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

Price;

September 26 FIVE CENTS

1950 Year 53



Rarbados

. “a
inne iiV Giri cc ee
co





ALLIED F





Oakes’ Murder —
Still A Mystery —

MIAMI, FLORIDA, Sept. 25. |
SIR HARRY OAKES died violently seven years

ago in Nassau but the crime that ended his |
picturesque life still lives. i
Another attempt to find the killer of the Canadian mining |
millionaire has apparently come to naught. In Nassau,
Bahamas Police Commissioner G. H. Ranoe indicated as}
much on Sunday upon the return of Assistant Police Supt.
Augustus Roberts from interviews in Florida and California }
in an attempt to run down new tips on the killer. }



Camere | : e His verbal report, said Ranoe, oi
Catholies (tie insists.

cate his investigations have dis-

ORCES R

GUIANESE FILM STAR WITH FAMILY

ENTE

eaten

Fighting

Officers
Flee From

Conscription

IN E. GERMANY

BERLIN, Sept. 25.
Fifteen former Wehrmacht
on-commissioned officers reache:
est Bertin today after a perilou
group flight from the Soviet Zone

SEOUL

Reds Resist In Street

While City Burns

TOKYO, Sept. 25.

HALF OF SEOUL is in United Nations hands and

complete surrender of the South Korean capi-
tal—now burning fiercely—seems certain by to-
morrow. 2 a
Afier earlier reports today told” of téwgh street
fighting. news tonight was that 25,000 American
marines and soldiers and South Korean soldiers
had drawn an almost complete circle of armour
and infantry around the city.

Celebrate
In London

LONDON, Sept. 25
Roman Catholic Prefates from
all over the world have come to
London to attend a congress
which opened here to-day com-

. Memorating the centenary of the

restoration of the Hierarchy of
England and Wales.

The Archbishop of Westminster,
Cardinal Griffin, appointed. by the
Pope as Papal Legate, six other
cardinals, 11 arehbishops and 47
bishops will lead the Clergy and
Laity in a week’s thanksgiving.

Lectures and exhibitions which
began to-day and solemn pontifical
masses will precede the climax at
London's Wembley Stadium next
Sunday when 85,000 pilgrims.
many brought in special traias, will
gather to watch the pageant of
the story of the Roman Catholic
faith in England and Wales,

Benedictine Monks will sing
during the solemn Pontifical Mass
after the pageant. tion
from the Holy See permits an
afternoon of celebration.

Carding! Griffin has stated that
since the Restoration in 1850 the
1,000,000 Roman Catholics then in
England and Wales have trebled
in number.—Reuter,

Spy Confession





BONN, Sept. 25.

The former Social emocrat
Party Secretary in Berlin declar-
ed here to-day that a false “con-
fession” of being an Anglo-
American spy had been extorted
from him by Russians with tor-
ture and brutality.

Wilhelm Lohrenz, who as
Social Democrat Party Secretary
in Berlin. after the end of World
War II refused to join a merger
with East Zone Communists to
form a Socialist Unity Party, said
he had signed a “confession” to
save his own life.

His voice trembling with emo-
tion, he told a Press Conference
organised by West German Social
Democrats how he was arrested
and imprisoned in the East Zone
in 1946.

For four days during Christmas,
from December 23 till 26, he had
to stand up night and day chain-
ed to the walls of his cell in a
Potsdam prison.

—(Reuter.)

TARIFF TALKS

TORQUAY, England, Sept. 25.

Experts of 40 countries meet
here on Thursday to try to lower
tariff barriers which tend to
hinder the free flow of trade
between countries. The talks will
be held under United Nations
sponsorship.



—Can. Press.

closed any evidence which would
justify taking legal proceedings at
this stage. Since the night of
July 7-8 1943 when a thunder-
storm outside drowned his cries
and three blows snuffed out his
life, countless voices have whis-
pered “I know who killed Sir
Harry”. Two such voices last
week created a public furore. |
Edward Majava, 31, mechanic of |
Finnish descent told Oakland
California police the name of the
man he said killed Sir Harry. He
learned it, he reported, from a
Fort Lauderdale woman. Majava
formerly lived in Florida city.

Mrs. il on, Fort cs i ol ide ‘
Laudeidaie society ait” saci SUX Killed As | 4 Candidates For

Majava told her the name.





ROBERT ADAMS:

on his way to his
when they visiced the



town of Rostock and said that they
fled to evade being pressed int»
‘ny ast German Army

Soviet officers in Rostock arc
conscripting all former Germa)
non-commissioned officers into
new armed force,” they said,

Wages are stated to be 3,000
cast marks which is slightly above

the verage wage cf on East Ger

in Worker and is in addition ¢

food uniform and accemmodatior

Star of “MEN OF TWO WORLDS? actor, singer and barrister looks in at Barbados One man in the group, a sergeani
heneland, British Guiana. Picture shows Mr. and Mrs. Adams with their 4 children }Who lost a leg on the Russian
Advocate” yesterday, ron! explained to the Sovi«







officer who jotted his name down
for :eeruitment: “But T cannot b
ny help to you—I have only on

ese eg.” '

Portugu

















Marines fighting their way He had apparently been afraid
from house to house to the racket |that the crushing momentum of
of bombs, shells, bullets and| she operation might be Ist in
‘ockets had reached Duk Soo/|the face of stubborn Communist
Palace in the heart of the city | fesistance to the Marines’ drive
xy this afternoon Meanwhile {from west of the city There
G.I's blitzing northward in tanks] Were ra’sed eyebrows as he out-

from the main southern front
cross almost undefénded country
nad pushed to within 25 miles o
the southernmost advance colum
f the Seoul bridgehead

The South Korea
advanced on al f
One column
Uisong passed

army als
onts todny
pusning on fror

through = Andon
wd reached Yechon, 62 mile
west of Chochiwon They met
ho opposition

On the east ether Sout
Korean troops revapturede Yong
tok 25 miles north of Pohang anc

‘Oas,

tsan Hill

lined pans for Marines
due eastward of a line
Seoul while the 7th
crossed their front with a north-
ward thrust from the Han Rive:
to Namsan high ground

From the wooded slopes of Nam
which dominates Parlia
ment and the moderti business anc
residential quarter, a pillar of blu
grey smoke blotted out the centre
of the city. The crackle of smal!
arms fire from street fighting and
detonations of shells could be
heard

Attack planes went racing over

to storm
bisecting
Division



grenades and arrested six people
in a weekend search to counter
expected terrorism by agents of
the Russian-recognised insurgent
Vietnam Government. It was one
of the quietest Saigon weekends
for sometime. One grenade was
thrown in Cholon but no one was
hurt.

French and British officials at
Cholon’s British-American To-
bacco Company’s plant where a
strike began on Saturday have de-
clined police protection.

—Reuter.

S. African

Forecasts

End Of Veto Right

In Security Council ,

FLUSH
GERHARDUS P. JOOSTE,
the United States, forecast i
Assembly to-day the end of
Council.

Barges Held Up

BERLIN, Sept. 25.

Sixty-six west-bound barges
were held up in West Berlin’s
waterways today.

During the week-end Soviet
police carrying out the new policy
of meticulously checking cargoes,
confiscated ahout 500,000 west-
marks worth of steel plates and
scrap metal on the grounds of
“overweight”.



In one case they used small
scales to weigh cargo found over
weight about 200 Ibs and confis-
cated 25 Ibs of zinc.

The matter is at present under
discussion between Western Union
and Soviet transport centres.

—(Reuter.)



QUAKE INJURES 4

ATHENS, Sept. 25.
Four people were injured and
400 villagers’ homes were reported
damaged or destroyed when an
earthquake struck an area
South Eastern Crete today. There
were no fatal casualties
—Reuter.

ING MEADOWS, Sept. 25.

South African Ambassador to
n the United Nations General
the veto right in the Security

| The veto was a major weakness

of the organisation, he declared.
There could ne longer be any
|doube of unsoundness of principle.
| “I feel sure it will not continue
| indefinitely to be enshrined in our
charter,” he said.

“This organisation has already
in many ways justified its creation.
Blame for the world’s present
plight attaches not to defects in
the United Nations, but rather to
factors which ate beyond its con-
trol.”

The impact of world events on
family affairs was becoming more
and more immediate and it was
no longer possible to live in isola-
tion. Aggressive nationalism and
national ambition were no longer
compatible with world peace and
human progress.

| Jooste declared that the “futile
jand acrimonious debate” was
| engendering an atmosphere of con-
jfusion and hostility in which
}co-operation was becoming yearly
more difficult and which threat-
ened the future of the organisation

South Africa, he said, condemned
the “clearly aggressive acts” of thre
North Korean Government The

in | Union weleomed the prompt action | should |

jof the United States and other
| Governments to check the invader

—(Reuter.)





BANGOR, Northern Ireland,
Sept. 25. |
Northern Ireland’s Labour Party
on Sunday was defeated by votes












11 Try To Solve
Four Killed In

Pavarian



Cabinet and the Senate
today
West

brought — the
German State

t Bremen
umber of

Canada’s Problem

elcoming the purge of Govern-
ent servarts from all extremisi

of 16,100 to 24,000, what amounted | |







to an attempt to censure the di ° eka? wala gal . au
British Eavetnanant Rejected at Bo. ter Fight a mda wetter? ia ties ee, ee dae
ation aeking ieeitein to take the ms MONTEVIDEO, Sept, 25. |; re-confederation talks here in Bonn on September 19 declared |
initiative in calling a conference Four people were killed and} 1864, 11 Canadian Government i3 political organisations two otf
of five great powers for the pur. | others wounded in a gun battle |} met om Monday to attempt to find hich have members in the
pose of concluding a peace pact | between Brazilian Communists and « solution of Canada’s complex Feceral Parliament as “out of
and agreement on the prohibition |!"4ilian police in a street which | constitutioual problem. Prime|tounds” for Federal -Civi
of manufacture and use of nT erat the frontier between Brazil»Minister St. Laurent and 10 pro-| Servants
war weapons. -C.P, and Uruguay in joint cities Riviers | yj; ul premiers gathered in the They are the Communist Party
and Rivera and Livramento. | Legislative Assembly to discuss} th, Socialist Reich's Party (ex-
The killed were described a8) the possibility of giving Canada,]treme right), the Free German

“ Please, darling, forget my
anti-clippie attitude im the }
strike—will you marry me)” i



Russia

FLUSHING .MEADOWS, Sept. 25

Yugoslav Foreign Minister El
uard Kardelj today accused the
Soviet Union of leading an aggres-
Sive campaign aga Yugoslavia

“When Vyshi y (Soviet For-
eign Minister) demands that war-
mongering propaganda be prohib








ited in all countries—a reques
with which we are in complete
agreement—he ought in the first
place to achieve this in his ow?
country”, Kardelj told the United
Nations General Assembl

He asked the assembly to pas
a Resolution declaring that ar
state which launched nr
operatio: against another



»bliged to state
within 24 h
cease fire

forces from foreigr

publi
tS readine

thdraw it





Communists.

94-year old dramatist, lying he:

jcomplete constitutional indepen-









—(Reuter.)

dence. The meetings are the re-
sumption of the Federal Provin
la Constitutional Conferenec
“Shaw Is Fine” |) 8 foun
The constitutional problen

1867, when Canada
colony and whei
decided to federate

BEDFORDSHIRE Sept, 25. {dies back to
George Bernard Shaw, Britain’s| “ a British
he provinces

after two operations in a fort-Pwkey had to ask the United King-
night may be able to leave the} om Parliament to pass an Act
hospital “fairly soon”, inder which the _ federated

A doctor at the hospital said: | provinces would operate

“Mr. Shaw is fine. He ig in 4
excellent spirits and is very The Act was known as the
talkative . He has really made a] ritish-North American Act and

| wonderful

recovery.” became the Canadian Constitution

The playwright has been in} Since 1867, Canada’s status has
hospital since breaking his thigh] changed to that of a sovereign
in a fall in his garden two weeks| nation. Te-day Canada is the only

ago.
operation to ease a long standing
kidney and bladder trouble.

Is Leading

Commonwealth,

Last Thursday he had an{member of the
the only sovereign power in the
world without full control over

her own constitution —Can Press.



—Reuter.

t



Yugoslavia

Accuses Yugoslav Minister



thi tement into effect slavia an aggressive policy of
provided other side made a which the whole world is cog-
imilar statement nisant and which nothing can
The resolution further preposed conceal” declared Kardelj, who





iat a state failing to-act ir referred later to the “extraordin-

nner would place itself ir e ary and fury with whica
osition of an aggressor and ] thi slay campaigr

be held responsible for any breach be

f peace H the Balkan peo-

2s and ir psychology in the

All The World Know Belen are being frindentind and

The Soviet Government i fannec He aid an economic

vernments under it flu- bleckade va being maintaine

via

Aggression Aga inst

Vouth Party (Communist-led)
d 10 other Communist sponsored
organisations —Reuter,

Hoffman Resigns

WASHINGTON, Sept. 25
President Truman today aceept
od the resignation of Paul G. Hoff
man as Administrator of the Eco
nomic Cocperation Administration
vhich is the Marshall Plan ageney
The President announced that he
appointing William C. Foster
now Deputy Administrator to suc
ceed Hoffman, The White Housc
made public a friendly exchang
ef letters between Hoffman anc
fruman, Hoffman teld the Presi
dent that he wished to return tc
private life and leave his job or

September 30.

Reuter,

Trenches were being dug along
the borders and fortifications con-
tructed. Troop movements were
taking place and war material was
being sent into frontier zones.

Kardelj said that he wished to
smphasise that Yugoslavia did not
ssert that the Soviet Government

sre the sole responsibility for
he present world situation.

On the other hand the whole
rend of the Soviet foreign policy !
had completely upset the belief of

that the Soviet Govern-
truly guided by peaceful
ntentions, he declared |
Kardelj said that Yugoslavia did

he people







ot belong to any bloes

Yugoslavia “is ready to conclude
igreeme on lasting peace and|
on-aggr ior ith each neigh-
uring country” he said

—Reuter





| She e 4 : . ; He was told “In 1944 the] pushed severnt mies furthe vith the he: achine guns
did not tell him. He told her he | rain Runs Off Presidency Of C ° f Le German army brought into servicer) orth ee Sat blaztag Acti inane ae eels
learned it from a blonde woman A. il ee ‘ 1e isits i! its manpower—whether they; United Nations’ 5 mbers ali | rockets to the din of battle
ae eae ae eri bi Rail e I e raz Condemned ad one leg or two, What ca" | Aghters throngineut the «4 Light resistance was overnower-
e was repor o be d G F ; ‘appen once can happen again’ | ounted svill heavy attacks o: Jed and 7th Division men rtrucl
Betty Roberts, now _ Baroness S: nyure RIO DE JANEIRO. Sept. 25 7en. ranco —~Reuter. {North Korean communications | inland tor high ground General
Alexander Debildering of _New BAR LE DUC E 3 | in a new Manifesto issued “to — |concentrations ard rear areas Almond himself landed soon afte
York. Miss Roberts then 16 was 2 C, East France, followers last night, Brazibiin MADRID, Sept 25 1} The Communists iave alrew’s }leadine the troops Gingerly he
SSarenee witness at the murder : psig _ Sept 25 |Communist Ledder Luiz Carlos Portuguese Prime Beictotee Di ' } been reported as handieapped | skirted. patches disturbed on the
al, The Nancy-Paris Express to-|Prestes condemned all four can+} Anton Oliveira Salazar is || WAR ALARM 1 lack of transport and by a's. froads which might indicate land
—Can, Press. weiss off the rie while ree a eae in the! visit to Spain incognite it wes | || erganised commuiications. — mines, Assault from the rear took
Own an incline near |nex ctober third elections lear P ra pod i - , | On the roads norvhwes Cc nists c le yf sur-
here at $0 miles’en hoor killins Surprising political circles wh ee med today. He is staying with NEW YORK, Sept. 25 io € road: nord est ° ommu lists comp otely » sur
: } i i , a i 91General Franco at the latter’ i jreds of callers rang | Taegu they have been unaole ti | prise By noon the army had
six people and seriously injuring | Considered as certain Communist ountry seat near Corunna : boy ce . and “wilt sta- jpull out their guns and othe Joverran all ite objectives and wa
ee eves ; Saciat ae of Christiano Machadg, of ? | ti OP Nerden to ask if a || heavy equipmeat fast enough waiting for marines inching their
2 The accident happened at a ity i apdinaaes Party (Goverf#| Political circles here believe the | Third World War had start- 1 Equipment captured by the | way forward against the hard core
Si SN, 99 point between Ernecourt-Loxe- |! * io ' andidate,"’ Prestes de84] visit is, probably connected with id, Over a large area of || Unived Nations is invreasing, anc fof North Korean resistance tr
ays Oo ville and the Nancois-Meuse De- a et im as a banker and agent} the forthcoming United Nations eastern North. America the hundreds of prisoners are comin | link up with the left dank
aaa pod my cent of Paris a searndlid aor eae Aiseussion of Spain’s situation and ee Sai hacdine dase and in daily, == (Reuter)
LONDO: Sept rench ationa Railways an- y ae ‘ itch , le question of the country’s he sun purple "
Prime Minister a ha 25, nounced that the locomotive and | °\me Lime states that he will catty possible incorporation in the mi Intari Seal Escape Beate ts
Li ee Att ee has rer} the first five coaches lay on their |°" the policy of mutional treasan framework of the Atlantic Cows in southern Ontario .
plied with a firm “no,” to demands | “! y Shake nat tis te | of the Dutras Dictatorshiny” ba antic Pact, had to be milked hours Communists last eses route Reds Reca ture
jraised in some sections of the] Sides by the track but that trafic coe ae eee The United Nations Genera:|| ahead of schedule. Chick- || ne °horthenst will ha seein a P
Labour Party for another General] Wa5_ using a second track as|. Of Geruilto Vargas (Brazilian Assembly is d . ms went to roost and se Rormeas) wil be sealed to- ° ,
Fl b aa 28 , : ar |Labour Party), he says: “V ; ssembly is due to discuss during;| ens = ||morrow and mo pping w Fro t P st
sergio this year. A source close ee n gangs worked to clear Saeen eatos e we ar the present session whether to|| Motorists drove with blaz- coreinhedea ntter Fo
'o. Downi Street said e line 1 eat land owner and tyrant ft the a} ing headlights. its chat ee bed |
ee sae e Pemex We ay ain “Nt RN Sete UC RNIN, Neva, | Racca, aug ame ||, Uae Bancuri MOSCOW, sept. 29
defeat for Attlee would brin & s Naney at 6.12/cyntcism \ which he seeks to}... C visibility was zero and they | Stan. a 7ene) naw , A dispatch from Shanghai saic
elections in Britain before 1981 a aeee and mer due in | See has already de- Etea sed by the Assembl) vould smell smoke eer rockin Eee the on Monday that Communist-led
This informant said the final] ® 9 . y rer » > Tr an’s , J ver. « »y believe é Seventh Armoured Division acros , : .
decision rests with the bulances were soon on the spot | for Truman’s bloody policy against ae ae eae r E, ever, said they believed that t the frontier post of Dongkhe in
Minister and Attlee fates: but rescue squads had difficulty |the heroic Korean people”, nanan a nae are View the eause of the haze was the Han River into the suburbs of | tido-China and taken the French
hang on with his effective majority]? getting the dead and injured} Luardo Gomez of the National at Sup Gprieci haan Todas ice crystals, not smoke, the city : Garrison Commander prisoner
of seven in the House of Commons] °Ut of the tangleq wreckage. A lt semocratic Union was described | },¢, drove together to ‘Santiago meray | cae te aT R00 oot Bilt Dongkhe fell Jast Monday to Ho
: : : ailway 4a) eni . restes as “sg " . ne ' eize , ‘ .
particularly in view of the un- railway official said that the num- | 7 sie ie an instrument of | 4,, Composteila where they visitea| 4— | itd Seiz is a Wen a ther hi Minh’s forces after a three-
settled international situat ber of slight casualties was be- aziian Fascists (Former Green |,, : 7" SOMSOD Wine He Cily BBE Oer lias battle, Smeal Pretch sourcé
s onal situation. : | Shirts)’ a2 4 -, |e famous Cathedral which wooded heights Only the low By ba -
A group of left wing Labour] lieved to be big. Bantetiek: Em cao Mangabeira, | ontains the body of Saint J ; 2 pee See nore: : uid they have no plans to re
a h t a | Socialist candidate as a “repre.|°? tains the y of Saint James ermans lying heart of Seoul remained in { “ hute:: the : cole
RRMALLG dae cathe eee Cal Veebeds Mational “Raikivays ould entativd: of chankees Trotskyists | °f Spain. ° | Communist hands to-night athe i a gle es
advocating an early election with ot bs re ht , rads | endo ceenae ee ane cy ISts. A large crowd gave the two YC - ers @ marines stanc| Dongkhe is 100 miles north
; ; that first inquiries tended to show 1 pseudo-Socialist Soldier: nd arines§ §
the hope of improving Labour s|/\"° figae rele erga aders a reception outside the lready to crack it ove Hanoi and close to Communist
. : that the engine driver had not | an jready to crack it open eed ;
ay . . ; erin, us followers I Cathedrz } se dyi “d ¢ . as
majority The Conservative} | ceded the. slow-down signal |, , Ordering his followers to vote} Cathedral But Seoul is dying hard and the | China's fronfier
Opposition press has freely pre~| °°“ nai , 7 ay |blank for the President and Vice General Franco and Dr. Salazu: e resi “e of f tical ba f on 3 , ;
dicted an election this year giving the warning that there WAS | President lling : € ; sistance of a fanatica nd 0 The dispatch quoted the People
: . maintenance work on the track. vesicdent polling only names of|were met at the entrance by xtremis Ss j4bout 5,000 North Koreans is} army communique as saying that
C.P. " : ta Beet ete ;}Communists running for Federal ehbishop of Santiago, Dr locgti United Nati forces . Tan ee
Twenty persons were taken to) sng §t ate: Legial 10% . sting nited ations §=forces! | large amount of booty had been
ied: hospital at Bar Le Duc besides Tl oostiee- a wi eee ia othes Fernando Quirega Y, Palacios. BERLIN. Sept. 25 |inany lives in bitter street fight- taken along with 253 French
Wee tai is artie “kets, stes finally de- e seeEtT Shaye rhe: a i i The r + eal ;
; e i A Si seriously injured.—Reuter | clared All Presidential candidates After visiting the Cathedral, the [wo more West German states | ne dire, Decal hac ed prisoners. The report said Viet-
Police rrest “x | are “docile instruments of Yank anish and Portuguese chiets| Bavaria and Bremen tc ac- ay ¥ Sef . minh anti-aircraft had shot dow:
ies been determined that Seoul ‘
I Sai | Imperialism” and “declared ene- {vent by a ear to General Franco’s| cepted the Federal Government's should ‘be taken toadey ma French planes and Ho a
" , - * nies of 5, Sawiat. TY : oa seidmmnfis —£ a4 rig an ae asf : , "7s Minh’s forces were attacking
n n > | mes of the Soviet Union, mothers;country residence at Pazo del decision last week to dismiss all At a dusty roadside Conference . : “
ZO. Censure Motion iene _ all working Menses om pgares a Government officials who suppest |with his subordinate commanders ees pomiions io Genital Viet.
AIGON, Indo-China, Sept. 25. On OF world peace, and pride | —Keuler, {Communists or extrene right)in Yongdungpo suburb late yes-|mam. Increased activity a 1 agg
Veo police today iraheiea Defeated jar d hope a be working men and } parties,” terday Se tatoci he said “I am |reported in South Indo-China.
that they had found 10 unexploded | WOME’ —ROuver. This announcement by the| going to take Seoul tomorrow.” —Can. Press
| |







i. ea es
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TO-DAY, as a result of expert scientific cultivation
of the Grape, by employment of modern methods, by
care and by scrutiny exercised by the Government con-
cerned, K.W.V. Wines rank with the finest that Europe
can produce. An important point to remember is that
heeause of Preferential Duty rates K.W.V. Wines enter
the Colony at a lower duty than is imposed on foreign
You pay much less,, therefore for K.W.V. Wines

‘wines

an advantage in these days of High Costs
K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY, a delicious port type wine

K.W.V. Cape Dry Red (Claret), a wonderful tonic
also K.W.V. Dry and Sweet Vermouths



. Sherry No. 1, Very old, extra Dry
K.W.V. Amontillado Sherry

K.W.V. Kimberley Club Sherry

K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC, a table wine you
will enjoy
K.W.V. Paarlita Cocktail, ready-mixed, ready for

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DEMAND K. W. V.
GET THE BEST FOR LESS |







PAGE TWO =e

— A BADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950
SHOULDER SASH | : es
a ad coer B.B.C. Radio 7

C Calling Programme EMPIRE ROYAL

Last Two Shows TODAY











———— ——



Last Two Shows To-day
















R — NIS SAV =. son of . *
M His Excellency = ra ae is 5 _Chilbiains ! TUESDAY, Septeinber 26, 1950 4.45 and 8.30 430 & 8.30
and Mr "A Ww. | . left aaa 7 meet inet sai ed back 7.00 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News 20th Century-Fox M-G-M Big Double
over the week-end bv ,WIA a ca alone on Saturday A valysis, 7 15 am. Comp of the Presents
for Jamaica on his way back t and looks forward keenly to being | a ae Gunorelge ‘ipeaking. bes , Ingrid BERGMAN
schon matind. He had spent among his own people again. mm. Frew the ‘Editori ia Paul DOUGLAS Charles BOYER
ae igs Sy OF aaa en . his Though he says he would not like Programe Parade, 9.09 a.m | -Close Jean PETERS i
parent bi oaekinent $i ie to stay in Britain permanently, ol i pm oe News, Lad p.m | in
7 ee ee he will return to the country about Grand Hotel, 1.00 YOR: the ob in 1 ”
August of next year for three 438 m Patio Newsre 2.00 p.m VE THAT * ARCH OF TRIUMPH
° ears ; ; » eee ie News, p.m, Hen New
Colonial Secretary, years, during which he will study Sak hires eee & LO
p.m. RaGio Theatre, 4.00 p.m. The AND

News, 4.10 p.m The Daily Service
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 6.00 p.in
Composer of the week, 6.15 p.m
Twenty Questions, 7.00 p.m. The New |
j
|

Barbados

MONG those who atiended tne
linner of the West Inala:
Club in London last week in
honour of the departing West still affect his fingers. These chil-
Indian cricketers was Mr. R. N blains, he said, made control of
Turner, former Deputy Establish- apcaae the ball difficult at times, Alf’s
Officer in Malaya Mr. ee ce pains, however, seem to have been
Turner has been appointed nothing compared with the agonies
Colonial Secretary, Barbados, and of the English batsmen!
hopes to leave for Barbados early 0: ’
in November. He is at present Amnaes EY ther’s
holidaying at Lee-on-Solent with e ing
his wife and family R. GEOFFREY TAYLOR of
. 4 Trinidad returned on Sun-
day by B.W.1LA. after attending
the wedding of his brother t
Miss Yvette Emtage which took
place on Thursday, September 14
at St. James Church. He was

reason why he would not like to
siay in England forever, despite
all his pleasant experiences of the
past few months, is that he finds
it very cold, He said that chilblains

BRUTE “THE PICTURE OF
~~ DORIAN GREY”

Cesar ROMERO
Keeman WYNN with

George Sanders

OXY a
batt eae OLYMPIC

20th Century Fox Double To-DAY Only
At 4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double




7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.45 »p
Generally Speaking, 8.00 p.m Re di
‘Newsree}], 8.15 p.m United Nat
Report, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorial
2.00 p.m. Tip Top Tune 10.00 pi
The News, 10.45 pm Report from







Britain.













+

DANCE

~— at—

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Loeal & Visiting Members Only)
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER
30th, 9 p.m.

Music by THE HOT SHOTS
ALL STAR QUINTETTE



Tom Conway Maria Palmer

Seated with him at the dinner
table was a former Barbados
Colonial Secretary, Mr. George D.
Owen, C.M.G. Mr. Owen held that
appointment from 1931 to 1938,

in
Janet Martin

13 LEAD SOLDIERS” 4, Si" Lowey











but of course has had a life-long accompanied by his wife AND
association with the Caribbean Mr. Taylor is in the Accounts
. : , ; : Featuring ROD CLAVERY “6
islands and said that he would Department of Trinidad Lease- 2 ‘ ”
willingly go back there tomorrow LORIN AAA TAR SRE holds Ltd. Ves "> hee . DRAGONWYCH I 0 Vl ti
, BWIA Engaged Amplified GUITAR ling | with AND
ing Manager, LA. »P /
In Camera Acting nager, N engagement of interest to latest RHUMBAS, SAMBAS, g ‘ a 7 “Di * ”
y ALPH MORRIS, who comes M®*: J. ©. A. JOHNSQN, West Indians was announced BOLEROS & SPANISH ' Gene Tierney Vicent Price Pistol Packing Mama
R from British Guiana, is not Station Superintendent, tor in England recently. Miss Joy 5 x ae > WALTZES
: Seawell Airport, is now acting Mott-Trille of Jamaica will marry , —_—_—— TO-NITE AT 8.30 ; with

only a barrister but an enthusias-
amateur photographer, He is
rarely to be seen in London with-

Admission to Ballroom 2/-

+6» -
POSES IEEE LOL LLL

Manager of B.W.I.A. Ltd. until Mr. Kenny Trestrail, West Indian London mode: Marianne Wad- | 4 gown of nme chiffon with

; oe 2 » z ham at a_ birthda
about the end of October when the cricketer who left England recently Deea’ wie Pree ay -B party oe in | tartan sas ‘ aes

« CARACAS NIGHT e & skeet Uhvineaie

GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY SEPT. 29th, 8.45 p.m.

§ Under the distinguished patronage of H.E. The Governor and Mrs. Savage
x
%
>



|
! SOCSD9O9OFSO OPPO SOOOEE





out his camera. Ralph has yet Jocal Manager will resume his wae ‘Matina”. Miss Mott. ageumnaamenunreamne 26.9.50—5n.
nother leisure-time occupation— duties. Trille came to Trinidad in 1945 N $ IS
— : : as “Miss Jamaica”, and took part

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

the comparative study of racial “Blithe Spirit” Changes in the “Miss British Caribbean”
{O-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30

eultures. To better his chances of She is a sister of Mr, Frank Mott-

mixing with peoples of varied HERE HAVE been one or two Trille, who represented Jamaics Matinee TOMORROW at 5 p.m.
races and nationalities, he has changes in the cast of the at the lawn tennis championships HUMPHREY BOGART = BARBARA STANWYCK

moved into the Internationa! parpados Dramatic Club’s produc- played in Trinidad sometime ago. ALEXIS SMITH




Language Club, eee He g. tion “Blithe Spirit’. Owing to He is now at Oxford University. in
enjoying residence there tremend- “ - aoa. Sil . e * 190
enjoying resi¢ pressure of work, Betty Are is For Two Weeks } im “THE TWO MRS. CARROLLS
3 | ee aroha: Ont o a Nore R. C. B. MATHURA, Editor of with NIGEL BRUCE
* reati to Golda ite, an or- “The ee 8d
A Saturday Night Party man Wood has relinquished the g The Indian, a monthly A Warner Bros. Picture



v ; F r. oj. publication in Trinidad, arrived |
R, LISLE WORRELL who a of ene to Idris Pc ag on Friday evening by B.W.LA. for |
returned here from Aruba to DEAN ood is now producing to weeks holiday and is staying

$ ecm hee t ot ; _. the play. By the way, everybody |, « said 4? aa is
spend a vacation with his mother, who saw the last production “The at Morecambe , Worthing
Mrs. Florence Worrell, was the Middle Watch” will _ remember To Reside In Canada

guest~ofhonour at a er Ann Musgrave as having jet black ISS THELMA MC CLEAN «
party held on ae day neg “t hair; do not be surprised therefore Coffee Gully, St. Joseph, left
“Silverbeach”, Worthing, t t iome if in the next week or two you on Saturday by T.C.A. for Canada
of Mr, and Mrs. Frank Talma. gee her going about with flaxen where sh2 will reside with her
Lisle is the brother of Mr, Carl hair. This is because she plays brother. She begs to say goodbye
Worrell, former Spartan cricketer the part of a ghost in “Blithe to all her friends whom she foun?
and footballer, who is now em- Spirit” which necessitates special it impossible to contact befo

Asis 2S en Se REE:
SAPP “Sp oe LPPEL EL PLC LEOCLEEPSESEP LESSEE LASS SOS

PLAZA — Oistin: ‘ast 2 Shows TO-pay

op oe
Hh
%




Warner's Thrill Double!

John Garfield in Brenda Marshall and
Arthur Kennedy in

“NOBODY LIVES FOREVER” & “HIGHWAY WEST”

~~ WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Another Warner Double!
Virginia Mayo Dick Foran in

The Most Acclaimed Film in All Motion Picture History!

MF y rn ae te 2 amr te

ae at the British Consulate in ane fer Se ae ae ore. leaving. } “PLAXY MARTIN” & “LAND BEYOND THE LAW” % Noir i ,
ruba, , . ‘ u mi)
v for the sake of art, I seem fo Returning Tonight "LGPL AACE AAALAC COP OOOT LE LOCOS (
ee recall not long ago Michael Lynch, R. R. F. CALDWELL, Genera LLC PD PPPS POP POSSS OSE PPPS S SSS PSS PPI i e
Back To Trinidad sporting grown “side-boards”, and flanager of the Esso Stand ls SMLimalsibe YA MCT
catastrophe upon catastrophe. his ; Oil ash EAC GER q : Ve TyY \ Academy
in. fatastrop pon catas his ard Oil (Antilles) S.A. with oleae. (The Garden} ST. JAMES

R. BASIL PANTIN of Trin- famous “Flying Officer Kite’ headquarters in Trinidad, will be} ; Award

idad .who was acting Mana- moustache missing. returning home tonight on the Last Show TONITE 8.30 Warner’s Double !
ger of the B.W.I.A. pond a “Lady Nelson” after a week's visit | Bew Lyon in James Carney in Winner!
‘the past two weeks, returne Off To America to the island. He is staying at the “DARK TOWER” & “G-MEN”

home on Saturday by B,W.I.A. Ocean View Hotel.

His wife who was here on holiday R. JOSEPH KREINDLER, Marine Travel Chief
returned the previous afternoon ; oy a
py air, They were both staying city merchant, left on Friday R THAD HYATT, President
ai the Ocean View Hotel, — evening by B.W.LA. for San Juan of the Air and Marine Travel |
on his way to America and Service of New York, arrived on
Mr. Pantin is Assistant to the Canada. He was accompanied by Sunday by B.W.1.A. from Trini-
Commercial Manager of B.W.1.A. his wife and they expect to be dad via Grenada for a short visit
Trinidad. away for about a month. and is staying at the Marine Hote!





WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 8.30 p.m.

Warner's Biggest Musical Treat!
“THANK YOUR LUCKY STARS”

with Dennis Morgan, Ann Sheridan & many others
(ABA LLLP LALA PPA LAPP PELE E PEPE LE PEE

GLOBE

Last Showing To-day
5 & 8.30 p.m.

M.G.M. Technicolor Western

Ad
OC eae ad:

Ole rere errs



Seo AAO OE OOO OOM,

4
“

‘



i



|

BY. THE WAY. oe By Beachcomber

NEMIMAMIS the Dauntless, great Pilverton of the Hogsnatch Hogwasch

(and also the Absent-Mind- Aeolians? Women have not the di a ad
cu) once startled a circus audi- Physical stamina that makes great OL HOGWASCH claims that

his new film will contain the



ee by ttving to place the lion’s Players. I myself was prese.a at oD : ) :
head in her monk the Tewkesbury Festival u .ere biggest scene ever shot. While “Th oO TRIDERS”’ PRICES ;: —
Finding it too unwieldy, she Miss Ena Rel broke down during 10,000 extras are featurising the |} e ——=

recollected herself, and adopted Bottoferraci’s “Venetian Rhap- Battle of | Waterlop.; six beautirus




































































the more conventional circus pro- 8ody in F minor.” She was car- girls play Tchaikovsky’s 1812 Starri >
cadre, “The ‘incident. ame to tied away exhausted. I don’t say sane On: ae oe floodlit Starring Joel MeCREA and Arlene DAHL STALLS 24c., HOUSE 48c., BALCONY 60c., BOX 72c.
mind when I read of a keeper that women can’t manage a note a ee es Lac te. alee ait
who bit a recalcitrant lion and or two for fun at a party, but noua GREG of iy Ta} Mat Sse ——- : H
thus “drove the startled animal merely to see them lifting the [QVS\ ne iS based Rome Ne ree Te Children HALF-PRICE in House and Balcony
into its cage.’ No wo, de. Imag- t™mstrument is torture to the ah “Vanity Fair Pa : an uh ‘
ine the astonishment of a hornet @esthetically~minded. Doubtless it ~ 1s pEotoerahed in Ne irabi ¥ HELD 5 and
being stung by a naturalist, somebody will quote the case of wis } eray airobi. |
Recall the humiliation and amaze- Mimi Vollendorf, who played —- ’ T O-DD 8.30 p.m.
ment of Fido the Elephant when “Pere la Victoire” on a trombone OVER: Ss ; 2 ‘
Captain Trosshaus, renowned for While walking the tightrope. But | CUOSSWORD (By Popular Demand) ! Special 1.30 p.m. School Children Matinee from Monday, October 9th.
his long nose, curled that amaz- a“ heel h ae not roe ao ° Herbert Wilcox Hilarious Hit ! Child
ing nosé. round the monster’s @4y, and, anyhow, m her case 4% | i ;
an pate with a superhuman sue re a. question of balance | ¢ ” ren 18c. any part of the Theatre.
effort. lifted the pride of the than of musical, virtuosity. i 9 OOOOOOOO-O0. ; 86
jungle off the ground and de- “Old Blue. 7 NEAGLE a Mabsaak Sra aeeiee SOO 9OOOOO $0000606.
posited him in the ninepenny Col LR ft fe Anna NE 4LE and Mich IN ea POPES OSSSSS FOSS SS SSOS SPS SPSS SSO! SPLSOPES SPSS PESOS OSLO
seats, among the jeering children. one avenscro, Special Mati THURSDA eawatonn oe y PPPPP PPP PS POSES
Comes Up Mon Special Maiinee T Stbstie’ wiher oo Dhaahie’ han 8 :
p. 0) 4 ono + y ie 4
The Trombone Controversy ae in “SHADOWS over CHINATOWN” : ~ %
= @ man who punched holes eee pclae a 2
: o or ve in the gardener's hat outside the | SDAY & THURSDAY (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m. ¢ %
, Mar ask if “Trombone Polytechnic last Thursday will , end Spoeial for a Mid-week Engagement) ! ‘ ¥
thé ba she can ever rival call at 163, Stepford-road. Box- : 3
ale «players as Eversley ombe, he will hear something to rn %
Pett. Delmege, Cranston or the his disadvantage * %
:
mo)
\ : TO-NIGHT 3
Leross )) * y
Rupert and the hetny isa abla 51 : se :
Wd the Castaw ay - i2 cS Ee ite SebaneeyS \ a P :
“ ey) 1 eller? (6)
< - lu | chauge of gale. (4) f P ~ 8 ;
14 way ascend by them. (5) ? s r :
lo Wiiat piesnes. the spectator—or Py ’ PaRkUAN % +
er? 14. 5 « LP a
3th ds ( 18 ree Q ‘
Sa tn mode ae v ase cident ‘ DR. J. V. HENSON $
s to gruw fatt (6) ,
| tla 2 change a responsible Pu BA IG RS ALLS z CONFIDENTLY PRESENTS %
Down ff ;
i Eneluse an example. (4) ‘Cc WILcoR $ MA ’
| Jd Sich roias SMe ote cw ( aaa 4 : DAM O’LINDY and her
B31 . %) : ave a go! (3) . Has . th redone ‘ :
ae fl ea ! ° se 5. Corporation boundary 15, 4). i errs t seieamninenttastotaiat ne ; Unforgettable
an, ¢ “\ si ee ee Te ooaa. in = ; :
J nt 1 : y y @ bea i —S——S— ET ‘
> i ; i » Plus vine. (8) ¢ ; 2
~ aa ae Cato iM Achieved by cunning (7) PL AZ de atre | ARACAS NIGHTS OF 1950 % ;
Rupert ceaches Mrs Be 0! nd 13 Tos ee RS nimai, (6) * e 3 ;
upert reaches s Bear jus Oo isianc bi t can aha 13. Toas' . a . ‘
he is preparing to leave the beact stand he eisieane: ahs i 18. Singular sounding success. (3) re eee Reinforced by the big guns of her x 3
You have beer jong time. We "ve no idea how he gor he vi Preposition ae w a, eae Allied Troupe % &
sia be late. far tea.” oe’ cava. “Wall trenpees he aonitrenmn ere ms (2) “RIDING Bridgetown “LOST $ 3
And, ood gracious, who have coo.” replies his moth 4, BOMB: f Nove, BoOneT o, Beem: nian” BOUNDARIES" 2 3
you got there ?"* Rupert grins. *! — bring him along.” And she gocs ¢ plary, 12° Airminded: ‘14, Knee; 15 ame nreeese % 4
Gate AEE erhsikid ae trae Shtande’ sk th : t + wor wae 16 Grace 20, Duchess; 21, Saic me OSS PSS SS x
he says happily. “And now I've aan, “ a at : wat) [reaktage & Bose tees 3. Ore SSS SSS % 3
oo ) uM Kot : » while Koko follows beonna am al: G. Levden fer: 210, Pinc ‘ x
© 1 ‘ ‘ ooking very ne. vous i} Advi ‘U8 No 17, Rulm: 18. Ac ler { 8 % :
--+ _——-—— - \ 8 x :
\ peeeceneeee t q x ’
| |) 4 f s ie
} 1 ¥
i | ~ i &
| ae i ; oe
| pooh i Will our Planter Friends and other Customers {h
~@ & { please note that all our Departments will be f
. 7% |
- | CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING
t «
oo { ;
| i A SMASHING REPEAT INTERNATIONAL
SERVE \ on ° RHUMBA CONTEST
: : FEATURING :
THURSDAY and FRIDAY
\ * MADAM TIAM FOOK versus DOREEN
J & R ENRICHED 28th A 29th September. 0
i H For a Purse of one hundred dollars ($100.00)
Please arrange your shopping and send in your } Winner to receive $60.00; Loser to receive $40.00
, orders accordingly. aes se 4 y
BREAD } gl) k PRICES: Stalls 24¢., House 48c., Balcony 72c., %
i x Boxes $1.00 %
\ - ———————_—. 2
THE VITAMIN LOAF || â„¢ "Sm: COORAINE corto} [ID cto son Sir Sae Hom oot Te
| = Truck from Pilgrim Road, Thyme Bottom and .
% g ' 3 %
FACTORY LIMITED. $ Foul Bay. TRUCK NO, 135, Jervis Scott. TIAM FOOK %
| 3 4
a = SSS SSCL OSPF GF POG GG 98 SSS SSG8 OOOO *





TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950
scneatnsisiiiaetasieataemiaitenindis



Welcome Address
To Be Presented
To W.L. Cricketers

The Committee appointed to
make arrangements for the recep-
tion of the West Indies Cricketers,
held a meeting on Saturday
morning and details and plans
were fully discussed with the kind
assistance and co-operation of the
Commissioner of Police Col.
Michelin

Sir Allan Collymore, President
of the Cricket Association, has
succeeded in obtaining the full
co-operation of the Government
and it is hoped that some four
or five days before the arrival
of the s.s. ~Matina’’ to be able to
inform the public as to the actuai
date of arrival of the team. AS
the Captain will be invited to
attend the reception ashore the
Committee hopes that s.s. “Matina”
will be permitted to remain in
Port sufficiently long to carry out
their plans.

On arrivai in Fort We saip Wass
be boardea py a necepuion Com-
mittee comprisiig tie rresiaent
and Commutiee of Martiagement
of the Barbados Cricket Assocta-
tion and conveyed ashore in one
of the Government Craft, ‘Ine
Party will aisembark at the
Chamberlain Bridge and be con-
aucted through a pathway lined
by cricketers selected from the
clubs taking part in the Competi-
tions, to a Dias to be erected just
in front of the War Memorial.
An address of welcome will be
read and presented to the West
Indies Captain John Goddard.
Efforts will be made to have each
member of the team say a few
words over the Public Address
System which will be erécted and
the proceedings will be in the
hands of Radio Distribution (Bar-
bados) Ltd. The Police Band
will be in attendance and it is
also hoped that if the necessary
permission can be obtained to
broadeast the proceedings over
Cable & Wireless so that people
in the other colonies cam in.
Members of the Legislative Coun-
cil and the House of Assembly
have all been invited to attend.

A special appeal is addressed
to business houses to fly flags and
buntings and to employers gen-
erally to give time off to any
employee who might be invited
to take part in the ceremony.

Any firm or individual who is
desirous of making presentations
to members of the team may com-
municate with Mr. William
Atkinson c/o Messrs. H. Jason
Jones & Co., Ltd., Broad St. or
Mr. Eric Inniss c/o T. S. Gar-
raway & Co,

After the ceremony in Trafalgar
Square, the Team will be taken}
to the Marine Hotel for Luncheon. '
Guests will include those critket-
ers who have represented the W.I.!
abroad on previous tours. The
route which the team will take
will be announced at a later date
so that as many people as _ possi-
ble will be able to get a glimpse
of Captain Goddard and some of
his gallant team.

STRANGE FISH ? |

Yesterday a queer looking fish!
was brought to these shores. The)
fish which is 22 inches long has a
head with eyes protruding some-
what like a crocodile and the body |
tapers off down to the tail. The)
colour is similar to that of a red |
fish and on the back there are |
four pronged rows running down!
the tail. There are two similar |
rows on the belly, Protruding from |
the mouth are two prongs re-
sembling tusks.





CO-OP GROWING

(From Our Own Correspondent)
BELIZE, B. Honduras.
Central Consumers Co-opera—
tive, first Belize co-operaitive,
closed its first year with sales of
$78,728, an investment of $13,700
and a membership of more than
700.

“Why can’t Churchill play



B.G. Geologist
For B.H.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

BELIZE, B. Honduras.
Geologist C. G. Dixon, from
British Guiana, will be transferred
to British Honduras on a prelimin-
ary survey of the supposedly valu-
able Maya Mountain area in the
west of the country.

Seeking His Mother

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Denis Hirain Milkson, of St.
George’s, Grenada, who landed
here a few days ago in search of
his mother has not been success-
ful. Milkson said he had not
seen his mother for eight years,
but was recently informed that
she worked on Tragarete Road,
Port-of-Spain. Brightened by
this good news, he went to the
place, only to find that she had
left there five weeks before he
arrived. He is not discouraged, !
though he leaves for Grenada on}
Tuesday. He haswasked that if



anyone knows the whereabouts of | from the headmastership of the!

his mother he would welcome any | Fobage tava Boys’ E.C.

communication with them
Speen eallta

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.
Stin Sets: 5.54 p.m.
con (Full) September 26.
ing: 7.00. p.m.
High Water: 3.37 a.m., 3.42
p.m,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington)

day: 6.89 ins.
Temperature (jax) 86.5 F°
Temperature (Min) 70.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.

(3 p.m.) W.

Wind Velocity 3 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.950
(3 p.m.) 29.867.



Legislator Fined

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Bhadase Saggan Maharaj, one ot
‘Trinidad’s new Legislators was
fined $10 or imprisonment for 30
anys for driving a motor car
without a driver’s permit. The
defendant, the court heard, was
in jssession of a permit but it
was not renewed.

}
'

1.00
Total for month to Yester-






the parliamentary

politics

gume witho

Derty

First In W.I. To

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN

The first company in the Carib-
bean to manufacture soft candle
is the St, Jude’s Manufacturing
Soft Candle Company situated at
67, Tragarete Road, Port-of-Spain.
When interviewed, the General
Manager, Mr. Wilfred Pierre said,
“We are not selling soft candles
yet because we are waiting for
the Price Controi to fix the price
of our product.”

Expressing the hope that the
industry may receive Pioneer Aid
from Government, Mr. Pierre
said: “We do not fear any com-
petition because our soft candles
are well prepared’.

ELECTION CONTEST
WAS "DIRTY"

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN

Mr. Lawrence Edwards

Tobago who recently





of
retired

School,
Tobago to contest a seat there in
the recent elections will be coming
|to Trinidad soon to seek legal
| advice with respect to filing of an
| action,

| He declared that the past elec-
| tions was one of the dirtiest fights
|he had ever experienced. Mr.
A. P. T, James was the winner
at that constituency, with a
majority of 4,529, whileâ„¢ Mr.
Edwards polled 3,021.

B.H. PINE SEED
TRAVELS FAR

(From Our Own Correspondent)
BELIZE, British Honduras,

More than 500 pounds of pine
seeds have been gathered in
British Honduras this year against
an average of under 100 pounds
in other years and much of this
will be exported to Queensland,
Australia and to South Africa to
establish pine wood plantations

4,000 Children Fed

(From our own Correspondent)

\ BELIZE, B, Honduras.

Four thousand children are
being supplied on schooldays with
milk, margarine, fish, liver oil
capsules and bread under a
| UNICEF school-feeding pro-
cramme.







A beauty treatment
only for the

Privileged few?



BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY
ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT

THE WORLD!





LET “PONDS” assist you.
COLD & VANISHING CREAMS—

FACE & TALCUM POWDERS~
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION-
SKIN FRESHENER ETC, ETC.

ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEALERS.





ut resorting te underhanct

1 H : a \
: Harbour Log’
Make Soft Candles |

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Burma D., Sch, Lucille M
Smith, Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Gloria;
Henrietta, Sch. Mary BE. Caroline, Sch. |
W. 4, Eunicia, Sco. Phyllis Mark, Sch |
Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Emeline, Seh
Laudalpha Sch Lochinvat S Ben
Harriet Whittaker, Sch. Emmanuel C
Gordon, Sch Cyril EB Smith, Sch

Gardenia W Sch Zita Wonita, Seh. |
Timothy A. H. Vanusiuyiman. |
ARRIVALS
S.S. Helena, 2166.21 wons net, Capt. |

J. B, Pleat, from fotterdam

Sch. Reginald Wal'ace, 117 tons net
Capt. N. Wallace, from &.G

Sch. Eastern © ons net





N. Bellamy from G a
Sch, Marion Wolfe, 74 toms net, Cov
H. R. Eveny, fronf.B.G
Sch. Molly W. Jones,



37 tons net

Capt. George Clouden, from Dominica
S.S. Planter, 3816 tons net, ant j
John Harnden, from Liverpoo!

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies
Ltd. advise that they can now communi
e:te with the following ships through

, their Barbados Coast Station

S.S. Rugunda, 35.8. Patuca, $$
| Pioneer, S.S Sliver Sandal S.>
Orsolina, S.S. Fort itoval, §.S iad
Nelgon, S.S. Artic GOvear $.s oth

Finder, S.S. San Rosa, S.S. Dijais, §.S

| = 4 :
Esso Scranton, S.S. Alcoa Partner

M.S

fe
Ethiopia Victory, S.S. Brazil,

Amerigio Vespucci, 8.S Fort Town-
shend, S.S. Graigias, $.S. Cis Brokic
$8. Khadjipateras, 3.5 Regent Tige Tr,
S.S. Alcides, S.S. Rufina, $ San





Leonardd, SS. C G
Rena, S.S. Corrientes,
8.5. Sunwait

Dead Buil Wounds
Bull Fighter

PALENCI, Spain, Sept. 25
A bullfighter was gored and
severely wounded on Sunday by

& bull which he had just killed.
The accident occurred when
Alberto Rojas of Venezuela fell
on the dead animal’s horns as he
was being carried from the bull
ring on the shoulders of admirers.

C.P.

| BAILEY BRIDGES
ARE A SUCCESS |

Thulin
8.8, Ca







(From Our Own Correspondent) |

PORT-OF-SPAIN. |
Bailey Bridges have proved to|
be such a success in Trinidad, that
the Works and Hydraulics Depart-
ment have placed an order for)
four more of the bridges. These
bridges will be
span, and will cost approximately
$50,000.





WE CAN SUPPLY

Pkgs. Cornflakes,

» Puffed Wheat,
Rolled Oats
Rolled Oats,
Icing Sugar,
Brown & Polson
Blancmange
Birds Jellos
Patent Barley
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Tins
Pkgs.

(
Tins
; » Nestea
» Peanuts |
» Duffs Custard Powder }
Pineapple Jam
rm Pineapple Juice )
» Tomato Soup
Slabs of Bacon
Tins Oxtail Soup
Eschalot per tb
4
| (
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LTD.

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eo

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE *

If you love...or have eversdovedsy:
here perhaps is the most Tender, and
i £3
yet terrifying, lave story ever told

By ANY PH COLTEN

j
the screen’s makfivomitutic team

JENNIFER JONES

DAVID O, SELZNICK
presents

Portrait of Jennie

sharring

JENNIFER JONES - JOSEPH COTTEN
ETHEL BARRYMORE

ULUAN CTS +

,t



CECH KELLAWAY





Directed by WILLIAM DIFTERLE «
PETER BERNE 4 From on

peed oy RT NATHAN + Serves play by PAUL OSBORN and
ON ARDO [Cl 4 Avvwclate predaver, DAVID HEMPSTEAD

From ihe

adaptation py t







me





Featuring the

DEBUSSY

OPENING

SEPT. 29th
and continuing
aad

EMPIRE
THEATRE

Released Thru Republic Pictur

o

You can’t see the difference..





Mae \ \
Her old frock looks new = ee.
because it’s always LE i

washed in LUX

longer



Regular washing in Lux gives cloth
olours

rfectly

looking, make
ad bright. I
—8o start today to ¢
clothe

eps all dainty clothes like NEW

fe, keeps them hew

bay gays vashes p



10Uus



your pre

the care that makes them last.









WHY SUFFER WITH INFLUENZA?

It is dangerous to trifle with Influenza,
So save yourself the ravage of this disease by taking :—

“RECTOR’S INFLUENZA MIXTURE”



;





}











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% “LX.L.” Clingston p |S
3 Peaches ... «+» (11% Tins)
4 “L.K.B.” Yellow ‘
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b 'Sakabula” ¥/% BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
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SEBS OOCOS LSS




PAGE THREE



oS

IMPORTANT





OAIDAPAI
i y &

e
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] a7 ae Na STE Te ae oe "4

}

PAGE FOUR

eee

BARBADOS dq ADVOGATE

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





Tuesday, September 26, 1950

BABY WELFARE

At a moment of inspiration the Barbados
Women’s Social Welfare League organised
a conference of Baby Welfare Clinics which
opens at the Drill Hall to-day in an effort
to secure the greatest co-operation and to
give uniformity to the work being done.

The League has been able to enlist the
services of several qualified persons who
are actually taking part in the administra-
tion of clinics and who have been specially
trained to instruct others. In this respect
the League has been singularly fortunate;
and the published programme of matters
to be dealt with show that every phase of
the work will be subject to discussion.
Not only the reason of clinics themselves
but their organisation, administration,
financing and their relation to the family
unit find place on the agenda.

The Acting Director of Medical Services
who apart from his official routine duties
is intensely interested in work of this
nature will lead off with a general survey
of the Present and Future organisation of
the Public Health system and the place of
Baby Welfare Clinics in that system. This
should give those who have undertaken to
carry on these organisations some indica-
tion of what is expected of them and the
standards at which they should aim if they
are to serve any. useful purpose. Besides
this there are specialists like Mrs. C. W.
Stoute and Mrs. Hodson who will deal with
the technical side of the work. But all
this would still be short of the demand if
there were not people like Mrs. Daysh,
President of the League, Mrs. Peebles and
Nurse Gibson who bring ideas and work of
solid practical worth to the efforts of the
League.

In the past, except for the effort of the
Civic Welfare Society, pre and anti-natal
work in this island has not been co-
ordinated and it is refreshing to find that
the visit of a representative of the United
Nations Food Organisation has been able
to give the necessary impetus to those in-
terested in social welfare. Conferences
such as this must be of immense benefit to
the island generally, They bring together
people of different outlook even if similar
aims and they increase the common pool of
knowledge of local affairs. The conditions
under which many of the parents and
children who go to the clinics live give
cause for concern. It was because of the
high death rate among children under five
years that strenuous efforts were made to
remove this blot. Despite many dis-
couragements a few undaunted souls car-
ried on the work until it took public
imagination.

The Conference of Baby Welfare Clinics
is not one which will be acclaimed in the
streets and over any broadcasting system
but it is an effort to co-ordinate a highly
important and necessary phase of com-
munity work. It is in its merit and its
benefit to posterity that its arbiters must
find satisfaction.

The Camera Club

THE Barbados Camera Club has come
to stay and it is already making its presence
felt in this island. It aims at improving
the standard of photography and assisting
those who desire to keep on record scenes
of life, places and people for generations to
come. Photographs recall to the human
mind, emotions and incidents which bring
pleasure. The aesthetic senses are stirred
at scenes of still life while action pictures
have their own significance for the boxer,
the athlete, and those who take part in
outdoor games.

‘The Barbados Camera Club now goes
one step further and aims at producing
through its members more and _ better
pictures at the Annual Exhibiton. To this
end the Agricultural Society has organised
a Pictorial Exhibition of Photography
similar to those in other parts of the world.

it deserves the unstinted support of ali
photographers» whether they are profes-
sional or amateur.







thusiasm, he advocates
creation of a Board and putting
the Electric Company and
other companies completely under

Our Readers Say:

its control.
Yet

Electricity

The Editor. the Advocate

StR, — My friend Commander
Smythies wanders at some length
down various interesting but ir-
relevant side tracks, before
coming to agreement that any
idea of a quick change over from
diesels to steam was nonsense. Of
course ff was. Why he should be
so irate with what he calls “the

the pros and

if the change over were
clearly advantageous,
tric Company would surély adopt
it in their own interest, and with-
out outside pressure; while if it
is just a matter of opinion, with

equally balanced, no Board, act-
ing judicially, would try to force
the change on the company. But

NEW DELHI.

What would you say if you got
on a B.E.A. plane to fly to Glasgow
and found yourself sitting next
to the Prime Minister? You would
ask the steward whether you
were in the wrong plane.

Not so, however, in India. I was
out at Delhi Airport one day last
week when the Indian Republic’s
Prime Minister, Pandit Jawaharlal
Nehru, and a number of other
Ministers drove up. Without fuss
they joined passengers waiting for
ame to Bombay, and boarded

I told Nehru I thought it was
a little odd for the Prime Minister
not to be using his official air—
craft.

Nehru looked at me with the
mocking and slightly arrogant
expression he keeps for simple-
minded Westerners. “My dear
fellow,” he drawled, “why?”

I could have pointed to the
carbine-carrying Indian police
constables still standing at inter-
vals of 70 yards along his route

But I said nothing.

‘So I Pay’

In my view, the thinking behind
his trip is characteristic of this
man who, as Prime Minister of
the 350 million-citizen Republic of
India, holds today’s most vital
position in non-Communist Asia.

He was flying to a Congress
Party rally. Therefore he was not
flying on Government business.
“Ergo,” he argued, “I am not
entitled to use a Government
plane. I must pay my own fare.”

It mattered little that the
security police had hours of work
checking the passengers on the
plane and planting among them
plain clothes men — whose fares
had to be paid by the Govern-
ment. The Pandit had demon-
strated his scrupulous logic to
himself—and his public.

When I called at Nehru’s modest
office—much smaller than that. of
his head civil servant—I was pre-
judiced in his favour,

I had seen how there had been
none of the mad iconoclastic rush
here to wipe out all traces of the
previous regime which I have so
often found in other countries
where there has been a revolu-
tionary change,

A few G.LR. crowns had been
erased. That was all. The streets
of New Delhi have still kept their
English names. English, in fact,
has remained the official language
of the country.

Her Interests

I was prepared to believe, as I
had been told, that his occasional
anti-Western speeches were mere—
ly a politician’s concessions to the
anti-Western prejudice of his
Nationalist supporters.

That, in fact, he had dealt
sternly and firmly with the Com-
munists when they had made
trouble in India, and had not
embarrassed us abroad,

This seemed logical enough, as
a policy. India is bound to the
West by every tie of self-interest.

1, Her geographic position sep-
arates her from the Asiatic main-
land by chains of the world's
highest mountains, and gives her
access instead to seas controlled by
the merchant Powers of the West.

Her trade as a consequence is
almost exclusively concerned with
the West. Only an infinitesimal
part of it goes to the Communist-
controlled world.

2. She depends on Western
finance, know-how, and equipment
for that progressive development
of her resources which alone will

1

en

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON.

Although it is exactly a year
today since sterling was devalued,
it is still impossible to say whether
it has proved a success or not, In
turning an alarming dollar deficit
into a respectable surplus it would
appear to have done all it set out
to do, but the question which is
now being asked is; how much of
the change has been due to de-
valuation and how much to luck?

In the period immediately be-
fore devaluation, American manu-
facturers, anticipating a decline in
consumer spending at home and
widespread devaluation abroad,
allowed their stocks—especially of
sterling area commodities—to run
very low. This, of course,
practically sealed the fate of
sterling, and if devaluation could
have been foreseen by those re-
certainly could not be then.

Even after devaluation, the
price of sterling area commodities
did not rise immediately. In

fact, it was not until the expected
slump in Amercia turned into a
full-scale boom—which could not
have been forseen by those re-
sponsible for devaluing sterling—
that the price of our commodities
began to overtake their pre-
devaluation levels,

In this respect, our greatly in-
creased earnings from sterling
area commodities is not so much
due to devaluation as to the

NT

the for,
two
~ducive,

ayable by these

the Elec-

would be
panies of meeting
quirements for
statistics, and for

the cons pretty



Loca] opinion, useful in in-
dicating a field for investigation,
could not be looked on as con-
All this would be likely
to add up to a considerable sum,

heir customers, In addition there
the cost to the com-

information and

inevitable returns and forms, ail
unproductive expenditure which
tots up surprisingly, adding to the
cost of their service. Further, if
the Board came into the picture



In a Special Interview with Sefton
Nehru says ‘Foree is no answer toCommunism ?,

By Sefton Delmer

raise living standards of her popu-
lation.

3. India is a member of the
British Commonwealth, Her navy,
army, and air force are trained on
British lines, British equipped, and
still have a number of British
officers. Her newspapers and radio
draw news from British sources.

But as I listened to Nehru talk-
ing, my view changed.

In Homespun

He did not get up as I entered
the room, but remained, unsmiling,
at his desk, an impressive figure
in a white homespun Indian suit
with a saffron waistcoat over his
shirt.

I asked Nehru why he did not
join the West in a common front
against Soviet imperialism.

I drew a parallel between Com-
munist violence and terrorism in
India, which he and his Home
Secretary, Sardar Patel, had gone
all out to crush, and Communist
violence in the international field
—in Greece and, nearer his home,
in China, Indo-China, and Burma
and Malaya.

The answe: was an attack on
the policy of the United States.
“IT am opposed to terrorism and
violence. I have said so again and
again. In Korea, where there was
a clear case of aggression, we
voted for UNO action to stop it.

“But the Americans are cleariy
preparing for a third world war
against Russia and her allies in
Asia. I do not believe in war as
a means of gaining a_ political
objective, ‘or war substitutes a
military objective. As a rule, when
the military objective has been
gained, the political objective has
vanished. In the end we are in
greater difficulties.”

Nehru dismissed as an irrelevant
fact that the Soviet Union had
been arming at top speed for five
years and committing one ille-
gality after another.

He urged the United States and
the United Kingdom—‘for practi-
cal purposes,” he said, “the rest do
not matter’—to meet the Com-
munist advance in Asia not by
force of arms but by removing
those factors which encouraged
Communism,

These were the paverty of the
workers, the land hunger of the
peasants, and above all the con-
tinued domination of the Asiatic
peoples by Western colonial
Powers or their Asiatic puppets.

The Western use of force to
drive out Communism from Asia,
he said, would only rally Nation-
alist Acia against the West in sup-
port of Communism. He included
India among those rallying.

“Britain,” he said, “must get out
from Malaya, Singapore, and
Hongkong a3 soon as possib‘e.”

And leave the door open for
Communism? I asked.

“You must take that risk, The
longer you put it off the greater
it will become.”

‘Just Slavs’

In any case, he _ suggested,
Communism in Asia was not the
same as Russian Communism.
Asiatic nationalism was so strong,
he said, that it would impose its
own stamp on any new regime.
“The day has passed,” he said,
“when peoples can be dominated
by colonial administration.”

“Not in Europe,” I said. “Look

at Poland, Czechoslovakia, and

record-breaking level of American
business activity.

Nor have our exports of manu-
factured goods risen to the extent
expected when sterling was de-
valued, True, there has been
some stepping up in demand for
sterling area goods in America,
but this does not wholly account
for our better balance of payments
position. In fact, it has had less
effect than the cutting down of
our dollar imports—a move which
was decided on by the Common-
wealth Finance Ministers before
devaluation,

In this context it is inveresting
to recall what the International

Monetary Fund said in its last

annual report: “The Fund has
repeatedly stated that devaluation
by itself cannot provide an
adequate solution to the payments
problem. The devaluations can
be only the beginning of a difficult
process of which the immediate
purpose is to establish convert-
ibility of currencies, with a view
te extending as widely as possible
the multilateral structure of world
trade and the most economic
allocation of the resources of pro-
duction.” ei

Sterling devaluation appears,
then, to have achieved its first
objective—it has improved dollar
payments. But we seem to be as
far as ever from the ultimate aim
of establishing convertibility of
currencies.

nn

able disabilities,

companies and

the Board's re-

ing out the
meine iL the total cost of

to a small



would suffer from two consider-

here when the seat of the investi-
vation would be in England, and,
they would not know the ropes.
Cumbrous and expensive
a fair description.

A big enterprise can absorb a
substantial unproductive expense,
because it is small in relation to

concern
figure would cause an appreciable
rise in cost. If you had a small
shop with the routine and safe-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WILLINDIAGORED? 228502"
|

Delmer...

Rumania.” “Oh, they are Slavs,’
said Nehru.

He addé@ that the distribution
of the lamd to the peasants in
China was going to make com-
plete communisation impossibl«
there, as the sants would never
consent to the collectivisation of
their property once they had got
hold of it.

I said that Westerners like
myself did not really mind what
kind of Government the peoples
of Asia had, provided it was not
Communist.

We objected to Communisir
because the countries where it hac
established itself — mostly b;
force of arms or terrorism—hac
been closed to Western trade
This deprived both them and us
of commodities essential to ou
prosperity and progress.

Pandit hru seemed to regar’
this as a typically selfish anc
materialistic Western attitude, H«
made no reply.

Bitterness

The views of India’s Prime
Minister, I found, boiled down to
two main points: —

1, If th has got to be a choic
between continued Western colo-
nialism in the East and Com-
munism in India, he would prefer
Communism. F

2. American intervention agains

Communism in Asia must be
rejected because it supports
colonial regimes like that ol

Britain in Malaya and France in
Indo-China, Furthermore, i
smacks of colonial pretensions ©
its own.

In my opinion, this attitude o!
Nehru’s is so dangerous that
it almost nullifies the achieve
ments of his colleague, Sarda’
Patel, in putting down Communis
terrorism in India itself. 7

The anti-American lead give!
by the Prime Minister has cause.
a wave of the bitterest anti
American feeling throughout India
Most of the country’s youth, I fin:
favour the North Koreans in th:

present war, All the Indians |
have talked with speak with
indignation of the “Americas

bombing of the Korean civil)

population.”
For a Base?

At a political cocktail party last
night I was asked by a high digni-
tary of the Government whether
I believed the Americans would
occupy India if there was a wil
with Russia.

Indian journalists told me that
the United States favoured Pakis-
tan in the Kashmir dispute be-
cause they want Khilghid as a
ar base against Russia.

This is creating an atmosphere
which, even if it is not immedi-
ately favourable to the Indian
Communist Party, is certainly
favourable to expansionist ambi-
tions of the Soviet in Asia.

If it is amlowea to continue
unchecked, I see the West losing
its present hold on this strategi-
cally vital sub-continent of India
And once that happens India will
go Communists and its Communist
dignified onee more as the cham~
pions of Asiatic and _ Indian
nationalism, will not only regain
the ground lost recently.

They will exploit the popula-
tion’s growing discontent with
the Congress Party, and their
desire for more loot, to drive out
Congress as they drove Chiang
from China,—L.E.S.

DEVALUATION: Suceess or Not?

We were no doubt progressing
in that direction when the Korean
war broke out, Since then, un-
fortunately, the whole outlook
has changed. Government ex-
penditure for defence has been
sharply increased, and the result
will almost certainly be an in-
crease in industrial costs. Even
if we maintain our output of ex-
ports at the expense of the home
market, prices will probably in-
crease and in conjunction with
inereased American taxation undo
much of the good work done by
devaluation. The possibility of
wage claims now that the policy
of restraint has been rejected
cannot be ruled out and_ this
would naturally contribute
towards the upward trend of
prices.

To sum up: the advantages we
reaped from a good deal cf de-
valuation and a generous measure
of luck were carrying us along the
road we wished to travel, but the
Korean war and its implications
have brought us to a temporary
halt. How many steps we will!
have to retrace will depend not
only on the amount of American
aid we are to receive in connection
with the defence programme but
also on the efforts made by the
Government to lessen the impact
of the inflationary forces which
have been brought to bear on the
national economy.

There is

they would be



also the possibility
that Barbados may want to raise

cou.Unue go up.
cuneced fur-
ther increases—among them St. Pav!’s and

Haileybury: And there are more te come.

CAN THE PUBLIC
SCHOOL SURVIVE?

Hy HUGH LYON,

former Headmaster of Rugby

MOST of the largest public sehools have
put up their fees at least twice in the past
five or six years, and few of them even
now are finding it easy to make ends meet.

The normal increase over pre-war figures
is between 30 and 40 per cent. which—
though it is a staggering blow to parents
already wondering how to meet all the
other expenses of maintaining a family in
these days—is not in the circumstances
unreasonable.

They have to face mounting costs in.
every branch of their expenditure.

Most difficult and most important of all,
they have to pay a comparatively large
staff on a seale which must attract quality.

So fees had to go up; and almost certainly
they will go higher still.

The surprising fact remains that in spite
of it all the schools are still crammed and
their lists long for many years to come.

The long lists may be explained (and all
but the most complacent headmasters are
prepared to give this explanation) by the
incurable optimism of the English tempera-
ment.

Names have to be put down fantastically
early, the registration fee is negligible,
and nothing is lost if in the long run the
necessary funds are not forthcoming; mean-
while it is always just possible that ships
will come home or great-uncles show un-
expected benevolence.

But the problem remains how the parents
of all those already at school are meeting
their liabilties.

Partly as every head of a school will
testify, by serious and often heroic sacri-
fices.

But sacrifice is possible only upto a point,
and the fact is that far more school fees
are to-day being paid out of accumulated
capital than ever before,

Unfortunately it is easier to spend capital
than to replace it: and if it is only the
capital of their clients which stands be-
tween the schools and disaster then sooner
or later their doom is sealed.

As we have seen, the truth is concealed
by their apparent prosperity and undoubted
popularity. And the crisis may for one
reason or another be delayed.

There may still be greater lengths to
which sacrifice can go; and most schools
after two destructive wars, have accumu
lated large memorial funds from which
grants can be given to sons of old boys and
others to meet their efforts half-way.

It is true, also that families are smaller
nowadays, and often perhaps deliberately
limited.

But perhaps what will most of all help
to defer the evil moment is the fact that
these schools are beginning to attract in
much larger numbers that comparatively;
small section of the community which is
to-day relatively prosperous; and as long
as money talks with so loud a voice it is
perhaps not a bad thing that the voice
should be an educated one.

But these are postponements, not a solu-
tion, What is that solution ultimately to be‘

One school of thought, less considerable
or at any rate less vocal than of old advo-
cates a policy of grim laisser faire, leaving
the schools outside the State system to
their own devices, to perish if need be of
economic starvation, taking with them into
oblivion their class exclusiveness, their
feudal traditions and their unbearable con-
ceit..

But most of those who quarrel with the public
schools to-day are distressed only because they
are exclusive, and limit what they have to offer
to so small a seetion of the population.

These would probably advocate the adoption
of these schools, when their need became acute,
by the State, with the obvious corollary that the
State would then be responsible not only for
continuing their existence, but for deciding on
their sphere of work and the pupils they should
uecept.

This is a possible way out; but unless the in-
dependent school is to lose the very qualities for
which it is so widely valued, it is essential that
it should not be so absorbed, and so altered in
the process, that it loses all its individuality and
character,—L.E.S.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.

to



Women

a considerable loan for major The Editor, the Advocate
public works. Sir,—First of all thanks t
Surely the first thing an in- “Readers Say Column” and its
seems Vestor may be expected to do is Editor for it is here that a small
to enquire into the way in which or poor man may become very
Barbados treats those who have tall, and also those deeply in-
ona invested their money terested in Barbados and her
ere,

production, but
the same

prises? Would

Would this proposal encourage
the flow of capital to Barbados,
whether for new industries, or for
the expansion of existing enter-
it improve the
credit of Barbados

welfare, can see how things are
going. They are many in thi:
island who would like to have it
all their own way as Hitler did
for a time, but the voice of the
community must be heard or shall
in financial I

Half Million Pound myth” I do
not understand, for it merely sets
out a sufficient reason for regard-
ing as nonsense this nonsensical
idea. His own suggestion is very
different. While he is set on the
change over, he would spread it
over, perhaps 18 or 20 years, sub-
stituting steam for diesel as the
latter wore out and were scrap-
ped, and adding steam turbines
as expension called for additiona!
plant. If the preference for steam
be accepted, a matter of which I

am not qualified to judge, this
seems to me sound procedure.
But I profoundly disagree with

him when, in his engineering en-

no matter.

C. S, thinks that the Board need
not be cumbrous or expensive.
Let us consider this. Putting aside
salaries to the members of the
Board which, if paid at all, should
be substantial, for their respon-
sibilities would be heavy and
varied, there would be clerks
and office expenses of all kinds
to be paid and the fees and
charges of professional and tecn-
nical advisers, not always avail-
able here, for whom there would
be constant need in dealing with

these specialised businesses. The
best professional advice is seldom
cheap though well worth paying

when the company needs another
machine both expense and delay
would result, Large machines
cost a lot and are not bought off
the peg. A contract would only
be placed by the Company after
due consideration and on the ad-
vice of its consulting engineers
who would first have informed
themselves as the Company's re-
quirements and the types and de-
signs procurable, and taken into
account many other factors such

as. cost, delivery date and the
reputation of the makers and their
experience. The investigation by
the Board would have to cover
at least as wide a field and they

guards appropriate to a big store,
you must not expect cheap ser-
vice. In London, and in Toronto
too, engine builders and experts
of all kinds are at hand. Barba-
dos, and for this I am truly thank-
ful, is not like that at all.

Please look at the matter from
another angle also, From time to
time important people here stress
the need for new industries and
discuss the way to attract them

We all, I think, hope to see the

electric and other services ex-
pand, and realize that this would
require the investment of more
capital

é

circles, where the reward for good
credit is easy and cheap borrow-
ing, though here, in large measure,
the guarantee of the Mother
Country may cover our mistakes.
These are, I suggest, important
questions on which your views
would be valuable for it seems
possible that if Barbados indulges
in kicking capital invested here
fresh capital that we want, not
hankering to be kicked about,
may be shy of coming

Cc. E. SHEPHERD
Colleton House,
St. Peter.

Sept: 21, 1950

say Justice. The Boys’ Clubs
have my best wishes and to be
successful will have to be modern-
ised with gymnasium, restaurant:
etc.. Barbados’ boys are getting
help, but what about her girls? the
future women of Barbados? This
should be gone into wholehearted-

ly, and we must realize that
women come first, that is why
America leads, and not until
women are respected and protect-
ed will any country thrive. Where
has the Y.W.C.A. fund gone?
Women are waiting for their

rights. People should help gen-
erously, remembering the anguish
f motherhood

WOMEN FIRST.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.











TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Jars Peanut Butter—10 ozs
Tins Mackerel (Talis)

Tins Orange & Grape Fruit o:ire







NOT

ICE



OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK =

ON

THURSDAY 28TH, FRIDAY 29TH AND
SATURDAY, 30TH SEPTEMBER

* and will Reopen for Business on
TUESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER
Will Our Customers please arrange accordingly ?
& HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.



WILKINSON

*Phones : 4413,



FRIDAY, 29TH

AEE EA PPPS PSPSPS PPS SPSS SSS PSPSPS SSS SS



“



Our Customers are asked to note of the above and
arrange their shopping accordingly.

DaCosta & Co., Ltd.

ELECTRICAL DEPT.










TAKING

4472 & 4687



y
%,
Â¥,
X
s

CPCCA VPOGS OES,
%

* OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT =

WILL BE CLOSED :
STOCK-TAKING

TUESDAY 26TH, WEDNESDAY 27TH
j AND THURSDAY 28TH
passe Bide ope Te te ¢ » wt

RE-OPENING TO BUSINESS ON

Uypogage

Bb Me ABN eS

SEPTEMBER .

OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED

STOCK - TAKING

on

TUESDAY, 26TH —

WEDNESDAY, 27TH

And

THURSDAY, 28TH

REOPENING TO BUSINESS
on

FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER
-@

gee Our Customers are asked to take note
of the above and arrange their shopping
accordingly.

DaCOSTA & Ce., Ltd.
DRY GOODS DEPT.



PREPARE FOR THE
HOLIDAY CELEBRATIONS



GOLD BRAID RUM

TOP NOTCH RUM
CROWN DRINKS ;
J & R SANDWICH BREAD
MacEWAN: BEER
TENNANT'S STOUT
GUINNESS STOUT
SCHWEPPES TONIC



s
x MEAT DEPT.
SEIGHTLY CORNED BEEF
. OX TONGUES
KIDNEYS
SWEETBREADS
FRESH VEGETABLES
ORANGES, GRAPE FRUIT
GARLIC

e
— STOCK-UP

at GODDARDS





LEG HAMS
Tin HAMS

—2 lb, — 5 lb. — 10 Ib
LUNCHEON BEEF
OX TONGUES
LUNCH TONGUES
SALAMI

SWEET COUNTER

BARLEY SUGAR
MARSH MALLOWS
GLACE CHERRIES
SHARP’S TOFFEES
COUNTRY LIFE ;
CIGARETTES
CAPSTAN TOBACCO



EARLY —





TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950



Barrister | Papen.

Actor Helps
Bridge Gap

BETWEEN RACES

_ “I had a very interestin ime
in England during my sae
there, Mr. Robert Adams, British
Guianese born Barrister told the
Advocate” yesterday

Known in England as star of
stage, screen and radio, Mr. Adams
arrived here yesterday morning
from England on the S.S. Helena
inironett for British Guiana. He
‘as accompanied by his i
wife and four childsen. 7

While in England, he said that
he had been trying to do what he
could in his own way to bridge
what he considered was the gap
between races. He had his measure
of race prejudice and had found
out the bitterness existing between
peeples for reasons sometimes one
could not explain.

He felt that if the European
tried to understand the point of
view of coloured peoples and vice
versa, then they would have some
common ground for the solution
of -whatever problems might
appear to exist.

THE PARCEL POST DEPARTMENT of the General Post

A trained teacher of the Mico] incoming parcels.
Teachers Training College as far
back as 1919—21, Mr. Adams said
that when he went out to England
to get employment in that connec-
tion, he was told at that time, that

eee were no opportunities for
im.

War Came Along

The war then came. along and
caused a great breaking down of
barriers and he was definitely of
the opinion that a greater under-
standing has developed and it was
for them who, perhaps, could
think a bit more than the average,
to do what they could do to
encourage that improved spirit.

yesterday.
|
Mr. Adams said that he was :

Court Of Appeal
Decides Against

lawyer and not a politician and Contract-Breaker

had no intention to engage in poli-

tics, but in his own way, he would | , JUDGE J. W. B. Chenery and
do what he could as a good citizen. |JUdge H. A, Vaughn of the

Assistant Court of Appeal. con-

Last year he visited the Carib-|firmed a decision of Police
bean on a four months’ lecture| Magistrate, Mr. S. H. Nurse
tour sponsored by the British/yesterday and gave judgment
Council’ He went to British

to Carlisle Holder of Garden, St.
James in a case in which Joseph
Taitt of the same district had
claimed four fishing pots or their
value from him.

Taitt’s case was that he had |
given Holder, a fisherman, the pots|
to work for him for half of the cost
of the catch, He had subsequently
esked Holder for some of the
catch one day and Holder would
not give him any. He told Holder
to give him back the fishing pots,
but Holder replied that they were
in the sea and if he wanted them

the could dive for them.

apes | Their Honours told Taitt that
Policewomen Start he was not at liberty to break the

‘ - aig contract at his free will. He
Practical Duties

;would have to go about it in a
different manner,
THE four policewomen, P.C
331, Ira Babb, P.C. 388, Carmen

Guiana, Jamaica and ‘Trinidad,
but illness prevented him from
coming to Barbados and he return-
ed to his family in England and
had eight weeks of pleurisy.

He said that perhaps some day
he might be able to return to
Barbados. :

Mr. Adams qualified as a Barris-
ter in 1948 and was practising in
England. He took his LL.B. finals |
in June this year.





POST



Nurse, P.C. 12. Nora Wilkinson |
and P.C. 199, Alga Clarke, did |
practical police duties for the;

B’dos Gift For,

e
first time yesterday. ae Westminster
Accompanied by senior police ?
constables, they visited the courts, WHEN the new House _ of

traffic and did beat}Commons is opened by the King
on October 26, the Barbados gilt
—a table and chair of English
The four policewomen and 26’ oak — will be seen among those

regulated
duty.

policemen are undergoing police from the various units of the
training as recruits. The men were} British Empire.

training from May 15 and the

etaneh dee 10. The men are also} The articles were made in

England and were built out of oak

to conform with the general
The recrurts only do practical] setting.

work during half of the day and The Barbados legislature voted

they do theoretical training dur-|$586 for the gift.

ing the remainder of the day.

POLICEWOMAN

ee

doing practical police duties,



ON THE BKREAT








ONE OF THE FOUR POLICE-WOMEN accompanied by a senior
policeman went out on the beat for the first time yesterday. The
senior policeman points out irregularities and tells how they should
be coped with. The four police-women began to do practical police
duties yesterday. This is part of their training as recruits.



|

|

| off.

|place exactly at 8 o'clock last
night. Everyone walking in Broad
Street heard the wailing of the

yat St





o SSODODSSOSOSS OO
SMOKE THE ‘
FINEST :
CIGARETTES S



oA EEL! LEE ED

GOLD FLAKE, CAPSTAN CIGARETTES—Tins 50. $1.69
PLAYERS MEDIUM a ~~ we 1.92
SENIOR SERVICE ” eee 1.99
FOUR ACES : wp te 24
COUNTRY LIFE m ov Te “85
ARDATH CORK TIPS i ne 87
CRAVEN “A” % are om
DU MAURIER *” Pkgs. 20 40
PLAYERS MEDIUM » with 40}
RALEIGH ” oe a
CLIPPER-—-TRUMPETERS %
: STANSFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.
996, 6:6550SOS0S 0S OO OSCR OOO OP OVOOHY OT? ALLEY 5

POST OFFICE
IS CONGESTED

THE POST OFFICE is in a permanent state of congestion |
because of the tremendous increase in parcel post traffic,
Mr. R..A. Clarke Acting Accountant told the “Advocate”

DEPARTMENT





‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CONGESTED

- Sister Takes
| Over Land

possession of two roods, 33 perches
| of land at Clarke Hill in the san

parish to hs _ sister Buraline
Legall.

' By order of the Chief Judge,
: Sir Allan Collymore, he will have
; te pay the cost of tne case,

' Euraline Legall, a marriecl
woman of Dean's Village, St.
Michael, brougat thes action



against her brother for possession
of the land, claiming thet it wos
; given to her oy ner father in a
| Deed of Gift, on Nevember 15
| 1949, She was represented |)
| Mr E. K. Walcott, K.C., instruc
1 ed by Mr. D. L, Sarjeant.
' Edward Reece’s defence Ww. s
that the land was not ther
father’s, and that the Deed of Gift
(was therefore ‘nvaiid He was
not represented by Counsel.
Legall told the Court that het
maiden name was Reece. She
was married to Charles Legua'l
Her father was Jamec Theophi'us
Reece The defendant, Edward
Reece "was her brother, and sti
bad an older brother, Ricaardd





DECISION REVERSED
A DEC

iw
Wa

| BY VERDICT of a Court of}}
Cummon Pleas Jury given yester

| Gay, Edward Reece of B!ades Hit’,

| St Philip, will nave to give up

|!
Police arve mw
Koep » the i v4
while iding i
oe
' Their Hono
case
erepanc
prosecution
Mr. J, S. B
Sargeant.

because t re ere





Dea epres¢

Governor's Galvanis:
Reported Stolen

(From Our Own Corresponden
PORT-OF-SPAI

Police are investi




ating a re
hat $112. worth 0
stolen from His Bxcelenc
Governor s Island “Krons
ihis is ore 0 }
Isiands,” situate at the ent
to the harbour in Port-of-—S;
of the Deed of Gil l
lodged in the Regi
not yet been proved I'he
Save her the same p
produced tax bills
paid in her father’s name

the will her broti



Reece, Her mother died in 195%. | beneficiaries
Ofice which is congested with a number of Next witnes§ y Poarst
Father's Land an assessor for Philiy
: May 1949, Het the Court i
S The land at Clarke Hill a) 4] from May 1949 up to the t {
; towaways the house standing on it were her] James Reece's death the land
| ‘ ee mreneesy Fans sree the been assessed in Reex
| rom her girlhood uatil she Fred Rufus B \
} Fined £5 Each 22 years old. She came to Inspector of St. Philip si
0 St. Michael in 1922 : known James Reece for at
| FIVE LABOURERS — Benjamin | |" formerly belongea to Fran's] years, Reece had been livi
Cadogan of Dayrells Road, |Grazette who used to have ajthe land for about 20 yeu
Joseph Cumberbatch of Eagle Hall | house there. Grazette moved his} had always understood that
St. Michael, Philbert Hinds of | DOuSe about 1918, and her fathor] land was Reece About 15 y
Dayrells Road and Cecil Chester | Put his Rouse there the follow! ago he remembered that |
and Ralph Hinds of British Guiana | 58" ‘ , had been the detendant in a
He said that this is apparently |pleaded guilty yesterday before}, All the family lived ther} prought by the Cotton Insp:
due to the inerease in freight |His Worship Mr. -H. A, Talma of} ‘ogether. She always understo \*! in respect of the same land
rates with the result that parcel {secreting themselves on the S.S »that her father had bought the When the = defenda
post facilities are used to a muech!Specialist while in this haerkour lund from Grazette, but she h ‘Toame to give evidence, |
greater extent by the mercantile ; and going to sea on it without the | never found any conveyance. The! none in support of his def
community than in former years, j|consent of the Captain. The | '@xes, however, haa been paid .:| that the land was not his fathe
: | offence was committed on Septem- her father’s name up to the tim The Chief Judge summed wy
'he Post Office has advertised | hey 19 of his death :

appealing to importers to remove |
their parcels as soon as possible in
order to relieve congestion and
enable the department to handle |
parcels more quickly



ist which was out to sea they | land, and after his ceath he v
; were a arre b. Ff ?}buried from the seme hous
He said that dry goods of all! Were transfert d to the “Planter , A
descriptions which San i Bit an a brought back to Barbados.| From July 1949 to December t
into parcels not exceeding 22 Ibs, | They appealed sete veer, her ee then 4
in weight are received thr 5 . . nae . sic man, ived at ner hous?
Post Office “and the cobeat’ wont | i as . Boz FOUNDATION | Dean's Village. He left at |
staff are kept extremely busy tr ou SCHOOL will ‘e re-opened] own request. He went back io
ing to cope with this increased |(O7d@y after the vacation, It was|St, Philip, and was taken to th

business.

|
There is a proposal to remove |
the parcel post branch to the new |

steamers warehouse on the wharf |ut there was a delay.

shortly to be vacatea by Messr:
DaCosta & Co., Ltd, and that will |
afford adequate accommodation
and improved efficiency of service
to the public.

Only on Sunday he said that a
mail of 1,534 bags was received by
the S.S, “Planter” from England
About half of this was intransit
and it was found necessary to
store it at two different points on
the water front as well as at the
Post Office.





THE SIRENS
WERE HEARD

When the siren weat oif at
the Central Police Station at noon
yesterday people in the streets of
uearby areas heard but showed
lite or no concern,

Probably this was because
most of them must have heard
cr read that there would have been
an alarm. Some people just look-
ed skyward for a moment or
shrugged their shoulders,

Two blasts came from the Cen-|
tral Station At District “B”
Boarded Hall and District “A”
residents in that area heard the
blast of the sirens when they went

The second siren practice took



siren at Central Station as three
blasts went off At the other
stations—-Brittons Hill, Speights-
town, Worthing and Boarded Hall
Police Stations—the sirens were
heard by all the people in the
areas







ST. JAMES WILL GET
"FILM CITY”

(From Our. Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

American born Mr, Alvin Cas-
sel, Manager of Metro Goldwyn
Mayer Films in Port-of-Spain said
that the Government hi
approved the leases for the lands
James, upon which “Filr
City” will be built Work on the
construction will commence short-
ly. The project which is estimated
to. cost. $250,000 is being financec
by ten leading film companies,





MEDICATED TEL
WITH INGREDIENTS OF VICKS VAPORUB

Happy RELIEF
FRoMBACKACHE

Neighbour said “Take Doan’s Pills”
W HY PUT UP with needless

liscomfort from backache,
atic pains, lumbago, stiff,
muscles and joints or the

I n urinary disorders due to
kudney action when you

set happy relief.
thousands of

bless the

~

aeoe

healthy
day they took
Backache Kidney Till.
well known diuretic and
antiseptic helps
arry t th

od of



purities t



ful peopl
4 Doar I



DOAN’S :::

Six ceae2orc were

!

| first thought that the repairs which
were carried out on the building

t

sea moss in buckets and pans. The] at Dean's Viiluge the defends
moss after it is gathered is put in|/had come to the house, curse
the sun to dry and when properly} the old man and behaved va‘
dried is sold by the pound, Sea] As a result, her father told her
moss is said to be very nutritious. |he would give her whet he ha!
HE POLICE BAND under] for her by herself. He consuiu :
Capt. C. EB, Raison will give a | his solicitors and tue Deed :
full moon concert at the Parry | Gift in court was drawn up.
School Pasture St. Lucy tonight] it she recognised her signatu

N

Vv

with the sun around 10.30 o'clock.







They were all fined £5 to be; After she left the house
aid forthwith or in default four! sed to visit ber femily fren
weeks’ imprisonment, After they, time to time; ner father mean
vere discovered on the “Special- while cont nued io live on tie



elmshouse in that parish, Sh»

visited him at the almshouse unt!
he ded.

Cursed Old Man

Once when her father had be. !

vould have been completed in

ime to re-open on September 19

4 VERY NIGHT boys patrol the
-/ beach in St. Joseph gathering

and her father’s, The land me-
tion in the gift was the same land
at Clarke Hill.

Her father had made a wl
some ‘ime previous to the making

eginning at 8 o'clock.

ANY PEOPLE stood up in
Broad Street last night to

vatch the moon go into an eclipse



Will our friends and customers please note that |
we will be (

Closed for Stock-Taking

)
and THURSDAY 28TH }
(

(
{

on WEDNESDAY 27TH
SEPTEMBER and will be open to business from {

ti

FRIDAY 29TH. \

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Jewellers,
Bolton Lane. \



—o--- FF SESE S™™qmqq SSS
— SSS
er





OUR CUSTOMERS and
THE PUBLIC GENERALLY

are requested to note that

STORE

OUR

>

(all Departments with the exception |
of the S.P.C.K. Book Department)

WILL BE CLOSED FOR |
}

STOCK-TAKING
on i
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY |

| 27th & 28th inst respectively i

' ——

| HARRISON'S sxoan srmeer |





who unhesitatingly

a verdict in

the Jury
turned
plaintiff

favour o i



WiiL
“COUNTING SHEEP”
HELP YOU TO

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Many find that taking a tonic
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And Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is
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the Vitamin Bi, iron and other
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So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
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—try taking Dr, Chase's Nerve
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Chase” is your assurance, W







in the evidence 1}
|
|



8 a PT Po







POA E AS

PAGE FIVE







*AGAIN LN
PURINA
CrHhow

AMMALS & POULTRY

STOCK












WE HAVE THE
REMEDIES



io. T FEVER MIXTURE

2 - a Bottle

ASPIROIDS CAPSULES

one every hour for 12 doses

MNIGHTS DRUG







‘LOREXANE’

DUSTING POWDER

Controls and kills
fleas, lice and ticks
on animals



A predact of Imperial Chamical
(Pharmaceuticals) Ltd.

GOLE IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS
(BARBADOS) LTD.
P.O, BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN



mason

i

et et ere



For Overseas Gifts!

Remember that you have to post
your overseas gifts very early to get
them there in time for Xmas. We
have specially packed:

GUAVA CHEESE

“i 4cKe® : | 2b Tin $1.80
1-b ,, 90ce.

GUAVA JELLY
2-lb Tin 88c.
2 1-b ,, 44c,

See our - -
HOME PRODUCTS DEPARTMENT.

—_—_—







CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LED.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.














White Park Road.

AUTO BATTERIES witH EBONITE SEPARATORS

‘OURTESY
4
Col us







A BRIGHTER |

LONGER
LUPE!

he





GARAGE
LTD.)

Dial 4391 |

eT RAL PR IE

(ROBERT THOM.





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950

HENRY | BY CARL ANDERSON |
|

ZF © |
& SIG — }

_ HEALTH BENEFITS
KEEP RUNNING! | |
eh || *mMNEE HONE Lt ones Good mornings
|
|













| % CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
| IN A DELICIOUS FORM,



MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY

| Tete c ( I HEAR Y [you REMEMBER y ER...YES...THE WHY.. THAT'S MY
ie 2ey!) a 4 SOMEONE ME? FACE iS FACE! GUARDS!
Hairy BEHIND THE WALL! J ( FAMILIAR, BUT..

WHO GOES THERE? /



























| ( G; U
ie = | filly
« 06

———
an a iia tap — dieing ee 4 os

Haliborange

The nicesé way of taking
MALIBUT LIVER OIL

@ Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON

j RHO VaR AME a :
ae we Sng heath oe

my Pee oh eee



|
|
|
|
|

« » « the sharpest edge in the world!

Trade Enquiries to: T. Geddes Grant Limited











FOR MORE AND BETTER

BR EAD

in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,

a a ease which

ill make your teeth fall
out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleedin
| sums In 24 hours, ends sore mouth an
es teeth. Iron clad guarantee.

Trench M





mosan must make your mouth well and
save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from ar
chemist today.
san The guarantee

protects ne
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

Mair ne anorweet Jk deve otis Guo ine Ae Rcmcee A rite Oe ease Te
ee Ce The Meuoe | Wore CCHS Geel
Manel) Z a AX as)
ora | Ne . Se Clay




UIT] | arene
ec

' al db r

MADE IN CANADA

oD, LEZ.

GOLDEN CRUST

"EY GRADE FLOUR
THE POPULAR BRAND

SUPPLIED BY

LAKE OF THE WOODS MILLING





"LL GIT THE BREAKFAST GOIN'/
| | BOY.” IT'S GREAT TO BE AWAY
FROM EVERYBODY -I ¢




SUE SS
THIG PART OF THE COUNTRY S
IS UNEXPLORED Facey
L heres eae: \
J
Pi it

|
|








PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*



Via Antigua
Tourist Service between
San Juan and New York











; One Vy. abe Bn eG
It is regretted that we must Suspend Our Service to You for a Bowne FF -
Period of approxithately THREE WEEKS for the Installation of an xm
Via Trmidad

Entirely-New Plant. Tourist Service between

Port of Spain and New York

I i One Way ...... $285.43

biedtiea aside, lens Round Trip ._... 539.12
B.W.I. Currency

MAMA
RE-OPENING a.

One Way Round Trip

9
WITH A COMPLETELY NEW PLANT AND A FINER PRODUCT $220.40 aul siete
WILL BE ON THE MARKET FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT. EUROPE ...

Luxurious Double - Decked
Clipper Service between

Bottles and Casés can be Returned to us or our Trucks will Pick New York and transatlantic
points. Overnight accom-
These up as ustial when We fesume Production. Jation in New York City

at no additional cost.

FLY PAA...The best way
in the world to travel
| anywhere in the world.

WATER Co, Lid, || e-em

PASSENGERS + MAIL - CLIPPER CARGO

Rickett Street, - Bridgetown. PAA

, Da Costa & Co., Ltd.- Broad St. @
Phone 2122 (after houts 2303)

pl



| on through flights to Europe



San. a eet
"PHANTOM

HE PHANTOM AND HERO
LEAP OVER THE S/EARMEN







THE PHANTOM SEEM& 70 SHOOT iN

AlL DIRECTIONS AT ONCE # | -
(
\—]











TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER



CLASSIFIED ADS.

26,

1950

TELEPHONE 2506

DIED
CLARKE — DONALD ROBERT, yester-
day at his residence Civillan Rd
Bush Hall, His funeral will leave
his late residence this evening «|
4.30 p.m. for All Souls Church anc
thence to the Westbury Cemetery
Frienas ore asked to attena
Mrs. Miriam Clarke (wife)
Clerke (son) Edma Clarke (daughter
law) Carol Clarke (Grand daughter:

TUDOR—FLORENCE,
dence, Pasture Road, Bank sali
The funeral leaves from the house
of mourning at 4.30 this afternoon
for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends
are invited.
Claudine Jones (U.S.A.) Meta Trot-

man (Children).

SIMPSON—ADELINE HAZELL, yester-
dsy at her residence “Hazel Cot’,
Upper Collymore Rock Her funeral
will leave her late residence aj 4.30
p.m. for St. Leonard’s Church
Millicent Simpson, Reginaid Simpson

IN MEMORIAM
IN loving memory of our toved
Husband and father, CHRISTOPHE)
OSFORD MOSELY who was called to
sor great beyond on 26th Septemoer,
1947.
Sad and sudden was the call
Of that dear one lovei by all,
Depths of sorrow no word can teil
Of the lost one we love so well.
Days of sorrow still come o’er us
Secret tears do often flow,
For to-day has brought before us
Sad memories of three years ago.
Ever to be rememoered by Mrs. Mabel
Moseley iwife) Virginia and Muriel
Moseley (daughters) Herace Moseley
(son) Mesdames L. K, Cheltenham and
F. Callender (daughters:
American Papers Please Copy. ©

‘

|

Dune:

nH



at her late resi-

|













IN memoriam of DAISY FORDE who

Gied September isth 1%?

There of the Kingdom
mysteries sublime



learned the

Lo the dead is living: God for ever-
more.
Mrs. Rosetta Forde (mother) Mr. G





Forde (Father) Mrs. Marcella Keliman,
Mrs. Doretta Bruce (aunis: U.S.A.)
Walter Forde (uncle: Audrey Suuuth
(friend) . 26.9.50—In.
HINDS:—4n loving memory of our

loving mother, BERTHA who fell asicep
in Jesus on 24th September 11, ~
Times have changed in many ways,
Since we were all togethe.r
The memory of those happy days
Will linger on forever.
Her presence is always néar us,
Her love remains with us yet,
For she was the kind mother,
That we could never forget
We will meet when God is willing
Never to part again.

4

Vera Seale and Gladys Hinds
(daughters) Caswell Sealy (grand
daughter) 26.9.50- In



IN loving memory of JOHN THEO-
PHILUS BRATHWAITE, who departed
this life 26th September 1940,



Memories are treasures, no one can
steal.

Tae is a heartache only Jesus can
hea

Some may forget him, now he is gore
But we will always remember

No matter how long.

Ever to be remembered by John La
(son) Merlotte Coppin.
IN loving memory of SYDNEY JONES
who fell asleep on Sept, 26th 1940

BRANCE

His pleasant ways and smiling face
Were a pleasure to recall

He had a kindly word for each

And died beloved by all

However long our lives may last
Whatever lands we view

Whatever joy or grief Le ours

We'll always think of you

Genetha (wife) Aberdeen, Ismay,
Deanis, Goldean, Vera, Clyde (children)
Jeanette, Jack, Clyde; Michael; Sydney,
Kenneth; Betty, Randolph, Sandray
Juliet, Wilston (grand children)y>

IN loving memory of HENRIETTA
GOODRIDGE who fell asleep on Sep-
ternber 24th 1948.

Even as she tread that day to Gol
So walked she from her

In gentleness and faithfulness

In honour and clean mirth.

Ever to be remembered by her ioving

we
‘











son Dolly Archer, Ermine Archer,
(aeughter-in-law) Amy and
(Grafids). Crissie Griffith and Elkins
Moore (Cousins). 26.9 .50-—1n.
—$—$—$_$_$_$__$__$_$$_$_$_ nt
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One 1947 model aoe hws by
rfect workin, order, yres Ou
Dial 4239. 5 . 26 .9,50—2n.

CAR — 1946 Austin 19 laa
der. Apply Springer’s arage,
—e 26.9.50- in



in good
Spry







CAR—-Hillman 10 h.p. in good condi-























FOR RENT
HOUSES
“DEACONS VILLE — From



the Ist

| October, Corner of Deacons and Black

Reck Read. Dial 3369 26.9. 50-—-on

FLAT—Purnished upstairs flat from
November 1950, at “RIARFIBLD™ jiower
Ccllymore Reek. Phone 3472. H. Blair
Bannister. 22.9.50—Sn

HOUSE — Ashton-on-Sea. Maxwell
Christ Church. Fully Furnished. Con-
taining Four Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, Verandah Overlooking
the Sea and all modern conveniences.

Dial 3607. 23.9.50—Tn

LARGE HOUSE & APARTMENT
On Sea, St. Lawrefice, fully furnished
Phone 8357.













8.9.50—1. fn

PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
By Instructions I will sell on Friday
September 29th. At one o'clock At
“Leton” Passage Road.

One (1) Chattel House 20 x 12 in
geod condition. House must be remov-







ed. Terms Cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer .
Auctioneer.
29.9.50—n





UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By Instructions received I will sel
on Thursday September 28th at Messrs
Cole & Co's Garage, Probyn Street ut
one o'clock.

One (1) 1936 Chevrolet Truck im per-
fect working order, Steel Cab. Tyres
and battery good, Must be sold. Terms

Cash. “|
VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Auctionecr
26.9.50—Jn









I have been instructed by Cecil Tull
to sell his household Furniture at Ma-
hogany Lane, Thursday 28th day Sep-
tember 1550 at 12 o'clock consisting of
Upright Sitting Chairs, Rockers, Settee,
Couch, Night Chair, Centre Tables: Al!
in Mahogany. Larder, Wagon, Wash
Stands. Single and Double Bedsteads.
Over Mantle Radio Table: Large Pine
Dining Table, Brass hanging Oil Lamps
Lots of Other Items. Terms Casii, ~~

O'DONALD DANIEL, -*
Auctioneer.
26.9 .50—2n

REAL ESTATE

MODERN ATTRACTIVE FREEHOLD

BUNGALOW—Modern attractive Free-
held Bungalow 4,836 sq. ft. land. 2 Bed~
rooms, Large Drawing-room, Kitchenette,
Gas laid on for cooking. Bath, Shower
& water basin. Lovely Garden, Fruit-
trees; large space for Poultry. Price
£1400. Apply “Somerset”, Upper Bel-
mont Road. 22.9.50—12n







The undersigned will set up for sale by
public competition at their Office 151/152
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 29th instant at 2.30 p.
“POLLANVILLE”
and land thereto belonging containing
4,702 square feet situate at St. Matthias
Gap, Christ Church. The dwellinghouse
is a_ two storied wooden building of
which the first floor is used as a shop,
end the second floor as a private resi-
dence. Inspection any day on application
to Miss E. V. Johnson, on the premises.
For further particulars and conditions of
sale apply to R. S, Nicholls & Co.
24.9.50.—5n.

ENTERPRISE HOUSE and outbuildings
standing on 1% acres of land in Christ
Chureh, and

DWELLING HOUSE standing on 7
acres of land at Enterprise Christ
Church, and adjoining the abovemen-
tioned premises.

The abovementioned properties will be
set up for sale by Public Auction at
our Office, No. 14 James Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 29th September, 1950
at 2 p.m.

Inspection on application
Lucag on the premises,
YEARWOGOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.
20; 9.50-—9n.

UHLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications will be received by the
undersigned for the Vacant Post of Or-
ganist at St. Saviour’s Church, up to
Saturday October 7th 1960. Salary $24.00
per month, Certificate of Health must
accompany application.
Signed C, A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew
22.9.50-—On



to Mrs.

x



=










































BARBADOS ADVOCATE





NOTICE

MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP



SHIP (not exceeding $72.00 per annum) tenable at any First or,
Second Grade School] in this Island. The scholarship is for a period |
of five years and applicant must be the child or near relative of a
| deceased Freemason or one in straitened circumstances and must be
| between the ages of 8 and 16 years. Particulars must be filled in|
on form of application to be supplied by the Secretary and must be
‘returned to him not later than the 28th September.

H. ARRINDELL, Secretary

Masonie Scholarship’ Board

23.9.50—2n P.O. Box 55
CHANCERY SALE
BARBADOS
The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Oftice

Public Buildings. Bridgetown. between 12 noon and 2 p.â„¢. for the stim anon the
date specified below. M not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday
at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on appli
cation to me.

|

APPLICATIONS are invited for a vacant MASONIC SCHOLAR- |





ROBERT DECOURCEY O'NEALE

PROPERTY: All that certain piece or parcel of land siutate in the City of Bridge-

town and Island aforesaid containing by estimation two thousand one hundred

ae on or See oe and bounding on three sides on lands of the

e ant company and on the fourth side on the public road cal Ss

UPSET PRICE: £2,000. ne Sie cmtanan dates

DATE OF SALE: 6th October, 1950.
>

VS. MANNING & CO. LIMTTED

H. WILLIAMS,



RARBADOS, OFFICIAL NOTICE conv

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all persons
having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in
or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents
and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
2 12 noon and 3 o' clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
; ridgetown before the 7th day of November, 1950 in order that such claims..may
be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively.
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived 6f all claims on or against the said property

Plaintiff: CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS

Defendant: FLEANOR PARK BAKER
ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Pinfold Street
in the City of Bridgetown in this Island containing by admeasurement
Two thousand one hundred and fourteen square feet or thereabouts
butting and bounding on lands of T. E. Went on lands of Mrs. E. G

PROPERTY:

DeRoys on lands of Horace Savoury on lands of Mr, Cozier on lands |

of Violet L. Barrow and on Pinfold Street aforesaid or however else
the same may butt and bound Together with the messuage*or dwell-
ing house thereon called “Kenworth” and all other buildings and
erections both freehold and chatte) thereon erected belong’ng to the
defendant
Bill filed 19th August, 1950

Dated the 8th September, 1950 H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chancery
12.9.50,-—4ng

ADVERTISE ...
. IT PAYS

99OOOO OOOOH OSSHOGSSYGOHOOG



PERSONAL





xr ef @
The public are hereby warned against |
giving credit to my wife EDITH CAK-
LOTTA BARNES inee Richards) as I
do not hold myself responsible for her



or anyone else tontracting any debt, or

debts in my name unless by a written.|

order signed by me } he
Sg¢d. WAKEFIELD M. A. BARNES,





Pasture Road, |
Bank rtiall, |
Sah) INFLUENZA
26.9. 50-—un
The public are hereby warned agaip:t
giving credit to my wife ALC | With Mentholated pre-war grade
LEOTTA PHILLIPS (nee Alleyne) a: |
do not hold myself responsible for her (46 Pint Quality)
or anyone else contracting any debt ’ :
or debts in my name unless b a
written order signed by me
Signed EUGENE PHILLIPS,
King George Road

Bank Hall Cross Road,
26.9.50—2n

This grade is especially effective
against FEVER and_ Feverish
Conditions.





|

Your Every Day
Toilet Lotion...

24c. a Bottle at Your DEALER
DOGO FHH9OOGGHOHHOOOHOHGHHHS





P00 F710 SS SOCIO OO OO00O!

% x

% FREE HOOK

Â¥ which makes $

% “GOD'S WAY OF 3%

: $

“Cooling and Refreshing as - * SALVATION S
Breath of Spring” i% PLAIN” 3

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

1%
The Manufacture of Limolene, 8
y
| Oe A OO OLE peeentce

finds work for Fellow Barbadians | %

18 to 6%e. at Your Dealer ie

Â¥
¢





TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH





LA TURISTA












































































——
tion Apply H. S, Eastmond C/o Customs,
22.9.50—2n | Barbados Youth Movement ati | Vad tteneinne
‘ARS—Go! Small Pick- 14TH YEATL =e : : o—
an a) stictog chest op! (1) Morris 8. When you help the Barbados Youth LAMP SHADES for large Articlos de
(Standard 8. also Austin 8. and Vaux-| Movement you are heiping both, yotr- standing floor lamps, and 1
hall 10. parts. Marshall & Edwards, 48} self and building a better and Pro- also for Table Wall and
Roebuck Street gressive Country, Look and see that ? , j
; 23.9.50—3n | even the very police and oe ae Hanging mer ine
: rbados
a‘ SAS a ___.- | now interested in boys. The Bar aie CRAYONS in Wood, s de la India China Egypt
CAR—(1) one 1942 Dodge Car—in good Youth Movement leads whilst © SHOE-MAKERS’ KNIVES
condition. Apply Cosmopolitan Garage, follow; Activities Religious and general 18 1c
Magazine. Lane. Phone 3915. Knowledge, Unity and Culture. _ cents, THANI S
‘ 22.9.50—5n | Motto — Lord help us, — wages AT X
The Rev L_ Bruce Clarke (Foundpr Pr. /m. s
GARCAn ARMSTRONG SIDDELEY| Rev. J. B. Grant (Chaplain) JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Wm. Hnry. St.
4—5 Senter Sedan. For inspection, Mrs. Olga Browne (Gen y.) i And HARDWAR :
particulars and price vend i. crear = 26.9,.60—In SOOO, COO
Redman & Taylor's arage Lim ‘ eee eee et Dn s %
Chureh Street. 3 eon NOTICE FEN MST ahh TEED : ¥
21.9.50—6n Under, Becwior a of ie. Erevan } | ‘ GENTS ! %
arshal's ct | | %
LORRY—One (1) Dodge ee a4 I HEREBY call on all persons claim- | % e %
ee ‘Semenen: Acots, Tia anager.| ing any estate right, une or mnt st | | %& %
ells Flan D.,. BEe ‘ in or to, any lien (other than the .
23.9.50—on | judgment on which execution 605) ) puRNITURE & HOUSEHOLD x WE OFFER YOU x
{issued) on all that certain piece or EFFECTS 1% %
ELECTRICAL | parcel of land situate at Free Hill in| #) 1% x
line pee of Saint sneer eee at the “ %
ea ‘e , | by estimation about ne Rood, buttin “4
RADIO — One Murphy Six | Tube | 2) “ee igs y
‘ - ] and bounding on iands now or late of } SOUR % ‘4
Radio. Dial 4289 26.9.50—2n. | i.e Hope Plantation now or pate f ROUSE TH AMEE re cece % © %
———
one Blades, now or late of one Florence late} ied by ‘ ‘"
LIVESTOCK Brereton, and on a road in common rere, PAEME ny % in a variety of %
———— or however o the same may Peel ee J. A. ROBERTS, Esq x %
‘S- jer Pupptes | bound attac'! from Charles Augustus y $
; BUPP ING. ie, Boece geen’ Brereton to send in a statement to me to take place on x l JALITIES | *
set”, Upper ‘Belmont Kd. in writing on or before Thursday the s 3
; 2%.9,50—2n | 28th day of December, 1950, atter THURSDAY NEXT, the 28th Sept. ‘s 4
which date we above described prop At 1.00 p.m. | : e@ - g
erty shall freed from any claims
MECHANICAL not received Mahogany Waggon, Mah. Din- |% PINSTRIPED & OTHER $
_—_oO eet Dated this 22nd day of September, ing Table 3 Piece Mah Mortis } x
One hand operated BACON SLICING | 1950. Suite (sprung cushions}, Mah. Cof TWEEDS >
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co., T. T. HEADLEY, fee Tables, 2 Mah, Armehair~, 2 |
Lid., Whitepark. 13.9,50-—t.f.n. Provost Marshal Mah, Plant Stands, Doubie dan GREY & CREAM
—_——<—__— Sia rv fon - — — oe with pecs vian }
SCALES—(500 Ib.) jatform ales vardrobe with irror,
The General Agency Co., B’dos Ltd., 14 UTTION LUTION sibel | Dressing Table (triple Mirror) FLANNELS ,
High St. Phone 4517 22.9.50—6n tienda ana aoitan 4 Soe * “Carinta fool, Mah. Bedside Table, Paint "
Gonsalves, Teacher st the University SF pees, Rearend. Dressing Fans %
MISCELLANEOUS ot Ecuador and Ex-Offelal ‘Translator 6 ee ee oan .
| for the Venezuelan Government, Wall erie ve 1 «. ft Norge reg. ? | Al S v
BBOTT’S HALAVBR MALT" — Wej also undertake translator of Offictat | ime new) 3 burner Valor Stove } %
only have small stocks of “Abbott's | Documents and books. Classes will Scgin taimost new) Electric Toaster and s
Haliver Malt" with Viosterol on nand,|on Ist October, Call between 2.30 ana} Iron, 3 Burner Gas Cooker, P/rex Etc. Etc. Etc. ~
so buy now as we cannot import any- | € p.m. 8495, Santa Clara, St. Lawrence | Dinner Set, Pyrex Ware, Glass, | y
more at present. K’ ee tee pent 26.9, 50—2n \ Miscellaneoys China, Cut » PRICES RANGING FROM %
-80- ——— Rugs, Stan@ard’ Lamp, Sia
~BRILLIANTINE — For that woft ana WANTED if)| Yair Drier, “1 Tube RCA, Con. x
= M sul Radio, 5 Tube G_E.C, Raita 8
glossy look of your Hair try “Bronniey ee ero nt Raleigh Sports Bicycle, 6 Rhece | 1S $2.00 to $7.98 x
Liquid Brilliantine”. Friee 3/- 7 HELP Island Laying Heus, Books, ft 4 ¥
KNIGHTS LTD, 26.9 2 _ se lag tures and many other interesting x idee wat te %
COOK — “Assistant Cook warn items. ‘, ; :
Freeh Cee Ee eT OLEe. large household. Experience and gov IQs x
prevention and 'rOLLINS LIMITED references required. Apply Eox 2 — AUCTIONEER — “ ’ %
a moan | C/o Advocate Co. . 20.9.50—6n John nv as d Is ¥%
| ere Tae - andieom: 9's %
, MENNEN’S QUINSANA TALC = we iment ioe Bout Malaga Fg eb ¥ Bis %
nave * stock eer eo eee Ath: be capable of assuming the duties ot A.F.S., F.V.A. $ ; §
which is an excetlent Temecve resis. | Manageress when necessary. Accommo- Phone 4640, Plantations Building. # 3} Pr. Wm. Hny. St. Dial 3466 2
lete’s Feet. Pg it and ste 23? in| aetion provided on the premises, 4 pply a . is ¥
RES eee 9.509 | ORK Cio. “Advocate” Advertiint Oon——rnremmmarmmmemmnra: 62 CCGCSSSSSGGSIISS OD



PEANUTS—Pitco brand Salted Pea-
nuts in American Styled Vacuum sealed
tins—Fresh and delicious obtainable at
all leading Groceries and Drug Stores
57 cents for \% Ib. tin. 23.9.50—2n

STIEFEL’S GERMICIDAL SOAr
Here again we only have a small quanti-
ty in stock and owing to import re-
strictions we are not allowed to import
anymore. KNIGHT'S Ltd.

26.9,50-—3n +)









TREES—Eight Lignumvitae Trees MISCELLANEOUS
To be seen at the Y.M.C.A., Pinfol 7 i 24
Street—Enquiries to be made at Chelsea GRASS—Sour Grass to purehase, Dia % FOR SALE
Garage (1950) Ltd. ‘phone re soe, 2307 23.9.50—5n ' %
=== | “INDIVIDUAL COACHING by English | The following English Thoroughbred Race Horses
University Graduate. School Certificate | %&

NOTICE

One Small Second Hand

ee

eee

Dept. 23.9.50-

SAFE--Extra large Iron Safe
to Mrs. Nellie Belmar, Winona, Maxwell!
Coast. Tel, 8135 23.9.50-—Sn



Young Lady for our Office to act as
Ceshier, also to assist with the Books
Apply by letter stating age, experience
and salary expected.

Cc. B. RICE & CO., Bolton Lane
23.9.50—n







—- 9 --——









and Commercial,

executed.







GAS COOKER MIMI GOODING — Tel. 8538.

19.9.50.—16n.

in good order Shasesipiasctechtngend epee
2 Boiling burners Profesora de idiomas graduada Ex
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20th June, 1950.



PAGE EIGHT



5 ena

BRITISH TEST MATCH TEAM LEAVES FOR conan

F. R. BROWN, Captain of the Eng 4
a battery on the deci
to Australia

cameras

Farewell

To W.I. Cricketers

Wants Australians

“Plum’”’
To Visit The

(From Our Ow

The “Grand Old Man”
Warner, thinks the West sn
tralia. He thinks the Aus
Indies,

With the hope that this view o
his would not be misunderstoo
inywhere, he aired it at a notabl
dinner given in honour of the We
Indies tourists by the West India
club at the Savoy Hotel, London.

While he appreciated that a
Australian tour would mean

great deal to West Indies players,

“Plum” thought that from the
view. point of world cricket
would be q much better thing i

the Australians went to the Wes
lidies The Australians woul
learn there a tremendous amount



“It would do the Australians ar
awful lot of gooc he said, “if
they go to these islands in the

Caribbean—a
glittering

‘rng of gems 1n a

ea
Large Company

It was a large and distinguished
company of British cricket en,nu-
siasts, West Indian officials anc
businessmen who mei for this
farewell honour to the West Indian
team. The Chairman of the West
Ind.an Club, Mr, A. L. Jupp pre-
sided, and among others presen‘
were Sir Walter Mockton, Si
Frederick Seaford, and Yardley,
the English Captain

A prominent absentee Was |e
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr. James Griffiths, who
with other M. P.’s was, of course
detained that night the House
of Commons. The absence of Par-

al

Jjiamentary representatives oe-
casioned some hunfour in the
course of the speeches, Mr. H, Alar

Walker summed up the situation
imid roars of laughter by saying
“Mr, Griffiths has been called by
his captain to bat tonight on a
rather sticky wicket. I am in-
formed that the wicket is likely t«
be even stickier tomorrow.”

Greetings

A telegram of greetings from the
fart of Athlone and Princess Alice,
read by the Chairman early in the
evening, conveyed congratulations
to the Captain and members of
the team “on their really splendid
exhibition of cricket” during the



U, K. tour. Learie Constantine,
in a message regretting his ab-
sence, congratulated the skipper
and team on “‘a magnificent show,’

There was a keen regret that
John Goddard, the .West Indies
Captain, was unable to attend

Though he left hospital on Sunday
ifter his nasal operation it wa
decided that he was not fit enoug!
to take part.

Sir Walter Monckton, proposing
the principal toast of the evening,

the “West Indies Cricket Team”,
set the tone for speeches with a
particularly humorous and raey

review of the effects of the West
Indies defeat of England in the
tour.

“The West Indies,” he said, “had
von the rubber with a vengeance.’



What would remain even more in
English memories than the details
in the score book would be the
fact that the West Indians had

played the sort of cricket that at-
tracted them all to the best of all
games. “They have’, Sir
said, “the quickness of hand and

| They'll Do It Ever

JOCKEY NEEDS ONLY 4
| OF AN INCH CLEAR





Walter |
ry ‘Time
ome? THE TRUCK

ANCE
+0 AN ALLEY

rex

a

1d Cricket Team, speaks into the microphones and his team-mates face

f the “Stratheden” at Tilbury. It

Tribute

West Indies

Correspondent)

LONDON.
cricket, Pelham (Plum)
ies team should not go to Aus-
vmuld the West

»s & g
eye, wrist and leg, and all t it
takes; they played aggressive
cricket; they played to win,” On
and off the pitch they had proved
nm most worthy team

“Our Friends”

After stressing the attraction the
play of the West Indians had been
for English cricket crowds, Sir
Walter concluded “When we
ook back on this tour, we'll re-
member it, not only for the way
they played cricket; we shall say:
This is a formidable lot, but they
are our friends.”

The response to the toast was
nade, in the absence of Goddard,
xy the West Indies Manager, Mr.
j. M. Kidney, who began by ex-
sressing his thanks to the West
ndian Club for extending the
rand of fellowship to the team on
its arrival and who now took fare-
well of the team in such a magni-

ficent way
Proud

“J am very proud of this team”,
Mr. Kidney said. He was particu-

Sir
Su

ilians sh go to







iarly pleased that they were re-
urning to the \ lucius with
the knowledge that the cricket
they played had been appreciated
by the English public; they had
made friends and he felt that the
West Indies’ players had been

more or less ambassadors for good
will from a far off country to
Britain and the Motherland.

In the various Tests, the West
Indies and England had played as
me happy family and in the hope
always that the best team would
win

Declaring that the English
Press did not encourage its own
players sufficiently, he said that
the team which had just left
for Australia should have the
greatest amount of encourage-
ment. “Tell them they are going
to win, rather than say they are
going to have a sporting chance”,
Mr. Kidney said to the critics.

On behalf of the West he hoped:

England’s team would do much
better than some people in Eng-
land expected

Sir Frederick Seaford, propos-
"ng the toast of the M.C.C,, sald it
iad been doing its great work for
world cricket for more than a
hundred and fifty years. Through
its influence cricket had become a
national game throughout the
Empire,

Wondered Why

He ofien wonaered why in these
wilh so many shibboleths
around and Colonies de-
independence, self-gov-
and one thing and
another, they still called on the
M.C.C. for succour and advice
where cricket was concerned. He
thought it was because the M.C.C.
had shown wonderful vision,
broadmindedness and fairminded-
; mess It was particularly fitting
jXhat in this year of the West In-
| dies triumph the M.C.C. Presi-
dent should be Sir Pelham Warner
It was just fifty years ago that
Sir Pelham’s brother led the first
erusaders from the West Indies to
this country,

Gays,
talling
manding

ernment

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ea

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was the start of the M.C.C. tour
Express.



Sir Frederick suggested amic
laughter that what the Englis:
team lacked today was inspira-

tion and this could be provided b)
sending out to them in Australia

1 band of calypso singers
He was sure the West Indies
team would vouch that calypse

singers were a very great inspira-

tion He, however, was one otf
those who thought that England’s
team going to do well in the
tour, His one regret was that Sir
Pelham could not accompany the
team. Sir Pelham’s diploinacy
and knowledge would have been

a wonderful asset to the side

Sir Pelham Warner, in reply,
told the West Indians that thei
splendid cricket “has captivated
the heart of all England.” Why
had they drawn the great crowds?
Because their cricket has been
full of grace and style

Natural Cricketers

The fact that the West Indie:
were natural cricketers was em-
phasised by Sir Pelham, who noted
that the three great “W’s” hac
never been coached. Nor, he said,
had most of the great Australian
batsmen been coached. They hac
been allowed to develop their
genius in their own way

A splendid tribute to Goddard
|e paid by “Plum”. who besides

praising his captaincy, saic
Goddard is “one of the greatest
fielders that ever lived; in thx

position of silly-point and indeed
anywhere.” A captain could mak«
or mar his eleven, and the West
Indies owed Goddard a very deep
debt of gratitude. He had alway
played a most annoying innings
from England’s point of view.

Sir Pelham singled out for men-
tion not only the three “W's”, but
those “two great bowlers whos
names will live in the history o!
cricket—Ramadhin and Valetine.’
He compared them with the great-
est bowlers the world had known
He thought that in choosing
Ramadhin and Valentine, the West
Indies selectors must have been
possessed of second sight.

Its Value

In conclusion, Sir Pelham dwelt
on the value of the recent tour foi
English people as a whole. He
was afraid that many people in
Engiand did not know the history
of the West Indies and what thes
stood for in the Empire's
history. The West Indies wer«
fone of the most important parts
lot the Empire.
|} “The British West Indies” wa
jproposed by Mr. H. Alan Walker
jand replied to, in the ee ee

ne

slands

the Secretary of State for
Colonies, by Mr. T. Walker
Paton. Mr. H. L. Q. Henriques

proposed “The Visitors”, and this
was replied to, in one of the witti-
est speeches of all, by Mr, John
Arlott, (the B.B.C. commentator)
The success of the dinner, whic!
was attended by 140, must hav
been a special gratification to th
new Secretary of the Club, Mr
R. L. Payne, This was the firs
important function for which h
had to make arrangements sinc
taking up his appointment.



Rain Hampered
Play

There was no play on Saturda)
as rain also prevented all Inter-
mediate and Second Division
cricket games from starting. Al
the grounds were well soakec
and wickets well under water.

Last Saturday was the first day
in the Sixth Round
Division games and the seconc
day in the fourth round of Inter-
mediate games.



Jimmy Harlo




PLENTY ROOM















of Seconc!}















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Bn Se) , seoconooes %
[ CLARKE’: «BLOOD MIXTURE” FAIR DAY



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benefit froin this well-known medicine. _ By kind permission of Men admire high spirits. If you feel listless AN =}
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Full Text

PAGE 1

TVESD.W. SEPTEMBER 26. 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE xi u s CLASSIFIED ADS, TtLEPHONE 250. DUD • 1 IkKt — DUNALU KuBrJCT Buah H hu lair JO p 11 fur Ail Jouk CM %  MM the Weelbur. Ceeneie,. Mn KUWu l"f c\.-% %  EMM i_T*. "i< I tt.i Carol ClassM Klrwid d-.ugntc *• %  BI;\T HOUSES DtAC-ON VUJX — Iron, the 1* October Corner M Deacon, and HLvJ DlBl IM t x..i tiuul t-UJiRffJNCI. M .. d>nr*. Pasture toad. Ueeak .1 The funeral leaves from UW Bm.Of MMTlUiX at • M II.la alierno-.n (01 tha Weatbury Cwwln? Friendi are invited Claudwe Jonaa |U S.A 1 Mala T-.itrran iChltdreni RINFSON—ADBJNi; HAXTU, yeeterday al ha. .aa.daT.cHarel C1 Upper Collymore iloek 11. %  rill leave her lair rUdence *i lb 1LAT Puma %  ii Maj IN MKMOK1AM IN loving ina Sad and ..idde.i Ol Ihai deer one Depth, of aorro-. 1, n ... ... 1 %  nusortti wa> called I • :h HMbj aajaj > wen 1 Bow. Tor to-d*.n* brought before ua Kjd meir.orlc. ul three '*-! %  -go Ever lo be rv:i-.iii*i'l by Mn Mabel MoeeLey Iwttti Virginia and Muriel Moeeley .daughter.' KtraaM Moele> %  Bom Undimn I K Iheltrnham ar.d :er < daughter?American Papera Pleaar Cap) I DAIS* FORDS who ..... CM M %  M There ol BM :..%  ... . Mia Huartta \>rde IMMHM Ford* iFaiheri Mn Maicella Kehm.ni. Mr. Doeetla BfMr un U.S.A.) Wallet Furde lUUfMl Audrey B.1.111 .frki.d. Stt.M-ln. HDrDsT n loving meenory of '-ur li...ng mother. IIMITHA who fall aMeeP In Jaaiia on Mth Sarp'ember IMI Times tuna changed In m*H' Wayt Sine* we war* all togetbo.r Tha memory of thnee happy day* Will linear on forever Uet p meant* n alway. near II-. Her love remain. llh ua yet. \ For .he waa Uia kind moUiar. That *e could wwforget Wr fill mart vhen God ta willing Novae to part again Vera Beale ind Ci.idy. H.ivds 'Daughter. < Ca d-ughler. an t to1 m Death U a heartache only Jeau. can heal %  MM may forget him. now ha U o"a Rut at will alwaya rfmmbri No ma 1 la 1 how long Ever I11 be rcrn-mbercd by John • %  • monl Marlollt Coppln IN' lovln| mrmory of SVDNXY JOM.S who fall atlaap M 3api __"h I"*' HKMI MllblANl*. Hu pleasant mn and amllind (.ice Ware a |>laaua lo racall lie Iwid a kindly wJrd for each And Jiavi batovad by all Ik,* !" lorM ur Uvoa ny ia>t Whalavar Land* wa> vldw Whatavrr |oy or fTlaf L ouri Wa'll alwaya think ol you UanHha '-IO' AbardeMl. Iatnn*. Dwnli. Ooldran. Vera. Clyda tcr.inir.n. Jaatfittla. Jack, Clyde: Ml.haal. Ryan** Kennalh Batty. Randolph, Julia*. WiUlon igrand c hlWri IN tovlng momory of ttmUBrtA fiUUOHUXfE whu fall lueep on Heptni.bar Mih 1M Evan M "ha tiaad th-i day lo tloi So walked aha frooi hat bUta. In fanUanrad and falihfuinaaa £.' 0 ,Ti !" i.'JKi-"M www •on Dolh %  auiJ"-. IOH SALE AUTOMOTIVE KT CAR I*** Aurtln order Apply 8prinai Bi real 1 II.P m r Oaraae. f 9 llul-HB Aahton-Oavaoa Muwell i.1..iat Church Fully Fur.ir-d Coni.mnj Four B Hi aoa m lnin anJ l>imitg Roonia. VaranaUh Ovarlookinc lha DM and all madam conveoitn.aa. Dial Mart. %  %  'ri 111 M >AI>S AUCTION UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER R> lnairuct.on. 1 will tall on MU*1 %  M|liMliir Ui At on. o'cwcic A 1 "Laton" Puui* Koad. Ona Hi Chattel Houa-t Jo x U %  paod aondilWii Houaa nun bat remov .-.I Term* Chah VI.N-.-eNT URIFTITII. AH, -.:..'.-. AMattMMMT UNDER ^E IVORY HAMMER Ona ill 1MB Chevrolet Tiiwk in P• %  (act workbid order, Btedl Cab. Tyrv and batterr food. Mu;.: it pi uBM BM •'• Over Mantle Radio Table l-rfc I'n'' Dinini Table, Braia h-nin OH Lamp* Lol. of Other lianu. Term. CM ODONALU DANIKL. Au.-11 M 9 Ji KEA1, ESTATE NOTICE MASONIC SCIIOLAUSIIII' •APPeal MASONIC MIIOIVIl SHIP (not rxr<--eding S7.t per annum! Icn-M. Second Gtade Svtio* i in this. Island ft %  period ( % %  •i> and applicant DBUM be the child 01 ntar reh.i:. deceased Fiwmason or on* In straitened circumstances and must btn-twevii HM) ages of 8 and 1* years. Particulars must be Ailed In >n funn of application to be supplied bv th, k re turned lo him not later than th.28th Sep:> H. ARRINUELU S. %  SHIPPING NOTICES aa-Mr.e^ BIN In Man. nic Scholarship Board P O. Box 3S CHANCERY SALE ; -i i..:-.The undarmrniHiiied prupaatt will be >ei ii-nla-i.mil. between IS now •*• aperlned ba4o* U ml thru aulti it -il lhe> BBBM place jnd durin( the asme houra The \l > %  II U 1 s ( li„ t ,„n raafa*. (toe). %  i lo ate hontwT nnxiriH-Kv ivtiu VR MANMM; A. CO IIMII>.> lheCit> t* Hi Iltoi-FJITV Ail II...1 certain pine or parrel ef land aiulatr | town and laland atoreaaid < ontai.uiu; by eatunallon two Iboutaiid one hin. .gu-re (eel ..r Iharnhouli jbvUIK.a and houneand Ot three >hl<-. defendant cornpany and on Ihe fourth aide on the public road called Bar Btre UPStTT PfllCJ: &* DATE OF RAtX. Blh October. ISM II Hill JAMS USM-—In RKUIST. I OFFICIAL NOTICE f'ARnAIMkjt. IN THE COURT Ol i l\ I'llISl'ANCI.1 UW Chanter) A.-i IVOS. I do hereby dive nouee b. TIMllt I 1 me an account I,. MUM i %  1" .Imned lie Oelrndantl f M| mil r Tueaoay or n.nay beiween the ho.nCR in live alttin.-.n al Ihe ReejlDlratlon Office Public Huil4i'v ...i ,i.c claim. ...... laked acrordins 10 tha natvirr and prlonlv ihi>r roper th •-1.. •HI be mnlurief (roan ihe heairilt. of any derree and he m ni ariiiiut ihe Mid peaaiaeej rialai.lt C-till BHUCa; BRIKIKS Ucleaaanl | I'ANOR PARK MAKER All. THAT renali ..i parcel o( lend .ilualr al Pinfold Blreet i MM CIIV t llriquBre feet or ITveroabonU DMItl\l Mxt-viiv >* E1Ai \--II i i--i i mm II M via. UMEi aiil.irS ; ai Bar*, I a n a eotenAer FTih I %  "•gLOUCKRTI^i Ik Aufuet IUI. AdrlaMe %  '*'"•' %  DnMUMTI Bapiembe. IMh Melbotirn* -rpteanber rlrd. Sydney *">. % %  abane Orlobei *lh. BMrVMaj al Bar • i raH N.'.ernber tlh ^l .hTued* ha^lroea-'*.nd !" Be" Cargo acepted on ihre-oi' %  Una -il. iranihlpment al H Barbadoa. BritkUi OuUna. Wn I i.rd and lewaid laland. For further pa rtiful ara *i" FtfRNEBB WIT-V* CO LTD. Trinidad. Ill and PA COSTA e> CO. LCD Raibadoa. B W I fi£S d/£rV/ IMPROVED ODEX SOAP O Cell skin really dun O Baniiha pnpirj:'...'i odour 4 -~ Utm balj iweal and dainty AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX Vow/'can 6atbe t£ a moment's I not/ce; A l'FC.AItl'5 I Balla Ainv. e.i H..IH.. iafaaM i l %  :J Sefleinher Mm Orb*. ... I HI'..II Ml ^||ly it and boiindii n. R.I>D o( vu.iet i Ban %  Rill Hied ISlh Aui|.l Dated tha Sib S. |.U-.u %  land. ace Savoury oa land, ol Mi C.uiei on Undt I on Pinfold Slreel atoreaaid or however eler bound Together wllh the iimuio 0* ilellilled Kr.~" and all olhai bii.iilliur. and md chalrel IhereM For SI Lawrence ,%er Po." For SI Ijarlence hii-i FeaTti Foe 81 laiwrence Mpft r HP vraarla have limned pa.tn M Mtj i IAMBI 1 2 9 SO -a.,. | PERSONAL MODtRN ATTRACTIVE I l:i I ll'-l '• BUNGALOW Modern attrar-livFr/e. hcM Bubalow *JM aq. ft. land 1 ueo roonia, Lare Drowlna room. Kitchenette r.a. laid ui< for cookliur Italli Shower Garden. Fn"'%  rNhaUri frSM tree*, larav %  CleliO Apply mom Road The m ((.%  buck %  MMB] %  a The public are hejtim u..i>iad RfBlnX fivlnn credit to my ifEDITH CAh l>OTTA RAILNER IBM riichard,d I do not hold myaell : %  .[..inilile IM Ml or anyone etae cemti .. ,• ...,. .•<,debt* in my name %  ..'• %  b) a uri'in .,... i ta WAKEF1EI II V A BA! U it ore Koad. Rank rtail ABVEHTl.SE . .... wr f,t vs Sdd it.-ri. Riidfeiown, on FrMay Ine asm in.tanl at 1M pm rOLLANVILI*" %  ml land therrlo tielonalns cunlalnlnC ITM Miuare feet .lluale at SI Matlhlaa ,n ci.M-i Clmi.h The riwrlllnfhouaei i. a two %  loried wooden bulldln* of. .vhich the flrt nr-.r n uaed a. a ahop. nil Utr aerond floor ai a private realI day on application i> .Mm E V Ji.hnun. on the premuea i lor further pailiruUra and condition, of .Ir apply to It S Nicholl* Co. MS.M—On. building. I FNTEIII'RI.SE HOfSE ,.nd l Chin hweiXIKtl HOUSE •undiiin on I acroa o( land al taiterprtae Chri.i Church, and adjoining Ihe iibuvemrt.. imned premlMo. The abovenir.min.ad proper*lea will be trx up for aale by Public Auction at our ORVe. No It Jarnn Street. Ilildgrlii.n. on Fnd*. Illh Sepiembrr. ISaO at S B.M -i<<> on application to Mr* YF-ARWOOn A BOYCfJ, PUBLIC NOTICES NOTICE THE PARISN OF ST. ANDBIW Appiicall..... will be received by tha underalfned for Ihe Vacant Port ol Organlal ai St Savktur'a Church, up tu Ralurday October lib 1SS0 Salary fit 00 per montn. CrrtlBcata of Heallh n.o.i, %  i ',i !-.i,fnrd C A. SKINNER. Veatry Clerk. St Andrew The public are hereto warned again • Kit i., K .ra.Hi lo my wife Al.fl. IJBITTA j^HUJaPR inaa A H lour #.' %  -*#'f/ ihi/f Toifat L**ti**n . "( imliiiK and Rerresblna aa • Breath of Sprin" The Manufacture of Umolrnr. Undfi work fur Fellow Barbadion.i IS to 6>. al Ywar DeaJrr FIGHT INFLUENZA IMIII Mr mil ulated pre-war itrad. 11| Pirn QualRy] LIMOLENE 21c a Until, at Your III VII Ii I I HI I BOOK which makes jl GOD'S WAY OF I; I SALVATION PLAIN" I'lt-ate write for en* U Samuel Roberta, lora Oarage Ltn.iiea. LOHRY—Oi Neil. PtanUtton. SI. Michael^ ELECTRICAL M-irphv Bfi LIVESTOCK "pUPPlEft Male Bull Terrlei ***** i week, old St 00 e ich Apply "Roi pet". Upper Belmont IJ1 MECHAMCAL One hand oparalad BACON SUCING MACHINE Apply B. V. Beoit at L'd Whllepara, m.lQ-l •JCALFS— iSOP lb %  Platform Sei Tl.e General Agency Co.. Bd.m l.td High SI Phone tSH * ** Barbados Youth Movement MTH YBAtt When >on help Ihe Barbadoa Vou-li Muvcmcnt you arhelping bolh our%  eir and building a better and I rogi iMllt Country Look and aaa that even the very po'ke and chief n %  i.ow intrreeted In boya The Barl^-I • Voulh Movennt leade whllat oihar* follow; Acllvltlea Retlglou. and general KiHiwIedgr, Unity and Cullure Motto laird help u.. l-t e Ian The He. I. Urure C>-ke .Foundj-. Bev J B Oranl ict.aplainp Mrs Olga Beowna iGen Becy %  NOTICE Under Section 11 of tha Provtia*. Manhal'i Act ISO*— 1 HEREBY call an .11 peraorei cla.i ing any rataic right, title or IRMT) l>. or lo aim lien lother tluin II liidgment on which all that H.'l •ame may I I .. .A.I. |..r.rl ol land Ulual the pari-li of bv eatlmallon J % %  i.d bounding on > Ban Vi % % %  .Mn ona Blade*, now or U-ervton, and oh or however elae th bound attached Iro Brereton lo aend ii in willing i... aih da> of December. ISaO. n which dale Ihe bove rleecrtbed prop ert* ahall be freed from any Claim UBM recemnl Dated Ihla Find day ot sepieni'-ci T T HEAm*V. Ptovoat Marahal MISCELLANEOUS ^^ABarOTT-S HAUVER MALT %  ive >mull rtoha of AI.I> Hallver Malf with VlWerol on -ar BO buy now ai wr c.-,:.-*.I import Mi m...e .1 praaenl KNlaHT R 8 l ^ L TUITION TUlTliiN Olven In SP-.nlan. K..' .rrnian and lUll-n by Mr. Cal flonulvea. TeaCw-r rt Ih. ol Ecuador and Ex OP..1 Ti I i... Uve Veneruelan (.....inmri.l Wj e i oho imdaeta k e Iri • niwumenla and bo.*. Cl-.e will I. I on let Or-lober Call between S M arei p m fRM. Sam. Clara. TjdRF--e, llidlJ .ANT1M'. 1 a BM %  .(....' look ol our H..ir try -Broun. Liquid PrtUl.intlne" I'riee 3 KNIGHTS LTD, HBMIPjra QU1N9ANA TALC • ;.ave In stock Mermen'* (juli^an. r,.c which la an e*ce-leni -etnedy lor Atnl.ie. Fret. Try It and -ie "e re. %  %  KNIGHT'S Ltd *-.'. PFANtTS-Pltco brand Balled Pe>nuu in American Slyled Vacuum aealea llna-Freah and deliciou. oMalnabie *• alt leading Grocertaa and Drug *;.•; 6T cenU for •* lb tin %  ~?n U AMI II COOK "AtaiUnt Cook a large hourehold EUperier*. %  lerenoea required Apply Eo< M -'... RTuTJFELS GEBM1CTOM. tOAI' Here again we only have a amall qu.nii|v |n flock and owing lo impon re•irkiioM we are not allowed to 1n4-.ni %  ""• %  u,,OHT K . . Lady, aa Head 11011 -k ceper aaiaall to Managerew of I be capable of BMMBJ M E IIWaruMeeaea when neceaaary I 1MB gavMaJ %  IBs PM IT... XX C o "Advocate" Adv. Urpt %  iutM 10-DAYS MWS HASH I.VMI' SH.\ltS for lA*-ge sl.uiiiinic Hour lamp-and .!-" for Table, Wall and ll.n.ii!.. I. -nil'CKAVUN8 In Wood. SHOK-MAKKKS' KMVliS — 18 renU. AT JOHNSON'S STATIONERY And IIAKI1Y1AKE SAGUENAY TT.RI-INALS SOUTIIBOUNO SAILINGS Kit.m Montreal. St. Joh i. N.B., Hnlifax. N.S. To Barbados, Trmida.l. Demorara, lid. %  •ad!*'' li.lr. Bspaaud %  Maatraal Mallfa. a^rl.Bi Dale. Hill MM*! llatJMBj-1 JPaalBJI Pi nicel"h Se| t IMh Sept. I 13th Oel "' mi. (VI h(Vi v., ... I ISUi Oct 1 Sard Oct H'h Nan PLANTATIONS LIMITED— A^nts SflGUENHV TERMINALS • Thanki l<> Kl-iv. In,, ,,,.,'Kail Kning Dry Yeaat h.mir lkatkir.it ta Mughal . mulls are beitrr. Thia new granule ycasl stay* full aHcnglh (or weeks. If you bake at home keep aeveral weeks' supply on hand— Plciathmann-a Dry Ycasl is ai fresh when you use it at the day vou buy it. Ask your (racer loday for Flnavhinatiii'i Pasr Rising Dry Yean HIBI'S All VOU DO 1 I Hiit.nklinto h.krwaiin wi.ter. i. Let aland 10 minutta Than MR When dlaaolved/one package e.|ua1a one cuMprtaaed yeast cake 111 any recipe AUCTION SALE at tha HUIII IN AQUATIC COURT lately occupied i>, J. A. ROIIEUTS. E-u Wagei.n. Mah DmLna T.M. I hnM*h Manii Burl* i.pr>n.i (ca> Tablet 1 Mah IgMB PIMM BlMMai .ledt.ad > Wi.rdrobe wllh Mirror. ilah D-.ee.mg Table llrrpV Saol, Mah Hedaidr TakM Pa<.| 1'icu lieil.s' id. D< B.d.boatd. Di> n ftflng, Makwe^ea. Large "can BTaK*aVKe< 1 ,f ,new. :< I %  1 .-. Ou Cooker. Pi" Dinner Set. MMcrllanrou' it .* %  BU %  *.r,i i Bsap Blan Hair Drier. .1 Tube R C A o. ..,1 p-idio. & Tubt; t n %  %  R..lelgh llporui Blcvcle. g Hhlii. rans THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM (IENTKM. ItllNUKV I.TIl. l'ro|. trlon. 1 <:nr. of Bro id and Tudor KlreeU. vrStay? fes6 with"outmfageratfon r * '"WAST. JUPPER OR IETWEEN-MEALS THE :^*-FOOD.•• ... v .ATHANIS !; Pr. H'ra. lln> SI DM MM '.'.-.-.','.'.*.-.'.'^.'*v.'.'.'*'.'-'.-Sl \ IIATIIINti IS HOU I:NJOVAIII.K IN A BROADWAY SWIM SUIT A lull rtagi "I "ll -" %  Bioadway Dress Shop JUHI #fi,'i'i .'if iVatM Shipment IN LADIES, GENTS & UIILDKEiN SHOES LADIES from *4 Oil lc. $6.66 QUITS from M SO to 49.95 CIIII.URGN Irom $1.80 lo $t.W s..ii„am alylai i >ir sin... elaaawi •MBMEJpSJMMJtfKliSl--Ji RELIABLt SHOE RrPAIR SERVICE SHOKMAKEKS TO THE WORLD. llBLOOn*a3l>tOftaW W r V>0 '•*•' *'-'.'.".*-*•*•'-*•'''•'' -'-'X.'.'-' 3 BAftBADOS ELMIliK SlifPL! (0){|>OKAT!ii\ I ID. Tht UmlWi n1A... tnt lupplnti* of all... iht chilfJfn'i haidiiuii dpnd to a great tlttnt on pioptt nouiilhmtnt. Kellogg i Com Flakti • thoic Usty liHl* flakes of cotn CUD and eailly dlgcittd are the ideal food for breakfast, suppet or between-meals. vViih milk ot cream and luger they ate more nourishing than an egg .. and cost leu! Each package contains six generous servings Served from the package right into the bowl! S^rsale everyv;' 5 OUK SFBIGHTSTOWN & SIX MKNS IIKANCHKS STOCK-TAKING TiH'sduy 3rd und Wrdni'Mday 4lh Octob Relaraonea Irrlarioren en Vn..< • Claaaa da IngMi PYaneea. Kap.i'. Alrmann %  lUIIano Pira Inawlpc"^"" belefono 9*96 de 7 10 p m a 5 •• % %  Curao deade lal de Ortubee Sr Car lota Oonaslve*. Santa Clara, HI Lawrence M..M-.I> FOR SALE V The lollovvinq Engluih Thoroughbred Race Horses ^ landed in Barbados GLAD EYES — LICHGATE — ENTRANCLNG Each f.eso BALLY MISTIC GREAT EASTERN Each £600 ^ Apply O. P. BENNETT. Southern Dairy Croe* Trinidad J \. Hie Viariiifjrlurers have derided thai repairs to onr nf bur llniinr* ran no longer he delayed, the f'otniauiy baa la ronseriuenre had to pal thl. I.eneratlng Set (940 K-W.) nfjl of cimmlulMi and. owing to the rrdurllon of sUndby riant now available aa a result nay And It nereasart to shed lead it hiter-als during the negt few months. Our fonaiimrrs KB aaked to co-operate by eserrMliig Ihe iilinil %  iniiiTii. In the ne nf Eleetrlclly, particularly during the IVak period beltvren 8.30 and S.St p.m. until further noli. c. 20lh June. 1150. Oneral Manjgrr. \0\W! \ M Ml I ' >II VI JIST Illll CANVAS NM II. II and 10 viso COTTON DUCK PLANTATIONS LTD.


Tuesday

Price;

September 26 FIVE CENTS

1950 Year 53



Rarbados

. “a
inne iiV Giri cc ee
co





ALLIED F





Oakes’ Murder —
Still A Mystery —

MIAMI, FLORIDA, Sept. 25. |
SIR HARRY OAKES died violently seven years

ago in Nassau but the crime that ended his |
picturesque life still lives. i
Another attempt to find the killer of the Canadian mining |
millionaire has apparently come to naught. In Nassau,
Bahamas Police Commissioner G. H. Ranoe indicated as}
much on Sunday upon the return of Assistant Police Supt.
Augustus Roberts from interviews in Florida and California }
in an attempt to run down new tips on the killer. }



Camere | : e His verbal report, said Ranoe, oi
Catholies (tie insists.

cate his investigations have dis-

ORCES R

GUIANESE FILM STAR WITH FAMILY

ENTE

eaten

Fighting

Officers
Flee From

Conscription

IN E. GERMANY

BERLIN, Sept. 25.
Fifteen former Wehrmacht
on-commissioned officers reache:
est Bertin today after a perilou
group flight from the Soviet Zone

SEOUL

Reds Resist In Street

While City Burns

TOKYO, Sept. 25.

HALF OF SEOUL is in United Nations hands and

complete surrender of the South Korean capi-
tal—now burning fiercely—seems certain by to-
morrow. 2 a
Afier earlier reports today told” of téwgh street
fighting. news tonight was that 25,000 American
marines and soldiers and South Korean soldiers
had drawn an almost complete circle of armour
and infantry around the city.

Celebrate
In London

LONDON, Sept. 25
Roman Catholic Prefates from
all over the world have come to
London to attend a congress
which opened here to-day com-

. Memorating the centenary of the

restoration of the Hierarchy of
England and Wales.

The Archbishop of Westminster,
Cardinal Griffin, appointed. by the
Pope as Papal Legate, six other
cardinals, 11 arehbishops and 47
bishops will lead the Clergy and
Laity in a week’s thanksgiving.

Lectures and exhibitions which
began to-day and solemn pontifical
masses will precede the climax at
London's Wembley Stadium next
Sunday when 85,000 pilgrims.
many brought in special traias, will
gather to watch the pageant of
the story of the Roman Catholic
faith in England and Wales,

Benedictine Monks will sing
during the solemn Pontifical Mass
after the pageant. tion
from the Holy See permits an
afternoon of celebration.

Carding! Griffin has stated that
since the Restoration in 1850 the
1,000,000 Roman Catholics then in
England and Wales have trebled
in number.—Reuter,

Spy Confession





BONN, Sept. 25.

The former Social emocrat
Party Secretary in Berlin declar-
ed here to-day that a false “con-
fession” of being an Anglo-
American spy had been extorted
from him by Russians with tor-
ture and brutality.

Wilhelm Lohrenz, who as
Social Democrat Party Secretary
in Berlin. after the end of World
War II refused to join a merger
with East Zone Communists to
form a Socialist Unity Party, said
he had signed a “confession” to
save his own life.

His voice trembling with emo-
tion, he told a Press Conference
organised by West German Social
Democrats how he was arrested
and imprisoned in the East Zone
in 1946.

For four days during Christmas,
from December 23 till 26, he had
to stand up night and day chain-
ed to the walls of his cell in a
Potsdam prison.

—(Reuter.)

TARIFF TALKS

TORQUAY, England, Sept. 25.

Experts of 40 countries meet
here on Thursday to try to lower
tariff barriers which tend to
hinder the free flow of trade
between countries. The talks will
be held under United Nations
sponsorship.



—Can. Press.

closed any evidence which would
justify taking legal proceedings at
this stage. Since the night of
July 7-8 1943 when a thunder-
storm outside drowned his cries
and three blows snuffed out his
life, countless voices have whis-
pered “I know who killed Sir
Harry”. Two such voices last
week created a public furore. |
Edward Majava, 31, mechanic of |
Finnish descent told Oakland
California police the name of the
man he said killed Sir Harry. He
learned it, he reported, from a
Fort Lauderdale woman. Majava
formerly lived in Florida city.

Mrs. il on, Fort cs i ol ide ‘
Laudeidaie society ait” saci SUX Killed As | 4 Candidates For

Majava told her the name.





ROBERT ADAMS:

on his way to his
when they visiced the



town of Rostock and said that they
fled to evade being pressed int»
‘ny ast German Army

Soviet officers in Rostock arc
conscripting all former Germa)
non-commissioned officers into
new armed force,” they said,

Wages are stated to be 3,000
cast marks which is slightly above

the verage wage cf on East Ger

in Worker and is in addition ¢

food uniform and accemmodatior

Star of “MEN OF TWO WORLDS? actor, singer and barrister looks in at Barbados One man in the group, a sergeani
heneland, British Guiana. Picture shows Mr. and Mrs. Adams with their 4 children }Who lost a leg on the Russian
Advocate” yesterday, ron! explained to the Sovi«







officer who jotted his name down
for :eeruitment: “But T cannot b
ny help to you—I have only on

ese eg.” '

Portugu

















Marines fighting their way He had apparently been afraid
from house to house to the racket |that the crushing momentum of
of bombs, shells, bullets and| she operation might be Ist in
‘ockets had reached Duk Soo/|the face of stubborn Communist
Palace in the heart of the city | fesistance to the Marines’ drive
xy this afternoon Meanwhile {from west of the city There
G.I's blitzing northward in tanks] Were ra’sed eyebrows as he out-

from the main southern front
cross almost undefénded country
nad pushed to within 25 miles o
the southernmost advance colum
f the Seoul bridgehead

The South Korea
advanced on al f
One column
Uisong passed

army als
onts todny
pusning on fror

through = Andon
wd reached Yechon, 62 mile
west of Chochiwon They met
ho opposition

On the east ether Sout
Korean troops revapturede Yong
tok 25 miles north of Pohang anc

‘Oas,

tsan Hill

lined pans for Marines
due eastward of a line
Seoul while the 7th
crossed their front with a north-
ward thrust from the Han Rive:
to Namsan high ground

From the wooded slopes of Nam
which dominates Parlia
ment and the moderti business anc
residential quarter, a pillar of blu
grey smoke blotted out the centre
of the city. The crackle of smal!
arms fire from street fighting and
detonations of shells could be
heard

Attack planes went racing over

to storm
bisecting
Division



grenades and arrested six people
in a weekend search to counter
expected terrorism by agents of
the Russian-recognised insurgent
Vietnam Government. It was one
of the quietest Saigon weekends
for sometime. One grenade was
thrown in Cholon but no one was
hurt.

French and British officials at
Cholon’s British-American To-
bacco Company’s plant where a
strike began on Saturday have de-
clined police protection.

—Reuter.

S. African

Forecasts

End Of Veto Right

In Security Council ,

FLUSH
GERHARDUS P. JOOSTE,
the United States, forecast i
Assembly to-day the end of
Council.

Barges Held Up

BERLIN, Sept. 25.

Sixty-six west-bound barges
were held up in West Berlin’s
waterways today.

During the week-end Soviet
police carrying out the new policy
of meticulously checking cargoes,
confiscated ahout 500,000 west-
marks worth of steel plates and
scrap metal on the grounds of
“overweight”.



In one case they used small
scales to weigh cargo found over
weight about 200 Ibs and confis-
cated 25 Ibs of zinc.

The matter is at present under
discussion between Western Union
and Soviet transport centres.

—(Reuter.)



QUAKE INJURES 4

ATHENS, Sept. 25.
Four people were injured and
400 villagers’ homes were reported
damaged or destroyed when an
earthquake struck an area
South Eastern Crete today. There
were no fatal casualties
—Reuter.

ING MEADOWS, Sept. 25.

South African Ambassador to
n the United Nations General
the veto right in the Security

| The veto was a major weakness

of the organisation, he declared.
There could ne longer be any
|doube of unsoundness of principle.
| “I feel sure it will not continue
| indefinitely to be enshrined in our
charter,” he said.

“This organisation has already
in many ways justified its creation.
Blame for the world’s present
plight attaches not to defects in
the United Nations, but rather to
factors which ate beyond its con-
trol.”

The impact of world events on
family affairs was becoming more
and more immediate and it was
no longer possible to live in isola-
tion. Aggressive nationalism and
national ambition were no longer
compatible with world peace and
human progress.

| Jooste declared that the “futile
jand acrimonious debate” was
| engendering an atmosphere of con-
jfusion and hostility in which
}co-operation was becoming yearly
more difficult and which threat-
ened the future of the organisation

South Africa, he said, condemned
the “clearly aggressive acts” of thre
North Korean Government The

in | Union weleomed the prompt action | should |

jof the United States and other
| Governments to check the invader

—(Reuter.)





BANGOR, Northern Ireland,
Sept. 25. |
Northern Ireland’s Labour Party
on Sunday was defeated by votes












11 Try To Solve
Four Killed In

Pavarian



Cabinet and the Senate
today
West

brought — the
German State

t Bremen
umber of

Canada’s Problem

elcoming the purge of Govern-
ent servarts from all extremisi

of 16,100 to 24,000, what amounted | |







to an attempt to censure the di ° eka? wala gal . au
British Eavetnanant Rejected at Bo. ter Fight a mda wetter? ia ties ee, ee dae
ation aeking ieeitein to take the ms MONTEVIDEO, Sept, 25. |; re-confederation talks here in Bonn on September 19 declared |
initiative in calling a conference Four people were killed and} 1864, 11 Canadian Government i3 political organisations two otf
of five great powers for the pur. | others wounded in a gun battle |} met om Monday to attempt to find hich have members in the
pose of concluding a peace pact | between Brazilian Communists and « solution of Canada’s complex Feceral Parliament as “out of
and agreement on the prohibition |!"4ilian police in a street which | constitutioual problem. Prime|tounds” for Federal -Civi
of manufacture and use of nT erat the frontier between Brazil»Minister St. Laurent and 10 pro-| Servants
war weapons. -C.P, and Uruguay in joint cities Riviers | yj; ul premiers gathered in the They are the Communist Party
and Rivera and Livramento. | Legislative Assembly to discuss} th, Socialist Reich's Party (ex-
The killed were described a8) the possibility of giving Canada,]treme right), the Free German

“ Please, darling, forget my
anti-clippie attitude im the }
strike—will you marry me)” i



Russia

FLUSHING .MEADOWS, Sept. 25

Yugoslav Foreign Minister El
uard Kardelj today accused the
Soviet Union of leading an aggres-
Sive campaign aga Yugoslavia

“When Vyshi y (Soviet For-
eign Minister) demands that war-
mongering propaganda be prohib








ited in all countries—a reques
with which we are in complete
agreement—he ought in the first
place to achieve this in his ow?
country”, Kardelj told the United
Nations General Assembl

He asked the assembly to pas
a Resolution declaring that ar
state which launched nr
operatio: against another



»bliged to state
within 24 h
cease fire

forces from foreigr

publi
tS readine

thdraw it





Communists.

94-year old dramatist, lying he:

jcomplete constitutional indepen-









—(Reuter.)

dence. The meetings are the re-
sumption of the Federal Provin
la Constitutional Conferenec
“Shaw Is Fine” |) 8 foun
The constitutional problen

1867, when Canada
colony and whei
decided to federate

BEDFORDSHIRE Sept, 25. {dies back to
George Bernard Shaw, Britain’s| “ a British
he provinces

after two operations in a fort-Pwkey had to ask the United King-
night may be able to leave the} om Parliament to pass an Act
hospital “fairly soon”, inder which the _ federated

A doctor at the hospital said: | provinces would operate

“Mr. Shaw is fine. He ig in 4
excellent spirits and is very The Act was known as the
talkative . He has really made a] ritish-North American Act and

| wonderful

recovery.” became the Canadian Constitution

The playwright has been in} Since 1867, Canada’s status has
hospital since breaking his thigh] changed to that of a sovereign
in a fall in his garden two weeks| nation. Te-day Canada is the only

ago.
operation to ease a long standing
kidney and bladder trouble.

Is Leading

Commonwealth,

Last Thursday he had an{member of the
the only sovereign power in the
world without full control over

her own constitution —Can Press.



—Reuter.

t



Yugoslavia

Accuses Yugoslav Minister



thi tement into effect slavia an aggressive policy of
provided other side made a which the whole world is cog-
imilar statement nisant and which nothing can
The resolution further preposed conceal” declared Kardelj, who





iat a state failing to-act ir referred later to the “extraordin-

nner would place itself ir e ary and fury with whica
osition of an aggressor and ] thi slay campaigr

be held responsible for any breach be

f peace H the Balkan peo-

2s and ir psychology in the

All The World Know Belen are being frindentind and

The Soviet Government i fannec He aid an economic

vernments under it flu- bleckade va being maintaine

via

Aggression Aga inst

Vouth Party (Communist-led)
d 10 other Communist sponsored
organisations —Reuter,

Hoffman Resigns

WASHINGTON, Sept. 25
President Truman today aceept
od the resignation of Paul G. Hoff
man as Administrator of the Eco
nomic Cocperation Administration
vhich is the Marshall Plan ageney
The President announced that he
appointing William C. Foster
now Deputy Administrator to suc
ceed Hoffman, The White Housc
made public a friendly exchang
ef letters between Hoffman anc
fruman, Hoffman teld the Presi
dent that he wished to return tc
private life and leave his job or

September 30.

Reuter,

Trenches were being dug along
the borders and fortifications con-
tructed. Troop movements were
taking place and war material was
being sent into frontier zones.

Kardelj said that he wished to
smphasise that Yugoslavia did not
ssert that the Soviet Government

sre the sole responsibility for
he present world situation.

On the other hand the whole
rend of the Soviet foreign policy !
had completely upset the belief of

that the Soviet Govern-
truly guided by peaceful
ntentions, he declared |
Kardelj said that Yugoslavia did

he people







ot belong to any bloes

Yugoslavia “is ready to conclude
igreeme on lasting peace and|
on-aggr ior ith each neigh-
uring country” he said

—Reuter





| She e 4 : . ; He was told “In 1944 the] pushed severnt mies furthe vith the he: achine guns
did not tell him. He told her he | rain Runs Off Presidency Of C ° f Le German army brought into servicer) orth ee Sat blaztag Acti inane ae eels
learned it from a blonde woman A. il ee ‘ 1e isits i! its manpower—whether they; United Nations’ 5 mbers ali | rockets to the din of battle
ae eae ae eri bi Rail e I e raz Condemned ad one leg or two, What ca" | Aghters throngineut the «4 Light resistance was overnower-
e was repor o be d G F ; ‘appen once can happen again’ | ounted svill heavy attacks o: Jed and 7th Division men rtrucl
Betty Roberts, now _ Baroness S: nyure RIO DE JANEIRO. Sept. 25 7en. ranco —~Reuter. {North Korean communications | inland tor high ground General
Alexander Debildering of _New BAR LE DUC E 3 | in a new Manifesto issued “to — |concentrations ard rear areas Almond himself landed soon afte
York. Miss Roberts then 16 was 2 C, East France, followers last night, Brazibiin MADRID, Sept 25 1} The Communists iave alrew’s }leadine the troops Gingerly he
SSarenee witness at the murder : psig _ Sept 25 |Communist Ledder Luiz Carlos Portuguese Prime Beictotee Di ' } been reported as handieapped | skirted. patches disturbed on the
al, The Nancy-Paris Express to-|Prestes condemned all four can+} Anton Oliveira Salazar is || WAR ALARM 1 lack of transport and by a's. froads which might indicate land
—Can, Press. weiss off the rie while ree a eae in the! visit to Spain incognite it wes | || erganised commuiications. — mines, Assault from the rear took
Own an incline near |nex ctober third elections lear P ra pod i - , | On the roads norvhwes Cc nists c le yf sur-
here at $0 miles’en hoor killins Surprising political circles wh ee med today. He is staying with NEW YORK, Sept. 25 io € road: nord est ° ommu lists comp otely » sur
: } i i , a i 91General Franco at the latter’ i jreds of callers rang | Taegu they have been unaole ti | prise By noon the army had
six people and seriously injuring | Considered as certain Communist ountry seat near Corunna : boy ce . and “wilt sta- jpull out their guns and othe Joverran all ite objectives and wa
ee eves ; Saciat ae of Christiano Machadg, of ? | ti OP Nerden to ask if a || heavy equipmeat fast enough waiting for marines inching their
2 The accident happened at a ity i apdinaaes Party (Goverf#| Political circles here believe the | Third World War had start- 1 Equipment captured by the | way forward against the hard core
Si SN, 99 point between Ernecourt-Loxe- |! * io ' andidate,"’ Prestes de84] visit is, probably connected with id, Over a large area of || Unived Nations is invreasing, anc fof North Korean resistance tr
ays Oo ville and the Nancois-Meuse De- a et im as a banker and agent} the forthcoming United Nations eastern North. America the hundreds of prisoners are comin | link up with the left dank
aaa pod my cent of Paris a searndlid aor eae Aiseussion of Spain’s situation and ee Sai hacdine dase and in daily, == (Reuter)
LONDO: Sept rench ationa Railways an- y ae ‘ itch , le question of the country’s he sun purple "
Prime Minister a ha 25, nounced that the locomotive and | °\me Lime states that he will catty possible incorporation in the mi Intari Seal Escape Beate ts
Li ee Att ee has rer} the first five coaches lay on their |°" the policy of mutional treasan framework of the Atlantic Cows in southern Ontario .
plied with a firm “no,” to demands | “! y Shake nat tis te | of the Dutras Dictatorshiny” ba antic Pact, had to be milked hours Communists last eses route Reds Reca ture
jraised in some sections of the] Sides by the track but that trafic coe ae eee The United Nations Genera:|| ahead of schedule. Chick- || ne °horthenst will ha seein a P
Labour Party for another General] Wa5_ using a second track as|. Of Geruilto Vargas (Brazilian Assembly is d . ms went to roost and se Rormeas) wil be sealed to- ° ,
Fl b aa 28 , : ar |Labour Party), he says: “V ; ssembly is due to discuss during;| ens = ||morrow and mo pping w Fro t P st
sergio this year. A source close ee n gangs worked to clear Saeen eatos e we ar the present session whether to|| Motorists drove with blaz- coreinhedea ntter Fo
'o. Downi Street said e line 1 eat land owner and tyrant ft the a} ing headlights. its chat ee bed |
ee sae e Pemex We ay ain “Nt RN Sete UC RNIN, Neva, | Racca, aug ame ||, Uae Bancuri MOSCOW, sept. 29
defeat for Attlee would brin & s Naney at 6.12/cyntcism \ which he seeks to}... C visibility was zero and they | Stan. a 7ene) naw , A dispatch from Shanghai saic
elections in Britain before 1981 a aeee and mer due in | See has already de- Etea sed by the Assembl) vould smell smoke eer rockin Eee the on Monday that Communist-led
This informant said the final] ® 9 . y rer » > Tr an’s , J ver. « »y believe é Seventh Armoured Division acros , : .
decision rests with the bulances were soon on the spot | for Truman’s bloody policy against ae ae eae r E, ever, said they believed that t the frontier post of Dongkhe in
Minister and Attlee fates: but rescue squads had difficulty |the heroic Korean people”, nanan a nae are View the eause of the haze was the Han River into the suburbs of | tido-China and taken the French
hang on with his effective majority]? getting the dead and injured} Luardo Gomez of the National at Sup Gprieci haan Todas ice crystals, not smoke, the city : Garrison Commander prisoner
of seven in the House of Commons] °Ut of the tangleq wreckage. A lt semocratic Union was described | },¢, drove together to ‘Santiago meray | cae te aT R00 oot Bilt Dongkhe fell Jast Monday to Ho
: : : ailway 4a) eni . restes as “sg " . ne ' eize , ‘ .
particularly in view of the un- railway official said that the num- | 7 sie ie an instrument of | 4,, Composteila where they visitea| 4— | itd Seiz is a Wen a ther hi Minh’s forces after a three-
settled international situat ber of slight casualties was be- aziian Fascists (Former Green |,, : 7" SOMSOD Wine He Cily BBE Oer lias battle, Smeal Pretch sourcé
s onal situation. : | Shirts)’ a2 4 -, |e famous Cathedral which wooded heights Only the low By ba -
A group of left wing Labour] lieved to be big. Bantetiek: Em cao Mangabeira, | ontains the body of Saint J ; 2 pee See nore: : uid they have no plans to re
a h t a | Socialist candidate as a “repre.|°? tains the y of Saint James ermans lying heart of Seoul remained in { “ hute:: the : cole
RRMALLG dae cathe eee Cal Veebeds Mational “Raikivays ould entativd: of chankees Trotskyists | °f Spain. ° | Communist hands to-night athe i a gle es
advocating an early election with ot bs re ht , rads | endo ceenae ee ane cy ISts. A large crowd gave the two YC - ers @ marines stanc| Dongkhe is 100 miles north
; ; that first inquiries tended to show 1 pseudo-Socialist Soldier: nd arines§ §
the hope of improving Labour s|/\"° figae rele erga aders a reception outside the lready to crack it ove Hanoi and close to Communist
. : that the engine driver had not | an jready to crack it open eed ;
ay . . ; erin, us followers I Cathedrz } se dyi “d ¢ . as
majority The Conservative} | ceded the. slow-down signal |, , Ordering his followers to vote} Cathedral But Seoul is dying hard and the | China's fronfier
Opposition press has freely pre~| °°“ nai , 7 ay |blank for the President and Vice General Franco and Dr. Salazu: e resi “e of f tical ba f on 3 , ;
dicted an election this year giving the warning that there WAS | President lling : € ; sistance of a fanatica nd 0 The dispatch quoted the People
: . maintenance work on the track. vesicdent polling only names of|were met at the entrance by xtremis Ss j4bout 5,000 North Koreans is} army communique as saying that
C.P. " : ta Beet ete ;}Communists running for Federal ehbishop of Santiago, Dr locgti United Nati forces . Tan ee
Twenty persons were taken to) sng §t ate: Legial 10% . sting nited ations §=forces! | large amount of booty had been
ied: hospital at Bar Le Duc besides Tl oostiee- a wi eee ia othes Fernando Quirega Y, Palacios. BERLIN. Sept. 25 |inany lives in bitter street fight- taken along with 253 French
Wee tai is artie “kets, stes finally de- e seeEtT Shaye rhe: a i i The r + eal ;
; e i A Si seriously injured.—Reuter | clared All Presidential candidates After visiting the Cathedral, the [wo more West German states | ne dire, Decal hac ed prisoners. The report said Viet-
Police rrest “x | are “docile instruments of Yank anish and Portuguese chiets| Bavaria and Bremen tc ac- ay ¥ Sef . minh anti-aircraft had shot dow:
ies been determined that Seoul ‘
I Sai | Imperialism” and “declared ene- {vent by a ear to General Franco’s| cepted the Federal Government's should ‘be taken toadey ma French planes and Ho a
" , - * nies of 5, Sawiat. TY : oa seidmmnfis —£ a4 rig an ae asf : , "7s Minh’s forces were attacking
n n > | mes of the Soviet Union, mothers;country residence at Pazo del decision last week to dismiss all At a dusty roadside Conference . : “
ZO. Censure Motion iene _ all working Menses om pgares a Government officials who suppest |with his subordinate commanders ees pomiions io Genital Viet.
AIGON, Indo-China, Sept. 25. On OF world peace, and pride | —Keuler, {Communists or extrene right)in Yongdungpo suburb late yes-|mam. Increased activity a 1 agg
Veo police today iraheiea Defeated jar d hope a be working men and } parties,” terday Se tatoci he said “I am |reported in South Indo-China.
that they had found 10 unexploded | WOME’ —ROuver. This announcement by the| going to take Seoul tomorrow.” —Can. Press
| |







i. ea es
WINES

TO-DAY, as a result of expert scientific cultivation
of the Grape, by employment of modern methods, by
care and by scrutiny exercised by the Government con-
cerned, K.W.V. Wines rank with the finest that Europe
can produce. An important point to remember is that
heeause of Preferential Duty rates K.W.V. Wines enter
the Colony at a lower duty than is imposed on foreign
You pay much less,, therefore for K.W.V. Wines

‘wines

an advantage in these days of High Costs
K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY, a delicious port type wine

K.W.V. Cape Dry Red (Claret), a wonderful tonic
also K.W.V. Dry and Sweet Vermouths



. Sherry No. 1, Very old, extra Dry
K.W.V. Amontillado Sherry

K.W.V. Kimberley Club Sherry

K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC, a table wine you
will enjoy
K.W.V. Paarlita Cocktail, ready-mixed, ready for

serving if chilled.

DEMAND K. W. V.
GET THE BEST FOR LESS |




PAGE TWO =e

— A BADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950
SHOULDER SASH | : es
a ad coer B.B.C. Radio 7

C Calling Programme EMPIRE ROYAL

Last Two Shows TODAY











———— ——



Last Two Shows To-day
















R — NIS SAV =. son of . *
M His Excellency = ra ae is 5 _Chilbiains ! TUESDAY, Septeinber 26, 1950 4.45 and 8.30 430 & 8.30
and Mr "A Ww. | . left aaa 7 meet inet sai ed back 7.00 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m. News 20th Century-Fox M-G-M Big Double
over the week-end bv ,WIA a ca alone on Saturday A valysis, 7 15 am. Comp of the Presents
for Jamaica on his way back t and looks forward keenly to being | a ae Gunorelge ‘ipeaking. bes , Ingrid BERGMAN
schon matind. He had spent among his own people again. mm. Frew the ‘Editori ia Paul DOUGLAS Charles BOYER
ae igs Sy OF aaa en . his Though he says he would not like Programe Parade, 9.09 a.m | -Close Jean PETERS i
parent bi oaekinent $i ie to stay in Britain permanently, ol i pm oe News, Lad p.m | in
7 ee ee he will return to the country about Grand Hotel, 1.00 YOR: the ob in 1 ”
August of next year for three 438 m Patio Newsre 2.00 p.m VE THAT * ARCH OF TRIUMPH
° ears ; ; » eee ie News, p.m, Hen New
Colonial Secretary, years, during which he will study Sak hires eee & LO
p.m. RaGio Theatre, 4.00 p.m. The AND

News, 4.10 p.m The Daily Service
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 6.00 p.in
Composer of the week, 6.15 p.m
Twenty Questions, 7.00 p.m. The New |
j
|

Barbados

MONG those who atiended tne
linner of the West Inala:
Club in London last week in
honour of the departing West still affect his fingers. These chil-
Indian cricketers was Mr. R. N blains, he said, made control of
Turner, former Deputy Establish- apcaae the ball difficult at times, Alf’s
Officer in Malaya Mr. ee ce pains, however, seem to have been
Turner has been appointed nothing compared with the agonies
Colonial Secretary, Barbados, and of the English batsmen!
hopes to leave for Barbados early 0: ’
in November. He is at present Amnaes EY ther’s
holidaying at Lee-on-Solent with e ing
his wife and family R. GEOFFREY TAYLOR of
. 4 Trinidad returned on Sun-
day by B.W.1LA. after attending
the wedding of his brother t
Miss Yvette Emtage which took
place on Thursday, September 14
at St. James Church. He was

reason why he would not like to
siay in England forever, despite
all his pleasant experiences of the
past few months, is that he finds
it very cold, He said that chilblains

BRUTE “THE PICTURE OF
~~ DORIAN GREY”

Cesar ROMERO
Keeman WYNN with

George Sanders

OXY a
batt eae OLYMPIC

20th Century Fox Double To-DAY Only
At 4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double




7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.45 »p
Generally Speaking, 8.00 p.m Re di
‘Newsree}], 8.15 p.m United Nat
Report, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorial
2.00 p.m. Tip Top Tune 10.00 pi
The News, 10.45 pm Report from







Britain.













+

DANCE

~— at—

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Loeal & Visiting Members Only)
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER
30th, 9 p.m.

Music by THE HOT SHOTS
ALL STAR QUINTETTE



Tom Conway Maria Palmer

Seated with him at the dinner
table was a former Barbados
Colonial Secretary, Mr. George D.
Owen, C.M.G. Mr. Owen held that
appointment from 1931 to 1938,

in
Janet Martin

13 LEAD SOLDIERS” 4, Si" Lowey











but of course has had a life-long accompanied by his wife AND
association with the Caribbean Mr. Taylor is in the Accounts
. : , ; : Featuring ROD CLAVERY “6
islands and said that he would Department of Trinidad Lease- 2 ‘ ”
willingly go back there tomorrow LORIN AAA TAR SRE holds Ltd. Ves "> hee . DRAGONWYCH I 0 Vl ti
, BWIA Engaged Amplified GUITAR ling | with AND
ing Manager, LA. »P /
In Camera Acting nager, N engagement of interest to latest RHUMBAS, SAMBAS, g ‘ a 7 “Di * ”
y ALPH MORRIS, who comes M®*: J. ©. A. JOHNSQN, West Indians was announced BOLEROS & SPANISH ' Gene Tierney Vicent Price Pistol Packing Mama
R from British Guiana, is not Station Superintendent, tor in England recently. Miss Joy 5 x ae > WALTZES
: Seawell Airport, is now acting Mott-Trille of Jamaica will marry , —_—_—— TO-NITE AT 8.30 ; with

only a barrister but an enthusias-
amateur photographer, He is
rarely to be seen in London with-

Admission to Ballroom 2/-

+6» -
POSES IEEE LOL LLL

Manager of B.W.I.A. Ltd. until Mr. Kenny Trestrail, West Indian London mode: Marianne Wad- | 4 gown of nme chiffon with

; oe 2 » z ham at a_ birthda
about the end of October when the cricketer who left England recently Deea’ wie Pree ay -B party oe in | tartan sas ‘ aes

« CARACAS NIGHT e & skeet Uhvineaie

GLOBE

OPENING FRIDAY SEPT. 29th, 8.45 p.m.

§ Under the distinguished patronage of H.E. The Governor and Mrs. Savage
x
%
>



|
! SOCSD9O9OFSO OPPO SOOOEE





out his camera. Ralph has yet Jocal Manager will resume his wae ‘Matina”. Miss Mott. ageumnaamenunreamne 26.9.50—5n.
nother leisure-time occupation— duties. Trille came to Trinidad in 1945 N $ IS
— : : as “Miss Jamaica”, and took part

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

the comparative study of racial “Blithe Spirit” Changes in the “Miss British Caribbean”
{O-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30

eultures. To better his chances of She is a sister of Mr, Frank Mott-

mixing with peoples of varied HERE HAVE been one or two Trille, who represented Jamaics Matinee TOMORROW at 5 p.m.
races and nationalities, he has changes in the cast of the at the lawn tennis championships HUMPHREY BOGART = BARBARA STANWYCK

moved into the Internationa! parpados Dramatic Club’s produc- played in Trinidad sometime ago. ALEXIS SMITH




Language Club, eee He g. tion “Blithe Spirit’. Owing to He is now at Oxford University. in
enjoying residence there tremend- “ - aoa. Sil . e * 190
enjoying resi¢ pressure of work, Betty Are is For Two Weeks } im “THE TWO MRS. CARROLLS
3 | ee aroha: Ont o a Nore R. C. B. MATHURA, Editor of with NIGEL BRUCE
* reati to Golda ite, an or- “The ee 8d
A Saturday Night Party man Wood has relinquished the g The Indian, a monthly A Warner Bros. Picture



v ; F r. oj. publication in Trinidad, arrived |
R, LISLE WORRELL who a of ene to Idris Pc ag on Friday evening by B.W.LA. for |
returned here from Aruba to DEAN ood is now producing to weeks holiday and is staying

$ ecm hee t ot ; _. the play. By the way, everybody |, « said 4? aa is
spend a vacation with his mother, who saw the last production “The at Morecambe , Worthing
Mrs. Florence Worrell, was the Middle Watch” will _ remember To Reside In Canada

guest~ofhonour at a er Ann Musgrave as having jet black ISS THELMA MC CLEAN «
party held on ae day neg “t hair; do not be surprised therefore Coffee Gully, St. Joseph, left
“Silverbeach”, Worthing, t t iome if in the next week or two you on Saturday by T.C.A. for Canada
of Mr, and Mrs. Frank Talma. gee her going about with flaxen where sh2 will reside with her
Lisle is the brother of Mr, Carl hair. This is because she plays brother. She begs to say goodbye
Worrell, former Spartan cricketer the part of a ghost in “Blithe to all her friends whom she foun?
and footballer, who is now em- Spirit” which necessitates special it impossible to contact befo

Asis 2S en Se REE:
SAPP “Sp oe LPPEL EL PLC LEOCLEEPSESEP LESSEE LASS SOS

PLAZA — Oistin: ‘ast 2 Shows TO-pay

op oe
Hh
%




Warner's Thrill Double!

John Garfield in Brenda Marshall and
Arthur Kennedy in

“NOBODY LIVES FOREVER” & “HIGHWAY WEST”

~~ WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Another Warner Double!
Virginia Mayo Dick Foran in

The Most Acclaimed Film in All Motion Picture History!

MF y rn ae te 2 amr te

ae at the British Consulate in ane fer Se ae ae ore. leaving. } “PLAXY MARTIN” & “LAND BEYOND THE LAW” % Noir i ,
ruba, , . ‘ u mi)
v for the sake of art, I seem fo Returning Tonight "LGPL AACE AAALAC COP OOOT LE LOCOS (
ee recall not long ago Michael Lynch, R. R. F. CALDWELL, Genera LLC PD PPPS POP POSSS OSE PPPS S SSS PSS PPI i e
Back To Trinidad sporting grown “side-boards”, and flanager of the Esso Stand ls SMLimalsibe YA MCT
catastrophe upon catastrophe. his ; Oil ash EAC GER q : Ve TyY \ Academy
in. fatastrop pon catas his ard Oil (Antilles) S.A. with oleae. (The Garden} ST. JAMES

R. BASIL PANTIN of Trin- famous “Flying Officer Kite’ headquarters in Trinidad, will be} ; Award

idad .who was acting Mana- moustache missing. returning home tonight on the Last Show TONITE 8.30 Warner’s Double !
ger of the B.W.I.A. pond a “Lady Nelson” after a week's visit | Bew Lyon in James Carney in Winner!
‘the past two weeks, returne Off To America to the island. He is staying at the “DARK TOWER” & “G-MEN”

home on Saturday by B,W.I.A. Ocean View Hotel.

His wife who was here on holiday R. JOSEPH KREINDLER, Marine Travel Chief
returned the previous afternoon ; oy a
py air, They were both staying city merchant, left on Friday R THAD HYATT, President
ai the Ocean View Hotel, — evening by B.W.LA. for San Juan of the Air and Marine Travel |
on his way to America and Service of New York, arrived on
Mr. Pantin is Assistant to the Canada. He was accompanied by Sunday by B.W.1.A. from Trini-
Commercial Manager of B.W.1.A. his wife and they expect to be dad via Grenada for a short visit
Trinidad. away for about a month. and is staying at the Marine Hote!





WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 8.30 p.m.

Warner's Biggest Musical Treat!
“THANK YOUR LUCKY STARS”

with Dennis Morgan, Ann Sheridan & many others
(ABA LLLP LALA PPA LAPP PELE E PEPE LE PEE

GLOBE

Last Showing To-day
5 & 8.30 p.m.

M.G.M. Technicolor Western

Ad
OC eae ad:

Ole rere errs



Seo AAO OE OOO OOM,

4
“

‘



i



|

BY. THE WAY. oe By Beachcomber

NEMIMAMIS the Dauntless, great Pilverton of the Hogsnatch Hogwasch

(and also the Absent-Mind- Aeolians? Women have not the di a ad
cu) once startled a circus audi- Physical stamina that makes great OL HOGWASCH claims that

his new film will contain the



ee by ttving to place the lion’s Players. I myself was prese.a at oD : ) :
head in her monk the Tewkesbury Festival u .ere biggest scene ever shot. While “Th oO TRIDERS”’ PRICES ;: —
Finding it too unwieldy, she Miss Ena Rel broke down during 10,000 extras are featurising the |} e ——=

recollected herself, and adopted Bottoferraci’s “Venetian Rhap- Battle of | Waterlop.; six beautirus




































































the more conventional circus pro- 8ody in F minor.” She was car- girls play Tchaikovsky’s 1812 Starri >
cadre, “The ‘incident. ame to tied away exhausted. I don’t say sane On: ae oe floodlit Starring Joel MeCREA and Arlene DAHL STALLS 24c., HOUSE 48c., BALCONY 60c., BOX 72c.
mind when I read of a keeper that women can’t manage a note a ee es Lac te. alee ait
who bit a recalcitrant lion and or two for fun at a party, but noua GREG of iy Ta} Mat Sse ——- : H
thus “drove the startled animal merely to see them lifting the [QVS\ ne iS based Rome Ne ree Te Children HALF-PRICE in House and Balcony
into its cage.’ No wo, de. Imag- t™mstrument is torture to the ah “Vanity Fair Pa : an uh ‘
ine the astonishment of a hornet @esthetically~minded. Doubtless it ~ 1s pEotoerahed in Ne irabi ¥ HELD 5 and
being stung by a naturalist, somebody will quote the case of wis } eray airobi. |
Recall the humiliation and amaze- Mimi Vollendorf, who played —- ’ T O-DD 8.30 p.m.
ment of Fido the Elephant when “Pere la Victoire” on a trombone OVER: Ss ; 2 ‘
Captain Trosshaus, renowned for While walking the tightrope. But | CUOSSWORD (By Popular Demand) ! Special 1.30 p.m. School Children Matinee from Monday, October 9th.
his long nose, curled that amaz- a“ heel h ae not roe ao ° Herbert Wilcox Hilarious Hit ! Child
ing nosé. round the monster’s @4y, and, anyhow, m her case 4% | i ;
an pate with a superhuman sue re a. question of balance | ¢ ” ren 18c. any part of the Theatre.
effort. lifted the pride of the than of musical, virtuosity. i 9 OOOOOOOO-O0. ; 86
jungle off the ground and de- “Old Blue. 7 NEAGLE a Mabsaak Sra aeeiee SOO 9OOOOO $0000606.
posited him in the ninepenny Col LR ft fe Anna NE 4LE and Mich IN ea POPES OSSSSS FOSS SS SSOS SPS SPSS SSO! SPLSOPES SPSS PESOS OSLO
seats, among the jeering children. one avenscro, Special Mati THURSDA eawatonn oe y PPPPP PPP PS POSES
Comes Up Mon Special Maiinee T Stbstie’ wiher oo Dhaahie’ han 8 :
p. 0) 4 ono + y ie 4
The Trombone Controversy ae in “SHADOWS over CHINATOWN” : ~ %
= @ man who punched holes eee pclae a 2
: o or ve in the gardener's hat outside the | SDAY & THURSDAY (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m. ¢ %
, Mar ask if “Trombone Polytechnic last Thursday will , end Spoeial for a Mid-week Engagement) ! ‘ ¥
thé ba she can ever rival call at 163, Stepford-road. Box- : 3
ale «players as Eversley ombe, he will hear something to rn %
Pett. Delmege, Cranston or the his disadvantage * %
:
mo)
\ : TO-NIGHT 3
Leross )) * y
Rupert and the hetny isa abla 51 : se :
Wd the Castaw ay - i2 cS Ee ite SebaneeyS \ a P :
“ ey) 1 eller? (6)
< - lu | chauge of gale. (4) f P ~ 8 ;
14 way ascend by them. (5) ? s r :
lo Wiiat piesnes. the spectator—or Py ’ PaRkUAN % +
er? 14. 5 « LP a
3th ds ( 18 ree Q ‘
Sa tn mode ae v ase cident ‘ DR. J. V. HENSON $
s to gruw fatt (6) ,
| tla 2 change a responsible Pu BA IG RS ALLS z CONFIDENTLY PRESENTS %
Down ff ;
i Eneluse an example. (4) ‘Cc WILcoR $ MA ’
| Jd Sich roias SMe ote cw ( aaa 4 : DAM O’LINDY and her
B31 . %) : ave a go! (3) . Has . th redone ‘ :
ae fl ea ! ° se 5. Corporation boundary 15, 4). i errs t seieamninenttastotaiat ne ; Unforgettable
an, ¢ “\ si ee ee Te ooaa. in = ; :
J nt 1 : y y @ bea i —S——S— ET ‘
> i ; i » Plus vine. (8) ¢ ; 2
~ aa ae Cato iM Achieved by cunning (7) PL AZ de atre | ARACAS NIGHTS OF 1950 % ;
Rupert ceaches Mrs Be 0! nd 13 Tos ee RS nimai, (6) * e 3 ;
upert reaches s Bear jus Oo isianc bi t can aha 13. Toas' . a . ‘
he is preparing to leave the beact stand he eisieane: ahs i 18. Singular sounding success. (3) re eee Reinforced by the big guns of her x 3
You have beer jong time. We "ve no idea how he gor he vi Preposition ae w a, eae Allied Troupe % &
sia be late. far tea.” oe’ cava. “Wall trenpees he aonitrenmn ere ms (2) “RIDING Bridgetown “LOST $ 3
And, ood gracious, who have coo.” replies his moth 4, BOMB: f Nove, BoOneT o, Beem: nian” BOUNDARIES" 2 3
you got there ?"* Rupert grins. *! — bring him along.” And she gocs ¢ plary, 12° Airminded: ‘14, Knee; 15 ame nreeese % 4
Gate AEE erhsikid ae trae Shtande’ sk th : t + wor wae 16 Grace 20, Duchess; 21, Saic me OSS PSS SS x
he says happily. “And now I've aan, “ a at : wat) [reaktage & Bose tees 3. Ore SSS SSS % 3
oo ) uM Kot : » while Koko follows beonna am al: G. Levden fer: 210, Pinc ‘ x
© 1 ‘ ‘ ooking very ne. vous i} Advi ‘U8 No 17, Rulm: 18. Ac ler { 8 % :
--+ _——-—— - \ 8 x :
\ peeeceneeee t q x ’
| |) 4 f s ie
} 1 ¥
i | ~ i &
| ae i ; oe
| pooh i Will our Planter Friends and other Customers {h
~@ & { please note that all our Departments will be f
. 7% |
- | CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING
t «
oo { ;
| i A SMASHING REPEAT INTERNATIONAL
SERVE \ on ° RHUMBA CONTEST
: : FEATURING :
THURSDAY and FRIDAY
\ * MADAM TIAM FOOK versus DOREEN
J & R ENRICHED 28th A 29th September. 0
i H For a Purse of one hundred dollars ($100.00)
Please arrange your shopping and send in your } Winner to receive $60.00; Loser to receive $40.00
, orders accordingly. aes se 4 y
BREAD } gl) k PRICES: Stalls 24¢., House 48c., Balcony 72c., %
i x Boxes $1.00 %
\ - ———————_—. 2
THE VITAMIN LOAF || â„¢ "Sm: COORAINE corto} [ID cto son Sir Sae Hom oot Te
| = Truck from Pilgrim Road, Thyme Bottom and .
% g ' 3 %
FACTORY LIMITED. $ Foul Bay. TRUCK NO, 135, Jervis Scott. TIAM FOOK %
| 3 4
a = SSS SSCL OSPF GF POG GG 98 SSS SSG8 OOOO *


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950
scneatnsisiiiaetasieataemiaitenindis



Welcome Address
To Be Presented
To W.L. Cricketers

The Committee appointed to
make arrangements for the recep-
tion of the West Indies Cricketers,
held a meeting on Saturday
morning and details and plans
were fully discussed with the kind
assistance and co-operation of the
Commissioner of Police Col.
Michelin

Sir Allan Collymore, President
of the Cricket Association, has
succeeded in obtaining the full
co-operation of the Government
and it is hoped that some four
or five days before the arrival
of the s.s. ~Matina’’ to be able to
inform the public as to the actuai
date of arrival of the team. AS
the Captain will be invited to
attend the reception ashore the
Committee hopes that s.s. “Matina”
will be permitted to remain in
Port sufficiently long to carry out
their plans.

On arrivai in Fort We saip Wass
be boardea py a necepuion Com-
mittee comprisiig tie rresiaent
and Commutiee of Martiagement
of the Barbados Cricket Assocta-
tion and conveyed ashore in one
of the Government Craft, ‘Ine
Party will aisembark at the
Chamberlain Bridge and be con-
aucted through a pathway lined
by cricketers selected from the
clubs taking part in the Competi-
tions, to a Dias to be erected just
in front of the War Memorial.
An address of welcome will be
read and presented to the West
Indies Captain John Goddard.
Efforts will be made to have each
member of the team say a few
words over the Public Address
System which will be erécted and
the proceedings will be in the
hands of Radio Distribution (Bar-
bados) Ltd. The Police Band
will be in attendance and it is
also hoped that if the necessary
permission can be obtained to
broadeast the proceedings over
Cable & Wireless so that people
in the other colonies cam in.
Members of the Legislative Coun-
cil and the House of Assembly
have all been invited to attend.

A special appeal is addressed
to business houses to fly flags and
buntings and to employers gen-
erally to give time off to any
employee who might be invited
to take part in the ceremony.

Any firm or individual who is
desirous of making presentations
to members of the team may com-
municate with Mr. William
Atkinson c/o Messrs. H. Jason
Jones & Co., Ltd., Broad St. or
Mr. Eric Inniss c/o T. S. Gar-
raway & Co,

After the ceremony in Trafalgar
Square, the Team will be taken}
to the Marine Hotel for Luncheon. '
Guests will include those critket-
ers who have represented the W.I.!
abroad on previous tours. The
route which the team will take
will be announced at a later date
so that as many people as _ possi-
ble will be able to get a glimpse
of Captain Goddard and some of
his gallant team.

STRANGE FISH ? |

Yesterday a queer looking fish!
was brought to these shores. The)
fish which is 22 inches long has a
head with eyes protruding some-
what like a crocodile and the body |
tapers off down to the tail. The)
colour is similar to that of a red |
fish and on the back there are |
four pronged rows running down!
the tail. There are two similar |
rows on the belly, Protruding from |
the mouth are two prongs re-
sembling tusks.





CO-OP GROWING

(From Our Own Correspondent)
BELIZE, B. Honduras.
Central Consumers Co-opera—
tive, first Belize co-operaitive,
closed its first year with sales of
$78,728, an investment of $13,700
and a membership of more than
700.

“Why can’t Churchill play



B.G. Geologist
For B.H.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

BELIZE, B. Honduras.
Geologist C. G. Dixon, from
British Guiana, will be transferred
to British Honduras on a prelimin-
ary survey of the supposedly valu-
able Maya Mountain area in the
west of the country.

Seeking His Mother

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Denis Hirain Milkson, of St.
George’s, Grenada, who landed
here a few days ago in search of
his mother has not been success-
ful. Milkson said he had not
seen his mother for eight years,
but was recently informed that
she worked on Tragarete Road,
Port-of-Spain. Brightened by
this good news, he went to the
place, only to find that she had
left there five weeks before he
arrived. He is not discouraged, !
though he leaves for Grenada on}
Tuesday. He haswasked that if



anyone knows the whereabouts of | from the headmastership of the!

his mother he would welcome any | Fobage tava Boys’ E.C.

communication with them
Speen eallta

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.
Stin Sets: 5.54 p.m.
con (Full) September 26.
ing: 7.00. p.m.
High Water: 3.37 a.m., 3.42
p.m,
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington)

day: 6.89 ins.
Temperature (jax) 86.5 F°
Temperature (Min) 70.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.

(3 p.m.) W.

Wind Velocity 3 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.950
(3 p.m.) 29.867.



Legislator Fined

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Bhadase Saggan Maharaj, one ot
‘Trinidad’s new Legislators was
fined $10 or imprisonment for 30
anys for driving a motor car
without a driver’s permit. The
defendant, the court heard, was
in jssession of a permit but it
was not renewed.

}
'

1.00
Total for month to Yester-






the parliamentary

politics

gume witho

Derty

First In W.I. To

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN

The first company in the Carib-
bean to manufacture soft candle
is the St, Jude’s Manufacturing
Soft Candle Company situated at
67, Tragarete Road, Port-of-Spain.
When interviewed, the General
Manager, Mr. Wilfred Pierre said,
“We are not selling soft candles
yet because we are waiting for
the Price Controi to fix the price
of our product.”

Expressing the hope that the
industry may receive Pioneer Aid
from Government, Mr. Pierre
said: “We do not fear any com-
petition because our soft candles
are well prepared’.

ELECTION CONTEST
WAS "DIRTY"

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN

Mr. Lawrence Edwards

Tobago who recently





of
retired

School,
Tobago to contest a seat there in
the recent elections will be coming
|to Trinidad soon to seek legal
| advice with respect to filing of an
| action,

| He declared that the past elec-
| tions was one of the dirtiest fights
|he had ever experienced. Mr.
A. P. T, James was the winner
at that constituency, with a
majority of 4,529, whileâ„¢ Mr.
Edwards polled 3,021.

B.H. PINE SEED
TRAVELS FAR

(From Our Own Correspondent)
BELIZE, British Honduras,

More than 500 pounds of pine
seeds have been gathered in
British Honduras this year against
an average of under 100 pounds
in other years and much of this
will be exported to Queensland,
Australia and to South Africa to
establish pine wood plantations

4,000 Children Fed

(From our own Correspondent)

\ BELIZE, B, Honduras.

Four thousand children are
being supplied on schooldays with
milk, margarine, fish, liver oil
capsules and bread under a
| UNICEF school-feeding pro-
cramme.







A beauty treatment
only for the

Privileged few?



BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY
ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT

THE WORLD!





LET “PONDS” assist you.
COLD & VANISHING CREAMS—

FACE & TALCUM POWDERS~
LIPSTICKS — HAND LOTION-
SKIN FRESHENER ETC, ETC.

ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEALERS.





ut resorting te underhanct

1 H : a \
: Harbour Log’
Make Soft Candles |

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Burma D., Sch, Lucille M
Smith, Sch. Cyclorama O., Sch. Gloria;
Henrietta, Sch. Mary BE. Caroline, Sch. |
W. 4, Eunicia, Sco. Phyllis Mark, Sch |
Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Emeline, Seh
Laudalpha Sch Lochinvat S Ben
Harriet Whittaker, Sch. Emmanuel C
Gordon, Sch Cyril EB Smith, Sch

Gardenia W Sch Zita Wonita, Seh. |
Timothy A. H. Vanusiuyiman. |
ARRIVALS
S.S. Helena, 2166.21 wons net, Capt. |

J. B, Pleat, from fotterdam

Sch. Reginald Wal'ace, 117 tons net
Capt. N. Wallace, from &.G

Sch. Eastern © ons net





N. Bellamy from G a
Sch, Marion Wolfe, 74 toms net, Cov
H. R. Eveny, fronf.B.G
Sch. Molly W. Jones,



37 tons net

Capt. George Clouden, from Dominica
S.S. Planter, 3816 tons net, ant j
John Harnden, from Liverpoo!

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies
Ltd. advise that they can now communi
e:te with the following ships through

, their Barbados Coast Station

S.S. Rugunda, 35.8. Patuca, $$
| Pioneer, S.S Sliver Sandal S.>
Orsolina, S.S. Fort itoval, §.S iad
Nelgon, S.S. Artic GOvear $.s oth

Finder, S.S. San Rosa, S.S. Dijais, §.S

| = 4 :
Esso Scranton, S.S. Alcoa Partner

M.S

fe
Ethiopia Victory, S.S. Brazil,

Amerigio Vespucci, 8.S Fort Town-
shend, S.S. Graigias, $.S. Cis Brokic
$8. Khadjipateras, 3.5 Regent Tige Tr,
S.S. Alcides, S.S. Rufina, $ San





Leonardd, SS. C G
Rena, S.S. Corrientes,
8.5. Sunwait

Dead Buil Wounds
Bull Fighter

PALENCI, Spain, Sept. 25
A bullfighter was gored and
severely wounded on Sunday by

& bull which he had just killed.
The accident occurred when
Alberto Rojas of Venezuela fell
on the dead animal’s horns as he
was being carried from the bull
ring on the shoulders of admirers.

C.P.

| BAILEY BRIDGES
ARE A SUCCESS |

Thulin
8.8, Ca







(From Our Own Correspondent) |

PORT-OF-SPAIN. |
Bailey Bridges have proved to|
be such a success in Trinidad, that
the Works and Hydraulics Depart-
ment have placed an order for)
four more of the bridges. These
bridges will be
span, and will cost approximately
$50,000.





WE CAN SUPPLY

Pkgs. Cornflakes,

» Puffed Wheat,
Rolled Oats
Rolled Oats,
Icing Sugar,
Brown & Polson
Blancmange
Birds Jellos
Patent Barley
Seed Barley

Tins
Pkgs.

(
Tins
; » Nestea
» Peanuts |
» Duffs Custard Powder }
Pineapple Jam
rm Pineapple Juice )
» Tomato Soup
Slabs of Bacon
Tins Oxtail Soup
Eschalot per tb
4
| (
)

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum

eo

SSSPOSFSSSOSFSOSSOSOOSSSS,

)







each of 40-feet |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE *

If you love...or have eversdovedsy:
here perhaps is the most Tender, and
i £3
yet terrifying, lave story ever told

By ANY PH COLTEN

j
the screen’s makfivomitutic team

JENNIFER JONES

DAVID O, SELZNICK
presents

Portrait of Jennie

sharring

JENNIFER JONES - JOSEPH COTTEN
ETHEL BARRYMORE

ULUAN CTS +

,t



CECH KELLAWAY





Directed by WILLIAM DIFTERLE «
PETER BERNE 4 From on

peed oy RT NATHAN + Serves play by PAUL OSBORN and
ON ARDO [Cl 4 Avvwclate predaver, DAVID HEMPSTEAD

From ihe

adaptation py t







me





Featuring the

DEBUSSY

OPENING

SEPT. 29th
and continuing
aad

EMPIRE
THEATRE

Released Thru Republic Pictur

o

You can’t see the difference..





Mae \ \
Her old frock looks new = ee.
because it’s always LE i

washed in LUX

longer



Regular washing in Lux gives cloth
olours

rfectly

looking, make
ad bright. I
—8o start today to ¢
clothe

eps all dainty clothes like NEW

fe, keeps them hew

bay gays vashes p



10Uus



your pre

the care that makes them last.









WHY SUFFER WITH INFLUENZA?

It is dangerous to trifle with Influenza,
So save yourself the ravage of this disease by taking :—

“RECTOR’S INFLUENZA MIXTURE”



;





}











>) ¢ ¢, “
PPOOPEES CEEOL POPE EPPS LOA POA

$

>
y
>

SLE,
core So ee ae
g As a follow-up after an attack of Influenza, or any other
MAKE YOUR % Fever use
s PY %
SELECTION FROM 3 “RECTOR’S FEVER MIXTURE” x
‘4
%,
TE Y This product is specially prepared to enable you to resist $ |
OUR LA ST and get rid of Malaria and other Fevers. ¥
4 +
{ : ARRIVALS AND ; Obtainable at %
i$ AVOID 3 ' x
> ¥
3 ‘ Bookers (00s) Drug Stores Ltd. =
2 DISAPPOINTMENT!! $| > a
‘ R |S Bridgetown and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) %
JAMS: Rs
4 Chivers Strawberry (Bots) ¥ SLOOSEL COOOL LESCOL ILI IAIA IMAI IN Oe
ieee eee : i waaay % LPL PPDL PLLC PPI ELLE ALLL LPLLOPA
a " Plum Jam. (1 th Tins) yt és
% * calc 2% Tins) &
slory Pi ‘ ; ‘ 7
Bip. ath nw) | NEW STOCK OF
y AJ.C. Apricot (1% Y) Tins)
% FRUIT:— s,
% Apperta Sliced
y Apples (14 0z. Tins) OIG
; Rose Bartlett Pears (it Tins) ¢ x WMlenburys
% “LX.L.” Clingston p |S
3 Peaches ... «+» (11% Tins)
4 “L.K.B.” Yellow ‘
~ Jan oo " ae se y, :
“Sakabula” Peaches ( ins} cies
b 'Sakabula” ¥/% BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
¢ Mixed Fruit (2% Tins) ¥ % Ae
‘ Vier eSiee: > | LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS
BS pitnel whois ae 218 and acsien
ive Jarrots g ~ . ’ “t + as . .
Shivers Beets % RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food
x Smediey's Mixed Vegetabies + g .
¢ 7 x Also a variety of CIGARS
& 21S
+ T § 5
\} INCE & Co., Ltd. 3} :
s le
|% 8 and 9 Roebuck Street RIS a . ahs’ aceon - ¥
1% Dial 2236 3 $ COLLINS DRUG STORES 2
| * y ¥
| Sopooseceonsewtsosanesâ„¢ | Dosseosoosssosonesesseeeus oni een nO

= |

SEBS OOCOS LSS




PAGE THREE



oS

IMPORTANT





OAIDAPAI
i y &

e
For every motorist there comes a time when he is faced
with the problem of deciding between rious makes
of tyre. In the past, whatever his choi t has invari
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PAGE FOUR

eee

BARBADOS dq ADVOGATE

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





Tuesday, September 26, 1950

BABY WELFARE

At a moment of inspiration the Barbados
Women’s Social Welfare League organised
a conference of Baby Welfare Clinics which
opens at the Drill Hall to-day in an effort
to secure the greatest co-operation and to
give uniformity to the work being done.

The League has been able to enlist the
services of several qualified persons who
are actually taking part in the administra-
tion of clinics and who have been specially
trained to instruct others. In this respect
the League has been singularly fortunate;
and the published programme of matters
to be dealt with show that every phase of
the work will be subject to discussion.
Not only the reason of clinics themselves
but their organisation, administration,
financing and their relation to the family
unit find place on the agenda.

The Acting Director of Medical Services
who apart from his official routine duties
is intensely interested in work of this
nature will lead off with a general survey
of the Present and Future organisation of
the Public Health system and the place of
Baby Welfare Clinics in that system. This
should give those who have undertaken to
carry on these organisations some indica-
tion of what is expected of them and the
standards at which they should aim if they
are to serve any. useful purpose. Besides
this there are specialists like Mrs. C. W.
Stoute and Mrs. Hodson who will deal with
the technical side of the work. But all
this would still be short of the demand if
there were not people like Mrs. Daysh,
President of the League, Mrs. Peebles and
Nurse Gibson who bring ideas and work of
solid practical worth to the efforts of the
League.

In the past, except for the effort of the
Civic Welfare Society, pre and anti-natal
work in this island has not been co-
ordinated and it is refreshing to find that
the visit of a representative of the United
Nations Food Organisation has been able
to give the necessary impetus to those in-
terested in social welfare. Conferences
such as this must be of immense benefit to
the island generally, They bring together
people of different outlook even if similar
aims and they increase the common pool of
knowledge of local affairs. The conditions
under which many of the parents and
children who go to the clinics live give
cause for concern. It was because of the
high death rate among children under five
years that strenuous efforts were made to
remove this blot. Despite many dis-
couragements a few undaunted souls car-
ried on the work until it took public
imagination.

The Conference of Baby Welfare Clinics
is not one which will be acclaimed in the
streets and over any broadcasting system
but it is an effort to co-ordinate a highly
important and necessary phase of com-
munity work. It is in its merit and its
benefit to posterity that its arbiters must
find satisfaction.

The Camera Club

THE Barbados Camera Club has come
to stay and it is already making its presence
felt in this island. It aims at improving
the standard of photography and assisting
those who desire to keep on record scenes
of life, places and people for generations to
come. Photographs recall to the human
mind, emotions and incidents which bring
pleasure. The aesthetic senses are stirred
at scenes of still life while action pictures
have their own significance for the boxer,
the athlete, and those who take part in
outdoor games.

‘The Barbados Camera Club now goes
one step further and aims at producing
through its members more and _ better
pictures at the Annual Exhibiton. To this
end the Agricultural Society has organised
a Pictorial Exhibition of Photography
similar to those in other parts of the world.

it deserves the unstinted support of ali
photographers» whether they are profes-
sional or amateur.







thusiasm, he advocates
creation of a Board and putting
the Electric Company and
other companies completely under

Our Readers Say:

its control.
Yet

Electricity

The Editor. the Advocate

StR, — My friend Commander
Smythies wanders at some length
down various interesting but ir-
relevant side tracks, before
coming to agreement that any
idea of a quick change over from
diesels to steam was nonsense. Of
course ff was. Why he should be
so irate with what he calls “the

the pros and

if the change over were
clearly advantageous,
tric Company would surély adopt
it in their own interest, and with-
out outside pressure; while if it
is just a matter of opinion, with

equally balanced, no Board, act-
ing judicially, would try to force
the change on the company. But

NEW DELHI.

What would you say if you got
on a B.E.A. plane to fly to Glasgow
and found yourself sitting next
to the Prime Minister? You would
ask the steward whether you
were in the wrong plane.

Not so, however, in India. I was
out at Delhi Airport one day last
week when the Indian Republic’s
Prime Minister, Pandit Jawaharlal
Nehru, and a number of other
Ministers drove up. Without fuss
they joined passengers waiting for
ame to Bombay, and boarded

I told Nehru I thought it was
a little odd for the Prime Minister
not to be using his official air—
craft.

Nehru looked at me with the
mocking and slightly arrogant
expression he keeps for simple-
minded Westerners. “My dear
fellow,” he drawled, “why?”

I could have pointed to the
carbine-carrying Indian police
constables still standing at inter-
vals of 70 yards along his route

But I said nothing.

‘So I Pay’

In my view, the thinking behind
his trip is characteristic of this
man who, as Prime Minister of
the 350 million-citizen Republic of
India, holds today’s most vital
position in non-Communist Asia.

He was flying to a Congress
Party rally. Therefore he was not
flying on Government business.
“Ergo,” he argued, “I am not
entitled to use a Government
plane. I must pay my own fare.”

It mattered little that the
security police had hours of work
checking the passengers on the
plane and planting among them
plain clothes men — whose fares
had to be paid by the Govern-
ment. The Pandit had demon-
strated his scrupulous logic to
himself—and his public.

When I called at Nehru’s modest
office—much smaller than that. of
his head civil servant—I was pre-
judiced in his favour,

I had seen how there had been
none of the mad iconoclastic rush
here to wipe out all traces of the
previous regime which I have so
often found in other countries
where there has been a revolu-
tionary change,

A few G.LR. crowns had been
erased. That was all. The streets
of New Delhi have still kept their
English names. English, in fact,
has remained the official language
of the country.

Her Interests

I was prepared to believe, as I
had been told, that his occasional
anti-Western speeches were mere—
ly a politician’s concessions to the
anti-Western prejudice of his
Nationalist supporters.

That, in fact, he had dealt
sternly and firmly with the Com-
munists when they had made
trouble in India, and had not
embarrassed us abroad,

This seemed logical enough, as
a policy. India is bound to the
West by every tie of self-interest.

1, Her geographic position sep-
arates her from the Asiatic main-
land by chains of the world's
highest mountains, and gives her
access instead to seas controlled by
the merchant Powers of the West.

Her trade as a consequence is
almost exclusively concerned with
the West. Only an infinitesimal
part of it goes to the Communist-
controlled world.

2. She depends on Western
finance, know-how, and equipment
for that progressive development
of her resources which alone will

1

en

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON.

Although it is exactly a year
today since sterling was devalued,
it is still impossible to say whether
it has proved a success or not, In
turning an alarming dollar deficit
into a respectable surplus it would
appear to have done all it set out
to do, but the question which is
now being asked is; how much of
the change has been due to de-
valuation and how much to luck?

In the period immediately be-
fore devaluation, American manu-
facturers, anticipating a decline in
consumer spending at home and
widespread devaluation abroad,
allowed their stocks—especially of
sterling area commodities—to run
very low. This, of course,
practically sealed the fate of
sterling, and if devaluation could
have been foreseen by those re-
certainly could not be then.

Even after devaluation, the
price of sterling area commodities
did not rise immediately. In

fact, it was not until the expected
slump in Amercia turned into a
full-scale boom—which could not
have been forseen by those re-
sponsible for devaluing sterling—
that the price of our commodities
began to overtake their pre-
devaluation levels,

In this respect, our greatly in-
creased earnings from sterling
area commodities is not so much
due to devaluation as to the

NT

the for,
two
~ducive,

ayable by these

the Elec-

would be
panies of meeting
quirements for
statistics, and for

the cons pretty



Loca] opinion, useful in in-
dicating a field for investigation,
could not be looked on as con-
All this would be likely
to add up to a considerable sum,

heir customers, In addition there
the cost to the com-

information and

inevitable returns and forms, ail
unproductive expenditure which
tots up surprisingly, adding to the
cost of their service. Further, if
the Board came into the picture



In a Special Interview with Sefton
Nehru says ‘Foree is no answer toCommunism ?,

By Sefton Delmer

raise living standards of her popu-
lation.

3. India is a member of the
British Commonwealth, Her navy,
army, and air force are trained on
British lines, British equipped, and
still have a number of British
officers. Her newspapers and radio
draw news from British sources.

But as I listened to Nehru talk-
ing, my view changed.

In Homespun

He did not get up as I entered
the room, but remained, unsmiling,
at his desk, an impressive figure
in a white homespun Indian suit
with a saffron waistcoat over his
shirt.

I asked Nehru why he did not
join the West in a common front
against Soviet imperialism.

I drew a parallel between Com-
munist violence and terrorism in
India, which he and his Home
Secretary, Sardar Patel, had gone
all out to crush, and Communist
violence in the international field
—in Greece and, nearer his home,
in China, Indo-China, and Burma
and Malaya.

The answe: was an attack on
the policy of the United States.
“IT am opposed to terrorism and
violence. I have said so again and
again. In Korea, where there was
a clear case of aggression, we
voted for UNO action to stop it.

“But the Americans are cleariy
preparing for a third world war
against Russia and her allies in
Asia. I do not believe in war as
a means of gaining a_ political
objective, ‘or war substitutes a
military objective. As a rule, when
the military objective has been
gained, the political objective has
vanished. In the end we are in
greater difficulties.”

Nehru dismissed as an irrelevant
fact that the Soviet Union had
been arming at top speed for five
years and committing one ille-
gality after another.

He urged the United States and
the United Kingdom—‘for practi-
cal purposes,” he said, “the rest do
not matter’—to meet the Com-
munist advance in Asia not by
force of arms but by removing
those factors which encouraged
Communism,

These were the paverty of the
workers, the land hunger of the
peasants, and above all the con-
tinued domination of the Asiatic
peoples by Western colonial
Powers or their Asiatic puppets.

The Western use of force to
drive out Communism from Asia,
he said, would only rally Nation-
alist Acia against the West in sup-
port of Communism. He included
India among those rallying.

“Britain,” he said, “must get out
from Malaya, Singapore, and
Hongkong a3 soon as possib‘e.”

And leave the door open for
Communism? I asked.

“You must take that risk, The
longer you put it off the greater
it will become.”

‘Just Slavs’

In any case, he _ suggested,
Communism in Asia was not the
same as Russian Communism.
Asiatic nationalism was so strong,
he said, that it would impose its
own stamp on any new regime.
“The day has passed,” he said,
“when peoples can be dominated
by colonial administration.”

“Not in Europe,” I said. “Look

at Poland, Czechoslovakia, and

record-breaking level of American
business activity.

Nor have our exports of manu-
factured goods risen to the extent
expected when sterling was de-
valued, True, there has been
some stepping up in demand for
sterling area goods in America,
but this does not wholly account
for our better balance of payments
position. In fact, it has had less
effect than the cutting down of
our dollar imports—a move which
was decided on by the Common-
wealth Finance Ministers before
devaluation,

In this context it is inveresting
to recall what the International

Monetary Fund said in its last

annual report: “The Fund has
repeatedly stated that devaluation
by itself cannot provide an
adequate solution to the payments
problem. The devaluations can
be only the beginning of a difficult
process of which the immediate
purpose is to establish convert-
ibility of currencies, with a view
te extending as widely as possible
the multilateral structure of world
trade and the most economic
allocation of the resources of pro-
duction.” ei

Sterling devaluation appears,
then, to have achieved its first
objective—it has improved dollar
payments. But we seem to be as
far as ever from the ultimate aim
of establishing convertibility of
currencies.

nn

able disabilities,

companies and

the Board's re-

ing out the
meine iL the total cost of

to a small



would suffer from two consider-

here when the seat of the investi-
vation would be in England, and,
they would not know the ropes.
Cumbrous and expensive
a fair description.

A big enterprise can absorb a
substantial unproductive expense,
because it is small in relation to

concern
figure would cause an appreciable
rise in cost. If you had a small
shop with the routine and safe-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WILLINDIAGORED? 228502"
|

Delmer...

Rumania.” “Oh, they are Slavs,’
said Nehru.

He addé@ that the distribution
of the lamd to the peasants in
China was going to make com-
plete communisation impossibl«
there, as the sants would never
consent to the collectivisation of
their property once they had got
hold of it.

I said that Westerners like
myself did not really mind what
kind of Government the peoples
of Asia had, provided it was not
Communist.

We objected to Communisir
because the countries where it hac
established itself — mostly b;
force of arms or terrorism—hac
been closed to Western trade
This deprived both them and us
of commodities essential to ou
prosperity and progress.

Pandit hru seemed to regar’
this as a typically selfish anc
materialistic Western attitude, H«
made no reply.

Bitterness

The views of India’s Prime
Minister, I found, boiled down to
two main points: —

1, If th has got to be a choic
between continued Western colo-
nialism in the East and Com-
munism in India, he would prefer
Communism. F

2. American intervention agains

Communism in Asia must be
rejected because it supports
colonial regimes like that ol

Britain in Malaya and France in
Indo-China, Furthermore, i
smacks of colonial pretensions ©
its own.

In my opinion, this attitude o!
Nehru’s is so dangerous that
it almost nullifies the achieve
ments of his colleague, Sarda’
Patel, in putting down Communis
terrorism in India itself. 7

The anti-American lead give!
by the Prime Minister has cause.
a wave of the bitterest anti
American feeling throughout India
Most of the country’s youth, I fin:
favour the North Koreans in th:

present war, All the Indians |
have talked with speak with
indignation of the “Americas

bombing of the Korean civil)

population.”
For a Base?

At a political cocktail party last
night I was asked by a high digni-
tary of the Government whether
I believed the Americans would
occupy India if there was a wil
with Russia.

Indian journalists told me that
the United States favoured Pakis-
tan in the Kashmir dispute be-
cause they want Khilghid as a
ar base against Russia.

This is creating an atmosphere
which, even if it is not immedi-
ately favourable to the Indian
Communist Party, is certainly
favourable to expansionist ambi-
tions of the Soviet in Asia.

If it is amlowea to continue
unchecked, I see the West losing
its present hold on this strategi-
cally vital sub-continent of India
And once that happens India will
go Communists and its Communist
dignified onee more as the cham~
pions of Asiatic and _ Indian
nationalism, will not only regain
the ground lost recently.

They will exploit the popula-
tion’s growing discontent with
the Congress Party, and their
desire for more loot, to drive out
Congress as they drove Chiang
from China,—L.E.S.

DEVALUATION: Suceess or Not?

We were no doubt progressing
in that direction when the Korean
war broke out, Since then, un-
fortunately, the whole outlook
has changed. Government ex-
penditure for defence has been
sharply increased, and the result
will almost certainly be an in-
crease in industrial costs. Even
if we maintain our output of ex-
ports at the expense of the home
market, prices will probably in-
crease and in conjunction with
inereased American taxation undo
much of the good work done by
devaluation. The possibility of
wage claims now that the policy
of restraint has been rejected
cannot be ruled out and_ this
would naturally contribute
towards the upward trend of
prices.

To sum up: the advantages we
reaped from a good deal cf de-
valuation and a generous measure
of luck were carrying us along the
road we wished to travel, but the
Korean war and its implications
have brought us to a temporary
halt. How many steps we will!
have to retrace will depend not
only on the amount of American
aid we are to receive in connection
with the defence programme but
also on the efforts made by the
Government to lessen the impact
of the inflationary forces which
have been brought to bear on the
national economy.

There is

they would be



also the possibility
that Barbados may want to raise

cou.Unue go up.
cuneced fur-
ther increases—among them St. Pav!’s and

Haileybury: And there are more te come.

CAN THE PUBLIC
SCHOOL SURVIVE?

Hy HUGH LYON,

former Headmaster of Rugby

MOST of the largest public sehools have
put up their fees at least twice in the past
five or six years, and few of them even
now are finding it easy to make ends meet.

The normal increase over pre-war figures
is between 30 and 40 per cent. which—
though it is a staggering blow to parents
already wondering how to meet all the
other expenses of maintaining a family in
these days—is not in the circumstances
unreasonable.

They have to face mounting costs in.
every branch of their expenditure.

Most difficult and most important of all,
they have to pay a comparatively large
staff on a seale which must attract quality.

So fees had to go up; and almost certainly
they will go higher still.

The surprising fact remains that in spite
of it all the schools are still crammed and
their lists long for many years to come.

The long lists may be explained (and all
but the most complacent headmasters are
prepared to give this explanation) by the
incurable optimism of the English tempera-
ment.

Names have to be put down fantastically
early, the registration fee is negligible,
and nothing is lost if in the long run the
necessary funds are not forthcoming; mean-
while it is always just possible that ships
will come home or great-uncles show un-
expected benevolence.

But the problem remains how the parents
of all those already at school are meeting
their liabilties.

Partly as every head of a school will
testify, by serious and often heroic sacri-
fices.

But sacrifice is possible only upto a point,
and the fact is that far more school fees
are to-day being paid out of accumulated
capital than ever before,

Unfortunately it is easier to spend capital
than to replace it: and if it is only the
capital of their clients which stands be-
tween the schools and disaster then sooner
or later their doom is sealed.

As we have seen, the truth is concealed
by their apparent prosperity and undoubted
popularity. And the crisis may for one
reason or another be delayed.

There may still be greater lengths to
which sacrifice can go; and most schools
after two destructive wars, have accumu
lated large memorial funds from which
grants can be given to sons of old boys and
others to meet their efforts half-way.

It is true, also that families are smaller
nowadays, and often perhaps deliberately
limited.

But perhaps what will most of all help
to defer the evil moment is the fact that
these schools are beginning to attract in
much larger numbers that comparatively;
small section of the community which is
to-day relatively prosperous; and as long
as money talks with so loud a voice it is
perhaps not a bad thing that the voice
should be an educated one.

But these are postponements, not a solu-
tion, What is that solution ultimately to be‘

One school of thought, less considerable
or at any rate less vocal than of old advo-
cates a policy of grim laisser faire, leaving
the schools outside the State system to
their own devices, to perish if need be of
economic starvation, taking with them into
oblivion their class exclusiveness, their
feudal traditions and their unbearable con-
ceit..

But most of those who quarrel with the public
schools to-day are distressed only because they
are exclusive, and limit what they have to offer
to so small a seetion of the population.

These would probably advocate the adoption
of these schools, when their need became acute,
by the State, with the obvious corollary that the
State would then be responsible not only for
continuing their existence, but for deciding on
their sphere of work and the pupils they should
uecept.

This is a possible way out; but unless the in-
dependent school is to lose the very qualities for
which it is so widely valued, it is essential that
it should not be so absorbed, and so altered in
the process, that it loses all its individuality and
character,—L.E.S.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.

to



Women

a considerable loan for major The Editor, the Advocate
public works. Sir,—First of all thanks t
Surely the first thing an in- “Readers Say Column” and its
seems Vestor may be expected to do is Editor for it is here that a small
to enquire into the way in which or poor man may become very
Barbados treats those who have tall, and also those deeply in-
ona invested their money terested in Barbados and her
ere,

production, but
the same

prises? Would

Would this proposal encourage
the flow of capital to Barbados,
whether for new industries, or for
the expansion of existing enter-
it improve the
credit of Barbados

welfare, can see how things are
going. They are many in thi:
island who would like to have it
all their own way as Hitler did
for a time, but the voice of the
community must be heard or shall
in financial I

Half Million Pound myth” I do
not understand, for it merely sets
out a sufficient reason for regard-
ing as nonsense this nonsensical
idea. His own suggestion is very
different. While he is set on the
change over, he would spread it
over, perhaps 18 or 20 years, sub-
stituting steam for diesel as the
latter wore out and were scrap-
ped, and adding steam turbines
as expension called for additiona!
plant. If the preference for steam
be accepted, a matter of which I

am not qualified to judge, this
seems to me sound procedure.
But I profoundly disagree with

him when, in his engineering en-

no matter.

C. S, thinks that the Board need
not be cumbrous or expensive.
Let us consider this. Putting aside
salaries to the members of the
Board which, if paid at all, should
be substantial, for their respon-
sibilities would be heavy and
varied, there would be clerks
and office expenses of all kinds
to be paid and the fees and
charges of professional and tecn-
nical advisers, not always avail-
able here, for whom there would
be constant need in dealing with

these specialised businesses. The
best professional advice is seldom
cheap though well worth paying

when the company needs another
machine both expense and delay
would result, Large machines
cost a lot and are not bought off
the peg. A contract would only
be placed by the Company after
due consideration and on the ad-
vice of its consulting engineers
who would first have informed
themselves as the Company's re-
quirements and the types and de-
signs procurable, and taken into
account many other factors such

as. cost, delivery date and the
reputation of the makers and their
experience. The investigation by
the Board would have to cover
at least as wide a field and they

guards appropriate to a big store,
you must not expect cheap ser-
vice. In London, and in Toronto
too, engine builders and experts
of all kinds are at hand. Barba-
dos, and for this I am truly thank-
ful, is not like that at all.

Please look at the matter from
another angle also, From time to
time important people here stress
the need for new industries and
discuss the way to attract them

We all, I think, hope to see the

electric and other services ex-
pand, and realize that this would
require the investment of more
capital

é

circles, where the reward for good
credit is easy and cheap borrow-
ing, though here, in large measure,
the guarantee of the Mother
Country may cover our mistakes.
These are, I suggest, important
questions on which your views
would be valuable for it seems
possible that if Barbados indulges
in kicking capital invested here
fresh capital that we want, not
hankering to be kicked about,
may be shy of coming

Cc. E. SHEPHERD
Colleton House,
St. Peter.

Sept: 21, 1950

say Justice. The Boys’ Clubs
have my best wishes and to be
successful will have to be modern-
ised with gymnasium, restaurant:
etc.. Barbados’ boys are getting
help, but what about her girls? the
future women of Barbados? This
should be gone into wholehearted-

ly, and we must realize that
women come first, that is why
America leads, and not until
women are respected and protect-
ed will any country thrive. Where
has the Y.W.C.A. fund gone?
Women are waiting for their

rights. People should help gen-
erously, remembering the anguish
f motherhood

WOMEN FIRST.

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950

D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.











TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

Jars Peanut Butter—10 ozs
Tins Mackerel (Talis)

Tins Orange & Grape Fruit o:ire







NOT

ICE



OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK =

ON

THURSDAY 28TH, FRIDAY 29TH AND
SATURDAY, 30TH SEPTEMBER

* and will Reopen for Business on
TUESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER
Will Our Customers please arrange accordingly ?
& HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.



WILKINSON

*Phones : 4413,



FRIDAY, 29TH

AEE EA PPPS PSPSPS PPS SPSS SSS PSPSPS SSS SS



“



Our Customers are asked to note of the above and
arrange their shopping accordingly.

DaCosta & Co., Ltd.

ELECTRICAL DEPT.










TAKING

4472 & 4687



y
%,
Â¥,
X
s

CPCCA VPOGS OES,
%

* OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT =

WILL BE CLOSED :
STOCK-TAKING

TUESDAY 26TH, WEDNESDAY 27TH
j AND THURSDAY 28TH
passe Bide ope Te te ¢ » wt

RE-OPENING TO BUSINESS ON

Uypogage

Bb Me ABN eS

SEPTEMBER .

OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED

STOCK - TAKING

on

TUESDAY, 26TH —

WEDNESDAY, 27TH

And

THURSDAY, 28TH

REOPENING TO BUSINESS
on

FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER
-@

gee Our Customers are asked to take note
of the above and arrange their shopping
accordingly.

DaCOSTA & Ce., Ltd.
DRY GOODS DEPT.



PREPARE FOR THE
HOLIDAY CELEBRATIONS



GOLD BRAID RUM

TOP NOTCH RUM
CROWN DRINKS ;
J & R SANDWICH BREAD
MacEWAN: BEER
TENNANT'S STOUT
GUINNESS STOUT
SCHWEPPES TONIC



s
x MEAT DEPT.
SEIGHTLY CORNED BEEF
. OX TONGUES
KIDNEYS
SWEETBREADS
FRESH VEGETABLES
ORANGES, GRAPE FRUIT
GARLIC

e
— STOCK-UP

at GODDARDS





LEG HAMS
Tin HAMS

—2 lb, — 5 lb. — 10 Ib
LUNCHEON BEEF
OX TONGUES
LUNCH TONGUES
SALAMI

SWEET COUNTER

BARLEY SUGAR
MARSH MALLOWS
GLACE CHERRIES
SHARP’S TOFFEES
COUNTRY LIFE ;
CIGARETTES
CAPSTAN TOBACCO



EARLY —


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950



Barrister | Papen.

Actor Helps
Bridge Gap

BETWEEN RACES

_ “I had a very interestin ime
in England during my sae
there, Mr. Robert Adams, British
Guianese born Barrister told the
Advocate” yesterday

Known in England as star of
stage, screen and radio, Mr. Adams
arrived here yesterday morning
from England on the S.S. Helena
inironett for British Guiana. He
‘as accompanied by his i
wife and four childsen. 7

While in England, he said that
he had been trying to do what he
could in his own way to bridge
what he considered was the gap
between races. He had his measure
of race prejudice and had found
out the bitterness existing between
peeples for reasons sometimes one
could not explain.

He felt that if the European
tried to understand the point of
view of coloured peoples and vice
versa, then they would have some
common ground for the solution
of -whatever problems might
appear to exist.

THE PARCEL POST DEPARTMENT of the General Post

A trained teacher of the Mico] incoming parcels.
Teachers Training College as far
back as 1919—21, Mr. Adams said
that when he went out to England
to get employment in that connec-
tion, he was told at that time, that

eee were no opportunities for
im.

War Came Along

The war then came. along and
caused a great breaking down of
barriers and he was definitely of
the opinion that a greater under-
standing has developed and it was
for them who, perhaps, could
think a bit more than the average,
to do what they could do to
encourage that improved spirit.

yesterday.
|
Mr. Adams said that he was :

Court Of Appeal
Decides Against

lawyer and not a politician and Contract-Breaker

had no intention to engage in poli-

tics, but in his own way, he would | , JUDGE J. W. B. Chenery and
do what he could as a good citizen. |JUdge H. A, Vaughn of the

Assistant Court of Appeal. con-

Last year he visited the Carib-|firmed a decision of Police
bean on a four months’ lecture| Magistrate, Mr. S. H. Nurse
tour sponsored by the British/yesterday and gave judgment
Council’ He went to British

to Carlisle Holder of Garden, St.
James in a case in which Joseph
Taitt of the same district had
claimed four fishing pots or their
value from him.

Taitt’s case was that he had |
given Holder, a fisherman, the pots|
to work for him for half of the cost
of the catch, He had subsequently
esked Holder for some of the
catch one day and Holder would
not give him any. He told Holder
to give him back the fishing pots,
but Holder replied that they were
in the sea and if he wanted them

the could dive for them.

apes | Their Honours told Taitt that
Policewomen Start he was not at liberty to break the

‘ - aig contract at his free will. He
Practical Duties

;would have to go about it in a
different manner,
THE four policewomen, P.C
331, Ira Babb, P.C. 388, Carmen

Guiana, Jamaica and ‘Trinidad,
but illness prevented him from
coming to Barbados and he return-
ed to his family in England and
had eight weeks of pleurisy.

He said that perhaps some day
he might be able to return to
Barbados. :

Mr. Adams qualified as a Barris-
ter in 1948 and was practising in
England. He took his LL.B. finals |
in June this year.





POST



Nurse, P.C. 12. Nora Wilkinson |
and P.C. 199, Alga Clarke, did |
practical police duties for the;

B’dos Gift For,

e
first time yesterday. ae Westminster
Accompanied by senior police ?
constables, they visited the courts, WHEN the new House _ of

traffic and did beat}Commons is opened by the King
on October 26, the Barbados gilt
—a table and chair of English
The four policewomen and 26’ oak — will be seen among those

regulated
duty.

policemen are undergoing police from the various units of the
training as recruits. The men were} British Empire.

training from May 15 and the

etaneh dee 10. The men are also} The articles were made in

England and were built out of oak

to conform with the general
The recrurts only do practical] setting.

work during half of the day and The Barbados legislature voted

they do theoretical training dur-|$586 for the gift.

ing the remainder of the day.

POLICEWOMAN

ee

doing practical police duties,



ON THE BKREAT








ONE OF THE FOUR POLICE-WOMEN accompanied by a senior
policeman went out on the beat for the first time yesterday. The
senior policeman points out irregularities and tells how they should
be coped with. The four police-women began to do practical police
duties yesterday. This is part of their training as recruits.



|

|

| off.

|place exactly at 8 o'clock last
night. Everyone walking in Broad
Street heard the wailing of the

yat St





o SSODODSSOSOSS OO
SMOKE THE ‘
FINEST :
CIGARETTES S



oA EEL! LEE ED

GOLD FLAKE, CAPSTAN CIGARETTES—Tins 50. $1.69
PLAYERS MEDIUM a ~~ we 1.92
SENIOR SERVICE ” eee 1.99
FOUR ACES : wp te 24
COUNTRY LIFE m ov Te “85
ARDATH CORK TIPS i ne 87
CRAVEN “A” % are om
DU MAURIER *” Pkgs. 20 40
PLAYERS MEDIUM » with 40}
RALEIGH ” oe a
CLIPPER-—-TRUMPETERS %
: STANSFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.
996, 6:6550SOS0S 0S OO OSCR OOO OP OVOOHY OT? ALLEY 5

POST OFFICE
IS CONGESTED

THE POST OFFICE is in a permanent state of congestion |
because of the tremendous increase in parcel post traffic,
Mr. R..A. Clarke Acting Accountant told the “Advocate”

DEPARTMENT





‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CONGESTED

- Sister Takes
| Over Land

possession of two roods, 33 perches
| of land at Clarke Hill in the san

parish to hs _ sister Buraline
Legall.

' By order of the Chief Judge,
: Sir Allan Collymore, he will have
; te pay the cost of tne case,

' Euraline Legall, a marriecl
woman of Dean's Village, St.
Michael, brougat thes action



against her brother for possession
of the land, claiming thet it wos
; given to her oy ner father in a
| Deed of Gift, on Nevember 15
| 1949, She was represented |)
| Mr E. K. Walcott, K.C., instruc
1 ed by Mr. D. L, Sarjeant.
' Edward Reece’s defence Ww. s
that the land was not ther
father’s, and that the Deed of Gift
(was therefore ‘nvaiid He was
not represented by Counsel.
Legall told the Court that het
maiden name was Reece. She
was married to Charles Legua'l
Her father was Jamec Theophi'us
Reece The defendant, Edward
Reece "was her brother, and sti
bad an older brother, Ricaardd





DECISION REVERSED
A DEC

iw
Wa

| BY VERDICT of a Court of}}
Cummon Pleas Jury given yester

| Gay, Edward Reece of B!ades Hit’,

| St Philip, will nave to give up

|!
Police arve mw
Koep » the i v4
while iding i
oe
' Their Hono
case
erepanc
prosecution
Mr. J, S. B
Sargeant.

because t re ere





Dea epres¢

Governor's Galvanis:
Reported Stolen

(From Our Own Corresponden
PORT-OF-SPAI

Police are investi




ating a re
hat $112. worth 0
stolen from His Bxcelenc
Governor s Island “Krons
ihis is ore 0 }
Isiands,” situate at the ent
to the harbour in Port-of-—S;
of the Deed of Gil l
lodged in the Regi
not yet been proved I'he
Save her the same p
produced tax bills
paid in her father’s name

the will her broti



Reece, Her mother died in 195%. | beneficiaries
Ofice which is congested with a number of Next witnes§ y Poarst
Father's Land an assessor for Philiy
: May 1949, Het the Court i
S The land at Clarke Hill a) 4] from May 1949 up to the t {
; towaways the house standing on it were her] James Reece's death the land
| ‘ ee mreneesy Fans sree the been assessed in Reex
| rom her girlhood uatil she Fred Rufus B \
} Fined £5 Each 22 years old. She came to Inspector of St. Philip si
0 St. Michael in 1922 : known James Reece for at
| FIVE LABOURERS — Benjamin | |" formerly belongea to Fran's] years, Reece had been livi
Cadogan of Dayrells Road, |Grazette who used to have ajthe land for about 20 yeu
Joseph Cumberbatch of Eagle Hall | house there. Grazette moved his} had always understood that
St. Michael, Philbert Hinds of | DOuSe about 1918, and her fathor] land was Reece About 15 y
Dayrells Road and Cecil Chester | Put his Rouse there the follow! ago he remembered that |
and Ralph Hinds of British Guiana | 58" ‘ , had been the detendant in a
He said that this is apparently |pleaded guilty yesterday before}, All the family lived ther} prought by the Cotton Insp:
due to the inerease in freight |His Worship Mr. -H. A, Talma of} ‘ogether. She always understo \*! in respect of the same land
rates with the result that parcel {secreting themselves on the S.S »that her father had bought the When the = defenda
post facilities are used to a muech!Specialist while in this haerkour lund from Grazette, but she h ‘Toame to give evidence, |
greater extent by the mercantile ; and going to sea on it without the | never found any conveyance. The! none in support of his def
community than in former years, j|consent of the Captain. The | '@xes, however, haa been paid .:| that the land was not his fathe
: | offence was committed on Septem- her father’s name up to the tim The Chief Judge summed wy
'he Post Office has advertised | hey 19 of his death :

appealing to importers to remove |
their parcels as soon as possible in
order to relieve congestion and
enable the department to handle |
parcels more quickly



ist which was out to sea they | land, and after his ceath he v
; were a arre b. Ff ?}buried from the seme hous
He said that dry goods of all! Were transfert d to the “Planter , A
descriptions which San i Bit an a brought back to Barbados.| From July 1949 to December t
into parcels not exceeding 22 Ibs, | They appealed sete veer, her ee then 4
in weight are received thr 5 . . nae . sic man, ived at ner hous?
Post Office “and the cobeat’ wont | i as . Boz FOUNDATION | Dean's Village. He left at |
staff are kept extremely busy tr ou SCHOOL will ‘e re-opened] own request. He went back io
ing to cope with this increased |(O7d@y after the vacation, It was|St, Philip, and was taken to th

business.

|
There is a proposal to remove |
the parcel post branch to the new |

steamers warehouse on the wharf |ut there was a delay.

shortly to be vacatea by Messr:
DaCosta & Co., Ltd, and that will |
afford adequate accommodation
and improved efficiency of service
to the public.

Only on Sunday he said that a
mail of 1,534 bags was received by
the S.S, “Planter” from England
About half of this was intransit
and it was found necessary to
store it at two different points on
the water front as well as at the
Post Office.





THE SIRENS
WERE HEARD

When the siren weat oif at
the Central Police Station at noon
yesterday people in the streets of
uearby areas heard but showed
lite or no concern,

Probably this was because
most of them must have heard
cr read that there would have been
an alarm. Some people just look-
ed skyward for a moment or
shrugged their shoulders,

Two blasts came from the Cen-|
tral Station At District “B”
Boarded Hall and District “A”
residents in that area heard the
blast of the sirens when they went

The second siren practice took



siren at Central Station as three
blasts went off At the other
stations—-Brittons Hill, Speights-
town, Worthing and Boarded Hall
Police Stations—the sirens were
heard by all the people in the
areas







ST. JAMES WILL GET
"FILM CITY”

(From Our. Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN,

American born Mr, Alvin Cas-
sel, Manager of Metro Goldwyn
Mayer Films in Port-of-Spain said
that the Government hi
approved the leases for the lands
James, upon which “Filr
City” will be built Work on the
construction will commence short-
ly. The project which is estimated
to. cost. $250,000 is being financec
by ten leading film companies,





MEDICATED TEL
WITH INGREDIENTS OF VICKS VAPORUB

Happy RELIEF
FRoMBACKACHE

Neighbour said “Take Doan’s Pills”
W HY PUT UP with needless

liscomfort from backache,
atic pains, lumbago, stiff,
muscles and joints or the

I n urinary disorders due to
kudney action when you

set happy relief.
thousands of

bless the

~

aeoe

healthy
day they took
Backache Kidney Till.
well known diuretic and
antiseptic helps
arry t th

od of



purities t



ful peopl
4 Doar I



DOAN’S :::

Six ceae2orc were

!

| first thought that the repairs which
were carried out on the building

t

sea moss in buckets and pans. The] at Dean's Viiluge the defends
moss after it is gathered is put in|/had come to the house, curse
the sun to dry and when properly} the old man and behaved va‘
dried is sold by the pound, Sea] As a result, her father told her
moss is said to be very nutritious. |he would give her whet he ha!
HE POLICE BAND under] for her by herself. He consuiu :
Capt. C. EB, Raison will give a | his solicitors and tue Deed :
full moon concert at the Parry | Gift in court was drawn up.
School Pasture St. Lucy tonight] it she recognised her signatu

N

Vv

with the sun around 10.30 o'clock.







They were all fined £5 to be; After she left the house
aid forthwith or in default four! sed to visit ber femily fren
weeks’ imprisonment, After they, time to time; ner father mean
vere discovered on the “Special- while cont nued io live on tie



elmshouse in that parish, Sh»

visited him at the almshouse unt!
he ded.

Cursed Old Man

Once when her father had be. !

vould have been completed in

ime to re-open on September 19

4 VERY NIGHT boys patrol the
-/ beach in St. Joseph gathering

and her father’s, The land me-
tion in the gift was the same land
at Clarke Hill.

Her father had made a wl
some ‘ime previous to the making

eginning at 8 o'clock.

ANY PEOPLE stood up in
Broad Street last night to

vatch the moon go into an eclipse



Will our friends and customers please note that |
we will be (

Closed for Stock-Taking

)
and THURSDAY 28TH }
(

(
{

on WEDNESDAY 27TH
SEPTEMBER and will be open to business from {

ti

FRIDAY 29TH. \

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Jewellers,
Bolton Lane. \



—o--- FF SESE S™™qmqq SSS
— SSS
er





OUR CUSTOMERS and
THE PUBLIC GENERALLY

are requested to note that

STORE

OUR

>

(all Departments with the exception |
of the S.P.C.K. Book Department)

WILL BE CLOSED FOR |
}

STOCK-TAKING
on i
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY |

| 27th & 28th inst respectively i

' ——

| HARRISON'S sxoan srmeer |





who unhesitatingly

a verdict in

the Jury
turned
plaintiff

favour o i



WiiL
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HELP YOU TO

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If sleeplessness is caused by being
overtired, nervous, run-down and
worried — it takes more than
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sleep. Though you toss and turn,
hour after hour, you can't “wish”

yourself to ene!
Many find that taking a tonic
vepulorly is beneficial—and helps

them rest more easily at night,
And Dr. Chase's Nerve Food is
first choice with thousands! For
the Vitamin Bi, iron and other
needed minerals it contains are
sometimes just what your system
lacks. And Dr. Chase's Nerve
Food does so much to build you up
—by increasing appetite and im-
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So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
condition or the strenuous pace of
modern living is upsetting your
nerves so you can't relax and rest
—try taking Dr, Chase's Nerve
Food for a while, The name “Dr.
Chase” is your assurance, W







in the evidence 1}
|
|



8 a PT Po







POA E AS

PAGE FIVE







*AGAIN LN
PURINA
CrHhow

AMMALS & POULTRY

STOCK












WE HAVE THE
REMEDIES



io. T FEVER MIXTURE

2 - a Bottle

ASPIROIDS CAPSULES

one every hour for 12 doses

MNIGHTS DRUG







‘LOREXANE’

DUSTING POWDER

Controls and kills
fleas, lice and ticks
on animals



A predact of Imperial Chamical
(Pharmaceuticals) Ltd.

GOLE IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS
(BARBADOS) LTD.
P.O, BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN



mason

i

et et ere



For Overseas Gifts!

Remember that you have to post
your overseas gifts very early to get
them there in time for Xmas. We
have specially packed:

GUAVA CHEESE

“i 4cKe® : | 2b Tin $1.80
1-b ,, 90ce.

GUAVA JELLY
2-lb Tin 88c.
2 1-b ,, 44c,

See our - -
HOME PRODUCTS DEPARTMENT.

—_—_—







CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LED.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.














White Park Road.

AUTO BATTERIES witH EBONITE SEPARATORS

‘OURTESY
4
Col us







A BRIGHTER |

LONGER
LUPE!

he





GARAGE
LTD.)

Dial 4391 |

eT RAL PR IE

(ROBERT THOM.


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1950

HENRY | BY CARL ANDERSON |
|

ZF © |
& SIG — }

_ HEALTH BENEFITS
KEEP RUNNING! | |
eh || *mMNEE HONE Lt ones Good mornings
|
|













| % CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
| IN A DELICIOUS FORM,



MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY

| Tete c ( I HEAR Y [you REMEMBER y ER...YES...THE WHY.. THAT'S MY
ie 2ey!) a 4 SOMEONE ME? FACE iS FACE! GUARDS!
Hairy BEHIND THE WALL! J ( FAMILIAR, BUT..

WHO GOES THERE? /



























| ( G; U
ie = | filly
« 06

———
an a iia tap — dieing ee 4 os

Haliborange

The nicesé way of taking
MALIBUT LIVER OIL

@ Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., LONDON

j RHO VaR AME a :
ae we Sng heath oe

my Pee oh eee



|
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Trade Enquiries to: T. Geddes Grant Limited











FOR MORE AND BETTER

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Mair ne anorweet Jk deve otis Guo ine Ae Rcmcee A rite Oe ease Te
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|
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PAN AMERICAN
CLIPPER*



Via Antigua
Tourist Service between
San Juan and New York











; One Vy. abe Bn eG
It is regretted that we must Suspend Our Service to You for a Bowne FF -
Period of approxithately THREE WEEKS for the Installation of an xm
Via Trmidad

Entirely-New Plant. Tourist Service between

Port of Spain and New York

I i One Way ...... $285.43

biedtiea aside, lens Round Trip ._... 539.12
B.W.I. Currency

MAMA
RE-OPENING a.

One Way Round Trip

9
WITH A COMPLETELY NEW PLANT AND A FINER PRODUCT $220.40 aul siete
WILL BE ON THE MARKET FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT. EUROPE ...

Luxurious Double - Decked
Clipper Service between

Bottles and Casés can be Returned to us or our Trucks will Pick New York and transatlantic
points. Overnight accom-
These up as ustial when We fesume Production. Jation in New York City

at no additional cost.

FLY PAA...The best way
in the world to travel
| anywhere in the world.

WATER Co, Lid, || e-em

PASSENGERS + MAIL - CLIPPER CARGO

Rickett Street, - Bridgetown. PAA

, Da Costa & Co., Ltd.- Broad St. @
Phone 2122 (after houts 2303)

pl



| on through flights to Europe



San. a eet
"PHANTOM

HE PHANTOM AND HERO
LEAP OVER THE S/EARMEN







THE PHANTOM SEEM& 70 SHOOT iN

AlL DIRECTIONS AT ONCE # | -
(
\—]








TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER



CLASSIFIED ADS.

26,

1950

TELEPHONE 2506

DIED
CLARKE — DONALD ROBERT, yester-
day at his residence Civillan Rd
Bush Hall, His funeral will leave
his late residence this evening «|
4.30 p.m. for All Souls Church anc
thence to the Westbury Cemetery
Frienas ore asked to attena
Mrs. Miriam Clarke (wife)
Clerke (son) Edma Clarke (daughter
law) Carol Clarke (Grand daughter:

TUDOR—FLORENCE,
dence, Pasture Road, Bank sali
The funeral leaves from the house
of mourning at 4.30 this afternoon
for the Westbury Cemetery. Friends
are invited.
Claudine Jones (U.S.A.) Meta Trot-

man (Children).

SIMPSON—ADELINE HAZELL, yester-
dsy at her residence “Hazel Cot’,
Upper Collymore Rock Her funeral
will leave her late residence aj 4.30
p.m. for St. Leonard’s Church
Millicent Simpson, Reginaid Simpson

IN MEMORIAM
IN loving memory of our toved
Husband and father, CHRISTOPHE)
OSFORD MOSELY who was called to
sor great beyond on 26th Septemoer,
1947.
Sad and sudden was the call
Of that dear one lovei by all,
Depths of sorrow no word can teil
Of the lost one we love so well.
Days of sorrow still come o’er us
Secret tears do often flow,
For to-day has brought before us
Sad memories of three years ago.
Ever to be rememoered by Mrs. Mabel
Moseley iwife) Virginia and Muriel
Moseley (daughters) Herace Moseley
(son) Mesdames L. K, Cheltenham and
F. Callender (daughters:
American Papers Please Copy. ©

‘

|

Dune:

nH



at her late resi-

|













IN memoriam of DAISY FORDE who

Gied September isth 1%?

There of the Kingdom
mysteries sublime



learned the

Lo the dead is living: God for ever-
more.
Mrs. Rosetta Forde (mother) Mr. G





Forde (Father) Mrs. Marcella Keliman,
Mrs. Doretta Bruce (aunis: U.S.A.)
Walter Forde (uncle: Audrey Suuuth
(friend) . 26.9.50—In.
HINDS:—4n loving memory of our

loving mother, BERTHA who fell asicep
in Jesus on 24th September 11, ~
Times have changed in many ways,
Since we were all togethe.r
The memory of those happy days
Will linger on forever.
Her presence is always néar us,
Her love remains with us yet,
For she was the kind mother,
That we could never forget
We will meet when God is willing
Never to part again.

4

Vera Seale and Gladys Hinds
(daughters) Caswell Sealy (grand
daughter) 26.9.50- In



IN loving memory of JOHN THEO-
PHILUS BRATHWAITE, who departed
this life 26th September 1940,



Memories are treasures, no one can
steal.

Tae is a heartache only Jesus can
hea

Some may forget him, now he is gore
But we will always remember

No matter how long.

Ever to be remembered by John La
(son) Merlotte Coppin.
IN loving memory of SYDNEY JONES
who fell asleep on Sept, 26th 1940

BRANCE

His pleasant ways and smiling face
Were a pleasure to recall

He had a kindly word for each

And died beloved by all

However long our lives may last
Whatever lands we view

Whatever joy or grief Le ours

We'll always think of you

Genetha (wife) Aberdeen, Ismay,
Deanis, Goldean, Vera, Clyde (children)
Jeanette, Jack, Clyde; Michael; Sydney,
Kenneth; Betty, Randolph, Sandray
Juliet, Wilston (grand children)y>

IN loving memory of HENRIETTA
GOODRIDGE who fell asleep on Sep-
ternber 24th 1948.

Even as she tread that day to Gol
So walked she from her

In gentleness and faithfulness

In honour and clean mirth.

Ever to be remembered by her ioving

we
‘











son Dolly Archer, Ermine Archer,
(aeughter-in-law) Amy and
(Grafids). Crissie Griffith and Elkins
Moore (Cousins). 26.9 .50-—1n.
—$—$—$_$_$_$__$__$_$$_$_$_ nt
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One 1947 model aoe hws by
rfect workin, order, yres Ou
Dial 4239. 5 . 26 .9,50—2n.

CAR — 1946 Austin 19 laa
der. Apply Springer’s arage,
—e 26.9.50- in



in good
Spry







CAR—-Hillman 10 h.p. in good condi-























FOR RENT
HOUSES
“DEACONS VILLE — From



the Ist

| October, Corner of Deacons and Black

Reck Read. Dial 3369 26.9. 50-—-on

FLAT—Purnished upstairs flat from
November 1950, at “RIARFIBLD™ jiower
Ccllymore Reek. Phone 3472. H. Blair
Bannister. 22.9.50—Sn

HOUSE — Ashton-on-Sea. Maxwell
Christ Church. Fully Furnished. Con-
taining Four Bedrooms, Drawing and
Dining Rooms, Verandah Overlooking
the Sea and all modern conveniences.

Dial 3607. 23.9.50—Tn

LARGE HOUSE & APARTMENT
On Sea, St. Lawrefice, fully furnished
Phone 8357.













8.9.50—1. fn

PUBLIC SALES

AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
By Instructions I will sell on Friday
September 29th. At one o'clock At
“Leton” Passage Road.

One (1) Chattel House 20 x 12 in
geod condition. House must be remov-







ed. Terms Cash.
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer .
Auctioneer.
29.9.50—n





UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By Instructions received I will sel
on Thursday September 28th at Messrs
Cole & Co's Garage, Probyn Street ut
one o'clock.

One (1) 1936 Chevrolet Truck im per-
fect working order, Steel Cab. Tyres
and battery good, Must be sold. Terms

Cash. “|
VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Auctionecr
26.9.50—Jn









I have been instructed by Cecil Tull
to sell his household Furniture at Ma-
hogany Lane, Thursday 28th day Sep-
tember 1550 at 12 o'clock consisting of
Upright Sitting Chairs, Rockers, Settee,
Couch, Night Chair, Centre Tables: Al!
in Mahogany. Larder, Wagon, Wash
Stands. Single and Double Bedsteads.
Over Mantle Radio Table: Large Pine
Dining Table, Brass hanging Oil Lamps
Lots of Other Items. Terms Casii, ~~

O'DONALD DANIEL, -*
Auctioneer.
26.9 .50—2n

REAL ESTATE

MODERN ATTRACTIVE FREEHOLD

BUNGALOW—Modern attractive Free-
held Bungalow 4,836 sq. ft. land. 2 Bed~
rooms, Large Drawing-room, Kitchenette,
Gas laid on for cooking. Bath, Shower
& water basin. Lovely Garden, Fruit-
trees; large space for Poultry. Price
£1400. Apply “Somerset”, Upper Bel-
mont Road. 22.9.50—12n







The undersigned will set up for sale by
public competition at their Office 151/152
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
the 29th instant at 2.30 p.
“POLLANVILLE”
and land thereto belonging containing
4,702 square feet situate at St. Matthias
Gap, Christ Church. The dwellinghouse
is a_ two storied wooden building of
which the first floor is used as a shop,
end the second floor as a private resi-
dence. Inspection any day on application
to Miss E. V. Johnson, on the premises.
For further particulars and conditions of
sale apply to R. S, Nicholls & Co.
24.9.50.—5n.

ENTERPRISE HOUSE and outbuildings
standing on 1% acres of land in Christ
Chureh, and

DWELLING HOUSE standing on 7
acres of land at Enterprise Christ
Church, and adjoining the abovemen-
tioned premises.

The abovementioned properties will be
set up for sale by Public Auction at
our Office, No. 14 James Street, Bridge-
town, on Friday 29th September, 1950
at 2 p.m.

Inspection on application
Lucag on the premises,
YEARWOGOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.
20; 9.50-—9n.

UHLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications will be received by the
undersigned for the Vacant Post of Or-
ganist at St. Saviour’s Church, up to
Saturday October 7th 1960. Salary $24.00
per month, Certificate of Health must
accompany application.
Signed C, A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew
22.9.50-—On



to Mrs.

x



=










































BARBADOS ADVOCATE





NOTICE

MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP



SHIP (not exceeding $72.00 per annum) tenable at any First or,
Second Grade School] in this Island. The scholarship is for a period |
of five years and applicant must be the child or near relative of a
| deceased Freemason or one in straitened circumstances and must be
| between the ages of 8 and 16 years. Particulars must be filled in|
on form of application to be supplied by the Secretary and must be
‘returned to him not later than the 28th September.

H. ARRINDELL, Secretary

Masonie Scholarship’ Board

23.9.50—2n P.O. Box 55
CHANCERY SALE
BARBADOS
The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Oftice

Public Buildings. Bridgetown. between 12 noon and 2 p.â„¢. for the stim anon the
date specified below. M not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday
at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on appli
cation to me.

|

APPLICATIONS are invited for a vacant MASONIC SCHOLAR- |





ROBERT DECOURCEY O'NEALE

PROPERTY: All that certain piece or parcel of land siutate in the City of Bridge-

town and Island aforesaid containing by estimation two thousand one hundred

ae on or See oe and bounding on three sides on lands of the

e ant company and on the fourth side on the public road cal Ss

UPSET PRICE: £2,000. ne Sie cmtanan dates

DATE OF SALE: 6th October, 1950.
>

VS. MANNING & CO. LIMTTED

H. WILLIAMS,



RARBADOS, OFFICIAL NOTICE conv

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all persons
having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in
or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents
and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours
2 12 noon and 3 o' clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
; ridgetown before the 7th day of November, 1950 in order that such claims..may
be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively.
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived 6f all claims on or against the said property

Plaintiff: CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS

Defendant: FLEANOR PARK BAKER
ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Pinfold Street
in the City of Bridgetown in this Island containing by admeasurement
Two thousand one hundred and fourteen square feet or thereabouts
butting and bounding on lands of T. E. Went on lands of Mrs. E. G

PROPERTY:

DeRoys on lands of Horace Savoury on lands of Mr, Cozier on lands |

of Violet L. Barrow and on Pinfold Street aforesaid or however else
the same may butt and bound Together with the messuage*or dwell-
ing house thereon called “Kenworth” and all other buildings and
erections both freehold and chatte) thereon erected belong’ng to the
defendant
Bill filed 19th August, 1950

Dated the 8th September, 1950 H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chancery
12.9.50,-—4ng

ADVERTISE ...
. IT PAYS

99OOOO OOOOH OSSHOGSSYGOHOOG



PERSONAL





xr ef @
The public are hereby warned against |
giving credit to my wife EDITH CAK-
LOTTA BARNES inee Richards) as I
do not hold myself responsible for her



or anyone else tontracting any debt, or

debts in my name unless by a written.|

order signed by me } he
Sg¢d. WAKEFIELD M. A. BARNES,





Pasture Road, |
Bank rtiall, |
Sah) INFLUENZA
26.9. 50-—un
The public are hereby warned agaip:t
giving credit to my wife ALC | With Mentholated pre-war grade
LEOTTA PHILLIPS (nee Alleyne) a: |
do not hold myself responsible for her (46 Pint Quality)
or anyone else contracting any debt ’ :
or debts in my name unless b a
written order signed by me
Signed EUGENE PHILLIPS,
King George Road

Bank Hall Cross Road,
26.9.50—2n

This grade is especially effective
against FEVER and_ Feverish
Conditions.





|

Your Every Day
Toilet Lotion...

24c. a Bottle at Your DEALER
DOGO FHH9OOGGHOHHOOOHOHGHHHS





P00 F710 SS SOCIO OO OO00O!

% x

% FREE HOOK

Â¥ which makes $

% “GOD'S WAY OF 3%

: $

“Cooling and Refreshing as - * SALVATION S
Breath of Spring” i% PLAIN” 3

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

1%
The Manufacture of Limolene, 8
y
| Oe A OO OLE peeentce

finds work for Fellow Barbadians | %

18 to 6%e. at Your Dealer ie

Â¥
¢





TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH





LA TURISTA












































































——
tion Apply H. S, Eastmond C/o Customs,
22.9.50—2n | Barbados Youth Movement ati | Vad tteneinne
‘ARS—Go! Small Pick- 14TH YEATL =e : : o—
an a) stictog chest op! (1) Morris 8. When you help the Barbados Youth LAMP SHADES for large Articlos de
(Standard 8. also Austin 8. and Vaux-| Movement you are heiping both, yotr- standing floor lamps, and 1
hall 10. parts. Marshall & Edwards, 48} self and building a better and Pro- also for Table Wall and
Roebuck Street gressive Country, Look and see that ? , j
; 23.9.50—3n | even the very police and oe ae Hanging mer ine
: rbados
a‘ SAS a ___.- | now interested in boys. The Bar aie CRAYONS in Wood, s de la India China Egypt
CAR—(1) one 1942 Dodge Car—in good Youth Movement leads whilst © SHOE-MAKERS’ KNIVES
condition. Apply Cosmopolitan Garage, follow; Activities Religious and general 18 1c
Magazine. Lane. Phone 3915. Knowledge, Unity and Culture. _ cents, THANI S
‘ 22.9.50—5n | Motto — Lord help us, — wages AT X
The Rev L_ Bruce Clarke (Foundpr Pr. /m. s
GARCAn ARMSTRONG SIDDELEY| Rev. J. B. Grant (Chaplain) JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Wm. Hnry. St.
4—5 Senter Sedan. For inspection, Mrs. Olga Browne (Gen y.) i And HARDWAR :
particulars and price vend i. crear = 26.9,.60—In SOOO, COO
Redman & Taylor's arage Lim ‘ eee eee et Dn s %
Chureh Street. 3 eon NOTICE FEN MST ahh TEED : ¥
21.9.50—6n Under, Becwior a of ie. Erevan } | ‘ GENTS ! %
arshal's ct | | %
LORRY—One (1) Dodge ee a4 I HEREBY call on all persons claim- | % e %
ee ‘Semenen: Acots, Tia anager.| ing any estate right, une or mnt st | | %& %
ells Flan D.,. BEe ‘ in or to, any lien (other than the .
23.9.50—on | judgment on which execution 605) ) puRNITURE & HOUSEHOLD x WE OFFER YOU x
{issued) on all that certain piece or EFFECTS 1% %
ELECTRICAL | parcel of land situate at Free Hill in| #) 1% x
line pee of Saint sneer eee at the “ %
ea ‘e , | by estimation about ne Rood, buttin “4
RADIO — One Murphy Six | Tube | 2) “ee igs y
‘ - ] and bounding on iands now or late of } SOUR % ‘4
Radio. Dial 4289 26.9.50—2n. | i.e Hope Plantation now or pate f ROUSE TH AMEE re cece % © %
———
one Blades, now or late of one Florence late} ied by ‘ ‘"
LIVESTOCK Brereton, and on a road in common rere, PAEME ny % in a variety of %
———— or however o the same may Peel ee J. A. ROBERTS, Esq x %
‘S- jer Pupptes | bound attac'! from Charles Augustus y $
; BUPP ING. ie, Boece geen’ Brereton to send in a statement to me to take place on x l JALITIES | *
set”, Upper ‘Belmont Kd. in writing on or before Thursday the s 3
; 2%.9,50—2n | 28th day of December, 1950, atter THURSDAY NEXT, the 28th Sept. ‘s 4
which date we above described prop At 1.00 p.m. | : e@ - g
erty shall freed from any claims
MECHANICAL not received Mahogany Waggon, Mah. Din- |% PINSTRIPED & OTHER $
_—_oO eet Dated this 22nd day of September, ing Table 3 Piece Mah Mortis } x
One hand operated BACON SLICING | 1950. Suite (sprung cushions}, Mah. Cof TWEEDS >
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co., T. T. HEADLEY, fee Tables, 2 Mah, Armehair~, 2 |
Lid., Whitepark. 13.9,50-—t.f.n. Provost Marshal Mah, Plant Stands, Doubie dan GREY & CREAM
—_——<—__— Sia rv fon - — — oe with pecs vian }
SCALES—(500 Ib.) jatform ales vardrobe with irror,
The General Agency Co., B’dos Ltd., 14 UTTION LUTION sibel | Dressing Table (triple Mirror) FLANNELS ,
High St. Phone 4517 22.9.50—6n tienda ana aoitan 4 Soe * “Carinta fool, Mah. Bedside Table, Paint "
Gonsalves, Teacher st the University SF pees, Rearend. Dressing Fans %
MISCELLANEOUS ot Ecuador and Ex-Offelal ‘Translator 6 ee ee oan .
| for the Venezuelan Government, Wall erie ve 1 «. ft Norge reg. ? | Al S v
BBOTT’S HALAVBR MALT" — Wej also undertake translator of Offictat | ime new) 3 burner Valor Stove } %
only have small stocks of “Abbott's | Documents and books. Classes will Scgin taimost new) Electric Toaster and s
Haliver Malt" with Viosterol on nand,|on Ist October, Call between 2.30 ana} Iron, 3 Burner Gas Cooker, P/rex Etc. Etc. Etc. ~
so buy now as we cannot import any- | € p.m. 8495, Santa Clara, St. Lawrence | Dinner Set, Pyrex Ware, Glass, | y
more at present. K’ ee tee pent 26.9, 50—2n \ Miscellaneoys China, Cut » PRICES RANGING FROM %
-80- ——— Rugs, Stan@ard’ Lamp, Sia
~BRILLIANTINE — For that woft ana WANTED if)| Yair Drier, “1 Tube RCA, Con. x
= M sul Radio, 5 Tube G_E.C, Raita 8
glossy look of your Hair try “Bronniey ee ero nt Raleigh Sports Bicycle, 6 Rhece | 1S $2.00 to $7.98 x
Liquid Brilliantine”. Friee 3/- 7 HELP Island Laying Heus, Books, ft 4 ¥
KNIGHTS LTD, 26.9 2 _ se lag tures and many other interesting x idee wat te %
COOK — “Assistant Cook warn items. ‘, ; :
Freeh Cee Ee eT OLEe. large household. Experience and gov IQs x
prevention and 'rOLLINS LIMITED references required. Apply Eox 2 — AUCTIONEER — “ ’ %
a moan | C/o Advocate Co. . 20.9.50—6n John nv as d Is ¥%
| ere Tae - andieom: 9's %
, MENNEN’S QUINSANA TALC = we iment ioe Bout Malaga Fg eb ¥ Bis %
nave * stock eer eo eee Ath: be capable of assuming the duties ot A.F.S., F.V.A. $ ; §
which is an excetlent Temecve resis. | Manageress when necessary. Accommo- Phone 4640, Plantations Building. # 3} Pr. Wm. Hny. St. Dial 3466 2
lete’s Feet. Pg it and ste 23? in| aetion provided on the premises, 4 pply a . is ¥
RES eee 9.509 | ORK Cio. “Advocate” Advertiint Oon——rnremmmarmmmemmnra: 62 CCGCSSSSSGGSIISS OD



PEANUTS—Pitco brand Salted Pea-
nuts in American Styled Vacuum sealed
tins—Fresh and delicious obtainable at
all leading Groceries and Drug Stores
57 cents for \% Ib. tin. 23.9.50—2n

STIEFEL’S GERMICIDAL SOAr
Here again we only have a small quanti-
ty in stock and owing to import re-
strictions we are not allowed to import
anymore. KNIGHT'S Ltd.

26.9,50-—3n +)









TREES—Eight Lignumvitae Trees MISCELLANEOUS
To be seen at the Y.M.C.A., Pinfol 7 i 24
Street—Enquiries to be made at Chelsea GRASS—Sour Grass to purehase, Dia % FOR SALE
Garage (1950) Ltd. ‘phone re soe, 2307 23.9.50—5n ' %
=== | “INDIVIDUAL COACHING by English | The following English Thoroughbred Race Horses
University Graduate. School Certificate | %&

NOTICE

One Small Second Hand

ee

eee

Dept. 23.9.50-

SAFE--Extra large Iron Safe
to Mrs. Nellie Belmar, Winona, Maxwell!
Coast. Tel, 8135 23.9.50-—Sn



Young Lady for our Office to act as
Ceshier, also to assist with the Books
Apply by letter stating age, experience
and salary expected.

Cc. B. RICE & CO., Bolton Lane
23.9.50—n







—- 9 --——









and Commercial,

executed.







GAS COOKER MIMI GOODING — Tel. 8538.

19.9.50.—16n.

in good order Shasesipiasctechtngend epee
2 Boiling burners Profesora de idiomas graduada Ex
1 Grill Burners Traductor Oficial del Ministerio ce

1 Roastine Oven ee ere en Venezuels

eae i lases de nglés, Frances, Espafioi
Anam, Roles lee and |] Alemann y Italiano. Para inseripcione
beléfono 95, de 2.30 p.m. a 6 »¥.m

May be seen at your | Curso desde ist de Octubre Sr
GAS SHOW ROOM, Bay St || Carlota Gonsalves, Santa Clara, St
Owner leaving Island Lawrence 26.9.50— 0

Appyy ;

Proof-Reading, Typing | ¢*
and Stencilling efficiently and quickly |







COOK BOOKS by Eliz. Craig
— also —
BIRTHDAY BOOKS

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street

Le
PEELS PSSSEG PEPE LLLP EC? PDEPELLPLPPPAPADP PPA A













landed in Barbados
GLAD EYES — LICHGATE — ENTRANCING
Each £650
BALLY MISTIC — GREAT EASTERN Each £600

Apply O. P. BENNETT, Southern Dairy - Cross - Trinidad
60S6OG0os HRCCCCCCEGSO6009 055500047

PESO SOOSS OGCY

$

4
-

|

6 LLL OP

SOOPOOOSO COS

CCPL EL OOS

|

PAGE

SEVEN





a

ne a a ea cae
TWeEW! PROVED |

ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean
© Banishes perspiration odour

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LIMITED
(MLA.N.Z, LINE)

8.8 ‘PORT WELLINGTON
at Barbados September :

s.s. “GLOUCESTER” Freer
tle August Sist, Adelaide September 11
Devonport September 15th, Melbourne |
September 23rd, Sydney 30th September, |
Brisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar
bados November 4th

These vesseis have ample space
chilled, hard frozen and genera! cargo

Cargo accepted on through bills of
lading with transhipment at Trinided |
for Barbados, British Guiana, Wind- |
ward and Leeward Islands }
For further particulars apply:>—
FURNESS WITHY . LTD. |
Trinidad, B.W.1. |

and
DA COSTA & CO, L#D.,
Barbados, B.W.I











arriving





The
ecept C
St Lueis
Grenada

M wih
s for

and
sth







Vineent
Wednesday

The MV
accept Cargo

DARRWOOD

and Passengers
Lucia, St. Vineent. Gre
Aruba Date of depa
be notified

will
‘
aa

3 of
wil Odex makes a deep cleansing lather that

is mild and gentle for face, hands and

daily baths. Odex is ideal for family use.

BW.L,
Asso, (Inc).

No. 4047

Schooner Owners
” ~_

Tel.





NEW ORLEANS 888. ICE
sal! Arr.
N.O. B'dor

NEW YORK SSRVICE
Arr
des




N.Y.
Ist September









‘Cc, G. fHULIN" 12th September
*‘BYLJORD" 2ist September Sr¢d October
—_———— _—-- _ ————$—$$— $name
CANADIAN SERVICE
LOUTHBOUND
Salis Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Monreal Halifax Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA PARTNER™ Septemb ¢ 8th, September 16th September 25th
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” September 22nd.September 25tn October 5th,
—$—$—$————— GA, 5 A
NORTHBOUND
Avr vés
Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER” Ogiober Tth For St. Lawrence River Ports
“A” Steamer October sist For St, Lawrence River Portes
“A" Steamer October Sist For St. Lawrence River Port



ger accommodation

—$———
Canadian Service
and Gulf Service

These vessels have limited pass*
,



Apply: DA COSTA & CO., LTD ‘
ROBERT THOM @ Thanks to Fleischmann’s

Fast Rising Dry Yeast home

you buy it. Ask your grocer
today for Fleischmann’s Fast
Rising Dry Yeast.

HERE'S ALL YOU DO;
1. Sprinkle into lukewarm water.

LTD.New Yor



baking is easier . . . results are
better. This new granule yeast
stays full strength for weeks. If





~~ ” Soy | you bake at home keep several 9 pet stand 10 minutes. Then
weeks’ supply on hand— ane When di * .

' " 2 . issolved,’on ck

SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS Fleischmann’s Dry Yeast ia as equals one compressed yeeat calee

From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.

fresh when you use itastheday in any recipe.
















Loading Dates Expected xt 4 ¢, °
} Montreal. | Halifax, | Arrival. Dates i 2, Vv}
| Barbados
*3.S. “Woldingham Hill’ | 6th Sept. | 11th Sept. | 28th Sept
S.S. “Sun Prince” 19th Sept.| 25th Sept.| lath Oct.
*s 8. “Brush” 4th Oct Oth Oct.| 25th Oct OR B
SS. “A Vessel” 18th Oct. | 23rd Oct ath Nov REAKFas
*Limited Passenger accommodation I,



ELANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents SUPPER
























OR BETWEEN-MEALS

| '
ry As pada ees the

HERE’S GOOD NEWS!

We can Supply -
SUNFLEX DISTEMPER

(in all popular shades)
in 1-Gln; and 4-Gln, cans

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD,—Proprietors)
Cur. of Broad and Tudor Streets.
a nnn D POA.









The family’s health... the happiness of all...
the children’s hardiness... depend to a great
extent on proper nourishment. Kellogg's
Corn Flakes - those tasty little flakes of corn -
crisp and easily digested - are the idea! food
for breakfast, supper or between-meals, With
milk or cream and sugar they are more nour-
ishing than an egg... and cost less! Each
package contains six generous servings. Served
from the package right into the bowl!

For sale everywi\ 2) @









SEA BATHING IS
MORE ENJOYABLE
IN A

BROADWAY SWIM SUIT

A full range of all sizes

Broadway Dress Shop

eo

















\

LLLP PLPPPLEFPPOO',



Â¥

6545465 Ooo,
4, oO KOP POSE

‘
LLL LPPO IE LA AEE REO

a

NOTICE

OUR SPEIGHTSTOWN & SIX MENS BRANCHES

Just Received New Shipment
IN LADIES, GENTS & CHILDREN SHOES

LADIES from $4.00 to $6.65



LPP LSSSSPSS. , SSSSSSCSS PSC PEE ASSP SL SES PS SS SFOS”

&
.
.
§

‘,

will be closed for

STOCK-TAKING

on

Tuesday 3rd and Wednesday 4th
October

Will our Plantation Friends and Customers please

GENTS from $4.30 to $9.95
CHILDREN from $1.80 to $4.80

See the new styles in our show windows

arrange their shopping and orders accordingly.

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PAGE EIGHT



5 ena

BRITISH TEST MATCH TEAM LEAVES FOR conan

F. R. BROWN, Captain of the Eng 4
a battery on the deci
to Australia

cameras

Farewell

To W.I. Cricketers

Wants Australians

“Plum’”’
To Visit The

(From Our Ow

The “Grand Old Man”
Warner, thinks the West sn
tralia. He thinks the Aus
Indies,

With the hope that this view o
his would not be misunderstoo
inywhere, he aired it at a notabl
dinner given in honour of the We
Indies tourists by the West India
club at the Savoy Hotel, London.

While he appreciated that a
Australian tour would mean

great deal to West Indies players,

“Plum” thought that from the
view. point of world cricket
would be q much better thing i

the Australians went to the Wes
lidies The Australians woul
learn there a tremendous amount



“It would do the Australians ar
awful lot of gooc he said, “if
they go to these islands in the

Caribbean—a
glittering

‘rng of gems 1n a

ea
Large Company

It was a large and distinguished
company of British cricket en,nu-
siasts, West Indian officials anc
businessmen who mei for this
farewell honour to the West Indian
team. The Chairman of the West
Ind.an Club, Mr, A. L. Jupp pre-
sided, and among others presen‘
were Sir Walter Mockton, Si
Frederick Seaford, and Yardley,
the English Captain

A prominent absentee Was |e
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr. James Griffiths, who
with other M. P.’s was, of course
detained that night the House
of Commons. The absence of Par-

al

Jjiamentary representatives oe-
casioned some hunfour in the
course of the speeches, Mr. H, Alar

Walker summed up the situation
imid roars of laughter by saying
“Mr, Griffiths has been called by
his captain to bat tonight on a
rather sticky wicket. I am in-
formed that the wicket is likely t«
be even stickier tomorrow.”

Greetings

A telegram of greetings from the
fart of Athlone and Princess Alice,
read by the Chairman early in the
evening, conveyed congratulations
to the Captain and members of
the team “on their really splendid
exhibition of cricket” during the



U, K. tour. Learie Constantine,
in a message regretting his ab-
sence, congratulated the skipper
and team on “‘a magnificent show,’

There was a keen regret that
John Goddard, the .West Indies
Captain, was unable to attend

Though he left hospital on Sunday
ifter his nasal operation it wa
decided that he was not fit enoug!
to take part.

Sir Walter Monckton, proposing
the principal toast of the evening,

the “West Indies Cricket Team”,
set the tone for speeches with a
particularly humorous and raey

review of the effects of the West
Indies defeat of England in the
tour.

“The West Indies,” he said, “had
von the rubber with a vengeance.’



What would remain even more in
English memories than the details
in the score book would be the
fact that the West Indians had

played the sort of cricket that at-
tracted them all to the best of all
games. “They have’, Sir
said, “the quickness of hand and

| They'll Do It Ever

JOCKEY NEEDS ONLY 4
| OF AN INCH CLEAR





Walter |
ry ‘Time
ome? THE TRUCK

ANCE
+0 AN ALLEY

rex

a

1d Cricket Team, speaks into the microphones and his team-mates face

f the “Stratheden” at Tilbury. It

Tribute

West Indies

Correspondent)

LONDON.
cricket, Pelham (Plum)
ies team should not go to Aus-
vmuld the West

»s & g
eye, wrist and leg, and all t it
takes; they played aggressive
cricket; they played to win,” On
and off the pitch they had proved
nm most worthy team

“Our Friends”

After stressing the attraction the
play of the West Indians had been
for English cricket crowds, Sir
Walter concluded “When we
ook back on this tour, we'll re-
member it, not only for the way
they played cricket; we shall say:
This is a formidable lot, but they
are our friends.”

The response to the toast was
nade, in the absence of Goddard,
xy the West Indies Manager, Mr.
j. M. Kidney, who began by ex-
sressing his thanks to the West
ndian Club for extending the
rand of fellowship to the team on
its arrival and who now took fare-
well of the team in such a magni-

ficent way
Proud

“J am very proud of this team”,
Mr. Kidney said. He was particu-

Sir
Su

ilians sh go to







iarly pleased that they were re-
urning to the \ lucius with
the knowledge that the cricket
they played had been appreciated
by the English public; they had
made friends and he felt that the
West Indies’ players had been

more or less ambassadors for good
will from a far off country to
Britain and the Motherland.

In the various Tests, the West
Indies and England had played as
me happy family and in the hope
always that the best team would
win

Declaring that the English
Press did not encourage its own
players sufficiently, he said that
the team which had just left
for Australia should have the
greatest amount of encourage-
ment. “Tell them they are going
to win, rather than say they are
going to have a sporting chance”,
Mr. Kidney said to the critics.

On behalf of the West he hoped:

England’s team would do much
better than some people in Eng-
land expected

Sir Frederick Seaford, propos-
"ng the toast of the M.C.C,, sald it
iad been doing its great work for
world cricket for more than a
hundred and fifty years. Through
its influence cricket had become a
national game throughout the
Empire,

Wondered Why

He ofien wonaered why in these
wilh so many shibboleths
around and Colonies de-
independence, self-gov-
and one thing and
another, they still called on the
M.C.C. for succour and advice
where cricket was concerned. He
thought it was because the M.C.C.
had shown wonderful vision,
broadmindedness and fairminded-
; mess It was particularly fitting
jXhat in this year of the West In-
| dies triumph the M.C.C. Presi-
dent should be Sir Pelham Warner
It was just fifty years ago that
Sir Pelham’s brother led the first
erusaders from the West Indies to
this country,

Gays,
talling
manding

ernment

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was the start of the M.C.C. tour
Express.



Sir Frederick suggested amic
laughter that what the Englis:
team lacked today was inspira-

tion and this could be provided b)
sending out to them in Australia

1 band of calypso singers
He was sure the West Indies
team would vouch that calypse

singers were a very great inspira-

tion He, however, was one otf
those who thought that England’s
team going to do well in the
tour, His one regret was that Sir
Pelham could not accompany the
team. Sir Pelham’s diploinacy
and knowledge would have been

a wonderful asset to the side

Sir Pelham Warner, in reply,
told the West Indians that thei
splendid cricket “has captivated
the heart of all England.” Why
had they drawn the great crowds?
Because their cricket has been
full of grace and style

Natural Cricketers

The fact that the West Indie:
were natural cricketers was em-
phasised by Sir Pelham, who noted
that the three great “W’s” hac
never been coached. Nor, he said,
had most of the great Australian
batsmen been coached. They hac
been allowed to develop their
genius in their own way

A splendid tribute to Goddard
|e paid by “Plum”. who besides

praising his captaincy, saic
Goddard is “one of the greatest
fielders that ever lived; in thx

position of silly-point and indeed
anywhere.” A captain could mak«
or mar his eleven, and the West
Indies owed Goddard a very deep
debt of gratitude. He had alway
played a most annoying innings
from England’s point of view.

Sir Pelham singled out for men-
tion not only the three “W's”, but
those “two great bowlers whos
names will live in the history o!
cricket—Ramadhin and Valetine.’
He compared them with the great-
est bowlers the world had known
He thought that in choosing
Ramadhin and Valentine, the West
Indies selectors must have been
possessed of second sight.

Its Value

In conclusion, Sir Pelham dwelt
on the value of the recent tour foi
English people as a whole. He
was afraid that many people in
Engiand did not know the history
of the West Indies and what thes
stood for in the Empire's
history. The West Indies wer«
fone of the most important parts
lot the Empire.
|} “The British West Indies” wa
jproposed by Mr. H. Alan Walker
jand replied to, in the ee ee

ne

slands

the Secretary of State for
Colonies, by Mr. T. Walker
Paton. Mr. H. L. Q. Henriques

proposed “The Visitors”, and this
was replied to, in one of the witti-
est speeches of all, by Mr, John
Arlott, (the B.B.C. commentator)
The success of the dinner, whic!
was attended by 140, must hav
been a special gratification to th
new Secretary of the Club, Mr
R. L. Payne, This was the firs
important function for which h
had to make arrangements sinc
taking up his appointment.



Rain Hampered
Play

There was no play on Saturda)
as rain also prevented all Inter-
mediate and Second Division
cricket games from starting. Al
the grounds were well soakec
and wickets well under water.

Last Saturday was the first day
in the Sixth Round
Division games and the seconc
day in the fourth round of Inter-
mediate games.



Jimmy Harlo




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PAGE 1

PARE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 26. 19.-.II mmxs&mtom. Will IMMA <.< RED? Tuesday. September 26. 1950 BABY Wll I Mil At ; t moment of :nspualmn the Barbados Women's Social Welfare League organised a conference of Baby Welfare Clinics which OfMfM %  i the Drill Hall to-day in :in fflbrl to secure the greatest co-operation and to give uniformity to the work being done. The League has been able to enlist the services of several qualified persons who are actually taking part in the administration of clinics and who have been specially trained to instruct others. In this respect the League has been singularly fortunate. and the published programme of matters to be dealt with show that every phase of the work will be subject to discussion. Not only the reason of clinics themselves but their organisation, administuiln>n. financing and their relation to the family unit find place on the agenda. The Acting Director of Medical Services who apart from his official routine duties is intensely interested in work of this nature will lead off with a general survey of the Present and Future organisation of the Public Health system and the place of Baby Welfare Clinics in that system. Thi* should give those who have undertaken to carry on these organisations some indication of what is expected of them and the standards at which they should aim it ih'-v are to serve any useful purpose. IliMiii:. this there are specialists likeMrs. C. W. Stoute and Mrs. Hodson who will deal with the technical side of the work. Hut all this would still be short of the demand If there were not people like Mrs. Daysh. President of the League. Mrs. Peebles and Nurse Gibson who bring ideas and work of solid practical worth to the efforts of the League. In the past, except for the effort of the Civic Welfare Society, pre and anti-natal work in this island has not been coordinated and it is refreshing to find that the visit of a representative of the United Nations Food Organisation has been able to give the necessary impetus to those interested in social welfare. Conferences such as this must be of immense benefit to the island generally. They bring together people of different outlook even if similar aims and they increase the common pool of knowledge of local affairs. The conditions unucr which many of the parents and children who go to the clinics live give cause for concern. It was because of the high death rate among children under five years that strenuous efforts were made to remove this blot. Despite many discouiagements a few undaunted souls carried on the work until it took public imagination. The Conference of Baby Welfare Clinics is not one which will be acclaimed in the streets and over any broadcasting system but it is an effort to co-ordinate a highly important and necessary phase of community work. It is in its merit and its benefit to posterity that its arbiters must find satisfaction. The Camera Club THE Barbados Camera Club has come to stay and It is already making its presence fell in this island. It aims at improving the standard of photography and assisting those who desire to keep on record scenes of life, places and people for generations to come. Photographs recall to the human mind, emotions and incidents which bring pi—lUr. Tinaesthetic senses air stirred at scenes of still life while action pictures have then own tignUlcUKa for the boxer, the athlete, and those who lake part in outdoor guntt 'Ihr Barbados Camera Club now goei OM itep further and aims at producing through its members more and better pictuics al the Annual Exhibiton. To this end the Agricultural Society has organised g Pictorial Exhibition of Photography similar to those in other parts of thfl WOTU It dltrv— thfl unstinted support of all photographers whether they are professional or amateur. Ill a S|M-ri;il Inlcnii-H "ill. Srlloii IK Inter . \ eh in sios lorrr is no anwer to 4 onuiu n ism V NEW DELHI Wha would you ay if you got a i IIK A punt to fly u. Glasgow lul found paurastf sitting next to the Prime MimsWr' You would *k the steward whether you were In the wrung plane. Not so. hOWVVtr, in India I wan out at Delhi Airport one day Last !-k when the Indian Republic's me Minister. Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru, and a number of other Ministers drove up. Without (IIM 'hey joined passengers waiting [o; i plane to Bombay, and boards: t. I told Nehru I thought It was i little odd for the Prime Minister not to be using his official aireraft Nehru looked at me with the mocking and slightly arrogant expression he keeps for simpleminded Westerners "My dear fellow." lie drawled, "why?" could have pointed to the carbine-carrying Indian police constables still standing at interims of 70 yard* along his route Hut I said nothing. 'So I Pay' In my view, the thinking behind his trip is characteristic of this man who, as Prime Minister of the 3.10 miltlon-rituen Republic ol India, holds today's most vital position In non-Communist Asia. "e was flying to a Congress Party rally Therefore he was not flying on Government business. '"Ergo." he argued. "I am not entitled to use a Government plfMH I must pay my own fare." It mattered little that the security polite had hour* of work iii'ckitiK tin' passengers on the plane and planting among them plain clothes men — who**fares had to be paid by the Governnent. 'I'll.Pandit had demonstrated hi* scrupulous logic to himself—and his public. When I called at Nehru's modest office—much smaller thnn that of hli head civil servant—I was prejudiced in his favour I had seen how there had been KM of the mail Iconoclastic rush here to wipe out all traces of the previous regime which 1 have so often found in other countries here there has been a revolutionary change. A few G.1R. crowns had been erased. That was all. The streets of New Delhi have still kept thrir English names. English, in fact, has remained the official language of the country. Her Interest* I .'. .... | tip., n %  I In iiH i A i ,i I had been told, that his occasional anti-Western speeches were men 1 i politician's concessions to the an II-Western prejudice of his Nationalist supporters. That, in fact, he had dealt ..in nlv and firmly with the Comilsts when they had made trouble in India, and hud no*. embarrassed us abroad This seemed logical enough, as a policy. India is bound to the West by every tie of self-interest. 1 Her geographic position separates her from the Asiatic mainland by chains of the world's highest mountains, and gives he: access instead to seas controlled by the merchant Powers of tho West Her trade as a consequence is ilinost exclusively concerned with .he West. Only an Infinitesimal part of It goes to the Communistcontrolled wurld. She depends on Western finance i.now-how. and equipment for that progressive development ..I her resources which alone will H.T S, %  .,., II. In., r raise living standards of her population. 3 India is a mem I,. British Commonwealth Her navy, army, and air force are trained on British lines. British equipped, and still have a number of BrMgn officer*. Her newspapers and radio draw news from British sources But as I listened to NtJ mg. my view changed In Homespun He did not get up as I entered the room, but remained, unsmiling. at his desk. at. impressive figure in a white homespun Indian suit with a saffron waistcoat over hi shirt. I asked Nehru why he did not join the Wat in a common front against Soviet imperialism. I drew a parallel between Communist violence and terrorism In India, which he and nil Home Secretary. :ardar I'atel. hod gone all out to rish. and Communist violence ID H International field — in Greece an.I. nearer his home. In China, tndo-China, and Burma and Malaya The ansvci was an attack on the policy of lha United States "I am opp wd to terrorism and violence. I nave sad so again and again. In Korea, win re there was a clear case of aggression, we voted for UNO action to stop it. "But the Americans nre cleany preparing for a third world war against Ru;.siu and her allies In Asia. I do not believe in war as a means < f gaining a political objective. r war %  ubstfl ita military obj-vtive. As a rule, when the military objective has been gained, the poUtiral objective has vanished. I.i the end we are in greater difficulties." Nehru dis nlssed as an irrelevant fact that lie Soviet Union hu-1 been arnim | it !<>|i anaad for live years and committing one illegality after another. He urged the United State* and the United Kingdom "ftg practical purposes." he said, "the rest do not matter"—to meet the Communist aclv.nee in Alia not by force of ams but by removing those facto.-, which encouraged Communism. These wei the poverty of tho workers, the land hunger of the peasants, aid above all the continued domination of the Asiatic peoples b> Western colonial Powers or their Asiatic puppets. The Western use of force to drive out Communism from Asia, he said, would only rally Nationalist Ar'o ngnins: the West in support of Communism. He included India among those rallying. "Britain." he said, "must get out from Malav;:. Singapore, and Hongkong i> %  ffOOfl as posslb'e" And leave the door open for Communism" I asked ••You must take that risk. The longer you put it off the greater it will become." MUM Slavs' In any case, he suggested. Communism in Asia was not the same as Russian Communism. Asiatic nationalism WM so strong, he said, that it would Impose Its own stamp 00 say new regime. "The day has passed," he said, "when peoples can be dominated by colonial administration." "Not in Europe." I said. "Look nt Poland, Czechoslovakia, and ..i i Nehru Ma lhal the distribution ol the land to Use i>easanU in China wee going to m plete corntnuniaation impossibh there, as the peasants would nev-t consent to the collectivisation of their property once they had got hold of N I said that Westerners like myself did not really mind wh.;t kind of Government the paoplat of Asia had. provided it was BOt Communist. We objected to Commuiusn because the countries where it MM established itself mostly b. force of arms or terrorism-—hit been closed to Western trad' This deprived both them and uc of cotiunodities essential to ou prosperity und progress. Pandit Nehru seemed to regar this as a typically selfish an' materialistic Western attitude H nit.de no reply Bitterness The viewof India's PrimMinister. I found, boiled down > two main a-'i' — I. If there has got to be a choir between continued Western colonialism In tho East and Communism In India, he would piafai Communism. 2. American intervention again* Communism in Astu must l> rejected because it BUpportl colonial regimes like that el Britain in Malaya and France bH III Ik i minU Furthermore. I smacks of colonial pretensions i Its own. In my opinion, this attitude • %  Nehru's is M> dangerous lhal it almost minifies the achieve %  Mall of his colleague, Sard:n Palel, in putting down Commui.iterrorism in India itself. The anti-American lead pv*l hv the Prime Minister has cause. a wave ol the btttaM si an %  Amrican feeling throughout India Most of the country's youth, 1 An favour the North Koreanm III present war. AH the Indians j have talked with speok with indignation of the "America, bombing of the Korean civil population." Fur a Base? At a political cocktail party lost night I was asked by a high dignitary of the Government wbaihOl 1 believed the Americans woulo occupy India if there was a u with id.-M.i Indian journalists told me that the United States favoured Pakistan in the Kashmir dispute because they want Khllghid as l bombing base against Russia. This Is creating an atmusphcr. which, even if it is not immediately favour a hie to the Indiai. Communist Party, is certamlv favourable to expansionist ambitions of the Soviet in Asia. If it is iiiowcu to continue unchecked. 1 see the West losim its present hold on this strategically vital sub-continent of India And once that happens India w'll go Communists and its Communist dignified once more as the champions uf Asiatic and lndi.ii naUonalism, will not only regai the ground lost recently. They will exploit the population's growing discontent with the Congress Party, and theii desire for more loot, to drive out Congress as they drove Cblaol from China.— L.E.S. DEVALUATION: Success or Not? I ...... Oui OH. I i ..ii.-1-ii..l' ill LONDON. Although it u exactly a year today since sterling was devalued, it is still impossible to say whether it has proved a success or not. In turning an alarming dollar deficit into a respectable surplus it would appear to have done all It set out to do, but the question which is now being ssked is how much of the change has been due to devaluation and how much to luck' In the period immediately before devaluation, American manufacturers, anticipating a decline it. consumer spending at home and widespread devaluation abroad. iillowci their stocks—especially of sterling area commodities—to run very 1 o w. This, of course. practically sealed the fate of sterling, and if devaluation could li.ne lieen foreseen by those rend, linly could not be then. Kven after devaluation, the price of sterling area commodities did not rise immediately. In fact, it wai not until the expected slump In Amercia turned into a full-scale lioom—-which could not have been forseen by those res ss a n albai for devaailni that the price of our commodities began to overtake their pre'. %  v.iiu.itifM larak In this respect. OUi graattj U* urnhuji (ram Hertlng %  ma commodities is not so much dm to devaluation as to the ii.oi.t-incakiug level of American business activity. Nor have our exports of manufactured goods risen to the extent expected when sterling was devalued. True, (here has been %  OBM %  teppln up ;n demand for sterling area goods in America, but this does nut wholly account for our better balance of payments position. In fact, it has had less eileet than the cutting down of our dollar Imports —a move which was decide i on by the Commonwealth Finance .utiislers before devaluation. In this context it is Interesting to recall what the International Monetary Fund said in its last annual report: "The Fund has repeatedly stated that devaluation by itself cannot provide an adequate solution to the payment! problem. The devaluation* can be only the beginning of a difficult process of which the immediate purpose is to establish convertibility of currencies, with a view tO extending as widely as possible the multilateral structure of world trade and the most economlr allocution of the resource* of production" sterling devaluation appeen. then, to have achieved its Oral objective—it has improved dollar payments Hut we seem to be as far as ever from the ultimate nim of establishing convert lb i lily of -tirrencies. We were no doubt progressing in that direction when the Kor war broke out. Since then, unfortunately, the whole ouUook has changed. Govern nun-, an peiidiiuie for defence has been sharply increased, and the hstult will almost certainly be an crease in industrial costs. Even if we maintain our output of exports at the expense uf the home market, prices will probably increase and in conjunction wit! increased American taxation undo much of the good work done h> %  -evaluation. The possibility t.f wage claims now that the policy 4 restraint has been rejected cannot be ruled out and this would naturally contribute towards the upward trend of r rices. To sum up: the advantages we reaped from ,i good deal %  ( de\aluation and a generous measure of luck were carrying us nlong the road we wished to travel, but the Korean war and Its Implication have brought us to a tamporan halt. flow many step: v ai] have to retrace will dapand not only OB the amount of Amerlrai. aid we are to receive in connection with the defence programme but i"l*o on the effJrts made by 'he Government to lessen Ihe Impac*. of the inflationary forces which have been brought to bear on On national economy. aaa t„ L: I up. Bclmalg have iust an areal lurih >.,< reasi —unions lhem >:. Pael's i.nd RaHeyaury: And there are more b eoiue. CAN THE PUBLIC SCHOOL SURVIVE? Il> III t.ll I.YO.V former Headmaster of Rugby MOST ir the largest public sehools have put up thur lees at least tw.ee ir. the past %  ors, and few of them even now are lindinn ii e;isy to niake mdi meet. The normal increaseover pic-war finmes is between ;J0 and 40 per cent, which — though it is a gtagBaring rj '" w lu parei.ts already wondering how to meet all trie other expenses of maintaining a family in i.iysis not in the circumst.uues uni''.'isonable. They have to face mounting exists in •vary brandi od their Mpudltura liihcult ind ninst important of all, ";. %  -. i '.i pay a comparatively huge staff on a scale .vhich must attract qtialt'y. So fees had to go up; and almost certau ly they will go higher still. Tho surprising fact remains that in sp le of it all the schools are still crammed and their lists long for many years to come. '1 ha lung lists may be explained (and all but the most complacent headmasters are prepwad I I give this explanation) by the incurable optimism of the English tempera ment. Names have to be put down fantastically early, the registration fee is negligible, and nothing is lost if in the long run the necessary funds are not forthcoming; meanwhile 1 it is always just possible that ships will come homeor great-uncles show unexpected I ene vole nee. But the problem remains how the parents of all those alroudy at school are meeliiu; llu-i: liabilties. Partly a;; every head of a school will by serious and often heroic sacrifices. But sacrifice is possible only up^to a point. and the fact is that far more school fee?, are t-i-day being paid out of accumulate-! capital than ever before. Unfortunately it is easier to spend capital than to replace it: and if it is only the capital of their clients which stands between the schools and disaster then sooner or later their doom is sealed. As we have seen, the truth is concealed by their apparent prosperity and undoubted popularity. And the crisis may for one reason or another be delayed. There may still be greater lengths to which sacrifice can go; and most schools afler two destructive wars, have accumu lated large memorial funds from which grants can be given to sons of old boys and others to meet their efforts half-way. It is true, also that families are smaller nowadays, and often perhaps delioerately limited. But perhaps what will most of all help to defer ihe evil moment is the fact that these schools are beginning to attract in much larger numbers that comparativtly small section of the community which Is to-day relatively prosperous; and as long as money lalks with so loud a voice it is perhaps not a bad thing that the voice should be an educated one. But thaw are postponements, not a solution. What is that solution ultimately to b'1 ihoul of thought, le'ss considerable or at any late less vocal than of old ad-'i i.iUs | policy of grim laisser faire. leavirij; tin sehools outside the State system to their own devices, to perish if need be of economic starvation, taking with them into oblivion their class exclusiveness. their it udal traditions and their unbearable conceit. But mo.i of those who quarrel with the public ho.il:. i. i.-sscd only because they Ira exclusive, and Until what they have to offer to so small a section of the population. 1'IHM would probabb advocate the adoption of these schools, when their need !>ecamc acute, i>> the S'.ite. v.,\h i .. obvious corollary thjt the St,tie would then be responsible not only for .e, but for deciding on then sphere ol work gnd Ihe pupils they -houM accept. This iv .1 possible way out: but unless the independent school is to lose the very qualities for which ii Ii 10 wtdal) valuaaj it U essential that it should not be so absorbed, und so altered in the pcoci s a, that it loses nil its individuality and : haraeter I E S WORLD COI'VKIGIIT RESERVED. Our lltiiilns Say : FMclricity T'nEdil.T. flic Advocate S'H. fri< Cornnunder Sniyliiies wanders t tome length down v-.i. \g but irrelevant side tracks, before coming to aiin-emcm that any Idea of a quick change over from diesels to steam was nonsense. Of course It was. Why he should be so Irate with what he calls "the Half Million Pound myth" I ^ not understand, for it merely sets out a sufficient reason for regarding as nonsense this nonsensical idea. His own suggestion ii very different. While he is set on tho change over, he would spread it over, perhaps 18 or 20 years, substituting steam for diesel as the latter won out and were %  onpped, and adding steam turbines I %  ddlttorii'1 t kin, If | i lor sleaii %  s accepted, a matter of which 1 an not iiu;ilifled to Judge, this seems to me sound procedure. But I profoundly disagree with "'ring entnustasm, he %  dvoeati • lha creation of a Board and puttUfl Ui Electric Co'iipauy and two other compamecompletely undtl it* control. Yet if the change over were clc.irh advantageous, the Electric Company would .-ur#ry adopt it in their own Interest, and without outside pressure; while if it is )ust a matter of opinion, with the pros and the cons pretty equally balanced, no Board, acting Judicially, would try to fore* the change on the company. But no matter. C. S. think* that the Board need not be cumbrous or expensive Let us consider Urn Putting aside salaries to the members of the Board which. If paid at all. should be substantial, for their responsibilities would be heavy and varied, there would be clerks and office expenses of all kinds to be paid and the fees ana charges of professional and teenmeal advisers, not always availfur whom there would t>c constant need in dealing with i < isllscd businesses. The tsetonal advice is seldom ugh well worth paying for l.ni.ii opinion, useful in IndtcaUlU] Held for Investigation. could not i-e looked pa) %  UMTC All this would be llkorj Ift add up to a considerable sum I ayabie bv these companies and heir customers, In addition there would be the cost lo the companies of meeting the Hoard's requirements for Information an'! .m.i tor making out the inevitable returns and forms, ml unproductive expenditure which tots up surprisingly, adding to the cost of their service. Further if the Board come Into the picture when the company needs another machine both expense and delay would result. Large machines cost a lot and are not bought off the peg. A contract would only he placed by the Company after due consideration and on the advice of its consulting engineers who would first have informed themselves as the Compnny's reanlramentt and the t\ tsign* procurable, and taken Into account many other factors SUCtl as cost, delivery date and Ihe i ol the makers and their Uaatton by the Board would have to cover •t least as wide u Held und thc> would suffer from two considerable disabilities, they would lie hen when the seat of the Inv* Ui'lion would be in England, and. they would not know I Cumbrous and axpenshn a fair de-cnption A big enterprise can absorb %  substantial unproductive expense, because it is small in relation to the total cost of production, but to a small concern ihe ire figure would cause an appreciable rise in cost. If you had A small shop with the routine and safeguards appropriate to a big store, you must not expect cheap service In London, and in Toren'n too. engine builders and experts Of all kinds are at hand Barbados, and for this 1 am truly thankful, is not like that at all Please look at the m.. another angle also. From time to time Important people here stress the need for new mdaah discuss the way to attract them. We all, I think, hope to see the Ad other services expand, and realize that this would require the investment of more capital. There is also the possibility that Barbados may want to rakM a considerable loan for major public works. Surely the tlrst thliu* an Investor may be expected to do is to enquire into the w.iy In whlcr Barbados treats those already investe I their money here. Would this proposal m the flow of capital to Barbados, wheUier tor new industries, or for the expansion of existing enterprises? Would it improve the credit of Barbados in financial I cere the reward for good credit Is easy and cheap ing. though here, in lariie measure, Mi. guarantee of the Mother Country may cover cur mistakes These nre. I SJ.IS.jMl. Important ousstttons on winch your etowt would be valuable for it seems possible that If Barbados Indulges in UcJdne capital laeeeted hare fresh capital thai we want, not hankering to be kicked abou", lay be shy of coming. C I BHaTHsTRD Colleton H St. Peter. Sept: 21. 1950. Women Tnt CaVtor. tfts Adiwafe s i. Knst of all thanks t. B l %  Column" and itEditor for il is here that a small or poor mail nut) becocna vary tall, and alsi those deeply Interested in Barbados and ho welfare. OU PM bow things u. going. They are many In thl Mend ho v.ould like to have I all their own way as Hitler dli for a time, but the voice of the community must be hoard or ah. 1. I The Boys' Club' Dave my best wishes and to L< successful will have to be modern ised with gymnasium, restaurant. etc.. Barbados' boys are getting help, but what about her girls? tin future women of Barbados? Thn should be gone into wholeheartedly, and we must realize that women come first, that is wh> leads, and not until women anrespected and protected wlU any country thrive. Wherev WC A fund goneWomen are waiting for their rights. I'cople should hsgp gen%  •membssriiig the anguish %  rhOOd. WOMEN FIRST NOTICE OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FOB STOCK I Ik I \t, ON THURSDAY JM II I Kill \-i 29TH AND SATURDAY, 30TH SEPTEMBER and will Reopen for Business on TUESDAY. 3RD OCTOBER Will Our Customers please arrange accordingly ? WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors lo C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Phones : 4413. 4472 A 4687 ey.VAV,V.V,V,','/,'/,'///,',',-,' ',',* NOTICE OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING : ON : TUESDAY 26TII. WEDNESDAY 27T1I AND THURSDAY 28TII ^Vil %  ; -|. ) i, ; •_ %  J I RE-OPENING TO BUSINESS ON FRIDAY, 29TII SEPTEMBER Our Customers are asked to note of Ihe :.bove and arrange their shopping accordingly. DaCosta *\ lo., Ltd. ELECTRICAL DEPT. NOTICE OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED lor STOCK TAKING on TUESDAY. 26TH — WEDNESDAY. 27TH And THURSDAY, 28TH REOPENING TO BUSINESS on FRIDAY. 29TH SE1TEMBER • aaar* Our Customers are i.sked to take note of the above and arrange their shopping accordingly. Da COSTA 4% Co, Ltd. DRY GOODS DEPT. PREPARE FOR THE %  v>w>v>vv>-.v HOLIDAY CE ItjXftUOtd GOLD BRAID RUM TOP NOTCH RUM CROWN DRINKS J & It SANDWICH BREAD MiicEWAlS* BEER TENNAN I" S STOl'T tll'INNKSS STOUT SCHWEPPES TONIC MEAT DEPT. SEIOHTLY CORNED BEEF OX TONGUES KIDNEYS SWEETBREADS FRESH VEGETABLES ORANGES. GRAPE FRUIT GARLIC LEO HAMS rii .! ilia :' lb :. Ih U.'NVIIKON UEEF OX TON. IUCS LUNCH TONGUES SALAMI SWEET COUNTER IIAHI.KY SUGAR MAKS1I MALLOWS GLACE CHERRIES SHARP'S TOFFEES COUNTRY LIFE CIGARETTES CAPSTAN TOBACCO — STOCK-UP EARLY — CALL GODDARDS I





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Tt'ESPAY SEPTE MBER ^ rk'omr Address To Be Presented To W.I. Cricketer* Tin iMTtimile* ippOlBWd M make arrangement* for the reception of the West Indies Cricketers. held a meetlnc on Saturda> morning jna details aiul plan. were fully discussed with ihe kind assistance and co-operation of tinCommissioner of Police Col Michelm Sir Allan CailjBBsara, President of the Cricket Association, Nu succeeded in obtaining the futi co-operation >f the Government and it is hoped that some (out or five day before the arrival of the s.s Malms" to be aul* to inform the public as to the actua. date of arrival of the team A* tha Captain will be Hrmad in attend the reception ashote th Cominittee hopes that s.s "Matins will De permitted to remain i Port sufficiently long to carry oo their plans. On mrivd. in ran UM aBIti "" be uoaruou iij u netvpuoii mittee compiling tins una Cnanuiwi i aUnacei of the Uuioaao; incKet A*ociaUon and convejou asnore in of the Government Crafi. Tne Paxtj' will uuemoarH ut urn Chamberlain Bridge and be conoucted through ,i pathway tinea by cricketer* selected from the clubs taking part ui the Competition*, to a Oia* to be erected just In front of the War Memorial. An address of welcome will be read and presented to the West Indies Captain John Goddard. Effort* will be made to have each member of ths team say a few words over trje Public Address System which will be erected and the proceedings will be in the hands of Radio Distribution (Barbados) Ltd The PoliceBand will be in attendance and It is also hoped that if the necessary permission can be obtained to broadcast the proceedings over Ctble & Wireless so that people in the oilier colonies cast listen in. Members of the Legislative Council and the House of Assembly have all been invited to attend. A special appeal Is addressed to business houses to iy lags and buntings and to employers generally to give time off to any employee who might be invited to take part in the ceremony. Any firm or individual who is desirous of making presentations to members of the team may communlcate with Mr. William Atkinson Co Messrs H Jas Jones & Co.. Ltd Broad St. or Mr. Eric Innlss c o T S Garraway & Co. After the ceremony in Trafalgar Square, the Team will be taken to the Marine Hotel for Luncheon Guests will Include those crleketCri who have represented the W [. abroad on previous tours. The route which the team will take will be announced at a later date so that as many people as possible will be able to get i glimpse of Captain Goddard and some at rls gallant team. UUMlAnOS ADVOCATE PACE HIKFr. "Why B.G. Geologist FbrB.H. Frm ".n O.n t'arr*>|>*>al) BELIZE. B. Honduras. Oeolf.it i-• C (i Ilixon. from iuiana, will be transfermi to British Honduras on a preliminary survey of the -upposodl\ valuable Mny.i Mountain west of the country Seeking His Mother • Wnm Oar On • •rr-it> s aa>aii PORT-OF-SPAIN Denis Hiram Milkson, of St. Georges. Grenada, who landed here a few days ago In search of his mother has not been successful Milkson Said he had not seen his mother for eight years but was recently Info) she worked on TragurenRoad Port-of-Spain. Brtgm< this good news, he wem to Itii place, only to find that she hn' left there five weeks baftrs hi arrived. He b not OJM though he leaves for Grenada rrn Tuesday. He has -asked that it anyone knows the whereabout* ol hi* mother he would welcome nnv communication with them First In W .1. To Make Soft Candles •" Cri..M"M POKT-Or -SPAIN The first company in i %  bean to manufacture soft candle is the St. Jude's Manufacturing Soft Candle Company situated at ". Tragarete Koad. Port-of-Spain When interviewed, the General Mr Wilfied Pierre said, "We are not selling soft candles yet because we are waiting for the Price Control to fix the prlt) of our product." Expressing the hope that the industry may receive Pioneer Aid from Government. Mr. Pierre said: "We do not fear any competition because our soft candles .ire well prepared" STRANGE FISH ? Yesterday a queer looking Qsfa was brought to these shores The fish which Is 22 inches long has a head with eyes protruding somewhat like a crocodile and the body tapers off down to the tall. The colour is similar to that of a red fish and on the bock there are four pronged rows running down the tall. There are two snnilai rows on the belljrProtrud Ing from the mouth are two prongs resembling tusks. CO-OP GROWING BELIZE. V Honduras Central Consumers Co-operatl\fc>. first Belize co-ope/aUvc, closed its first year with sales of $78,728. an investment of S13.700 and a membership of more than 700. The Weather TODAY Sun Risen: :. r< .m Sun Seta: 1.54 p m MooB troll) September i.i MahtlnrT.te p.m High Water: IM sen. 2. p.m. YESTERDAY Rainfall Uodrlnglon) 1.0(1 Tetal for month to Yesterday 0.89 Ins. Temperature (Max) 86 5 F Temperature Mm 70.5 F Wind Direction <9 a.m.) E. (8 pm.) W. Wind Velocity 3 mile* per hour. Barometer it am.) ''9.S5U (3 pm.) 29467 Legislator Fined PORT-OF SPAIN, I Bhadasc Saggan Maharaj. one of Trinidad's new Legislaton was fined 810 or imprisonment for 80! days for driving a motor carl without a driver's permit Tha, defendant, the court heard, was In inssession of a permit but it \> a' lot renewed ELECTION CONTEST WAS "DlkVY" iir.m Bat o*. bBfttaasaaaui POUT-OF-SPAIN Mr. Lawrence Edwards of Tobsugo who recently retirc HTIII.,1.1 # %  !'-. HI IBM KM, CBl N. WJII*, IN 1 In Touch With Barbadoi Coastal Station CAfJU a wiRKi.rss IHI indai Ha aiviaa U %  %  llwir iuni-.it... CMui • B liaaunii... .^ H f.. P""ir. X Si... Oriolina. HS Fuit fcWra|, II U-1' Hftani %  I ; Km S*r*in>. ClhmpU Victor;, S Hxrn. i .>m*iiiM> Vvpi>rri. SB V a a Kh.-Mijip!.!*,-.. %  • s Raj U*uir*>. s S C O TH OPENING SEPT, 99th nrf viniiinuinfi EMPIRE THEATRE Helen d i Pittii i' Deud Bull \\ omuls Bull Fight r PALSNCI. Spain, Sept. 13 A bullfighter wns gored and severely wounded on Sunday by ;• bull which lie hart Just kllled. The accident occurred when Alberto Rojan of Venezuela foil in the dead animal's horns as he was beinu carried from the bull ring on the shoulders of admirers. ( r f.01 It) Childr<-n Fed %  Frn'Ti ..ut .>-ti r.ir-<|>nrHlrnli \W.\.\7.Y B Honduras. Pour thousond children are being supplied on schooldays with milk, maritarine, fish, liver oil capsules and bread under a CNKF.F -hnl-feeding pro'lamme. (Vjo itsfory^u.lao! |3 BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT THE WORLD! LET "PONDS" ASSIST ran COLD & VANISHING CREAMSFACE & TALCUM POWDERSLIPSTICKS HAND LOTIONSKIN FRESHENER ETC, ETC. AME STOCKED By ALL DEALERS. I BAILEY BRIDGES ARE A SUCCESS lr..r. Oat Oxa ( tlrt.f.,t*r.I PORT-OF-SPAIN Bailey Bridges have proved to be such a nucce*s in Trinidad. Ih:i: the Works and Hydraulics Depart. nent have placed an order for four more of the bridges. These bridges, will be each "f 40-fafl span, and will cost approximately | % ff WE CAN SUPPLY Plf. Cn.'Tll-k-.. Puflrd 'h.l. ltoi:ed Oat* Tit.Hollad Out.. l'h. Icinf AM. %  raws FI Pal rat Rartoy S*.d a-rle, NvtSM Pnnuii Dud* rulrd PiwJi • oii vuii'l $ee the <'(//< fence.* OLD I KEW? it. i ipplJai • %  ppla Jutt Tomaki Soup • labs ol Baron nna otaii amp mill & SAMPSON LTD. [ X MAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM I OUR LATEST ARRIVALS AND AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT!! JAMtSChiv*-r> Sdi-hrrt* lt>inTin*IHUIT AppriU Sllert Aaptsi How Burnett Paan .ithlirn%  I X I. Clins-or P —ha* .lib Tim IK fl Y*llo runt re^haa HATuw 'Sakabula" Pacha* •ln>Tln*< •iakabuU Mix.d Fiull il Tlnn vumfXbum BWMI O-rn i|i,lbTin-BAHAkfA Who !• Tntnato*. CMim Baeti Siaadlry Mlsctl V*t-Ubie* ENCE & Co., Ltd. 8 and 9 Roebuck Street Dial 2236 BBS, C*6 ro. In iWr psnt, fthal allv inriuil 1 IMS. -riti. I .i BTJIW I liillinilfy im rflssgCr WgJrt t fat HJlli i: \ '. DUlllop Fori. Dnlop hat. prefaced UM one tyre tt tveri/thiny. (t'l lli<' n.it mil result of U'ulft h ip —1\ ItssViliirtlilp whiili hai boao ttujntained liDoe th I Niiilop Hu lilii-r i!ompVDT Ltd. In'iaimtlir lir.-l l\i. ininiiCucturiTs, 61 J l 4. DUNLOP ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay St. B SS*t *^. "I to flying t i all dainty clotbtt Ukt I WHY SUFFER WITH INFLUENZA? It Is danierou* to tnltr with Inllupnia. %  • san \>urM-lf thr ImVaaaj of thU dlorasr Ity taking — X %  "RECTOR'S INFLUENZA MIXTURE" As a p..H.. %  M|. iii. t an attack of Inrliifnra. m ui> iillirr \ Pev#r ase v "RECTORS FEVER MIXTURE' Ihl. priMlutl ii oprtlally prcparrd Ui pnablr > nu In rr.i.l anrt crt rM nf Malaria and othi-r Fpttrs. Driviag thi* sriwaiiimnl nt* M.(i. Mt-lncl u ggs lanOling the comruls of an aircraft. The imooih, ic%pouin i^ of iU 1250 c.c. overhead valve engine gives you that impreauon. Cusaloiied riding comfort made potkibki by independent froot %  uapaniioo and laical type shutL SBsBfgarl add ilill further to Ihi< nMKcrnion. Coi and see this plui" version of a *>rld-wide ipotu csr success. Better still, come fur a drivel NEW TD SERIES MIDGET FORT IIOVAI GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Solf Diitribnlnr. Phnnr 45W.V/X'.'///.V/,'///. •-,-,*---.-.'-\\i: t:\\ iSSiST WITH im FOLLOWINGa> BIBBED in nut R HAI UM. as %  v nit MOWN xiiri i •t lV Ol HIMi\\ IVMI! IHM u LIMNl th ItlUIHV "WMIH IMil \l|OV if \IMI1 at I \IVIHS\I ( \ir V| Ms a> H-Mlllt TAPE Sk IKlVM : IIIKMIt I.' I i'.'-' 0 IIM.M AMI LOU IIVNlON I \l as IN'I i.M INC I M'l I Kl SCll IIIW.K POI Ml) fj III--I (*I AI.ITV CHAMOU l! • M I 1 I'lilJSMKS AMI I IIH-.-.I iliilli iHOOK MM K -ritlNfis SI KIM. I'l HI Is aj >>\ I irs|/i ri-KA -I I > m I I I XIBI.I. OAS AND Oil LIMES Bj in Hi: M in IIKAKl KITs • lOIHil SPARK PLI .~ ft lilt MIHOM/IM, l.\-M I I I B OL'K PAIM SHOP (AN f.fVI VI* I K ( \i: \ I V MMslllM. BITE01 SPK \V >lt IN \ ( UU1 I* Of asstAarBI umi PnfCtllN IOEW OH LAC*al*EEfl OB l vwill.s ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BA1 RBEI i DIAI r>e>c^6^v>esasasse>aBasassa^


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PAGE IK.II. BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER J6. 1S0 HIIIIIMI II si MAM II TEAM LEAVES I OH Al STIIAI.I A F. R. BROWN. Capfm of the Eng immm on ih do* I i lift. id Cricket Team. •poak* into the nmrophoi i t*t BtratBeden' at T.. 11 III.. I| | | HC.C. lonr Expren. Farewell Tribute To W.l. Cricketers "Plum'' Wun'.n AuHlmlUnm To Visit Thi West Indies ( From Our Ou Man" a r, think* Hu' trahn. He thlnfci llw An I Indies. %  %  H n i man %  dtnticr given in honour til ihr WeI tlub-l t!. %  | Hob %  1>>IIIH, While he appreciated that a Ami %  "Plum" though, thai tram Uu view point 01 %  rofM cricket I "'i thine li the We* %  learn ihtr a tremendiv "It vruul %  Ihey go adl in the Caribbean—a 'r ng ->l gem* IT. -I gilt lent l^ircr Company ial.i ant billlliiHii i fur this honoui %  th. w< .! r. rmau <•( the i COUIM UM HOUH %  < liament.n cnsioned some huirlour m Hi. coura Df .lili Al u Walkar nimmtd in U i %  Mi OrtflMn ha I MI ratted bj bin lot Ifhi "ii II i am In%  rUckk* MBM* i Greeting* A Irlegr.iin of greet in, .ml I'I ince*.~ Alice, I %  %  f~lnlliaa.ii early lit the i .-. %  i-rnuer> of n. thatl n-.ill> spletKli rickct" 'luring the 1 K. ton LearM Cawtagrtiaa, in a mes&.gr regretting his abonsjratulated the -kippei %  i. -.. ant show < ret that ddam, tha w**t India* to attend be left hospital D .' %  u ii wa jgj,that til enough lo Uike part Sir Walt Mfopoalnj; set tba %  %  r he West Indies dV %  ind in the lour. "Th.Wi ubbei with .i \ i What would I m the score bonk would (%  tba fact 'hat the '.''. crickat thai attham all to the best of all name*. "The have", sir Wnitci 'aid. "the •iti(rknit of hand nnrt Cwwip—dent) LONDON' 3iT P.'lharr. I ghoul i n i An-.h West • % %  %  and leg, ami al lake*; Ihry played aggressive • Mil" Ol and ofl the pitch ihey bad proved ortny team "Our Friend." 'he attraction th %  %  or English cricket crowds. SI idad "When a* .in inli lour, wall m* : the wa> ed crickat: we shall say: i rn I '. "ut they Handa." ii,. reapoiUM to the toast was (ha %  been* %  ni Qoddard. :. igcr. Mr. ..ii by ax* his thanks to the West Indian t. andln| the and "I Catlowthlp to the Mam "n i. .ell ut tha Mam In such ;i mngnlliceni sraj. Proud I rOttd of this team". Mi Kidm | said HiSVB —ii> t)U,.— KI that Hny ware rn ihi ii ii|tha knowledge th.d Uu erfatUl i bad I ME ai ,. .. MM h* i< It that the Wast Indies' players had been %  : MMSlori IT K>->d II a far ofT country Hiil. HI ind tha Motherhind i; m Teats, tha Wnt EnEland had played as Ttne happy fjimily ,md in Uw l"|>c %  Sir Frederick suggested ami laughter thid SPhM I'M Inglsi team lacked today HRM UMBU %  •incould be pr> aandlna ..u. u (ham i band of calypso singers. ; W M vouch tha %  %  inn lie. howavar, ma ona >t hose who thought lh;it EnglandV go mi M do anil in tbt • met was that Sir I'elhnm could not acenmpanv tin cam. Sir PakhanVi i and kii'nvledge would have beei. tha f""le Btl Palhan Warner, in reply, told tha Wi t Indians that theii splandld nickel "has captivatao the heart ..f all Boilaad Why had they drawn the great crowdal Because their rrickM hn full of grace and Natural Crickei.r. The fact that the Weal Indiei ware natural cricketers was emphasised by Sir Palham, *mo notethat the three meat "W's" hill never bean COachad. Nnr, he said had iiii.-T of the grea! I batsmen been coached They hut iH-en .ll.iwsd to develop thei genius In their own way i did tribute to Goddard was paid by "Plum", who tiesidn pruising hitantaincy. salt Goddard is "one of the greates 1 Baldari that ever lived; m th. poaiUon of silly.point and indeed anvwhere A captain could mak. u iii.n Ins eleven, and the We-,1 Indie? owed Goddard a ear) daa| debt >I Slate for the Kngtand'* tram would do much nqlonlM tv Mr T Walkei better than somt paoplt In BaaPaton M> '• U Hi nd th! I J'IH I Hi n i Of the MC.C, *aid Its great work for • • %  ( more than n i BfU raari Through throutihiiut the Kn.pii.v \ i i'ii red Why li, !'.) %  tha shibboleth* fallinj around and Colonies deautadlnf ladapaaaanaa, seif-goveriuncni ami one thing and anothri, the) *till tailed 0D the M.C.C i, i and advice where cricket was concerned Hi vai bacauM tha H C ' had shown wonderful vision, I irmindadaaa parttcuasrtj tuai \-i.d |n 'inyaai .( UM dies triumph UM M.C< I'M dent should b.itfi v ..(lie.! to. In one of U>e wlttical speevhe* of all. by Mr. John Arlott. (the D.B.C. commentatoi ) The Micce-s of the dinner, whlf was attended by 140. must hnv , %  .• of rairloko Dallv Meal. %  Sweet music! Trade Winds! and a Midnight Moon! await you at the annual POPPY \$ DANCE Next Saturday Ni B ht Sept. 30ih n. hi>* p..Ni,..i 0B a( ,„ tajiarih, THE POLICE BAND ORCHESTRA Under the direttion oi Capi. Raiaon I BSSMMI ia*s %  ( •. rhui.. %  ( %  • %  ., lh p -rp IJMM ASIU.> II U FASTER SERVICE TO Jj0Jtdo/i BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.IA, Hegnlar Koi.-dlj-nl BWrMl ,,, fifty i-u^ CWaatftM on || a |, %  'it "'.a BHi %  amraaye an w* ri, .. mJtc too long. Ha 'ii'-. vtina for rtunforl thai reeaeM II.U.A.L'B ai-year..l.l IniUtiai <>t S|>.-. .It.ird berOCT TIIEBP. BjOOHHl 8TAV THERE LONOBBI U.tr,,., J.. bj |! W.l \ Luadoa Al'o K ,nl..I i r Plirku I!,. n U. .kl i.; o,. •Mm lo ..,.. „j HontLAsrlc Bfl 1 r r.lKCS tTOOll CARK OF YOU teek iiinn.iii K.i.r local BO.A.c. Apporaicd .l u .-m He VMIMI no rlmror for adrkr. fn/trmallon or boofctng* DU Npr.-rfMrofo oil II* .' ..'N,..-.,!< FLY BO AC BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Losnr Broad Strut Bridgetown Phone 4586 Ire. heal \ ii::i.u AF ^ me irssi um ( OSMM ;• *.vii KIIAY nthncTom i; ; From S |, in |o C 3ell. S B U C'IIU. with III, presents. Sandwiches, Sweet Drink, lc. Hamburgers. Hot Dogs, Rafraahmenu s.. % % %  Cakaa will be sold. feny Blden ete. Your Cordial Support i Solmiletl, PI. ase Come. See. Buy .ml Help the Oeaee PLACE YOUK BET ON A SURE ENTERTAINMENT WINNER! rt 4 Ma idata Kid. .pi.ii. II x~ f !" i ui~ V ffl-i' • 1 adroooWobctioicrouM.' It AtiD ^* ) ^/>* THI MOVII MACDONAID A MUM LTD.. OISTILLERS. IEITH. SCOTLAND S.l.lm.ortffri —w t MOnnot ACO iro,r4f clown, forbad.*. SViR — meP e f jfitjr/ci Sici-TorH .'fiances Giffortl VfirttVK C4PP4S RtPINC-HlGti FRIDAY. SEPT. 2. 2.3* ft s :;n p.m. PLAZA THEATRE Bridgetown W/A'/W/AV///////., WILKINSON & BAYNES CO., LTD. Uarliuilos" 1st Chinese Reslaurant OPE1N EVERYDAY 9 a.m.-12 Mid-nib"CHINA DOLL" No. 6 MARHILL ST. BRIDGETOWN (Famous all over the "Globe") Aulli.ulii ChineBe Chefs—Delicious Foods of the Orient DIAL 4692 FOR PARTICULARS After 7 p.m. Patrons arc requested to don their Coats



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 2t, 1H HEALTH BENEFITS L. • CONTAINS VITAMIN AID IN A DELICIOUS FORM %  AINCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STR0N6 LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The nic—t way of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL %  %  •• j itin a HtNiuitf t in., loaioi Good mornings begin with Gillette . the sharpest edge in the world! Trade Enquiries to: T. Gcddc* Gram Limited FOR MORE AND BETTER USE > MILLED FROM vmwmt I GOLDEN CRUST FLOUR UM1HH! HMOS Mil* C: LIMITIO MADC IN CMG* -ffia,tsa k GOLDEN CRUST E" GRADE FLDUH THE POPULAR BRAND SUPPLIED BY LAKE OF THE WOODS MILLING CO., LTD. CLOSING It is n '^retted ihiii we must Suspend Our Service to You for %  Period ol approximately THREE WEEKS for the Installation of an Entirely New Plant We will then be . RE-OPENING WITH A COMPLETELY NEW PLANT AND A FINER PRODUCT V'ILL BE ON THE MARKET FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT. Unities and Cases can be RetarBed to ul or our Trucks will Pick These up as umal when we resume Production. CROWN MINERAL WATER Co., Ltd. Rickett Street, Bridgetown. Stop Pyorrhea In 24 Hours BlMdlikff Oama. LOOM TWIII and tor. Komi, mr.n that u h>*a Pyorrhaa. r ranch Mouth or a bad du-.w which %  ounar or tatir will maka your nain fall sut and nun CHUBmiaumatlmi nnd II..rt rn.nti 1 Slop Ihli dlBs-aar nu with th n Jil-mtr, Ametan. St ope. ll.edlnat KMtna In H hours, anda aora mouth and Amoi-n mual maka M mouth we>ll and at.*a your taa4.li or motx-i back an r>t* al oir.i.tv >a(kag* Oat Amoaan rrom your Amoaam &S5& for Pfrrhtm —Tro-ck Mmth via PAN AMERICAN CLIPPER* PAA Via Antl*oa Toariil Srrvlt *• between Sam Iu.n and New York One Way 23t.3 Round Trip 43.72 B.W.I. Currency Tla Trinidad Tourist Sen-lee between Port of Spain and New Tat* One Way *285.43 Round Trip 53S.12 B.W.I. Correncr • MIAMI VI. Antlcaa One Way Round Trip S220.40 $396.72 B.W.I. carrenrr EUROPE luxurious DoubleDecked Clipper Sorv.co botwaon Now York and irantotlantic point,. Overnight occom%  nodation in Ntw York City on through flight* to Europe ol no •dditkonol COM. FlY AA...Tha bait way In lh world to travel anywhere in the world. For furthor information and roMt-vation! consult yor travel ogeni or 9 PA/VAUERfCA/V HO flit) Am HAYS M l.i.P*.' In r. • MM cum* CAtMO PAA Da Costa A C Ltd .roM St *,



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TUESDAY. SEPTE>D3ER 26. 1930 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE EIVK Barrister Actor Helps Bridge Gfip BETWEEN RACES "I (i.,,I | v-iy hlllMllllj titnr thw*. Mr Robert Adams Bntisr, SJKJW" Birrwor told IN Advocate" yesterday Known in England as star ni stage, screen and radi... Mr Adams arrived here yesterday morning from England on the S | imransn for British Guiana He w accompanied by his English wife and four children While in England, he said thai he had been trying to do what he could in his own way u> bridge what he considered was the gap tetween races. He had his measure of race prejudice and had found out the bittern** existing bet peeples for reasons sometime] could not explain. He felt that if the European tried to understand the point of VMM of coloured peoples and vice versa, then they would have some common ground for the solution of whatever problems might appear to exist. A trained teacher <>( the Mlco Teachers Training College as far back as 1919—21. Mr Adams said that when he went oat to England to get employment in that connection, he was told at that time, that there were no opportunities for him. War Came Along The war then came along and caused a great breaking down of barriers and he was definitely of the opinion that a greater under-. %  -Uinding has developed and It was for them who. perhaps, could think a bit more than the average, lo do what they could do to encourage that improved spirit Mr. Adams said that he was a lawyer and not a politician and I had no intention to engage in poll! hes, but in his own way. he would ] do what he could as a good citizen Laat year he visited the Caribbean on a four months' IccturO tour sponsored by the British Council: He went to British Guiana. Jamaica and "nnidad. hut illness prevented him from coming to Barbados and he returned to his family in England and had eight weeks of pleurisy PAIM II I'OVI l>l I'AMI Ml V I | OM.ISIIIr Sister Takes Over Land DECISION RFVERSFD BY VBRDtCT Ci %  KdwmnJ Philip, *tii iu\ He said that perhaps some day he might be able to return to Barbados. Mi A.l.un-s qualitVid %  %  BUfll ter In 1948 and was practising In England. He look his 1.1. B. finals in June this year. PARCEL POST DEPARTMENT o( tfcs Ocaau incoming parcel-. POST OFFICE IS CONGESTED THE POST Or HK r. is in a permanent sUf because of the tremendous increase in parcel nest traffic. Mi" K. A. Cltrfce Acting Accountanl told Ihe "Advocate yesterday. llr s;nd Hull Hi. due lo Ihe bwrMs* |n rales with I 10 I imich | U I. I %  I T I eomrnunit %  %  dverusad to iinpurlers I %  : i handle Court Of Appeal Decides Against Con tract-Breaker Jt'lKJE .1 Judge H. Assistant Ci firmed a decision %  Stowaways Fined £5 Each r?nn LABorant Benjamin %  Dayrolla Koa-i. itCb Of Eagle Hall Si Mtchaat riiilbert Hind* of I set] Chester ItSh fiularm paatcfdaf bofcrs UP M. 11 A Tnlmn of them i !• i i <>t the s S %  while In Ihli h rl oui 09 il Without thr I tinCap! tin The offence i;' %  !. HI in pusansioti of io ro. 33 i>. !>. % %  .-: and ..< CUrtU HI % %  %  .( Jiidiie Daj the COM <-f tru case. furaUtM Legal I, a m&rrd woman of De.in. Village. Si Vichael. broug.it the set* n against her broubtt tar possession "f the land. riaim:n K thai It given lo lici iv BMN taUtst ,i Deed of <; ft. on N WITOaHi 13 1949 She was ivi>.• <•!:• i ind '< %  had an older brothel Re I Roses Bra mofhsi H Father** Ijnid The land I ChUfco Hill I the house standtnn on II .' %  in-' %  (i art) Si-. lived 1'cni her girlhwd i ttfl ttw OH 9DM raves to n St Michael In im : %  I. baton 9M to Frim Grsxettc whu ussd to ban i PI Ciraietle Bam %  house about 1918, and hi fpllnwi %  1 II thill I %  I pioaeeutton Mr J > Sargetuil. Governor's Ga/vaiiv Reported Stolen run i Potti.... %  %  •AC l/N / > STUCK ... PURINA CHOW It/WALS l-ni 1.1 Hi A' B. Chenery and Vaughn Of the o ;„„... il ..( Appeal <-on, Hi i that drj k>x>ds of all '< I-.in bo put up ik 22 lb>. in weight arc received through the UM parcel port Uul ..iikept rattraustly I %  %  pe with this %  %  Ith All the family lived ogethcr. She alwayi that her father had bought thj land (rorri Orantto, but in i h MI'VCI (oiitnl uny IIM\' y.uicv 1 r/an .-I ha I i oon pal i Ittod on Sephtrn ll ,,,r '-"•'• %  "c to UM II lot his death. 11 line I £5 to be! *-t0r h0 loft ItM bOUM default fnun".*d t Vfatil Ni I tnlly Policewomen Start Practical Duties THE Tour policewomen, P.C | 331. Ira Babb. P.C. 388. Carman! Nurse. P.C. 12. Nora Wilkinson and P.C. 199, Alga Clarke, did I practical police duties for the tint time yesterday. Accompanied by senior police constables, they visited the courts,! regulated traffic and did beat|C< duty. Police Magistrate. Mr. S H. Nurse yesterday and gave judgment to Carlisle Holder of Garden, St James in a case In which Joseph Taltl of the same district bed claimed four fishing pots or their value from him. % %  '• % %  '•' %  M! that he had given Holder. %  '^h.inian. the potl to work (ur him for half of the co.i (>r tlie catch. He had subsequently isked Hclder for some of the catch one day and Holder would rot give him any. He told Holder to live hint beck the fishing pots. but Holder leplied thai they weiv in the IM ind if he wanted them he could dive for them. Their Honours told Taltt that he w.is not at liberty to break the Dontred at his free will. Ho would have to go about it In i different manner. B'dos Gift For Westminster Ttv nprlsonnwnl Mtei Ihej vered on UM Soeouilvrtilch HH oui i" sea ihrt %  % %  > tha "Planter" brought baeh in n.irhados %  T HK runsi >>< MMHI.\ %  CBOOL ii lltar the vacation. Tt was first tliMiiuht thnt the repairs which nut <>n Ihe building have been complcl. I There is a proposal to rOTAOVi DWwMimo to re-open on Septi turf Ihut there was a delay. |-M KV NKillT hoys patrol th 1 %  %  > Sunday I ",.lll Of I..... I %  ,in wail anil it was touru two %  r anl i front M well as at the WHEN the new H tinnions is opened by the Kin,; on October 26. the Barbados gilt T — a table and .hair of fegUat) The four poli*-vomen and 2(1'oak — will be seen among those policemen arc undergoing police Iran the various units of the training as recruits. The men were, British Empire training from May 15 and U* women July 10 The men are also doing practical police duties. The recrurts only do practical work during half of the day and they do theoretical training during the remainder of tho day. The articles were made in England and were built out of oak to conform with ihe general setting The Barbados legislature voted $586 fur (he gift. POLICEWOMAN OX THE HEAT THE SIREiMS WERE HEARD H i people I ueai-oy arses heard out Ib/Mre! because most of them nu 1 1 read that then ro ild have boa an alarm. Some pOOpbs just looked akqrwaxd iui J oaoa n eoi i.hruggcd their shoumt Two bli tral Station Ai Dastrlel "B Boarded Hall and li-tncl "A II. that area heard th> lili.it of the glreni when H o'clock %  n^iit %  % %  %  I | in Brood kUag of the firen at < i biMt| wenl ..ii AI %  %  BriO town. Worthing and BOB Police Stations—the atr | all the pOOpU in the %  i Si Joeoph gathering Icefj ind pose The altOI ii is giithrivd is put in %  un adrj -nut when pro|ierly •old i v the pound Boa b be vei j nutriUouj T HE I'OIK'i: BAN II iimi-'i Cept C B. Reison will rivo %  full moon concert at the Parry %  hue si Lucy tonight bejunoinf at 8 ocloi-k M \N\ PBOPLB up in Breed Street last mght to I. h live moon go into in cclip-c to time; net htthei <••< %  whue I..in nued to Mini on land, .oui offae hli i etti he 'rmil til" •. me hi i Kiom Jul> IHt'J l" I.-.--TMI..-, %  reals year, her iini.er. the i :ick man, uved at nor housi IVan's Vlllag. Hi left at I own request He Wont back %  St. Philip, and was taken to th plmshouse in that parish, fth lar) I ITH nt ihe almshouea ui hi dad Cursed Old Man Once when hot hill n :.iil bl at Dean's VHlaia tho ooton ii (,, the '' %  ''' n ;he old man ..d be! aved .i ther tolil h t ha would giva bet ehsi h hi for her by henratl Ha i i.is lolktton and UM D I Gift in oourl v.. drevm up. t it she recognised hoi MM) her father's Tlie land mn tion in the gift was the same lar .,1 Clarke Hill Her fnther had made a w -nine line %  • %  maki. i el tho !' %  lodged in the Hegi %  K | i %  %  %  ,. i-ii.n. i-nas Nexl m I %  %  %  Ja m as Recce's i I known Jstese R i yoon I... i. i tinbind f"i abou %  Reso ago he i llMHIghl I II Wl cum' lO %  iii.it tin' land %  %  Tho ChMl I lurraM i i plalnllff NOTICE ii-.-iMts and customers please DOto l!iu' Closed for Stock-Taking ..II WKDM-.SDAV SEPTSMBKR and I ItlDW 29TII. 27TII and will he WILL "COUNTING SHEEP HELP YOU TO SLEEP? If slrrplrauieM is ctiuiol b] overt iml, Bjorvuae, run .t Hi •rorrie.1 it l proving digestion Sii il worry, anxiety, a ruiM|.>" ii condition of the strenuous pace of %  h-li-m living is •JksMJse, VOW DIIK no you can't rebix and a —try < UVUH Dr, < laat'i Norvs rood torawhua. ft asasa H Di Chase" is your assuimico. %  • \... 7 '// mil tnr THE FLU / //1 n rm: FEVER MIVILItE 2 -• Ih.lllr tSPIROIDS CAPSULES one •very hour (or 12 doses Ii Ml. II is inn I. si on is I ,i 'LOREXANE' DUSTING POWDER Controls and kills floss, lice and ticks on animals 1 till I I .1 Mwriil CHiU (VtanMCMticall) ltd. A. S BRYDEN ". SONS (BARBADOSl LTD. f.O BOX H. BAiOUtTOWN ZT, JAMES WILL GET %  'FILM cmr ,'AIN. Anwtcen boni Mr. Alvut Cussel. Manager ol Melr d i Qnu ni pect-ol l| that 'tiI ro" .... al Bl J City" wHl construction will ly. The project winch i%  Insj r.nar Uadlng niin com) ONE OF THE FOUR POLICEWOMEN s-^mpanlod by a senior policeman wont out on the best Tor the first Umo yesterday. Tho senior policeman point* out irregularities >nd tells how thoy should I be coped with. The four police women began to do practical police I duUes yesterday. This la psrt at their tvaliung as reennta. S \H>hl THK FiNESW t'iii.XHKTTKS HAKE YOVR CHOICE Wl filll.II FLAKE. I M'STAN ( II1AIIKTTKS—111.. ..0 *l 01 I'l.wm* Ml'III M .IMIIR sIKVKl .. 1 1 FOI II Ml>\ (III MR1 Llli: ARIIAIII .(IRK TIPS ... I R WIN "A .. .. .. DlMAI RItR H |'LAVI:RS MKIIII M RALEIGH OUrVBS TRIMPITERS STAIVSFELD SCOTW A t .. LTO. -: ; BBfeSTD __— *j^ HITII l.;0lt!S OF KICKS YP0m KAPPY RELIEF FKOMBACKACHE Net .boor teW "Take Dean', mis" W i.Y PUT CP v.ith needless %  : %  : tnrni rc rfty thev 'nor lU*Va l vol iv>wn oaarttic end i .miheptic hclr^ k am .>ui their lunctioo .v I ;rtl %  iher i DOAN'S NOTICE OUR CUSTOMERS and THE PUBLIC GENERALLY are requested to note that oin siom: (all Departments with the exception of the S. P. C. K. Book Department; WILL HI: I I os I II i on SIOIK-IAKIM. on WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY I 27th & 28th inst respectively HARRISON'S BROAD STREET For Overseas Gifts! See our Remember thai you have to post your oversees giltj very early lo get them there in time for Xrnns. We have spcrielly packed: GUAVA CHEESE 2 lb Tin SI 811 1 lb ,. 90c. GUAVA JELLY 2 lb Tin 88c 1 lb ., 44c. HOME PRODUCTS DEPARTMENT. CAVE SHEPHERD k CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street BUY--A BRIGHTER LONGER LIFE!! DURALIFE AI'TO IIATTKIIIES-WTTH EBONITE SEPARATORS


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I'M.I TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 86, 1*50 Cahib gatUnq M R DENIS SAVAGi: I I >. V*. IA %  %  Colonial Secretary, Barbados A 1 I oi tin dcparUnt Wen v.u> Ml It N %  Mi. %  Ml | %  i ^ lent with and family. %  liarbadu?. r Mi (}•<* % %  D. .;. Owen held lhal ram IMt to 1938. but or course hat had a life-long association with the Caribbean islands and said that he wouM in bark there Imnorro'. In Camera R ALPH MOKR1S. Who HDM from British Guiana only a barrister but an enthusias%  u>i.raplier. He is bo seen in London without his camera. Kwlnh has yet .Min-time occupation— the comparative study of racial TO better hi* chances of r ilxtag with peoples of varied races and nationalities, he has moved Into lha brt wnoti ooal Language Club. Cruydon. He i nca there trcmend. ously. A Saturday Nifht Party M il UBLI WOHHEIX wno %  (i MI Aruba It hjtend u vacation with his mother, Mrs. Florence Worrell, was DM guaM uf honour at a birthnmlii .1,1 on Saturday night at -Silvi-rlwai h'. Worthing, the home o( Mr and Mrs. Frank Talma. Lisle is the broUiei i>( Mr. Carl Worrell. BoTBaM BpHtaa cricketer Md fnolbnller. who la now cm%  Ihfl Brilish Consulate lb Aruba. Back To Trinidad M R. BASIL PANTIN of Trinidad who was acting Manager of the B.W.I.A Ltd. for the past two wwW. returned homo on Saturday by B.W.I A. His wife who was here on holiday raturoed ina previous, afternoon by air. They were both staying ,i lli. Qoaan View Hotel til I'.nitin b Assistant to tlw i nmineiTial ManaRcr of B W I A. hdad. Chilblain*! A LT VALENTINE a-n to Jamaica al anil looks forwai" %  1 hough hi i not like saanently, he will rMurn lo ; August of next year for tin.-vears. during which he will stud> Insj at U'asgow The reason why he would not like tc nag in Batftiatd f or avar despite ill hn pleasant samarien rMntlM. i* 'at he And* il very cold. He said thai chilblain! I ins llngeii. I blalns. he said, mode control the ball ililneult .il til havo i^ 1 '' 1 nothing compared vuti> U of tiki BPfciHl batsmen! Attended Brother's Wedding M R liEOFFREY TAYLOR o Trinidad returned on Sunnay by B.W IA after the wedding ol nil bratnei a rena Rmtasja D Thursday. September H al St. James Church He pcrompanied by his wife Mr. Taylor la in the Account! Departfnent of Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd • Engaged A N i nu.ii-inenl of interest to J A. JOHNSUtN, 'a. West Indiana was BUUOO Supennlendent. ior in England recently. Miss Jn> Seawell Airport, is now acting Mott-Trille of Jamaic Manager of B.W. I. A. Ltd until atr MIOI I Ol.ll SASH Acting Manager, B W I A. M" .ibout the end of October when tho local Manager will resume his duties. "Blithe Spirit" Changes II marry Kem i', TlOUull. Wast Indian nrkcter who left England recently Dn tin'atatina N Miss Mottimo lo Trinidad in 19*'! as "Mi* Jamaica" and look par in the "Mi ibbean" Si:.is a silMr of Mr. Frank MotlT HERE HAVE been one or two Tulle, who Ipf) changes in Uie cast ol the at the lawn tennis c ft ai n plOMhln Barbadoi Dramatic Club*! oroducplayed M Irlnldad lomeuma ago tion "Blithe Spirit". Ouuig 10 He i DOW at Oxford University. Pleasure of work, Betty Ann is For Two Weeks giving up the part of Madam mR. C It MAI HUB A. I Arcati to Golda While, and Nor]yl .•.-,„. ] n dinn." a monthly man Wood has relinquished the publirf Uoil m Trinidad. ..rrivi-I part of Charles to Idrls Mills. M f>]() |% ,.,,.,„„_ llV ,. w i \ I Norman Wood is now producing [WQ wccks hall ,, flV ini | the play By the way. everybody %{ Moreca mbe" Worthing who saw the last production "The D_,JJ_ I_ (---.J,. Middle Watch" will remember I Kelde In Canada Ann Mu-igrave as having Jet black \4ISS THELMA MC LT.KAN hair; do not be surprised therefore LYE. Coffee Gully. St. Joseph, lei if In the next week or two you on Saturday by TC A. f->T I %  M bar going about with flaxen where sh* will reside with her hair. This Is because she plays brother She begs to say Koodbwthe part of a ithost In "Blithe to all her friend* whom aha '""' Spirit" which necessitate* special it impossible in contact ben) make-up for the skin and hair leavingIt Is wonderful what one will da •. %  * for the sake f art. I seem to Returning Tonight t call not long BKO Michael Lyneh. \yflt It P CA1 DW1 sportlnK grown "side-boards", and 1V1 || ..,;,, %  ,.( the Esso Stand. %  atastrnphe upon catastrophe, his ar d oil (Antilles) S A. witn f.mous "Flying Officer Kite* headquarters In Trinidad, will I • %  moulnche missing returning home tonight a "Lady Nelson" afb-i Off To A merles to ltil Wand Ha is staying at tin *JII 10 America o lvan view n.-t.-i M it JOSEPH KREINDI.ER. Marine Travel Chief City merehani. left on Friday AMtt THAI) HYATT. Pi evanlni by HW.IA. for 8an Juan IV! of tho Air and Man OH his way to America and Servue ol New York, an Canada. He was accompanied by Sundav i It W I A fi 0 his wife and thev expect lo be dad viu Oronada (or 8 IWay lor about a month. and is staying .it Uu B.B.C. Radio Programme TUESDAY. **v\a. M ltSS 7 I > %  it, Cutnpoiwr M. 1 at y i. TMna M !h*w ThUn'. il aprakina I w I ll> '.' I. 12 M f.M %  I II n, BM .. \ hM ISes ( M 9 Britain, lit u -n p m .. TMiiff. *.BO p m Th. N-—-.. 4 10 p m TM l>.. 1 15 p m I'lunrammr Prtl-. IM> p .n Coaifoaxr of lh *-s. • It p ifi Twvnlv qu-Miont. 7 SO p m The N-wv 1 IS p m Nr~. A G-I>M.II) H|kiiMI. (< m IU* < N-.r—1 H U I R-t>ui1 I :.'. ,. n I I P M K ni Tip TOV 10 00 |> f ; %  DANCE — at — \ THE HAKBAIHJH S AQI'ATir CLl'B ^ SATlltll \> -•! II IMBII; ;> 30Ui. 4pm Mwlr by THE HOT 8HOTH ;< ALL STAR tH'INTETft: 0 Featuring ROD CLAVKHY jl Voralist. and l-EAHRIB > ATWELL on Electrical S Amplified GUITAR, playing N latest RHUMBAS. SAMBAS. * BOLBROfl li SPANISH X WALTZES EMPIRE %  > To-day nd 8 30 iry-Fox hoaosssj Paul DOt'GLAS Jean PETERS LOVE THAI nun liOMF.HO ,.. WYN.N Lonuim TUMI; Murwnnt Wooli uoai 1a. ml a Mrfhdaa party m tartan *-uh Lnnrion t .*• fltil •noulacr • Louses -;.-a.-rta.-^i-il..i —a— whtt* oMfoa wxtn AVI AIM' CLUB CINEMA (Members Only; TO NIOIIl TO THVBSDAY NIOHT at 8.30 Matintw TOMOKKOW at !> p ni HUMPliKKV BOOART BARBARA STANWYCK ALEXIS AHITH iii "TUK TWO MIIS. (AHIIOIIS Yt.th NIOEL BRUCE A Warner Bio*. Plctnro \ .-.''.', /.V.'.VV-V.*.V/rVr'/VV j PlaAZA-Otain, "-'JS2*' i Thrill Double I AdmlWon U Ballreeaa XIItOXV Last Shu* To-Day 4.30 Only I anMry Fox Double Tom Conw.iv Maria Palmer in %  i :; I nil SOLDI HIS' AND •DRAGONWYCH" with Gene Tiarney Vksjpl Ma TO-NITE AT 8 30 • &f CARACAS NIGHT" HOYAL Lul Tsu Show* TODAY 1UII3I MOM Big Double BERGMAN Iran BOYER %  AIH OF TRIUMPH" AND •THE PICTURE OF DORIAN GREY (George Sdi.dt-i llurd Hattleld OLYMPIC TO-DAY only At 4.30 and 8 15 Itepubllc Smashing Double Jam-; Martin Uoiiert 1-owery In "HEART OF VIRGINIA" %  I 'istul Packing Maiaa k Ruth Terry Robert Livingstone *eaa n GLOBE OPENING FRIDAY SEPT. 29th, 8.45 p.m. Under the distinguished palrunage of U.K. The Governor and Mrs. Savage Brenda Marshall and Arthur knitted} In "NOHOIIY LIVIs rOltkVEHi "HIGHWAY WEST" ^ John Iao Dick Foran In "FLAXY MARTIN" & "LAND BEYOND THE LAW" '!. AiL'I'Y iThe Garden) ST. JAMES BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber S EMIMAMIS th.Dauntless. I ni-Mlnd,.. %  .i dreua nudimi: i" plaaa the lion's her mouth. la .Klopl.nl UH i""i I i %  .i i %  Tin mi Idebi roind when I read of a keeper „l„, i,n ,.. Ik i rani lion and thu "drove the snu-tu-d arumal into Its <•nse %  No wo. Je.\ Imagrtonlstlmenl ol a hornet aatu r a H al Raeall the humUlation ai mem ..f ndo the KI. phanl when rloaahau renowned tor urlcd thai atnaaInjt nose round the monster's %  I -AMI ;, • effort iir ". nr< nd and dahim Hi Uu tunepenny ang the learini Tho Trumlmnv Contr;wr*\ D im sir, Me< r aali II 1 i .i i per ->rnl %  %  Cranston or mi great Pilrvrion of the Housnotrh AeoUena? woman ho,* not '*• phl/jlral slant*a that 'italcea un-al S l/rr*. / musel/ was prese t of Tewketbury Fegtival u ere Miss Ena Rt'ii brolta dowfl during Oof Infer racl'i "Veitftian Rhapwody in F i-iinor." Site WOJ i'Hea au'au erhaiisied I don t sou that wovitn can't manasc a nolr or hM /or fun at a parlu. buf m.rrrly fo .'.• them lifting th,fnJtrumrRf f lorlurp (o the aesfheticai'p-i'iindcd. Doubrless toniebody will qwol" flurair of Mimi roUendorf who t>iav! balance ihiin n| miiniinl rirtuotltp. "Old Blue." nlmirl tfarvniirrtift CtmwH Up If the man who P ta BChed holeIn the gardener H hat outside the I'oivteehnle last Thursday v-tll tall at 163. Steplo,d-i -ombe. l.r will hear something to %  ifofiwaach S ol. HOGWAScn elalraa thnt bli new film will contain the biggest scene ever shot. While IO.UOO extras are leal a Battle of Wniir], girls play Tchalkuvaky*! IBIS music on six *n..i, black marble a liackgro\md "f ; %  dil.iihil nn conatruction ol tinTai Mai,. The picture l ha eray's "Vanity Ealr." and much of il is protographed In Nairobi C:;OSSWORD I ,.i gfjen* TONITE R.30 it. Lveaj in DARK TOWER" Warner*a Double Jamea Carney Ui "G-MEN" WEDNESDAY ami TIH'RSDAY LSI p.m. Warner* Risers! Musical Treat "THANK YOt'R Ll'CKY STARS" trim Deaaali Murun. Ann Sheridan A many others 1. M'O It E Last Showing To-day 3 & 8.30 p.m. M.II.M. Trchnkolor Wtslcru >l The OUTRIDERS" Starring Joel McCKEA and Arlene DAHI. TliP'-'ri end lite Castaway — 1 2 P ill ^m Ropan m u Mn f • .he i* MesMring *' You ha\i hrn< lo:iit -inw W. .hjll br lit. lo. Iti." ih . *nrf. food dt*0u. +hv uii.m B MM "t ilO .1ho fit B iirt. W.ll i „p,„ n, jni mm on." ftpli*. hn motht PtW| Billi I-H.K ,.v rh*H .nd,-d. Mn Icopi, lbs II i. Kaki blbwi b%  < Oltk I tl1 C ..'Ul UM. 141 tsesM '>• tiirm, ifci ,. %  ,t. i .i| 1H (Jrnlini |li ... ... %  fat i (Ai %  .. p. %  mm a %  J aucii wrnniUiiiil Mill I iHi i i 1 i* %  M,I ii 4. Hiei>. |8l ii PISIO toilli. il-. %  Sepn mi m> 4 liekd ill IBI 1 \ :n\.-l Uv .-iiiinliia 111 I t Hi. Ltfl %  : i l'*-t lot an amntai. <5l tduia KUcee*. 131 ii in or punMimMH. 121 la l'tco.~i'... 1 i i 1 %  •: I %  hi I UitfUi III mm I .' •' '1OM\~1 • %  •• HERBERT WILCOX S.^lk> ; PLAZA Theatre The Academy Award Winner! The Most Acclaimed Film in All Motion Picture History! 9W i^J/ %  ^/ait/viice \ls£ivie t PRICES : — STALLS 24c. HOUSE 48c., BALCONY 60c.. BOX 72c. Children HALF-PRICE in HOUK and Balcony Special 1.30 p.m. School Children Matinee from Monday. October 9th. Children 18c. aay part of the Theatre. .............. trtfttlt ll l M | t I ROXYJ TO-NIGHT I 8.30 I UR. J. V. HENSON CONFIDENTLY PRKSENTS >! MADAM O'LINDY and her 5 I'nforgettahle CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1950 | Reinforced by the blf IUIU of her Allied Troupe o H* % .* 0i 4o* feet*** SERVE J&R ENRICHED BREAD VITAMIN LOAF STOCK-TAKING Will our Planter Friends and other Customers B nullthat JII our Uepartmenls will be CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING IIIIHSIIH and FRIDAY .'llili A 2(h Seplmb*T. I'KMSO arrange your shopping and send in your ordera aesordtngly. ; THE BARBADOS COOPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED. DTJRTTN" A SMASHING; REPEAT INTERNATIONAL RHl'.MHA CONTEST FEATURING: MADAM TIAM F00K versus OOREEN For u Purse of Winner to |*Mftn I hundred dollan ($100.00) Iii.mi; looser lo receive $40.00 PKK IS : Stalk 24c. House 48c.. Balcony 72c., Boxes $1.00 P.S.—PrrsoitIrom Silver Sands please con tart. Wlleox Trurk imm I'llirlm Road. Thyme Bottom and Foul BJ>. THICK NO. 13S. Jrrvta Scott. '.•*'.; 'ss,:-~'.'. '-'.-.'.*///-'-•.'. TIAM FOOK



PAGE 1

Srpiru.brr 2 1M..O Barfoitoxs flouflcate Prirr: IIVK CENT* Vr SJ ALLIED FORCES ENTER SEOUL Oakes' Murder Still A Mystery MIAMI, FLORIDA, Sept. 26. §IR HARRY OAKKS died violently seven year.ago in Nassau but the crime that ended his picturesque life still lives. Aaottof im<-n>pl to find llic killer ..( Ihr Canadian minim. inillUiiiaitr km apaarenlh come lo luiuuhl. In Nassau. Iliihaniin Police CommissioniT tl. II. fanae indicated a% imich on Sunday upon Ihr return of Assistant Police Supl. Augustus KoberU froui interviews in Florida and California IN an attempt to run down new tip* on the killer. fSt'IANBW FILM •.TAB WITH I AMI! Catholics Celebrate In London LONDON, .S Roberts, now Baione* Alexander Debitdering of New York. Miss Roberts then if, wa, a defence witness at the murder trial —Can. fre*. Reds Resist In Street Fighting While City Burns ROBERT AUAMH SUi of 'MEN OF TWO WORLDS' sola ,: l rictun -hows Mr and Mi M AdeatiU," y-t.tt.idny SpyC onfession Extorted BONN. Sept. 23 The former Social Domorrn! Parly Secretary in Berlin declared here to-day that a false "confession" of being an AngloAmerican spy had been extorted from him by Russians with torture and brutality. Wllhelm Lohrcnz. who as Social Democrat Party Secretary in Berlin, after the end of World War II refused tn join a merger with Bant Zone Communists to form a Socialist Unity Party, said he had signed : %  "confession" to save his own life Ihs vote* trembling with emotion, he told a Press Conference organised by West German Social Democrats how he was arrested and imprisoned in the East Zone In 1046. For four days during Christmas, from December 23 till 26. he had to stand up night and day chained to the walls of hi* cell in a Potsdam prison. —(Reuter.l TARIFF TALKS TORQUAY. England. Sept 25 Experts of 40 countries meet %  ere on Thursday to try to lower tariff barriers which tend to l.ir.der the free flow of trad* between countriea. The talks will I* held under United Nations sponsorship. —Can. Pre**. Attlee Sqys "No" LONDON, Sept 25. Prime Minister Attlee ha* re. Plied with a Arm "no," lo demand: raised in some sections yf the Labour Party for another General Election this year. A source clot to No. 10 Downing Street f'— nothing short of a Parliaments v defeat for Attlee would bring elections in Britain before 1951 This informant said the Anal decision rests with the Prime Minister and Attlee prefers to hang on with his effective majority of seven in ihe House of Commons particularly in view of the settled international situation. A group of left wing Labour supporters have been reported advocating an early election with the hope of Improving Labours majority The Conservative Opposition press has freely predicted un election this year. OP Police Arrest Six In Saigon SAIGON, Indo-China, Sepl 25 Vietnam police today reported that they had found 10 unexploded grenades and arrested six people in a weekend search to counter expected terrorism by agents of Ihe Hussian-iecognised insurgent Vietnam Government It was one of tkt quietest Saigon weekends sometime One grenade was iwn in ("hnlon but no one was hurt. French and British officials at Cholon's BritishAmerican Tobacco Company's plant where a strike began on Saturday have delined police protection —Aenlcr. S. African Forecasts End Of Veto Right In Security Council FLUSHING MEADOWS. Sepl. 25. GERHARDUS P. JOOSTE. South African Ambassador to the United States, forecast in the United Nations General Assembly to-day the end of the veto right in the Security Council. 1 The veto was a major *eakn.-s! of the organisation, he declared. Rtmrtta Haiti Iln Th. l ,,o Fonger be any aurges ne$a up !(1wih fl „ riMimidnw uf prillcip i e -I feel sure it trill not continue BERLIN. Sept. 23 Sixty-ix west-bound ..' re hclii up in W": v. .'iterways today. During the week-end 1 ohce carrying out the new policy .f meticulously checking cargoes, confiscated about 500.000 westRiarfeg worth of steel plates and ." np metal on the grounds of "overweight". i Indefinitely to be enshnned | 'hartoi-." he said. """"" "This organisation has already 9ovM In many ways Justified its creation In one case they used small Scales to weigh cargo found over weight about 200 lbs and conflscnted 25 lbs of Tine The matter is at present under discussion between Western Union and Soviet transport centres —< neater.) QUAKF. INJURES 4 Blame for the world's present plight attaches not to defects in the United Nations, but rather to factors which ;ire hevnm' trol The impact of world events on family affairs was becoming more and more immediate and it was no longer possible to live In isolation Aggressive nationalism and national ambition were no longer compatible with world peace and human progress i Jooste declared thai • |and acrimonious debate' was engendering an atmosphere of conifunoii and hostilltv in which co-operation was baeoSM more difficult and which threatATHENS. Sept 25 ened ihe future of • .J; nu r. pMBl were "ijured and South Africa, he said. c-.i. too villagers homes were reported the "clearly aggressive acts" of tV ea n rthJutke C %lrSt OV ar asS B IK£ "SSLST !"!" *£?! I %  *•"* "*">' >> > iouth l>sterr cKe todayTneralni?£. ^uXZ? S** 1 !" '!! ctlon should be obliged to were nofMal SKluS^' p.^ !" .?? ^tV? ^"'W'""" 24 •" its readme*, to Th. riovernmenTs to rheck the invader 'ee^e tire and withdraw Hi armed the 8 overnments under its b — •Reuler ) forces from foreign .err.: uriuing against Y Six Killed A* Train Jtuns Off Kails: 7 Injured HAR LK DOC, ' ..„. Sepl j> The Nancy-l'-nKxpreas today jumped off tt-.nails while travelling down an incline near here at 60 mil.„,. boar killing six people am' i The ggi I i I %  Masses] > L irt-LjBt*. ville and t %  ,. |,, I -artmem (5o mil i PI National Rath noui.ced that the hwomoUve and the flrsl five coaches lay on theii the Hark but lhat tratni B second track at breakdown gangs workthf [Hi Tfie express lerr Nan< j am. todav and wai due in Pari' at 11.27 am. Folue 1)IUl am b uan> i %  ere non on the spot but rescue squads had difficulty in getting the dead i.n ( | injured out of the tangled wreckage. A railway official . ber of slight casualties was believed to be big French IfaUonal Ral that first Uiqulriss tended to show that the engini> driver had not heeded the slow-down signal Riving the warning that then was maintenance work on the track, Twenty pi raons m n taken ag lospltal at Bar I^> Du MSly injured.—Reuter / Candidates lor Presidency t)f lirazil Condemned RIO DI JANEIRO & in a aew Mnmfmtii issiMd t follower* Usi uiglii. BragUft i-'ommunlsl Leader Lu %  n all lour cat didates to the Presidency in tt %  • %  \l • >< i -,,„,. ng pollUcal i in ommuaM U-IUIUH) %  i i Part] an Pi Censure Motion Defeated %  uppon ..i OinsUM %  menll < 'andmaii nd agent hlhf ;.t the ime time slats* ih.t he will earn llonal tr Of Qeruilto Vargas (Bia • about Parh >. ba mi \. turn and i>ia„ %  -. ilanlo No,v.' .h- riw -ith wnicn he %  %  %  people hat ipss %  I for Truman's bloody polic> againsl ma heroic Korean people" %  ol tkha Natwnal %  by Prestes ai. "an uisti ument ol ttraxiluw fascists irnrmer Green %  •un Joao Mangabei . • I an* i Tri iskv I Portuguese Chief Visits Gen. Franco MADRID. Sept gfl Prime Mini Anton Ohvetra Salagsr m U. Spain iMcogTmoY W ;... -.nu-i today He is staying win rYan.u „i K hitter' aontry aaat near Corunna %  beUee* th;, acted win, }• %  •' cnmlag Unfusi Nation.i t.-.tmn and thl 9" csl f 'he country's "corporation in th%  amawork of the AUanUe Pact. Tti. United Nations Genera. A.s**nii.|> i> ,iue to discuss durlru: the proeetit scvMon whethsr to ian on tup lewl diulom>i. Ma Irld whl. n mtonaacl b' llie Assembl' IH46. Dr Sulazar arrived at Port Vl.v. liorUlweal Spain where he met by Qanertft Franco. Today. drove togetl-i u, S.intlagi hare they visttea tlie famous Cathedral which h h .f Saint James %  \ iniKioraard gava the two ... Bttaagral Ganeral Pranoo and Dr aaiaaau i-re met al the crttraii b. p ol s-o.tiago, Dr lernani.i QuirtigH Y PaUcios Offieers Flee From Conseription GERMANY IN E RKRLIN. Sept 23 I" 't. -n former Wanrgaaiihl %  Hi-comniissionad offloers reachc in today after a pertlou Af.w earlier reports today told'of iSttgh street fighting news tonight was that ?,5,000 American marines and soldiers and South Korean soldiers had drawn an almost complete circle of armour and infantry around the city. Mir aid Wage* are slated to be l.Ogo I Bl okwhirb iv -lightly abov.%  and iin addition ng ..HI HImmodattot )!> %  man in the group, sergeant wb lnvt lag mi the Itussn rani aaplalnad t.. the Sovi. m.ii Mho |ottad nil name dowi> %  I uluasWl Hut I cannot b ii> gip to pau i have only on n. H '"Ul "lo l!M* H icimiii aiint oioutfM mi HHVI> I'. Is uiunpowrr whether the ad aw le, i„ two What e appen nee aan huppen again —neuter Man iktft tighluiK tl ii use to house to the racket %  ssasasl, bullets and had raaeaaa 1 i>ufc Boo "alace in the hen f the *n> this afternoon Meanwrtil i s butatng aofthward from the main souUvern Irom mat undefended countn lie aosjUMBrnaaoat advam %  t thi Beaui brtdaj rrta iiv inear! U K on i I 1,111 (.' imls 1 '" lUBM ot | Uaasatg paeaed inn itii Andon inrl reached Vecao*i >.si m ChOfhlwen They IM. itliin 1 aaal :i-iik foi :iPn nolling twtlv i and Sl„ie l...i{ialalu. LI •' t. ri ttckeh Ptasta. inmA> ECj ^4ept 2 % % % %  << iinto.n MM Dltiative in calli'ig a i-onfeieme '"'" I' niu.nl f five great powers for the pur! J !" 1 **ndi m .. nun battle i u DO ad nday lo ittempl lo Rnd p-se of concluding a peace p. '.,"'"" tunstsaini oluUan -nd agreement on the prohlblUon|" rMXj|1 "" I 1 "' 1 "' m .i Micet which HANOI))! lour Killed In Harder Fight %  as* i-itinj; the Cathcdn.1. thi paniah and rVjn*tugtiaas nasM i C. %  Ir —Reuler 11 Try To Sofa Canada'* I'rohlrn. ..i nufrtctui-e and t.P. use of all ,r "'' between llraj i | .,.,, |Q "Plemir. Jd'lnic. fernrl asui-clipptr aiiiKHffe In i atrlfce-wli > m a.r Bftr land Uruguay in joint etiksfl I:.... /era and Livramento. The killed wen daacfllanu CommuiUasi. I Iteulci ) "Shaw Is Fine' BBOFORDSIIIKK Sepl 2.1 Georue BgtnaTd Shw. Britain %  'W-yaar old dramatist, lying he %  "i opcrmions in a fori night m..v be able lo leuvr ti l.uspital 'fairly soon'". A denser at the hospital said: HI Sr... L, .:,„• He it „ xeellent spirits and is very talk-live He has really made i i' 11 recovery." The playwright has been m hospital since blanking in. ihlih ,n a fall in his gasasM tv... w'l • ago. Last Thursday l)e had aaj operatiin to ease a long standiig ind bladder trouble. all pn "i !. %  i' n. th I AemMj lepan* de 'i ratings are I'm ic: Provin ,., i ...%  ,, %  ... f> %  %  heial ha prnvlfv ts loilaa*e> had to n-k th. United hVlngOtr) \'.n't. m eil In pass an Art tt I c 11 Iba VOuld operale *..• known ai MM itritish-North American Act and Ihe | Ian Consl Sin..ig*7. laniida's status bas %  r i-day Canada i I i nsmfcai ol ;>< %  < omrm %  %  be IIIK .sovereign pOWei itiiout full control over her own constitution —Can l*r WAR ALARM -,i u voiiK. Bent M iiuudieiiid i alien rang %  ., ,i .in.i radio stations yeeterdsg l< sal H i W..rl.l Wr had start.1 \,.| ., I..mi' -MM -il Nertk A. inin lbs hj i. „i bat o i 'i* ire the Communi Party iesiine 1 uthli. Unft.. Ci-tin.' % nth Pa rl v (Communlst-Iedji nd in ) aajutpms it (a 1 anotujQt K.nnpon.ni captured bs ita Uidsad N,.I ons ;%  m ii'iiidrrsN of 11111 1,1 aaife) SCMI ISiapiCasnSssUSHStS last em ape route :. he iu.ru.easl will be sealed tonwrrnai and rn 0 p ping ui ipleied MacArtbur*! ostial .-1 Staff. Malor Cleneral LMWgl U Alna 1 d dim tn i tha Seoul threw alarnenti ol t S.veiilli Ann..in.-.1 llivi-iun .mos the Man Hlvei int. the flrj it' in-.il tha Seventb Dlvlatoi !,jtnii root ii ...ni-nu aithin Hi'etta and oth-r tvoodnd betghti Onb UH lav lying baarl rd Baoul PM %  iMMiuniM hautls to-nighl Si.idi.i ukd MI. nines stanc ready to crack It open lint Seoul i% .tying haul and the • antanes at 1 laiialiaal band ol i-.nt S.egg Ninth Koreana l s 1 stinK Unite,! Nations forces, in inttei abraal tightHe %  %  .: momentum of tum might t* < Ihe face 1 nunlst %  from wesl a| baa -itdue eastward al ,1 line Seoul whii. 1 DIvurion crossed their front *itn s northlo Nanisan IUKII around aan Hill w I erd business nm' ruudenlial quark 1 .1 pill.i: b blotted ota ti >f the ett) Tlie crackle of small arms fire from detonation-, nl .hell. -ould (%  heard Altai i, planai vanl r ig mm with then hr.tv • niaohlin guru bSeii roekati to Ihe da ol Light reaii %  Inland t.>i blah gnnand Oam rnaelf Uindad n knsglna the Iroops Olng< 1 ii he •1 Irted patch) dlaUrned on the %  te land iult from the rear look ' aanManiati snpleteis Bl noon (he aim* hasl 1 % %  snd w$ arnlUng rai manne* in.hu. then v foivs..i then ni am Ninth 10 link UV 1 — (Reeteri ,ng Majo id Aln.oi letermlned that hould i taken Lo-day At a < lerday afternoon he said "I at Kiiing to take Seoul tomorrow Reils Recapture frontier Post ii. >v OVI •< %  pi M A oi. ptd n n Mi v t' „ %  1 ... -nunlst-leil Vietmiiih 1.mill. %  Irontiei i-> 1 of rkasftkha Indo 11 and taken lha Lfranch liarrisoii Qanjaandei pi Dongkha fell last Mon Is 1..m afti 1 Official French source>..ui tin > hava n.. (1 i m* to irsustura ii.. pa 1 l>mgkhe 100 1 dUn in i ..Minium'.; China's fi iii. I'li.iirii quoted '". Vims SeaBBAUAlqua a> saying that a large amount '( boob had been taken along with Ml Itanati urasonari The repori -aid vietmuih anii-.iiT. r.itt had anal IUW two Prench ptanas and Ho ( Mlnh'a forces were attackina Prench poaitions m Central Vic nam. iMraaaad activity also w' In South Ind. Hoffman Resigns WASHINGTON lap! nt 11 moan toda .1 tke resignation 11 Paul '• Ho* \ Iminlstrator ol lha kV gl 1. 1 m iniSlnWl Ailministrallor .1 >,aii Plan aaam ir,. pre ktenl annoainaiad thut hi %  ai.poinlniiWilliam C Kostei DapUt) A.loin.r tral'.r to sucreed HofTman The White HOUS" 1 hrkandl) am han| rttai 1. : %  .. n Ph.iTman 11m rruman HofTman thi tl denl thai he wished to return h I .inn knave ha) Mb M %  -Keeter. Russia Is Leading Aggression Against Yugoslavia ,rsnr.< Bept 25 Yugoslav K'reign Mu .1 i Kan %  ; %  in aggressive tampai.;n ..... e:n M |hat WBrI i propaganda be prohiii'" %  ' t rtavia an %  gginu pa with whicn w. .., n lhP rto |, it -he njglit in the flr-t „milar sUtemenl I which nothing can declared K Accuses Yugoslav Minister Itfc) i % %  enuntrj M rt lal „ to the ext, *• %  aas and fury with wnu.i r in aggressut ;. palgn is r g wageil" hei the borders, and fortifications conTrOOp movements were '-kiriK planand war material was • %  eing sent into frontlet rone* -Ai shad U. emphasise lhat Yugoslavia did not I I ...•inn.ent bore th* sole responsibility for %  rn world situation. On the other hand the whole let foreign polii i uu? wh eaea. All Th. World Knows batter 1 or .. % %  Govern ii guided by peaceful ntentkm K.irri. bl