Ry FRED DOERFLINGER
TOBERMORY, Isle of Mull.

SEPTEMBER 19, 1956
YOUR... SMILE...











WHY THEY’ Re-
ASLEEP

REALLY eS
GEORGE YOuF
AVE THE MOS,
PECULIAR [-
RiENDG }

On OVR HOLIDAY







Intermediate Cricket:

Low Scores Prevail
In Junior Games

RAIN helped bowlers when the fourth round of Inter-
mediate Cricket began last Saturday and low scores were
registered in all four Intermediate cricket matches.

Empire bowled out Mental
Hospital for 134 and are now in
a fairly strong position, being
only 16 runs behind that total
w-th six wickets still. intact.
Pickwick mustered only 65 runs
for the joss of five wickets after

they had bowled out Windward
for 146,

Spartan scored 151 against
Wanderers, and Wanderers are
now 48 for the loss of three
wickets. Y.M.P.C., fel) for 137
against Cable & Wireless’

bowling and after a short stay at

the w-.cket, Cable & Wireless
have put up 7 for the loss of
one wicket.

An invaluable first wicket
start of 46 by E. Evelyn and

D. Manning of Windward made
Pickwick use six bowlers, Evelyn
Was eventually caught by Hoad
off spinner Lew s’ bowling for 34,
C. Séale was the only other bat
for Windward who put up any
appreciable resistance. His was
a bright innings of 47 and he
came not out.

B. Lewis captured three of the
W ndward wickets for 26 runs
and R. Hoad ciaimed four for 21
in 14 overs

In. their
Pickwick never settled
against the Windward attack
A. EE. Trotter, however, thei
opening batsman, was run out for
23 just when he seemed all out
for big scoring.

For Mental Hospital V. C.
Boyce topseored with 25. The
highlight of their innings was a
last weket partnership between
C. Williams and C. Knight whicn

the wicket,
down

turn at

added 42 runs. C. Knigh* was
finally caught by Babb off P.
Wilkin for 22, but Williams came
not out wth 24.
During his 13 overs, Wilkin
took five wickets for 43 runs,
For Empire, V. Rice and V

Babb helped their team wth 36
and 38 respectively. Babb’s 38
was made in first class style but
he was always cautious.

C. Matthews topscored with 32
for Spartan out of their 151. N.
Medford and W, Jemmott were
the only other batsmen who go
over the bowling. Medford made
30 and Jemmott 28.



in Ae aie:





BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R Ww
c Gaskin 5 1 a 2
S. Harris 5 2 6 z
P. Wilkin 13.1 2 93 5
cL. Cuffley 7 2 1s
N. Sealy 6 2 19 1
Empire ist Innings
G. Hinkson b Hope 10
V. Rice ¢ and b Kock 36
Vv. Babb c wkpr (Best) b Carter
N. Symmonds rap out 18
E. Barrow not out “3
Cc. Gaskin not out 4
Extras 1
Total (for 4 wkts 1i8

| SPARTAN vs. WANDERERS
Spartan — 15)

B. Rolfe took three of their Wanderers (For 3 Wickets)—48
w ckets for 32 runs. Allrounder,| 4 Gi,SPAy@" ae Sass ‘i
Rolfe has’ so far topscored for|. ‘Thornton Lb.w., b Toppin il
Wanderers with 32. He is not out,|S. Chase b Rolfe 6
K. Branker, B Ponier and D.|% Mie etc
Greenidge scored 21, 23 and 20! W. Jemmott b McBeth 2

respectively for Y.M.P.C.

C. B. Lawless during a devas-
tating period of 16 overs claimed
six of their wickets for 31 runs
He bowled seven maidens,

The Scores:—

PICKWICK vs. WINDWARD
Windward — 146
Pickwick (For 5 Wickets) —65

Windward — Ist Innings

£. Evelyn c R. Hoad np Lewis 34
D Manning lbw Lewis........-- wv
Cc. Seale not out oa
A. B. Farmer c Peterkin b Lewis 1
H. M. Farmer b R. Hoad 18
M. Thornton c wkpr. b Wells 4
R. Farmer c Peterkin b Hoad 0
J, Farmer b Wells 1
D. Wilkie stpd. b Hoad 5
KR. Armstrong c Evelyn b Hoad.. 3

i. Farmer c R. Clarke b Peterkin 15

Extras >
TOTAL 146
Fall of wickets: 1—46, 2-56, 3-62,

169, 5—96, 6—97, 7—97, 8
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R

103, 9-—124

Ww
R. B. Clarke 12 1 35
B. Lashley 3 a “
B. Lewis 12 2 26 3
R. Hoad . 14 3 21 4
W Wells 9 2 29 2
J. Peterkin 14 — 5 1
Pickwick — Ist Innings
A. E, Trotter run out 23
&. Edwards c Evelyn b Wilkie 8
f. Evelyn b H. Farmer 9
B, Lewis ¢ Thornton b Wilkie Ww
W. Yearwood Ibw Thornton 12
Extras 4
Total (for 5 wkts) 65
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs, EMPIRE
Mental Hospital — 154
Empire (Fir 4 Wickets) — 118
Mental hospital — Ist Innings
Cc. Quintyne b C, Gaskin a
. Burrowes c Chrichlow b Gaskin 5
Batson ¢ Symmonds b Harris )
Cc. Boyce ¢ Harris b P. Wilkin 25
Best ¢ Seah; b Harris eI

1N


Rock b. P. Wilkin 12 |
Hope b Wilkin 9
Chase Ibw Wilkin 3
Carter stpd. wkpr. b. Sealy 1
. Williams not out s 24
Knight ¢ Babb b Wilkin 22
Extras 14
TOTAL "4

Fall of wickets; 1-14, 2—16, 3—17
4-28, 5—52, 6—H4, 7-81, #—91, 9-02

wer

Pitfalls for

the responder

by M. HARRISON-GRAY

HE take-out of partner's

suit call into a_ lower-
ranking suit—the Two-over-
One response—is a valuable
bid if properly used. It
normally suggests a _ higher

minimum point count, and is
therefore more encouraging,
than a One-over-One response.
_ This consideration must not
interfere with a player's duty
to bid kis cards naturally:

AQ103 1064 @AQI9
ats

* * *

If opener vids One Heart,
some players make a_habit ot
responding with Two Diamonds
on a hand such as this the idea

being that One Spade would
sound Jess encouraging. But if
Spades are shown later, res-

porder paints a false picture of
his suit lengths There is no
valid reason for not bidding One
Spade in the first place; he will

be in an excellent position to
decide on his next call after
hearing his partner's rebid.

The ‘Two-over-One response

can sometimes be
shaded four-card
exploratory move. or even as a
psychic or lead-inhibiting bid,
so long as responder has a sate
resting place in mind. But this
is highly dangerous practice if
be has already passed. for he

given on a
suit as au

can no longer count on another
chance to speak

aQs 375 @K 1095
ak Qie
*

* x
Over an opening bid of One
Spade by dealer or second hand
the best exploratory response on
this hand is Two Clubs; but i!
responder has already passed
he may be left high and dry in
this contract with only — six
trumps in the combined hands
Under the circumstances he can
describe his hand more accur-
atcly with a bid of Two No
Trumps, Opener may have
enough to raise to game, since
he now knows that responder
vas just short of an opening bid
If Two No-Trumps is left in, it
may well be as good a contract
as Two Clubs
* * *

The same _ princip'e applies
where the side that opens the
bidding has a part score, say, of
60 Any response at the Two
Jevel is likely to be passed
since it will be enough for game
Over One Spade responder!
need bid One No-Trump only
even with a hand substantially
stronger than that shown above
This concealment of strength
may lure the opponents into
contesting the auction and watk
ing into a heavy penalty
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

London Express Service



eChey'll Do
COUNSELOR, \Z
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J. A. Roberts 1.b.w., b Massiah 3
K. Matthews c Robinson b McBeth 32

M. W. Clarke ¢ McBeth b M. I
Clarke 0
W. Medford b M. I. Clarke 30
D. Campbell not out i
Extras 18
Total 151
Fall of wickets 1—31, 2—37, 3-39,

4—43, 5—43, 6—50, 7-102, 8—-102, 9—125

BOWLING ANALYSis
0 M R W,
J. Massiah 9 0 27 1
KR. Rolfe 9 0 32 3
H. L. Toppin 810 27 2
M., I. Clarke 4 0 27 2

Wanderers — Ist Innings

A. V. Lewis ¢ Cumberbatch b
Campbell 1

A. G. Seale ¢ Wkpr. (Gittens) b

Medford 0

B. Rolfe not out 32
M. Mayers b McComie 15
J. Massiah not out 0
Extras , 2
Total (for 2 wickets) 48
Y.M.P.C, vs. CABLE & WIRELESS
Y.M.P.C, — 187
| Cable & Wireless — (For | Wkt.)—7
| Y¥.M.P.C. — Ist Innings
L. Greenidge stpd. (Wkpr.) b C
| Lawless 17
i. Burke Lb.w., b R. Lawless 15
C. McKenzie c & b McKenzie 10
K. Branker b C. B. Lawless 21
H. Webster b C. B, Lawless 10
B. Porter b C. B. Lawless 23
D. Greenidge c Gilkes b Branker 20
©. Edghill’ b Standford 5
C. Branker not out 2
G. Archer stpd, (Wkpr.) b C
Lawless 0
Extras 13

Total

; 137
Fall of wickets: 1—16, 2—33, 3—55
4—18, 5—85, 6—108, 7126, 8134, 9137"
BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo Mv. R
EB. L. Branker eee
R. A. Lawless a Ne ae a
} dD. McKenzie 6 1 6 1
C. B. Lawless 165 7 31 6
| L. S. Standford Rot Meo ag



Yorkshire Defeats
St. Mary’s Old Boys

Yorkshire defeated St. Mary’s
Old Boys last Saturday by eight
wickets. St, Mary’s batted first
and could only muster 36 runs. No
batsman reached double figures.
Mottley 2 for 8, Harewood 2 for
5, Crawford 4 for 6 and O’neale
2 for 11 were responsible for the
collapse. Yorkshire in their turn
at the wicket collected 69 run’:
Mottley 14, Barrow 1? were the
wrincipal scores. Bowen of St
Mary's secured 7 w.ckets fo
20 runs in just over 10 overs.
St. Mary's in wheir second venture
raised 60 runs; Weekes 15 and
Wood 12 were the best scores.
For Yorkshire, Mottley took 4
| for 19 and Crawford 5 for 23,
Requir.ng 28 runs fer victory
Yorkshire lost two ckets, O,
Barrow topscored with 14

Trinidad Beat
Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
| Sept. .18.
IN the Caribbean Lawn Tennis
Championships, being played on
the Georgetown Cricket Club
Lawns, Ian McDonald of Trini-
dad beat Ron Sturdy of Jamaica
6—4; 6—2; 6—4. Jin Ho of Trini-
dad beat Clinton Nunes, Jamaica,
6—0; 6—2; 6—2.





B.G. BEAT TRINIDAD

(From Our Own Correspondent)
| GEORGETOWN, B.G, Sept. 18

Edgar Readwin of B.G. beat
j} Ian McDonald of Trinidad in the
| best of five sets giving B.G, her
only point in the tennis series.
| The scorecard read Saturday
| night 5—7, 2—6, 8—6, 6—2, 6—1,
{the match lasted two hours.
| Gunn Munro of Trinidad on
| Court two beat Ivan Phillips of
\ B.G. 5—7, 11—9, 6—3, 6—O0.





“NOLO CONTENDERE,
AS IN THE CASE OF
PHINECOMB VERSUS

TO STATUTE 183 WITH

A HABEAS CORPUS

my AND A HOTCHACHA
NON COMPOS





n Second Division headed across





w
5
=
=
=
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.



Empire Defeat
Y.M.P.C.

The fifth round in the Second
Division games ended on Satur-
day with Empire scoring a six
poinis victory over Y.M.P.C, at
Beckles Road. Knocking up 159
in reply to Y.M.P.C.’s first innings
total of 84, Empire with the help
of tall bespectacled pacer S, Rud-
der dismissed Y.M,.P.C. in) their
second innings for 72 runs, thus
causing them to win by an
innings and two runs.

At the Garrison, the Regiment
rained three points over Harrison
College. College in their first
innings scored 90 and the Regi-
ment replied with 173 for 5 wick-
ets, J. Bynoe h'tting 102 runs.

With 83 runs behind, College
started their second innings and
ended it with the score at 131.
E, Roach 40 and R. Medford 23.
Bowling for the Regiment I. Price
took five wickets for 32 rums and
P, Haynes four for 13 runs. At
the end of play the Regiment had
scored 35 runs for one wicket.

Police also got three points from
Cariton when their match ended
at Carlton, Black Rock. Police
batting first on the first day of
play scored 200 to which Carlton
replied with 165.° Police in their
second innings declared when the
score was 44 for the loss of four
wickets. Carlton with 25 minutes
of play went for the runs but at
the end of play they had only
managed to score 24 runs after
losing four of their wickets.

Pickwick easily obtained six
points from Lodge at Lodge.
Lodge in their first innings s
87 and Pickwick replied with 189
for four wickets. On Saturday.
Lodge continued — their second
innings and were dismissed for
62 of which Parkins knocked up
23 and R. Shepherd 11.

One of the chief reasons for
their collapse was the steady
bewling of F, Foster who’ took
five of the wckets for 15 runs
and L. Foster three for 20.

The results are as follows:—

Pickwick and Lodge at Lodge

Lodge 87 and 62 (Parkins 23,
R. Shepherd 11, L, Foster three
for 20 and F, Foster 5 for 15).

Police and Carlton at Carlton,

Police 200 and 44 for 4 wickets,

Carlton 167 and 24 for 4 wickets.

Y.M.P.C, and Empire
at Beckles Road.

Y.M.P.C. 85 and 72 (O. Burke
27, S. Rudder 4 for 14, L. Francis
5 for 27).

Empire 159.

Regiment and Harrison Col-

lege at Garrison. ;

College 90 and 131 (G. Roach
4n, R. Me?ford 23, Haynes four
fcr 18 and Price five for 32)

Regiment 173 for 5 declare’
end 35 for one wicket.

Americans Three

Miles From Seoul

@ From Page |

‘ing north of Taegu nd reported
“limited gains.”

Fighter-bombers
sp the front along
reaches of the Naktong inflicting
an estimated 1,200 casualties on
Communist troops west of Yong-
an,

Earlier today it was reported
hat advance units of the Ameri-

also. softened

the middic

the Naktong northwest of Chan
Yong, breaching the Communist
line about 14 miles south of Taegu.
They crossed with orders to secure
i foothold for a full-seale crossing
tater,

On the Posang front over on
the east coast, the 45,000 ton
\merican battleship Missouri yes-
terday helped the South Korean
‘Third Division across the Hyong-
an River, but late last night Com-
nunists regained ground.

The South Korean Capital Di-
vision has retaken Angan-Ni
rbout 10 miles inland from Po-
hang, and elements of the First
Division and Second Corps ad-
vanced north of Yongchon against
light opposition..—Reuter.

Supplieo
in a choice of
attractive colours =
including
IVORY and BLACK
CREAM and GRELA

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PLANTATIONS LTD.

. THE DUKE OF ARGYLL’S hunt for 85 million
“dollars of fabled treasures believed buried in the hulk’ of

a Spanish galleon beneath
on again.

Tobermory is buzzing with ex-
citement. Jovial Ian Douglas
Campbell, 11th Duke of Argyll
and47-year-old chief of his clan,
came back to Tobermory with his
treasure hunting associate Air
Vice-Marshal Henry Thornton and
two top salvage experts.

They spent a full day surveying
the bay, where the site of the
galleon is marked by a White En-
sign fluttering at the top of a
buoy.

The experts have returned to
London to consider the reports of
Royal Navy divers who brought
up a Spanish dirk, two thin silver
medallions, splinters of old tim-
ber and located the wreck of an
old wooden ship last April after
operations lasting two months.

Itching

Eyer since the divers found what
they claimed was “the Spanish
galleon” the duke has been itching
to get on with the second stage of
the hunt—the actual salvaging of
the galleon.

The suspension of operations
was believed due to the twin prob-
lems of finance and cquipment.
The duke spent between $8,000
and $10,000 to hire experienced
navy divers wit. the latest equip-
iment to locate the wreck. The
duke reportediv was trying to float
a syndicate to finance the actual
salvage work and that several
Americans were interested.

Although details of the duke’s
venture in treasure hunting are
being kept secrei it is evident that
plans for bringing the galleon. to
the surface are now going ahead.

Air Vice-Marshal Thornton said
that no date had been fixed for the
start of the salvage job, but admit-
ted that it will be some time this
year if weather permits or as soon
as practicable next year.

The duke, convinced by legend
and a little evidence that the hulk
at the bottom of Tobermory Bay
is in fact the Duque de Florencia,
will not discuss his plans beyond
saying that the salvage work is
going to be complicated.

Long Job

He said: “We will probably
have to remove about 20,000 tons
of silt. It is going to be a long
and expensive job.”

The duke thinks there is trea-
sure aboard the wreck, including
‘jewels” gold plate, and probably
a crown which belonged to the
Pope.

“There may be nothing but guns,
skulls and timber, but even. if only
the guns are there, they will be
very interesting. She carried
about 70 guns. We have 10 of
them so far.”

Legend says that the wreck of
Tobermory Bay is the Duque de
Florencia. Some historians have
uggested this is impossible, that
his ship actually returned to
Spain. Modern experts have also
whittled the possible ‘treasure’
iboard down to a paltry $750,000.

But those who believe there is
a Spanish galleon in the bay poinv
‘o finds of the navy divers of the
gold pieces, the blunderbusses,
pistols, swords, candlesticks and
the ten cannons, including per-
tect piece of ordnance by Ven-
venuto Cellini, brought up from
the wreck in previous attempts to
seach the treasure

Story Opens

The story begins in 1588 when
the Spanish Armada sailed agains
England. One of the ships, flee-

ig from Sir Frances Drake, was
wietked in Tobermory Bay
towards the end of that year,

In the Records office in London,
thee are three letters from the
English Ambassador in Edinburgh!
© Queen Elizabeth advising her
of the arrival of the shiv, of
reports that it was “very rich,”
and of its subsequent burning by
“treacherie,”

The present Duke of Argyll
insists that he has family docu-
ments, establishing that the gal-
eon was a payship Florencia;
that she carried enough treasure
to pay $40,000 a day in wages
for sailors and $100,000 for the
Spanish Army waiting in Flanders
to invade Britain.

According to Argyll arch ves,
she also carried a crown given
by the Pope for the future Span-
ish ruler of Scotland.

There several versions of how
the ship was sunk, but the most
generally accepted story says that,
limping into Tobermory for food

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the silt of Tobermory Bay is

and water, the galleon refused
to pay for goods received.
Lauchlan McLean, son of the

local chieftain; went aboard. to
collect and Was held captive.
Rather than be carred off to

Spain he threw a brand into the
powder magazine and was killed
with the crew as the ship sank,

Inquiries

The seventh Duke of Argyll
made inquiries in Spain and was
told the ship was merely a provi-
sion vessel, He did not believe
this and later went to Spain and
personally investigated. He re-
turned convinced that the treas-
ure was there. Unfortunately he
was suspected of plotting with the
Spaniards and James I had the
duke’s head lopped off.

The eighth Duke asked Charles
I to declare his right to the
treasure, Charles agreed by royal
charter in 1641 to make him the
rightful and legal owner off any-
thing found, but the king insisted
on a one per cent, rake-off on
the treasure plus the golden
crown reportedly provided by the
Pope.

Diving operations were soon
under way and two cannon, in-
cluding the Cellini masterpiece,
plate and coins were brought up.

But the eighth duke quarrelled
with Charles over the meagre
spoils—and had his head sev
as a reward for hs_ boldness.
Charles then

as his own,

Threatened

Another Argyll, however, won
back the right to the treasure
in 1677 when the Scottish courts
upheld bis claim. He too b-
ed salvage operations but this
time the McLean clan came down
from hills, erected a stone fort,
over looking the site of the wreck.
and threatened to kill any Argyll
diving for treasure. The ninth}
duke subsequently lost his head
on the block. The treasure was
taking a heavy toll.

The feud ended and more at-
tempts were made to bring up the
treasure but by this time the ship
was covered in silt, and omly a
small collection of coins, swords
and pike blades were found.

To-day the ship lies under 12
feet of silt and ten fathoms (60
feet) of water. The 11th Duke
of Argyll is readying the plans.
He will either recover a fabulous
treasure or explode a romantic
legend, Tobermory can hardly
re —LNS.

THE BARBADOS —
AQUATIC. CLUB

NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Notice is hereby given that in
accordance with Rule 8 the Club
will be closed to Members on
Sunday, September 24th, from
4 p.m. to 6.30 p.m., for Police Band
Concert in aid of Charity.

This does not include the Bath-
ing Cubfles, which will be open
to Members of the Club as usual.

By order of the Committee...

H. P. SPENCER,
Secretary.
19.9.50.-6n.

A MOST

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phone 2938.

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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 1. 1M HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON THE LONE RANGER OL'.'.'fi <-:; HE/SLOWER BefOHt C UPGRADE, gr Rr:ACiiTr ATKREE-mE PHI -GREAT pAV! I BY F R ANK STRIKER *c <-.cwi>J'TE':i IRAVEI A aapl [*M7 '>[£' %  WING'; OR ijIUrfia 'HAI WE MASMO MAN / AGAIN.' K. O. CAIf WtW HtcAV£ TO,TH£Ht/J THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS Kcmcmber thit label' MOT*) IT IS ONLY PLACID ON COOM Of HRST QUALITY -4lwattmakfr MORTON "CURRY POWDER" A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. MBA c; WE CAN SUPPLY J-ki. CS HoDao Oata Tkw IUM Oala. BirdJitoTUia PaSetil aStararjr ., MM Barter NratN Tonnata Soup ->lab> o( EKon Tins Oilall Soup STUART & SAMPSON LTD. £ MAKE YOUR j; SELECTION FROM J; OUR LATEST ARRIVALS AND AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT!! JAMS Chivaii Siratfttwrry iBott ) Htl-i Raspberry tBoUk ••KOO Plum Jam ooidio atorv ru* Appla i> lb Tl>.*) AJC Apricot il'.tbTW*' MUITApp*tla S. —I Apple ti*oi.TiHl Roa* Bartlall Fear* (1 lb Tln> IX L." C1liiMon Poache* 1 I* Turn I K II %  Valtow Cllru; Prarhc* ilt&TUtfi -SakabuL* paache* lltbTVatl %  SakabuU" Ml.-d Kruil >2tb TUMI VSOITABUK: "i.K." MHl Com .H.tbTinal BAHAMA Whole TMnatoaa Chvi Carrol* Chivrra Bod* Stnnllr> Mixed VafjataMM. | INCE & Co., Ltd. ** 8 and 9 Roebuck Street V Dial 2238 GUARD AGAINST COUGHS and COLDS; Build op rtilituK* became you in low io AftD Vitamin*, build up yonr lummi now wiih aofldtaiting Scoti'i Esnulsioa. more than juit m te flis) ^ If* POWIRFUl NOURISHMENT Stoit'i Eemlilon I. %  gold %  %  • of natural A*D Vitamim. Valaabl* fee all the fami 1 y— in rainv Mason of dry i—aoa. ^ SCOTT S EMULSION HIGH CNCRGY FOOD TONIC You can't sec the Jiff en nee...I Her old undies look new because they are always washed in LUX You too can keep your pretty clothes looking like new — just waih them regularly in Lux. For Lux, gives longer lite to dainty clothes, keeps colours gay and lovely. Yes, gentle Lux flakes wash perfectly. So make sure .vow clothes last longer, keep new-looking — wash them regularly in Lux. Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW l-EVEH nooi._i ^$40** When the sports car enihuitati bcvocnci a family man, he can ml) enjoy the thrill of %  ports performance is, saloon or roomiDCII and comfort. The M.G. If litre Saloon prorides for this transition. High .efficiency overhead valve it litre engine "gives you a safe, smooth 75-80 miles an hour. SEE THEM AT FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor. Phone 4504 YOU'LL BE MILES AHEAD WITH THE NEW DU1MLOP FORT the one tyre that has everythin g Some motorists can boast of the mileage of their tyres; some enjoy safety; others will talk of tyre silence or good looks, or some pel feature that has taken Ibeir fancy. But you, with your new Dunlop Fort, can beat them all — for this ii the one tyre lhat has everything every feature the resources of Dunlop can produce to give maximum wear with safety, silent running and distinctive appearance. 1MB) >M Cflp. gau, AM caarwit' Iwranata 1. ,.i Raawanta on War. SirlacM of iraae aaaai as**** %  raasf %  > %  • •II. "i %  RBar. —M.'.1' •>-!> of niahar -Kara >H< hold.n, quaSiM. ...%  %  < I-.,owffco~tlrl Miafawtm TraM niia"> aarwu

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lMC.E TWO BARBADOS AOVOCATi: TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 19. 150 CaJtib Caltiwi M R. LOUIS GALE. Editor-ini I at I'MBarbaahM Mic*te. who has spent thr last four months in Bljlsi Saturday. Dunn* %  ..1 the UrldMi hiding the Ertil M TimesT in %  U-tttr published ii. 1* Times" Mr. Gal< that a Family 01 Journalism %  boidd be created in Ika Wast u view to raisin* (he vtandard of lournalism thenJohn'• Nose JOHN GOU1MHI). cap* R %  lixl rvncket team laSi week had to undergo an operation for a nasal complaint As a result of ihi." he was unable to play in Ihe last two counlj matches He was expected out of Hospital jesterdai Dally vtStttM to him in hospital has been hiwife. I heat ih, ihe West Indian Students Unlo rt .irrungei, a dance I honour of the West Indies Cricket Team The S|-0 R5 ^S>* %  S. wwch fa. Ifec wwM gJtitttiM. K !" ... ... i„im %  e > la. ~n For Three Weeks M" tin II TT ^m |HUIt> W I IV^t 1 | *' fill I a ..* dance lake place In Ihe Hum " ••. .... inn .1 Cirii nith Town Hall Tl undaj Hi Coral San-N. Worthing They brouRhi ov IhU foul chflclien. AtUta and Maml.. who will be going to school at the Uriulinc rent and Sandra and El 0 In Aid of Hurricane Fund *T>HE organiser*, of the Flower M. Show held at Messrs G. W Huithinson and Co, Ltd. in aid M r and jWrs. Hanaan aw three ot iba Anttfua SiJrkaoa Puna, !" j** ">, u ''**• la*f beg to thank everyone who reiSL^Kl .VS*. '/ "'" sWaLErwarin ther donations brought the total Mi MM I %  i wl:l, tin Bid tr ailOili IK thll urn. SJrOGSf mood foploratlon Oil 1'i.inpanv of lea were sent lo the value of M5.5H Wsstawala and hardware eU$30 00 The _, balance of J15.00 has been paid %  Holiday 'WJuS££ 'fL. was M HS JULIO MARTINEZ whoin Itself worthy of a show" and iT* h V' l a 1 m! i" Br o lrtoior ln 5 was a tribute to the taste of the w *>$"* Bar. ln_Caracaa. arrived lOMfl Never Heard of Calypso Windsor Bar ... an Thursday by itw.i A. for three aafe She was aei lianied by her two children *T\N Saturday September 8. I Ihey U| staying, at WottMni V-/ party of West Indians had a WaOal n Hei.r.l.... ;,: the Tudof Glffnoek. Mr „„.,,,„., ,„ ,. „ ,,,.„,„ in rjlugow, where the lataw |c thmi ,,, m .., m;i dur j?o u„ sip was exchanged, and past Miss Olga Fiirto.il of N. v. Vmk n.einorles renewed. t i(> and a niece of Mi Martinca, The party included Hazel Hart. .,(„, arrived on TIIUTMI.-.V for three Moiva Laatit. Audrej llaclntyrc wwks holldaj and la %  tayins at George ("oriiin. Frank Grannum. Worthinv ( Herbert Grannum. Michael Hatch and Peter Itourh from Barbados; Nat:. Pttngla, John and Harry Hushc and Stewart Wotherspoon from Trinidad and John Laimlo&i. front Jamaica 15 Years in Veneiueia M il G A HOY. Mat. : crinUndont of the Shall 041 II Venezuela. During the evening, the band llarbadb* foi %  boll i.,\ Hi was requested lo play i but admitted they had n* ol one Old Friends M AJOR E. M. HARRIS. D.S O who has been living at Ihe Edge Water Hole! for Ihe las! two years, has Just returned to London, Ontario, by TC.A. for an indcllnile period The Manager of Edge Water Hotel, Squadron Leader Snow and Major Harris are old friends, they having met In England some 15 years ago, and used to correspond rcjnjlarly before Squadron Leader Snow came to Barbados. For The Week-end Majorle Rodriguez and r daughter Judith of Trinidjd. returned home on Snii.liDJ i-WIA. after spending tha waah end here as guosts at Abbeville Guest House. Worthing. Mr Rodriguez is BOW actlDI Senior Trafflr Officer H W I A Ltd.In Barbados M'l Saturday by B.W I A. wlft his wife and llttla and Ihey will be rvnioiiiing for two waaaa as guests at iba Oca ai \ .i H Hotel. Mr. Roy told Carih | that he orit;inalli eatsM from Scotland and had been working in Venezuela for IS years This U his flrsi visit to ihe island. Students Return Talma, daughter H A Talma. Police IMatriel "A" and Iievendor" Welches, Christ Chunli to Canada on Saturday morning TJCJa to conltnue her studies at Acadia University, Nova I Mere she Is doing Home "ides I.I Eanhlrsn. daughter of Mrs. S. Zephlrin of "The Savoy", Bay Street, who Is also doing Home Economics at Acadia returned to Canada to 1 •' A on Saturday I .Ima and Miss Zephlrin *ere bo*h pending their summer Aiih their relatives. Engineer Returns M R STEPHKM SKELCHY returned lo British Guiana by L.W.I.A. on Thursday after •pending two wcel-holiday BS a guest at the Hustings Hotel Mr. Skelchy is a Mining Eni.ini.r with the Tikwah Mining I'ITJJ" ration. Back To Grenada M l! HENRY OGILVIE of the Banking Department of Thomson, Hankey and Co. of M turned home on Thursday evening by B.W.LA. after |n days holiday as a m • Bl Crystal Waters Worthing From Honeymoon M R. AND MRS JOHNNY ROOKS of Trinidad who %  ding then honeymoon ados returned on Sunday bj 11 W 1 A The? were here for H ne weeks as guests al "Accra," Rockier. Mr. Rooks it a driller of Forest Reserve. Spent Two Weeks M ISS E CI.ARKE. a nurse of Ihe Colonial Hospital. I'orli r-Bpala, Trinidad, returned home in Friday evening by II W I A : .ting two weeks holiday ,..i luaat Bl "Crystal Waters 1 ; wartninc, After Three and a Half Months M RS. Dsborab Altaaan, wife of Mr Henry Allmiin ot the Broadwaj lin-v Sho| relumed frosn waoand on Frloay morning On the Gairoone after spending id, .ut 31 months holiday. She u id by her two\< .1 old %  on Paul. First Visit P AYING .Ml first visit to Barh ;n< Mi. and Mrs Hugo %  nd two ehlldren of San Vsnaglsals They arrived %  I for a month's holiday and are staying at Worthing Quag, Hots* Mr. Groenlng Is Manager of the Tropical Company 'n San C:istol..il rVaaj thv vhiliin-n nrr iitixi/ Try Hie if I I/. .. andi/.:ur money nmpeatI itossu oitn BY THE WAY By Beachcomber T HE recent case in which twi juries got mixed up. wher one lot reured to a Court reserved for the other lot. reminded me ol the case of Snoveling Dental Dairies versus Mrs. Rebus. Mr. Justice Coekleearrot went into the wrong Court, where an aevobat named Fuller was claiming that Bosslngton Steam Laandrieo had occupied a shed beknglng to his godfather. A.tcr liitcnlng foe a little while to Mr Bfloaj weather Gooaoboote's plaa that the godfather was too ill to deny entrance to Mr WlbBftA the Laundry Manager. C0SJBB> carrot said, "What about thcar Dental Dairies'' •' Tlie query waa rwceivcd ith BBASflSfngflll SIM hoarse laughter "Who iMl Rebus"" continued the le a rned judge NDbOdy *c.ul6i i H i n i* Utin lui na I %  A ,,: i ii. %  o. a In 1 UU t II" 1 ll *ilm ossrf the Ca8taway—f Tho KMMgat si bi-ujfti oui and biUnead oa %  rosk sad Ruprioecra through it. *' Thrc U %  , only I 4 btfd or i bo*t%  aw *P NMlll *' ll -I" wvoi kepi liid.iL* it." Kuptn nniuily 1 ih* tclrMDpt iraund so (h; OSfSia thr whoW Mrrtdl of I wroth ih* old man •> poii There** ootliiiig thtt* now i f< xjgallt.'* Ii* uy> III KO "i M fu"h* 1,'-( tnd ^** h*thtt I i long ih* r>h.ngha* ^ o* Qo* (lew* iuNcm SERVE J & R ENRICHED BREAD THE VITAMIN LOAF PARIS MODEL PLAZA-oi-in: LAS* t MOM taoav a a a.. r.M. rAatBara ACTION DOUBLS Bdsrd o. HOBINBOK U %  -G MEN" anD\KK TOWWf *"" %  •" ^ ,>a THIBSDAV — 8JS ri ,1\ ,1 \l,t M-ih, aim fill JIBILEEK (.1 ARTETTI. ,n %  Pmp.mmr -I MUSIC % %  SONOS •THANK VOIR LIKKY KTAKS'' r I ...i atat." GAIETY iThe Garden) ST. JAMES UM ggJM TON ITS— % %  BKO RADIOS DOUBLE "BADMAN'S TftttRITOR's" ,,h Bandola* BCOTT -u -BEDLAM" *•• ati KABLorr WEONBsDAt a TNI aSDAl — P.M. Ai-olficr HKO Had DubkThullrr • I • "SEVEN MILES FROM AIX'ATRAZ" " n J-""* CKAIO And Johnny Weissmuller in TARZAN sad the AMAZONS" >C''*c^*-c^e*a^^c*csv>','^*v'^saj < v'.' The PARIS original 'rom the foihion ho-i of fanny Mawe, in black peoch bioom -elo wifh a touch of oo'd. The LONDON jdonfoden—o Weoron mode. niir^i — -i/ titmuii iiimn \od %  target and deeper lo lit English i head. It Was At} Exclusive Hat Until It Came To London: And Then— This is the life story Hat a true story. The hat made Its debut six weeks ago In a grey and silver Parts salon. It was a small, headhuggtng cap In black peach bloom vclour. with an upsweet SMS motif, oui a touch of fold Jning lb scroll trimming. An English hat manuf.icluiei fell lor it and decided lo m.ke it one of his autumn lines. He p..i l t43 for it This SUBl Inrlulled import charges, 2!> per cent Customs. 3S 1-3 per cent purchase tax. 0 per cent commission and 5 per cent eharge' and tnsurnnre Within one v.eek It arrive*! in Lo n JOB hy .HI p:iek*d In %  Urge (ir andilTei -ntly %h:ioed fiom Freneh ones It has now passed into production and in her week will lion sale In snui; shops all over Ihr MHintT] -it approximately £9. But that i.' not the end of the ,tory of our Pi ris model It will priil.-, hlv be (opted agnln and again, with more simplification and in cheaper materials. It may appear in another range selling al about £5, again about £3, and may even inspire a line of simple caps to be mass-produced round about 23s Paris ||S I •!-• % %  Iss-riil'l Cind erellu, 195(1 Autumn shoes are glamorous, light-weight and of unusual colour* and materials. Court shoes will be firm favi urites with Bttt awaj sides for afternoon god evenings, wmtei craze for velvet tun gon be hoped that thts plan will not be tak I... %  iiiiusly. Visitors, having •rossed half 1-ondon to reach the Museum, would not be too happy about paying a large entrance fee .e hen fashion shows the world AIT BN Iree to women. Beauty Box For the girl who !rves perfume. seent for the nundbug. in a non-spill container which rekssaat perfume al a touch; for the %  frowns, tiny forehead pads to smooth out lines when reading, working or sleeping; for the girl with a pale complexion, new deep rose face powder. WOULD COPYRIGHT tlESFHVF.D LfS B.B.C. Radio Programme TUfKUAY. S*pli 00 a m Th* Ifowi i*. IS. ISSO bswaj l.l'B 1'INKMA ,Mamb... Only! TO TH1NSBAV SJO B.M. f HIDNKDAV — vsa e.u /•'. I TH03IS BEET PLAZA THEATRE UUHHiKTOWX LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY. 5.0S St 8.30 P M Warner Bros. Presents . 1NC.RIO BERGMAN In Allred llllrhrork's Produrtlon UNDER CAPRICORN Color by Technicolor with Joseph COTTEN Mldiuel WILDING WEDNESDAY S. THURSDAY. "i. Cloa. ;>-i 1^ X) inooni Tin N*a. W.I' A>ivi. ; I) is p m Muak HbUI; 1 00 p tn On Ih Jol.. I \\ p in Radio Newiml; UT Ml.r. i Inn IS p m Sporli Havi<*v> > 3 %  Hiejitr*. 4 00 p m Th* Dally Beivlc*. 4 I Ih* Proi nags gag in. ik; s i) p m pn>n_.. Parrd*; S 3u p nt Walth Uasarln*. I P HI CompBwr ol in* Week. S It p p. i i %  (J .. -tip,,., s • p m uavet from London. TOO pin The Nwi. ; p m Nr. Analyala, 1 It p m 1 B %  P al "..I <'',•. 1 >• %  v> Ocmrallr -vpt-klng. 800 p.m. Itodto Itewanol, sis pm Umitd N.ukm. it*, port, B X p m Inlariud*. S.B OH Th* Job. s.4* i>m In %  as p m rtum ih* Editorial p m Tip Top Tun**, III pm H)./ the Co.nmonw*alih10 no p m T Nawa. 10 10 p m Inlcritut*, 10 IS a. Ulti v... ,. Orchritra. l< %  li ,, >ti|i'l from BrlhOn; 1100 p m. Fti Ih* ITom*nad* Concnti, ll 00 un iiiKhli Thr Nw.. • Uidr S ^JCKS*/ c %  .ssr"" GLOBE Pretent-* the Sweet Musie of Trinidad's Favourite Dance Orchestra On THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21ST, AT 8.30 P.M. "THE HOT SHOTS Featuring : ROD Cl.AVERY (Vocalist) MIGHTY TERROR (Calypso Champion) LEAR1E ATWELL iSi'nsational Guitarist) GLOBE TO-DAY, 500 8.30 P M. LAST SHOWING STROMBOLI (Ingnd BERGMAN) Leon ERROL — UNINVITED BLONDK WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER MIS, SOU B.30 f M TARZAN & THE iMERMAIDS (Johnny WEISSML'LLER) "THEY >VIM III I II \t Mt" Note thai my KIDDIES' MATINEE has been rhanged from 200 p.m. on till lisn \vs lo 9 30 a m on SATl'RDAVS to suit l>ir kids **KUHO 2i; •*BHY MMitfgjEiMPIRE To-Day. 4.4ft A K.io p m %  nd CentlnmlBg 20th Century.Fox Presonls . "THE BLACK ROSE" B POWER WELLES ROXV La.l Twa Shaw. lull.-. 4.30 A 8.15 p MI RrpuMIr Whal Sartal : "JESSE JAMES RIDES AGAIN" Starring : Clayton MOORE Unda STIRLING John COMKTON Roy BARCROFT ROYAL To-Day. Last Two ShoMn 4 SO ft a 30 p.m. MOM Double: Richard BASE1IAT Audrey TOTTER : IN : THI. SillAITO.N STORY" : WITH : June ALLYSON %  %  in i STEWART Extra To-Nlt tor Half Hour brlorr Show smart!. AtUREV OEL RIO and P H V L I I .1 Mi.Ill KarhadM' onr and only Simlm Caw-alrl. OLYMPIC To-Day and To-mi.-raw, 4.10 & 8.15 p.m. 20th Centurv-FOX Dou Me Dana ANDREWS Richard CONTE THE PURPLE HEART" AND I "BUFFALO BILL" WITH : Joel McCHEA Maureen O'MARA aiS^gBBaMg|i I III .USHIL i-j L TOOLS? Ol It PHM1ES ARE ltI0.ltt I t ill h TUBS LIST Pick axes Ai'l:i\uis Chlneli Braces & Bits Compaaxe* Clampa Hand Drills Flics Planes & Irons Hammers Hatchets Tool Handles Squares Spoke Shaves Rules Tapes PUSH lom Drivers Basts Levels Oil Stonr^ Bmery Wheels (complete) Brushes Putts K Chalk I. THE BARBADOS COOPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED IIARDn ARE mVAKTMIST Tel. No Un '. GLOBE THEATRE Under the Dlstinguighecl Patronare of His Excellency The Governor and Mrs. A. W. L. Savage Opvniny FHMDAY, Sept. 29th S.4.% JS.BM The Most Acclaimed Film in All Motion Picture History!



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Sr|>lrmlirr HI IS.IO Barkuixs I&uncate Prl FIVE Vrnr v\ BUTLER PARTY WINS SIX SEATS G.Ps 3 Miles From Seoul ] (By Jl'LlAN BATES) TOKYO, Sept. 18 AMERICAN MARINES ancing inland from! the Inchon beach he.,J towards Seoul were 1 tonight reported to be only jr* miles from the roaa; and rail bridge across the H River, leading into the he?rt of the city. They w e being closely sup ported by carrier based aircraft operating from. Kimpo airfield -about 10 mU-J from the Commu nist held South Korean cayit&l—captured by the 1 marines yesterday. Pushing on from Kimpo. the marine spear head to day captured higa ..round overlooking! Seoul from about three miles away. Reconnais-1 sance pilots said that the Communists were work I ing feverishly in the capital to throw up sandbag barricades for a street to street battle. An Eighth Army communique said that strong Com-1 munisl opposition had been met in only a few small areas troops alon a quiet rector ol the Npkttmu River south of Taegu were ordered to oh." TI;,.H'IHid move north to aid battling Americans. Front line reports from the 'nchon area said that the Kimpo airfield, where American engineers are already working wu In much better condition than had been expected. OfflctoJ report* from the are. are lag/ins far tehind events aim i lents are hampered hi agrttta" i.i'ws "k to Tokyo by K M. M.eVa \(VVkl GOMES, JOSEPH, TANG, SINANAN, BRYAN IN I JaW. A CJARDAA.BN huv.> test'd the basUug and ventilauon >y.Wm in tfcs rahntlt rhimbot of the House of COBBD:' London, prior to Uia oprmug of the new building Thoy rtplacid thoir boot* wiili -lipiwrand narcb-d Into the lioitv wfasea tky talked. listened to trctnnav but wars not allowed to smoke. Dr. Oarer Faher. engineer in charge of heating ald "Paopir who fat avrited generate four time* aa much heat a* whan they are Mtting down quietly A critical debata can play havoc with the tempera ture." Controlling t OBI pars turn i* the way we hope to Miiiulatthe air condition* ontaida and produce an | tmoapbere in which M P are more likely to remain awake —Express. Truman Plans To Reduce A torn Bomb Casualties WASHINGTON. Sent 18 President Truman lo-day sent tn Congress a Dlan la reduce by half any casualties which e expected In an atom homh attack on the United State* It wag based largely on the wartime experience of Britain and Germany 'practical lalioratories of civil defence during World War II The report sattmalad Uial with a few mlnutis warning, casualties could be reduced over half, through prop*'!Organisation and (raining. Civil Defence could spell (he difference between defeat and victory in a war thrust upon us The report disclosed that delencs easwrts have daaHWtsted - number of critical target area* and asked the Stale* to organise these areas to meet emergency conditions anticipated under atomic attack. The report noted thai remoteHE" ? EaS ness from probable targets did not exempt any community from being prepared p -j J.munlcationa. T.i %  immii'U'i radii % %  whir 1went off the BJJ I i vilent tonight as mor.' troop* from garrison 1 %  .!..-. %  |. i, (day to exploit and eons ili %  the mnri.ies' quick hreakTM marines set thrai !:• i the narrow Inchon I'enInni i t I* laid that at least two o '.. had reached the Han Rlvr and might already lBCTOM it at i>laee* Our j p aalrtliaJ took Kimpo and high ground beyond, another drove down the main road from Inchon ind the third advanced south of the road. Disorganised It also asked for the formation of highly mobile specialist units which could assist In rendering help to adjacent target areas. It described Its programme athe %  in s-iiiu element in our system of national security. —Reuler Free Legal Service LONDON. Sept. 18. The pooreat Briton soon will | be able to make his case into the most expensive Court in the land and let the Government pay all the coats. Under a socialized legal plan which starts on October 2. The Slate will foot the BUI for carrying a civil case to a High Court and the Court of Appeal. —Cadi Prev.. General Almond said that resistance was %  'disorganised", hut il means that villages and ndgee near the road rsve to he denned one by one Under air and artillery cover. an American engineers prepared to River. Ihe natural I I .,i .-nd the capital, for troops and armour pouring in through the beachhead. Marines wore taking hundreds of prisoners and rupturing enor-: n-ous quantities of materi.il. United Nations planes alto barked up troops advancing In the 1 "defence box" area. 49 Superfoitresses carrying 300 ton bombs, blasted the narrow strip of land just behind the North Korean lines along the west bonk of the Naktong River. American FlrM Cavalry Division units batt* on page I EXTEND MILITARY SERVICE LONDON. Sept. 18. The Government's Bill ;o lengthen military service In Britain from 18 mon hs to two years beianie law today when it received the Royal assent after !>ciii pissed by Ihe House ol Lords. I. was pnsseil by the Commons last week. Reuler YUGOSLAVIA SHORT OF WHEAT AND MAIZE BELGRADE. S*pt. 18. EUGENE BLACK. President of the Internal' ;ial Bank, arrived here to-day from Parts on a seven-day visit as a guest of the Yugoslav Government. Black tuld correspondents that he had come to speed up the Banks decision whether to grant Yugoslavia's requested S25n.D00.0OO loan He said the Bank would grant — the loan if Yugoslavia met conditions. The Idea was to give the loan partly in dollars and partly in five other currencies. One difllmlty wai to work out whether DJhtf member countries can eon tribute with their currencies. Black's visit coincide-, with th .clerlorjii n m living conditions In Yugoslavia a a result at proohged drojght this summer. Brokers Wary Of Political Set-Up LONDON. Sept 18 The London Stork Exchange was irrpgulnr today with trading restricted by Parliamentary and end account considerations Tomorrow will bring the vital gtss-l debate in Parliament and the end of the stock-exchange trading period. With the powibiiitv 0 f ., defeat of the Government and early general election, market operators were reluctant to the extent of their commitments and were generally engaged in levelling positions. This brought lower levels to many of the recently active issues. British Government funds were widely a quarter down but leading indust held very Arm rr point I snares U. N. Aftet'iubh Will By-pea* Security Council By MICHAKL FRV LAKE SUCCKSS S. | : ;:, The United Nations Omefal Assemba> is expected h at iu fifth session to *et up macntnery for by-passing ,he BacurIty Council, which has been per%  IStehUy blocked by Soviet vetoes Under this plan Imlch DOWCI now exercised by the Council on inteniaUotial disputes would paste ihe Assembly. By reviewing the standing rules. Ihe American sponsored pan Mould require the Assembly fag it.ret at 24 hours notice to dt-al with any International emergency It would thus remain nonunaU) in perrnament session as the Security Council does now. Th plan also rails for setting tip a permanent Assembly or "Watchdog Comm'sclim" which CDUad be flown imme-liate'.v to am ihrealened part of the Simie such commissions have in tie past been blocked In the Sell ItJ Council bi Sin..: The plan which already has UK baeklng ol many smaller nations in the United Nation.-, is ex poet el tO be attacked by the Sovi<>: delegation. The Soviet Union has alreadv l.ycotted the "little assembly 71 "Inch was | step in the direction now being contemplated by Uv American plan. This body, thx Russians charged with under mining the Chartei If the Assembly appproves uf the new scheme, the Security Council's work In future is expeci ed to be confined to den ing with di putos such as the Israeli-Arao controversies or the Kashmir question in which there is no ivert cash Interests between East nd West. —Reuler NO RUSSIAN SPIES WORK IN BRITISH FACTORIES Supply Minister Claims LONDON. Sept 13. SUPPLY MINISTER Otorgt Strauss told PwlluMti to-dal> ilwil iuwas porft'dly sine IKI Russian ivprcsenlji live or agent hart been iit.ul.any factory carrying itui l %  i i I wurk for their (iovetnment. Strauss answered Cottpervativc charges first put for j VMi-d \t\ Winston Churchill in u nationwide broarlcul thai fiipis working on (iuvernment contract were making machine tools for Iron Curtain countries! The examination Advorato Hurricane Relief Fund For Antigua nWaaase) ••*nnwk.nH ss.ias.ao INVESTIGATING OAKES MURDER SAN FRANCISCO, Spt 18. Phc British Consulate QsaMrals loda) plaord an "ur%  snt" telephone call tn Nassau. Uahamas. in connectior .vith th> eviv.il ii,v. -iiKilii.il of ihe murder there of millionaire Sir Harry Oakes in ID43 A badly frightened m;. i Edwani Malava. 31, told Oaklai d. Caiifcriua no %  tsj .. Knewr whoHudgioiiod Sir llai., to death i.. nut Island t %  <• CBSMUJ P.I' U k ii'Hc.; i to-day confirmed that he had rontacted the British Secretry's e m UM Uahamas concerning the mntlcr. "The nam. of the alleivd mur%  .-en given and we must proceed carefully." O'Hegan said. • f Renter) Observers p'timate that "Jw country win be short of one sod half 11 ton tons of mai'o and a I million tons o' wheal Unless thesv und other foodstuffs con be imported hardships and possibly even some starvation is predicted for the turn of the year. But Yugoslavia Is not thought to have nearly enough foreign exchange to purchase this —Renter 2 f 000 Prisoners Proftltaktng resulted In decline*] of one to two points in Japanese bonds and the-e was dullness in Chinese Issues Germans steady but idle Oils opened dull but quickiy recovered. Early selling of Ultramars followed disappointing production figures for August. KafBrsIled to their complete destruction were uncertain and malnlv aUghajrluhile our casualties remain light lower TOKYO. Sept 18 United Nations forces have taken about 2.000 Communist prisoners in the amphibious operation at Inchon so far. General MacArthur's Headquarters announced tonight Tne rssnmualqtM state 1"Ihe enemy has not yet recovered from the initial tactical surI risePiecemeal entry into action %  enemy formations has People's Govt. Of China Should Be Admitted NEHRU INDIA. S. pt it Tb4 utban p audit Nel'.m £ tared to daj <|thl the admiss n lii'V'tnn.,;: ,,f ( hi, 4 nest supreme importance to tn : ii ture of the Unlh orld i i 'It i ,. vita' issue an liing f" the future a) %  of ttie world us *—\: Nehru added. The Prime Minister reiler.tt-. Ms stand on "nun-alignment pOWi tiliK-ks" in a 7S minutes fo, sign policy address to aar Buhjeei Committee of the flfty-slxtl •ession of the Indian National Congress meeting hen "This policy is not passive neutrality and helpk-<*i" face of aggresjioii bu ( aanotaWs nly to cur deciding i-. jiendentlv of '.'.In groups". t..e Pftn Reulrr \\ et Grrmans Will Fight Again FRANKFURT. Sept 18 IDS would again H Usag . i. BaM Of a Western ling to i %  iiivei bj American authorities lodaj .-. would like to see an Cx rxnaa arm) and many t,p|>(med the idea of any sort of army The poll sboSPad f'3 per cent in the Amci n %  / I I i.rd 00 per cent in Barltn In DJVoui ui Qernu | in Wi tern Buiopean damnoB kkTCa Among alt men of mlllin to 44i ;u pa n at gmd Vrlth lh R'uter Russia Gave N. Koreans Munitions MACARTHUR l-AKE Sli < I s* s,-,,t in Ucni I Ms I i istctl tuday that) lHatoi d | ihat Russia had I ring ii4.i rl< Cnvnux' rin, a hn sunsaUed trained! to North uK.igh luer. arai g rsjnflrmatton I I hinese paiticipatton in I i Ifl la <> Hi. Keport si I mt IBS United Natlorr B IWU| IsDWl) ball -le.t.idV 'eonsidi nun that the %  Muresslon of the N<.rth K en tonai %  asraalj Cosnmas*iiined and inspired, tt l ; roprmte rt> review the exKtum %  1.1.1. at BsntarisJ ..I technical to North l.irea: speeificnilv. theie i iner nf miinit $ nn-h the So•et Union has prtn k* >i IdJnsj to the Ninth Ke lean Force* i* w.\i : %  • sn %  i :.,',, the Chman Commun | | %  ava hiraM*ad Rent,, French Kesisl Vietnam Guerillas BA1GOK s.-pt IH ; %  %  itroiopi Ic dai tougfai alwg with the -uiminded gar ttMn in ih.ILIIV outpost of Dony Km the Communist-China BfonUer The) hi ad UM %  k SVM mads iiy Indo ciunn'r \ niuntil guerillas Psrstrt-ip.nrara dropped yes Urday to reinforce %  Cos) hundra meii besieged for 38 hours by i. estimate,! J1 unythini rpieslion was the prelude to the debate on the Conservative ritotsOfl urging the QoVSjrngSffnt '. ixport to "possible s|tgress.irs" of n.achlnr tools and iTfati n aterials needed <>\ Itiitnln and I., i Alhi vn defence . "' "" I Kfca. '> mflfi wrth of I BH0 a>M flrst attacked nt dawn Saturday when rebels undei isnbm ISa* ,ng information on particular %  ' 'V'o? "" Id pad latsjsi deliveries from :m '" ' "'"''•' %  n nalna Unti.li arms who export giaids / f rw,, ; n '"" huconfirming to Eastern Euroi-CMKKIX not "" '"nv.il of p:irtn-.p* m lumc wanted by Ilritain \ OsTJsrsd 10 Othoi Allan iturolii WIIMIII nave that the loiveiomenl would i_ •tn%  v the question of particular' II ntionrd by l.'MIet'in • I Listed for export. and 'be Meanwhile thev i irted on Id trastt) oawoalih %  t I %  cxVUaon said thai thl procedura Aould apply to out stand ing order; lor tool* from Poland and Russia. Wil-ii said that the Covernnent was watching for .\nt.ine >f abnormal orders or trial %  specially those whirh r.light l>e rishipped to Ki rOS There was evidence a t 'w weeks alto of abnormal order. f.*r mpC wire. Since then all eoj)per I been put under control iReuter) No Anli-Ked Force For Ilaly No Proposal Received WASIIINC.TON. Sept 18. T%s st.it.> Department lo-day dein.d Ihe rapofl that It had ro~ ciived pmiKtsals from Chinese Cotneaunlsti an tl i PCOP an i Itua lion Frank Ftaodley, u Stale Depart %  .. r %  BpofcasBnan \ •• Reutar; 'We hnve received no proposals tillejte t* %  Chinese Communist Ambassador II India "I am also author M that the State rsga l vad ru> proiKisui or communication by any other means fn>m Chinese Communist authorities There was no information here to indicate that the Indian Govern mom might tnten n t raetl) i OH %  ICoraan war Rrutrr VOLUNTEERS FOR U. N. FORCES LU3UMBQURQ Bi pi It Luxemb-jurg has decided create a force of volunteers light with United Nal" in Korea. Details have not baafl announced but according to c cles close to the Belgium Defence Ministry the force will fifty rnan and be incorpoi.de i In the thousand Strong Belgium \olunteer (oTCO for Korea at present l-emg formed Heater 2nd U.S. Battleship For Active Service WASMINOTO*. !lpl IB Tha 4"'O00 ton iMittleshtp New %  %  ti : %  %  .. dirty, the Un ol oatneed today ^ r %  aril be the second Umteo States batira -.rvn i The i" now in Ki. • %  the first. -Header Siiuv* ComfortuhlflUITOM, HKUFOHHSHIHK Koiliai. I Sept. 18. Gecrge Bernard Shaw, spent u it and was comfin-table lei he WU! operated on for a broken thigh tone, hospital olhcials J ,'amed playwright is r andUtg well !.: nr which a speIciaUst anal called In a few day I "go when he fell in his gardens his case into th t >.) I'lr % REPORT STATED "STALIN IS DEAD MONTHKAI., s A tnkf wireless report of tt. %  'Math of Joseph Stalin cauaeo people IK i paper offices and radio stations for conhrmation bad :.ight They found n was a stunt hy radioproducer Bradley who has been producing a Sundav progi called "C f F.st Arrive Demain" I M Hal i-nsd To-morro.v f.,i Mi %  att six months During last night's broadcast based on the life of Marshal Sta Un the nnm.ii id the rci>r of his death after a heart attack. Officials of the %  listeners were worn [prog ramm s riarii I *Hlaaa1 Khe said that the ultaek had %  from Indo China soil. (Renter) || MODK.NA. Hi f the State and to them alone tha honour and du's <>t it %  iir den -r ';.' iMstitntlons. Scvlh:' said to tight with democrat!. I %  movement hu h Sims at the suppression of under* tnkinr un wg .iiniKit admn 'hat tn save the freedom of tha pfOpk are shoula begin hv wpprsssaini it M.' %  i deai 'ti-ni th* Italian foriiiiiuiust Party, th' Itussia. as n Flftn Column because tt "openly comas •ut in dafanca ol Inretajn interest and openly dc-lnre it-If ie.nt i irl In Communist actlvlba said "we cannot foil gSSBKN r..tl. BtfellO} IUJ t •ra are faced with t I'un.iiii'iit Nevertheless democracy has Its owi %  muni'rn They Bra b %  ..i II srord Realer. 27 Conspirators Jailetl For S/tying I'HAfil I Sepl 18 Onomai %  %  %  I to death two men ard [W0 women to lift d 2) people .at other prison terms m a mass spy tiial which ended at (lottawaldov Moravia today Charges against 2 defendants .i lbs ht-fSBJ -'i lal .ncludod plot to miiiier Dafanet Minist ..nd to kidnap Vice Premier flenerul Svolla. formerly Defer The group allsgSd to have conspired to overthrow the ygime. [Wmad antl-atate spy organisationReports supplied to Amen. gala to tn>int it a PsSaahV, SOLOMON, O'CONNOR ROODAL DROPPED I urn Out tltvn < %  rrt-xponilciii > POET OF SPAIN, Sapt. U '["HE PARTY led by Uriah Butler, self styled "Chief Servant," wou six seats to the Legisla tive Council in the Oeneral Elections held in Trini dad Jo day under the new Constitution. Butler ^allied a seat for himself At the • nd of the day's polling, the state of the parties were: Butler 6; Independents 6; Labour Party 2; Political Pro gressive Group 2, and Caribbean Socialist Party 1 APT James, member for Tobago, is sponsored by the Caribbean Socialist Party and the Butler Party. Caudldate, won. defeating BuUertte Defr %  wt-thei there was a steady •tream of voter*., particularly women to the polls. Mn( tiusiii,-. eituHishmenl* II, ,I %  ullel tO allow In II statt*.. mte Remits re as follows Fort -*f gpasn Nseth: Albert Oomaa defeated Labour Lead%  liiilate Ituymond Hamel-Smlth by a large majority l.-rt nf -,...i,. s^eth M,om ,i I'oit-of Spam. Aideiman Noi man Tang defet>.l Dr Patrick Solomon, Caribbean BoetalM Parts i iladej \:M votes. "orlof-Spslu gssstl < Itj Councillor Aunret James ljd>ui Partv. d-fe.ile.l Ti sdt UnhMI 1st (jiiinfii, (I'CIH i jn trrnanrln: Mayor of San rVni;uido. Roy Joseph won the neaiest opi-ment belny Caribbean Socnihsi Candidate Vtt F^lward I*e I Patrick I i.i \ u..n I, •'' oernhi I ,i ,'. ., ,| ,.,„ •Ime masseur of Uriah Butler, III rnrrnar i of th • i p'alative Ttmothv Rood others LavenUlle. LabOUl l'ntv camtidate lUyaao f id Quevado (Attills the Ilun) was victorious. SI Jinepb: Knno.i intinl ei ,.f tile %  .m ... CaWakS M.ihii.ii. llutlente. defeated Bvg othei i sndsdau 1 unagwiia: Mahadeo MaharsJ. well known Independent. won nrotn %  > nesd ..f H candidates. Cofaaal Nsrlh: F.rmer Leglslalor. Kim.,n. Indagwindant, defeated oninoinK legislator, At Idh I'arnnt S4.uth: Milra Sinanan. iii.ii.nn-. anon rroni .. n.-i.t ,.r %  dktetai %  .rlmai Maj n %  f Arbna Charts* lati i in u pandant, defeateit •en "tin i candidates. \irl4irls Ssuth: Ashford Sinanan, %  %  I Mitia Sinanan. and Itiitl.ri'. v js %  .(,',.i lasaaia N.-rih V: aa McLean, BuUarlh *n %  to m .. nrid of 13 eonl tern (Yimtv. vntor Hryan, nutgoin.: m ml or .rsls|re-Ms*aro. Stephen Maho-hour l-i.der. „n dee..ive. ra,. Blitlerite, -lefeat.vl elevsn h rsaftstlns TVods Union I eandldstes lea.ler Itdnh Mono,, iTsbsgo: APT .lami-s, former Oe---,. W e-.F...i., 1 nil.-, of tha 1,-glsl.t.*., Pntlllesl Prngre-, Group I CotmcU, r*Ulnd I Switzerland Will Buy .1.70 Tanks BERNE. Sepl |B SwiUerland plans to buy SM -.ini-n i inks lf po, ,„(, trmn iiiain or Ihe United Bl it) Il i east of nearly ftOO.OOO.OOn foUM aofnclary aunoun..>d •• %  dn C.I|„I,I.| |) ( M„,„)i, (' .„, ...n.t,-, f "" aTOM 'i Ofal] i %  !. % %  Ii.g chances of buvlu-; t.mk %  iliroad or of building them undet %  nee IH Sw't/erUiul Italy might IHone .,f the n,..J I romlsing sources ol i.leel supplv h. said. If the tanks w.-i. -., | II abroad, .here would DO V nf IB month... rnors In deh-ery, he added. 1 ''"• '""I -I aid ". Swtt/ei k nd av prtsM-ot bad IMJ hgiit Uinki bought fn.n, i sehAsTp vakui Iteulr,. \H ion Taken Against Airline LONDON. Rent. IS. The Minister of <-|vl! Aviation V lake, action against owners Ihe rudOl Airliner which albod in Souih Wales lust arch, killing Hil persons It was %  disaster In the history i The Ministry has taken out a summons nviin-t Fairtight Limited, allctung Infriiigemeiil on one uf Of g plane's certtfl-,itiof slnrorthlnaag Onto three if the I3 passengers anil crew TRADE AGREEMENT UOlfDOH, Sept. 18. It is %  uthontativaly toarnad that the Ang!o-l'-„/ili i in li,..ie Agreement would he signed in London %  ft noon Renter. -r-po*~*l^^ gad % Take Advantage of this Offer!! EVERY 100 lb BAG OF SEARLES SPECIAL SUGAR CONTAINS A NEATLY PACKED GIFT IH:M.\.\U SKXHI.ICS IN PAPER BAGS ami v bt'nt'lit prvmiuntH • ISni/ Your HHIIh It..,, I < .-.In / 1 ^^ssnsinsssj^