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The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


Tharsday
September 28





U.N. Forces Will
Not Cross

38th Parallel
Without U.N. Direction

CANBERRA, Sept. 27.

AUSTRALIAN PRIME MINISTER Robert G.

Menzies told Parliament here today that the
“Big Three” had agreed that the United Nation:
force in Korea should not go further than the 38th
parallel—the old frontier—without United Nations

directions .

He was discussing what was likely to happen when
the North Korean forces had been rolled back to
the line they crossed in June.

Wolves Carry
Off Four More
Children

LUCKNOW, Sept; 27.
Wolves terrorising people in
parts of the United Provinces car-
ried away four more children
from two months to three years
old in Lucknow oh Monday ac
cording to réports receivéd today.

Wolves and hyaenas have so far
vaken toll of 23 childrén n ana
around Lucknow according to the
latest estimate.

Troops helped by = and
hunters yesterday continued th
operations against the hunger-mad
beasts.—Reuter.

47 Baiies
Recovered
From Colliery
CRESSWELL, Debyetice,

Rescue teams today, abandoned
all further a’ to the
33 bodies still at the
of Cresswell colliery where fire

yesterday killed 80 men.

â„¢y dawn today 47 bodies had
been brought out by rescue parties
who with oxygen masks had
plunged into fumes and smoke
nearly 1,000 feet underground.

Later an official statement said




































The Prime Minister was speak-
ing in thé session in Which Oppo-
sition Leader Joseph B. Chifley
vcited the objection of the Aus-
tralian Labour Party to any form
of compulsory military trainin;
due to begin next year

Menzies said that from present

auions the invasion of South
Korea would be rolled back sc
long as no one else intervened.

“The important question,” he
said, “is what happens now thal
United Nations forces art
approaching the 38th parallel.

It has been agreed by the Big
Three that the United Nations
force should not be committed to
proceed afiy further without
United Nations direction.

“T do not assume that when the
armies reach the 38th parallel
there would be ‘a cease fire’ ”. It
may be in the middle of a battle.
The situation must be taken into
consideration .”

Menzies appealed to Chifley
and his Australian Labour Party
to reconsider their opposition to
compulsory military training.

Before making nis appeal to the
epposition, Menzies read to Parlia-
ment a letter received from
Chifley which stated Labour’s
belfef that the defence role of the
Australian Military Forces shoulda
be on the Australian continent
and the islands under its authority.
Outside Australia

The “world’s proper do not
sé in Aus ‘and “the so’

of danger is outside Australia”,
Menzies said.

“Tf there is any substance in the
suggestion that the United Nations
must be given a more active
force instantly, available units

examination showed that the fire [nominated must be available for

was more extensive than had been }

thought. Further search for the
bodies had therefore been aban-
doned.—Reuter.

Korea Affects
r a °
Exchange Prices
LONDON, Sept. 27.
World markets today came
under the influence of the sweep-
ing successes in Korea. There was
en overnight weakness of United
States prices and a decided waning
of inflationary sentiment,
Rubber fell rather sharply on
far eastern markets. The boom

in rubber shares on the London
Stock Exchange turned ragged.

German bonds were firm on
reports that the West German
Government will in the fear
future inform Allied High Com-
missioners that it accepts respon-
sibility for prewar German debts.
} Reuter.



service anywhere deemed neces-
sary. Otherwise our international
defence policy is a meaningless
gesture,” Menzies added.

Chifley declared that although
the Labour Party stood for the
principle of the United Nations
assistance to South Korea, the
Party did not stand for the sort
of Government operating there
before the war began.—Reuter.



GIFFORD IS NEW US.
AMBASSADOR TO U.K.

WASHINGTON, Sept, 27.

Walter Gifford was officially
named to-day as the new Ameri-
can Ambassador to Britain.

Gifford succeeds Lewis Douglas
who resigned yesterday for “per-
sonal reasons including those of
health”.

The new Ambassador is the
former Chairman of the Board of
the American Telephone and Tele-
graph Company.—Reuter,



CHARLES TAKES HEAVY
CROWN FROM JOE LOUIS
After 12-Year Reign

YANKEE STADIUM, New York, Sept. 27.
EZZARD CHARLES won a unanimous fifteen round
decision over Joe Louis in the title bout in the. Yankee

Stadium.

Charles won as he pleased over the slow lumbering
Louis who was to become the first heavyweight champion
in history to regain his title.

Referee Mark

Conn voted it ten to five, Judge Frank

Forbes scored 13 to 2 and Judge Joe Angello voted it 12

to 3.

"INDIA URGES
NEW TALKS

FLUSHING memhcadis a

The Indian Delegate Sir Benegal
Rau, speaking in a general debate
in the United Nations Assembly
to-day proposed a new conference
of Foreign Ministers of the Big
Four powers.

Sir Benegal said that American,
Russian, British and French
Foreign Ministers ought to meet



with or without others “to discuss | Tet!

and rediscuss” at least the most
outstanding matters of disagree+
ment.

“Perhaps such discussions have
not been very fruitful in the past.
They may fail again. But the
attempt is worth making”, he de-
clared.

Proposing that Ministers should
meet in New York Sir ys
said that at the root of all the
eonflicts inside and outside the
United Nations was the “pervad-
ing fear of aggression”.

—Reuter.

Associates’ card had it 12 to 2
with one even. Louis, the five to
eight and a half favourite, weighed
218, Charles 184%. Charles, the
National Boxing Association title-
holder, won recognition from New
York as champion. He is now
rated as the world’s champion

there but in Britain.

At the close of fifteen savage
rounds Louis was so badly beaten
that it appeared doubtful he could
have answered more than another
bell or two. The unanimous
decision of two judges and the
referee Conn was only a formality
after the two weary warriors
Ezzard Charles, and Louis trying to
in at 36 the crown he wore for
nearly 12 years beforé he retired
in March 1949, was completely
unable to cope with the slasher
from Cincinatti.

Towards the end Charles who
conceded 32% pounds to the old
Bomber was trying for a knockout
and Louis at times looked as
though he might not weather the
storm though he never tried to
fight back.

A faint breeze blew across the
huge baseball Stadium but it was
mild enough to be able to sit

@ On page 8.



Not Free
From Danger

Of Aggression
—MARSHALL

CLEVELAND, Sept. 27

Genera! George Marshall, new
United States Secretary for
Defence, declared in a speech here

tonight that “it would be folly” for
anyone to. believe the United
States would ‘remain forever free
from the danger” of sudden anti
violent aggression .

He told a meeting of Red Cross
workers: “Today we live in ah
era of guided missiles, atomic
bombe and leng range ptanes and
submarines capable of delivering
attacks far from their home bases.

In the light of recent experience
it would be folly for this country
to assume that ‘it will remain for-
ever free from such dangers”

Speaking of the “efforts of those
forces that precipitated this armeti
conflict” in Korea General Mar-
shall said: “They cannot be
defeated by military force alone.
In this struggle the strongest
weapons will be singleness of pur-
pose, sympathy for the oppressed.
and the will to submerge individual
ambitions for the bettermen. of
the world

—Reuter.

‘Vote Wisely’
Says Truman

WASHINGTON, Sept. 27
President Truman today said
the United States would face “a
very critical period” in the next
few years and called on Americans
to—“vote wisely” in the Congres-
sional elections to be held in

November. “Today, the United,
States occupies a, position of)
Leadership among the free

nations”, he said in a radio speech.
—‘We have a great responsibility |
to use our strength to bring about.
a just and lasting peace. During
the next few years~we will be!
passing through a very critical
period,

“The Congress you vote for on
November 7, will have much to
do with whether we are to achieve
our goal of peace or be plunged |
into another war. In that Congress,
there should be no room for men}
or. women. who _ put isan

abandage above their ¢ountry’
welfare.”

—Reuter.



Russians Seize
British Trawler |

|
LONDON, Sept. 27. |
The 684-ton British Trawler)
Swanella of Hull has been seized
by a Russian patrol vessel while
suiling off Murmansk in the
Arctic Ocean, a Foreign Office
spokesman said here today.
No details of the incident are.

yet available, the spokesman :
added. Previous incidents in-,
volving British trawlers have

arisen over questions of territorial)
waters,—Reuter.
|

“ Experience, mum, Lor’
bless yer, I was a plate-
layer on the Southern for
15 years.”



“pardon Eroress Service

| TALLEST MAN IN THE WORLD

THE tallest man in the world,



26-year-old Ted Evans, of Bnglefiel
Green, Surrey, England, can't stgp growing.




a
Last January he mea

sured 8 ft. 9 inches now he is 9 Tf 31, inches and still growing.
The only things he can buy hot Made to measure are collar studs

and bootlaces.

He has now decidett te take up cycling and is pictured

here with a bicycle that had to be specially made for him,

Ewpress

STILL GROWING
AT 9 FT. 33/2 INS.

(By HOWARD BERRY)

Twenty-six year old Ted

County Surrey, is a Very afihappy

LONDON,

of eld, Green,
e just éan't stop

an.

growing. Standing 9 feet 34 inches in his stocking feet at
latest check, he is the world’s tallest man.

In January this year he was admitted to St. Peter’s hos-
pital, Chertsey, Surrey, suffering from arthritis. He was
then 8 feet 9 inches tall, and the hospital authorities had to
put three beds together to aeeommodate him.



SPORTS
WINDOW

Twe very exciting water polo
matches ate anticipated this afte
noon at the Barbados Aquatic
Club

Play begins at 5.00 p.m

ie two matches are Snappers
vs. Barracudas and Flying Fish
vs. Bonitas.

If Snappers wins this mateh, the
League Cup is theirs; Barracudas,
however, plan to give them atilf
opposition.

The other match between Flying
Fish and Bottitas should also be a
keen strugule

The referee will be Major A. R
Foster.



Israel Opposes
Germany

FLUSHING MEADOWS,
Sept. 27.
Israel today expressed strong
Opposition to readmitting Ger-
many with “unchanged heart”
into the family of nations.

Mosse Sharett, Israel’s Foreign
Minister speaking in the U.N.
General Assembly Policy Debate
declared that the people of his
country viewed with “consterna-
tion and distress the progressive
ré-admission of Germany to the
family of nations with her revolt-
ing record intact, her guilt and
her heart uachanged”.

—Reuter.



1,000 Austrian Strikers March To Chamber
Of Labour In Protest Against Cost Of Living

VIENNA, Sept. 27.
Strikers staged demonstrations
all over Austria to-day following
yesterday’s cost of living riots in

Vienna.

Vienna itself was quieter to-
day except for an attempt by
workers in one district of the
Russian sector to disrupt tram
services,

At Linz, 1,000 workers marched
to the Chamber of Labour and
demanded that the Government
abandon its new Wage and Price
Agreement.

Countrywide protests be gan
after the Government yesterday
apprdved new scales of wage in-
creases which Communists and
their supporters claim are —mot
enough to cover rising costs of
food, fuel, clothing and other
goods.

The Austrian Federal Chancel-
lor Dr. Leopoitd Figi received to-
day a délegation of workers who
submitted a resolution of protest
against the new Wage and Price
Agreement sanctioned by yester-

day’s meeting of the Austrian
Cabinet.
Chancellor Figi promised to
bring their resolution before the
Cabinet.

Police reinforcements were sta-
tioned around the Federal Chan-
cellory in Vienna.



“I have grown six inches
January,” said Ted today, “

is it all going to end?”

It is alt very fine having the
rare title of being the tallest man
in the world, but Ted is finding
life none too easy.

The only things he can buy not
made to me@asure are collar studs

and shoe laces. Specially tailored”

suits, made with difficulty and at

great expense, are too small within |

a few months,

Travelling Difficult

Travelling
Ted
on a bus, and his head catches the
parcels rack when he sits in a
train. Hotels have no beds to fit
bim, and he must s'eep on the
floor

In 1947 Ted only stood 7 feet 7
nches tall, afd doctors then told
him: “We are afraid you will keep
growing until you are eight feet.”

That was 20% inches ago. Tited
f jokes about his tallness, bored
because he finds it difieult to get
1 job big enough to admit him,
red decided to take up cyeling

Here again he ran into a snag
He could not find a bicyele to fii
him. Then a British firm hearing
of his plight built him a specially
trengthened bicycle

Ted, however, has found there
is one consolation about being a
giant. He can and does whitewash
his mother’s ceilings without using
a ladder

LLNS



march after a meeting to protest
against a plan to raise prices and
wages in Austria.

Crowds of people bought up Communists claim that wage
goods likely to increases will not
go up Bs price compensate for
when the new e rise in prices.
wage and price “BLUE” SUN orkers were
plan takes effect also reported to
on October 1. » a have staged a
There was wide- COPENHAGEN, Sept, 27. two nour” protest
spread black The “blue sun geen “? Istrike at Dana-
marketing in| Pribain yesterday came to |yite” Tron and
commodities such | Denmark to-day Steel Works in

as flour and su-



Reports from varus parts



the British Zone

gar. Clothes and of the country described the Communist
textiles rose by sun as varying between 4 J|sources said that
twenty five per] yellowish grey and an azure 1599000 workers
cent. blue were on. strike
Meteorologists speculating |throughout Aus-
Communist last might on the cause of |tria in the Rus-
sources reported the phenomenon said that a sian Zone
to-day that Aus- brown haze composed either
trianfactory of particles of voleanic origin Police rein-
workers were or dust particles from forest forcements were
marching on the} fires noW blazing in Canada |stationed around
British Zone town was floating about 13,000 [the Chancellory
of Graz yards above the earth’s sur- in Vienna to-day
One thousand face. (Reuter.) lafter yesterday's
police were bar-- demonstrations
ring their road Huge crowds

into the city, these sources said
The sources said that worker

were from the machine factor

outside Graz. They began the

were buying up goods likely to go
up in price when the new wage
price plan comes into effect on

October The Yas drav



Since | higher

j [ am | more
still growing, I can feel it, Wheri } guerillas



|ported that guerillas clashed yes-
|terday with French
| Gilam and about 10 of them were
is also dificult for
There is no comfort for “he|



UNTroopsMay
Go North Of |
38th Parallel |

By PAMELA MATTHEWS
LONDON, Sept. 27
The British Governmest was

today believed to have reached a
entative decision that the United
Nations troops would have to go
north of the 38th parallel fn

was under-

Korea.

The Government
stood to be sounding out Common-
wealth Governments and _ othet
friendly powers on the resolution
which she may submit to the
Political Committee of the United

Nations General Assembly next
Friday

Terms of the reso ‘ution now
being privately studied in New

York by interested delegations ary
considered in diplomatic quarter
here defintely to imply a decisio
to cross the parallel, On no othe
terms could a United Korea based
on elections supervised by thr
United Nations be contemplated
in the British view.

The proposed resolution, how-
ever, was considered something o
a “trial balloon’. In the face of
strong opposition from India an
other Ariatie Governments it coul
scarcely survive

Che Br tish lead to the Assemb!
was felt to have the clear merit o
irying to solve the Korean prob
‘em root and braneh, rather thar
® return to the unstable com
promise settlement which brok«
down last summer.

But the implication about endings
the partitien line between nort!
and south Korea raises two seriou
problems.

One is whether the advance
the Chinese frontier of the Unitea
Nations authority which in its
Korean policy is disputed by thr
Communist world, would provoke |
strong reaction from Moscow and
Peking. *
The other is the form of Govern-
ment which would eventually take
power in the United Korea,

It is here particularly that the
attitude of India is regarded as
being so important. —Reuter.



French TroopsClash
With Guerillas |

convoy on southern Indo China’s
main supply route from Saigon to
the Cambodian capital Pnompenh.
A few civilian trucks were
burnt but no casualties reported,
An army spokesman also re-

forces near

captured, -
In Saigon’s Chinatown Viet-
minh polite yesterday checked

1,000 people and detained 170 for
questioning.—Reuter.

Canadian Troops
May Go To
W. Europe

OTTAWA, Sept. 27

The advance of American troops
in Korea has raised the possibility
that Canada’s special army force
may go to Western Europe instead
ol Korea,

Official quarters said today that
this possibility was probably dis-
cussed in New York among
Foreign Ministers of the North
Atlantic Treaty Nations, and that
it might come up at next month's
meeting of. their Defencr
Ministers.—Reuter.







up by the Government and Social-
ist-led Trade Unions. Ministry ¢f
Transport officials to-day said that
despite the demonstrations rail-
ways were running normally.

A Trade Union Headquarters
here said that Communists were
trying to mobilise workers in
other factories to march into Cen-
tral Vienna, but so far had failed

The Communist Party claimed
to-day that yesterday’s demon-
strations were a great success and
called on workers to continue the
fight.

They said that almost the whole
industry of lower Austria in the
Kussian zone s“ruck yesterday and
that railways leading to the capi
tal were closed for several hourt

Socialist and People’ Party
cfiicials said that the demonstra
vions were on a small scale and
purely a Communist affair aided
by the Russians The Railway
Workers’ Unicr deni@d that it¢
members took part

The Austrian Ministry of Trans-

port later officially announced
thay all lines thfoughout the
country were now running nor
mally

— (Reuter.

| Vanguard Pu
_ Towards 38th Parallel
|

tions to protest against the British
requisitioning of the West German



Prie¢e:

/ \ FAVE CENTS

Year 53



hes On

(BY ROY MACARTNEY)
SEOUL, Sept. 27.
HE NORTH KOREAN Communist red flag was
hauled down and the Stars and Stripes was
hoisted this afternoon over the capitol building, seat
of the Korean Government in the heart of the city.

Though the capture of this ancient capital was
announced by General MacArthur over 24 hours
ago, groups of Communist “die hards’’ have sinc-
put up some of the bitterest street fighting of the
war.

The Communists evacuated about 250 Ameri-
can prisoners from a camp in the Eastern outskirts
of Seoul a few hours before the Seventh Army
Division captured that area after crossing the Han
River.

States marines today
al! the Allied Embassies
big buildings standing.
is badly damaged for
ifie bombardment nearly
xmdlern building was burned
ashed by shells

_ Unite
oecupied
ind othe
The city
n the te
every fr
ut or SY

The United Nations line ran
roughty from Seoul out through
hich yund to the east, then
south to Taejon—still in Com-
munist hands—then in a north-
yard bent are vw strike the east

|
|
|



coast neat the 37th parallel.
uw null give hard figures
t unber Communist
troops cl ked south and west of
is line n this city and in the
Yamile tch west to the coast
four C unist regiments were
till holding out
Heavy hting continued in the
treet ( Seoul today Front-
line reports said = that North
Korean anti-tank gunners were
|widely dispersed behind sandbag
LORD LISTOWEL barricades in narrow side streets
|
e eg 9 ’ | Before noon today, a_ bitter
6 British M.P sSaved | slruggle raged within a few
hundred yards of the American

Embassy which was
munist hands
Fighter bombers
to knock out gun emplacements
The American 3tst Army Regi
ment deployed around a_road-

still in Com-

By Three Minutes

Lord Listowel Among Them

SINGAPORE, Sept. 27
Three minutes saved six British

were called in

Members of Parliament from block 10 miles northeast of the
guerilla ambush in Malaya. ; ld South Korean capital claimed

Among the M.P’s was Lord Listo- 500 Communists killed in ambush

wel, former Minister of State for A North Korean column was
she Colonics. } fleeing from: Seauks On . ibe

They passed a spot in Cevtral Southeast Korean front, South
Johore where three minutes later | Korean troc ps in a 26-mile ad-
a police constable was shot dead. | vance have foreed Communists

_ After visiting two estates on | back almost to the 37th parallel
Monday morning, the Members of

Parliament cancelled their trip to General MacArthur said of



SAIGON, Sept. 27. the Latex rubber installation in!North Korean armies in the
French troops attempting to im-{ the afternoon as time was short, southwest Korea pocket early
| prove their defences and move to| #¢cording to the Malaya Tribune. | today in & personally — signed
ground to-day reported If they had not done so they | communique that their fate was
clashes with Vietminh | would most likely have passed | sealed but that they were not in

around frontier posts | the ambush point after guerillas | @ prisoner ‘camp yet
near the China border, The French had taken up their positions, | A big push by the South Ko-
army announced that guerillas ek (Reute.) | peans on the east flank set the
armed with machineguns and | Whole front on the move again
rifles ambushed a French lorry POLICE BREAK Up itosday, but yesterday's link up



| between the American armies is
CROWD | co far more dramatic than effec-
DUSSELDORF Sept. 27.

tive
German Police tonight charged

The chain running southeast-
rthwest must be stiffened up,

with batons to break up the crowd mr ; P

who defied the ban on demonstra-

The first move will be to set up
armoured voad blocks Some-
thing like 30,000 Communists
from four divisions are behind the



Communist Party Headquarters ;
yesterday —Reuter. e
Sa SSE

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“KIDNAPPED”

with Roddy 0 McDowall

Special Matinee SATURDAY MORNING 9.30
(cheap prices)
Monogram presents...

Anthony Quinn in

“BLACK GOLD”

in Cinecolor !
It's the Story of a Man, a Boy



(Cheap Prices)



2OS9OOS 2Od0H5:



and a Horse.

Special Matinee MONDAY (Bank-Holiday)
2 p.m,
Monogram’s Thrilling Action Western !

“ STAMPEDE ”

(in Sepia-Tone)
with Rod Cameron and Johnny Mack Brown



GRAND OPEN NG FRIDAY 2.30 & 8.30 p.m,
Bing Crosby in

RIDING G HIGH

$O$OO0OO 04

OOOO





EMPIRE
Last Two Shows To-Day
4.30 & 8.15
Republic Big Double

Nelson Eddy

ROYAL |

iS uy weer Sift

f To- ~Day Only 5 and 8.30
Dito tee

---



a

Irene Dunne
Allan Marshall

in

“THE WHITE CLIFFS
OF DOVER”

with

Tlona Massey

“END OF THE
RAINBOW ”
“THE FIGHTING
KENTUCKIAN ”

John Wayne

C. Aubrey Smith

Frank Morgan

OLYMPIC.

To-Day 4.30 Only
Tomorrow 4.30 and 8.15
Whole Serial

“THE MASKED
MARVEL”

Starring





Vera Ralston

ROXY

To-Day Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15

20th Century Fox Double





Republic

e

Robert Taylor
Barbara Stanwyck
in
“THIS 1S MY AFRAIR”

William Forrest
Loyise Currie

Johnny Arthur Rod Bacon
AND
TO-NITE AT 8.30 P.M
“6 SON OF FURY ° Madam OFanay and Troupe

wit
wit

h

Tyrone Power
Gene Tierney

“*CARACAS NIGHT”

———





~~
eo.



Carib Calling

oe Cc. A. O. PHILLIPS,
a member of. the Legislative
Council of Grenada, returned
home on Tuesday night by the
“Lady Nelson” after spending a
holiday here. He was staying at
the Hotel Royal.

Transferred

J EAVING on Tuesday night by

the “Lady Nelson” for Britis
Guiana was Miss Beatrice Doage,
tormerly Pastor of the Kew Pui-
grim Holiness Church. She has
now been transferred to New
Amsterdam, to take charge of the
work in tha’ district,

First Flight

HAT was a novel experience

for Miss Barbara Assoon oi
Trinidad was a trip by B.W.LA.
to Barbados. It was her first trip
by plane and incidentally the first
time she had ever left Trinidad.

Miss Assoon arrived here of
Monday for three weeks holiday
and is staying at Super Mare
Guest House.

She is Secretary of T. M. Kel-
Shall and Co., Solicitors of Port-
of-Spain and as her hobbies, she
does stage dancing with Miss
Beryl McBurnie of Port-of-Spain
and stage acting with “The Com-
pany of Five.”

After Three Weeks
FTER spending three weeks
holiday in Barbados as guests
at “Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream,
Mr. Neville Lewis and Mr
Orlando Da Silva of Georgetown
British Guiana, left on Tuesday
evening by B.W.LA. for Trinida:
where they will remain for about
four days before returning home
Both employees of Booker Bros
Mr. Lewis is in the general store
department while Mr. Da_ Silva

is in the motor department.

For University College
WELVE students, eleven Bar-
badian and one St. Lucian,

j will be leaving Seawell tomorrow
rmeening at 9.50 by B.W.1.A. for

Jamaica where they will enter the

University College of the West
| Indies.

Nine of them will be doing Arts

two Medicine and one Science.

The list comprises K. 5S. EB

Ashby of “Lyndale,” Welches,
Christ Church, Miss M, Bridgeman

of Trinity View, St. Philip, Mr
G. M. Crick of Weston House, 5
James, Mr. E. S. King of Fitz
Village, St. James, Mr. Charles
Pilgrim of Paynes Bay, St. Jame-,
Miss Daphne Pilgrim of Bay
Street, Miss J. A. P. Hope «

“Sea View”, Brittons Cross Roac,

Mr. Vernon Smith of “Friedlanc

Strathclyde and Mr, Derek Wai
cott of St. Lucia who will ve dv-
ing Arts; Mr. John Hoyos of
“Marshville,” Cheapside’ who wit
be doing Science; Mr, N. Reece ci
Society, St. John and Mr &

inniss of Progressive Road, ba

Hall who will be doing Meaicie





and Mr. G. K, Searles of in-
deavour, St. James.
Miss Phyllis Carrington ci

“Waverly”, Spooners Hill who will
be entering the University for the
first time to do Arts, left last
week by B.W.LA: She was an
Assistant Mistress of the Alexan-
dra School.

Back to B.G.

FTER spending a holiday in
Barbados as guests at the S



‘Lawrence Hotel, Mr, and Mrs. W
; Howard and their two daughte
of Georgetown, British Guiana,

treturned home on Tuesday nighi
by the “Lady Nelson,”

Mr. Howard is in charge of the
Georgetown branch of Messrs
Watkins and Partners, Architect
of London and the West Indies

Leaving Today
EAVING by B.W.I1.A. for
Grenada to-day is Dr. Lione!

| Mapp of Trinidad who was holi-



daying here for the past two
weeks as a guest at Indramer,
Worthing.

‘Rupert 3 and the



Al
Bear 11

hrough the evening Mrs.
es to tind out who the little
s but without success. He
vervous of Mrs. Leopard,
isista oh staying dose

ind seems to want to



€

o Rupe





ake him back to the cliffs. ‘Oh
dear 1 wish | knew what he is
SESS SS

)

A
JUST RECEIVED

CAN

Nos. 6,

|
.





&
ALSO

COTTON DUCK | |

PLAN TATIONS LTD.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Special Preview—Hamlet
HIS morning at 9 o’clock, Mr
Maurice Jones, Manager of

the Globe Theatre is having a

special preview of the Universal-

International Academy award film

“Hamlet”

Among

CG

those invited are Mr
Reed, Director of Educ@ion,
Mr. E. C. M, Theobalds, Asgist-
ant Director of Education, Mr.
Neville Connell, Curator of* the
Barbados Museum, Miss Betty
Arne, Social ‘Welfare Officer and
the Editors of all newspapers.

Stag Party

STAG PARTY was given

in honour of Mr, Norman
Robinson at the Barbados Aquatic
Club on Tuesday night last. Mr
Robinson who is a Member of the
Barclay’s Bank Staff has been
transferred to the Grenada
Branch, Many of his friends
gathered together to wish him
‘bon Voyage’.

Wanted To See Barbados
ISS IOLA PRUDENT of
Trinidad who arrived here

two and a half weeks ago and is

rtaying at “Leaton-on—Sea”, The

Stream, told Carib yesterday that

she had a very enjoyable stay.

She regretted she will hai to

leave on Sunday as she is $e to

resume her duties at J. T,. John-
son's the following day.

Miss Prudent who is paying her
first visit to the island, said that
she always wanted to come here
She has visited many of the beauty

pots of the island including Sam

Lord’s Castle, St. John’s Church,

Bathsheba, and the Crane and will

.ertainly be taking back pleasant

nemories with her to Trinidad.

Married At St. Matthias
~T. MATTHIAS CHURCH. was
decorated on Saturday evening
ith anthurium lilies and Queen
.nne’s lace for the wedding of
fiss Patricia Elizabeth Haynes,
aughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. G.
laynes of St. Stephen’s Road,
Mack Rock and Mr. Kenneth Ward

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

l S IT legal, my pretty ones, to

use “utility” cloth to make a
voman’s overcédat with a detach-
ible hood? To meet just such a
ease the Board of Trade devised
ihe Utility Apparel (Women’s and
Maids’ Outerwear Manufacture
and Supply) Order.

But what if the hood is non-
etachable? Or semi-detachable?
ry unreattachable after partial or
omplete detachment? Or wumre-
etachable after temporary at-
ichment? And if the hood tucks
iside the overcoat, does it count
1s Women’s and Maids’ Innerwear?
fo these and other questions of a
imilar degree of imbecility the
best reply is a silence crammed
vith dignity.

The Trombone Controversy

EAR Sir,
“A lady seated at the harp.”

The phrase stirs all who have a
ense of beauty. “A lady seated
at the trombone.” Mere

ins
nse. It is exhibitionisnt Ra

ud. I knew Connie Webster of
he Wavenham Town Band, Her
nouth grew so distorted by trom-
boning that when she pronounced
word “sausage,” it sounded
iike “shosherge” or something,
ind when she blew on her tea to

ol it, she
he saucer, accustomed as she was
o blowing that most unladylike
of instruments. Men prefer girls
‘o whom the brass is a mystery
»vresided over by males. To put
a lady at the trombone is to send
«@ gracious sprat to catch a hide- ;
ous whale,

Councillor M. L, Farragut.

he
ti

Hygienic Sausage-type

Our food to-day is a little
cleaner. (Morning paper.)
“Oh, mother, what’s this taste

That makes my meat so nice?”
“My love it is the paste—
4 chemical device

ro keep your food as clean

Castaway - —I13



trying co cell us,’ says the | cle
bear as they eat their supper. Koko
will eat nothing but fruit, and he
gazes anxiously at the darkening
sk Soon it is night, and he

tas sadly allows himself to be
put into Rupert’s bed while Rupert
himself ules to sleep on a mat-
rress on the floor

eure.

NEW SHIPMENT

VAS

and 10





sent it splashing into j

and Mrs.
Epsom,

Edwards, son of Mr.
WwW T. Edwards
England.

e bride who was
marriage by her father,
dress of white slipper satin.
tulle veil was kept in place by a
headdress of lilies of the valley
and she carried a bouquet of pink
gladiolas.

She was attended by her sister
Mrs. Bruce Lashley as matron of
honour and she wore a dress of
flowered pink taffeta and carried
a bouquet of multicoloured ger-
beras and pink radiant roses.

The ceremony which was fully
chora! with Mr. G. C. Williams
at the organ, was conducted by
Rev. M. E., Griffiths. The duties
of bestman were performed by
Mr. Aubrey Lashley and those of
ushers by Mr. Bruce Lashley and
Mr. Arthur Crichlow .

A reception was later held at
“Winchelsea”, Chelsea Road, the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. G. B.
Hunte.

Reluctant To Leave

AW MISS EDITH GRANNUM
of British Guiana yesterday.

She is a civil servant attached to
the Secretariat in Georgetown
and is now winding up her four
weeks vacation.

She said that this is her first
visit to the island and she is enjoy-
ing it so much that she is very

reluctant to leave.
Miss Grannum_ is staying at

Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream.

Enjoyed Holiday

ISS SHEILA HAGLEY oi

Grenada expects to return
home to-day by B.W.1.A, after an
enjoyable ten days holiday as 2
guest at “Super Mare”. She is em-
ployed in the Traffic Department
of B.W.LA. Ltd.

Off To St. Vincent
RS. DOROTHY DONOVAN.
wife of Mr. L, C, Donovar
attached to H.M. Customs, lef
yesterday morning by B. G. Air-
ways for St. Vincent where shr
will spend three weeks holiday

of

in
a}

given
wore

As when it left the tin.
Egch mouthful of hygiene
“Is crammed with vitamin.’
Refrain :
Singing hushabye, hushabye, little
one,
Under the chemist’s moon,
In Passing
S I leaned over a gate, I won-
dered once more who startec
the idea of sheep “cropping lazily
in a field.” There is nothing lazy
about it. You don’t watch a glut-
ton’s legs while he is eating. You
watch his face. The sheep move
slowly at their repast, but they
tug at their food impatiently,
their eyes never leaving it, their
jaws working without pause, their
noses quivering, their heads never
raised. And that is the way
human beings should eat, to the
confusion and annoyance of the
prigs who are afraid to regard a
meal as an occasion for hearty en-
joyment.

ete.



cnoseworp



i:

Flore
CeCe
Prelit











Her }





SEPTEMBER 28, 1950

THURSDAY,



Nothing could be simpler than a frequent
wash with Lifebuvy Toilet Soap —yet it
keeps you charmingly fresh the whole day.
Whenever you.use that deep-cleansing lather
your weariness is washed away, leaving a
freshness that /asts.

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS

X-LBT 639-11 10-55

ALWAYS



GLOBE

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

Under the distinguished patronage of H.E. The Governor and Mrs. Savage









992004

Ce

) one

he Oe Ue eat 00:

CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCES ©

PRICES ;





STALLS 24c., HOUSE 48c., BALCONY 60c., BOX 72c.

Children HALF-PRICE in House and Balcony



Special 1.30 p.m. School Children Matinee from Monday, October 9th.



\. This page oO
{ Wraps tool insides i
{Wraps toot ins ee Children 18c. any part of the Theatre.
i) Hees Slav. (5)
12 Actors take this é
13 Gin debtor makes a 5. %) 2®OOOO0OOO0$OO004 DDDOIDGOHOOGOS-D-G DOOD SGGOHOOOOHOGHOGHOOOOOHOHOOO OOOO o<
| 18 The Court Jester used to wield | \wsepeeremeestpptetstpoto ety oooh too topo ooo SOOO OOOO SOOT,
16 The family one back.” (4) x x
ee. Barbados’ Ist Chi Restaurant = {
oO .
| oe gesege «|< Barbados’ Ist Chinese Restaurant 3
; 24 Jungle fly & ; - x
% 7 7 >
Down x OPEN EVERYDAY 9am-—12 Mid-nite 3
t Utter dice for inteurt *, ss %
2 Wea source ? 1 x
|, They nave e tunar source, @e | |% 9
t he (anag.). (7) $ 66 9
' 9 This is a popular r 3 j
{ 6 These can't be ona |
| they ? (9) s
i # Guton the verse for e-chenge. #80 x
von th
iP ees ele 1%
Mea or mi) . ;
18 This is very” anal awe “eee om $s
Sewn me |S :
Â¥ js ee |
20 O.K. (4) ' ul ®
b §
Reh Same \
' RAOUES 13, Les Lett: 40 | 4
\ Give: ai, Regiments: oe oe
Sages. Bi 1, :
faced: § %
recess; 7,
12 Undoine: 19, | §






Vaseli

TRADE MARK






VASELINE is the registere. trade mark of
Chesebrough Manufecturing Co., Cons <
eee

CSP OSSO POSS OSS SSO FOSS POS SOS SOO SSE LEASE EPP P PPPS SFSSSSFSOOOSS 2





No. 6 MARHILL ST.
(Famous all over the “Globe”)

Authentic Chinese Chefs—Delicious Foods of the Orient

BRIDGETOWN

DIAL 4692 FOR PARTICULARS

After 7 p.m. Patrons are requested to don the

ir Coats

>

\

PO OSOCOOS CPCS

{599$959$99965595$9555655SS59866

FOOSOOSS SSO SS SSEE ES LG SSS OS GOSS SSSO SOE!

ve



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1950



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Lucille M. Smith; Sch. Cycloram
©. Sch. Gloria Henrietta, Sch. W
Eunicia: Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Lochinvar
S., Sch. Harriet Whittaker, Sch. Exmn-
manuel C, Gordon, Sch. Cyril E. Smith

Sch. Gardenia W., Sth. Zita Wonita
Sch. T. B. Radar, Sch. Enterprise
ARRIVALS

S.S. Helena, 2,166 tons net, Capt. J, 8
Pleat, from Rotterdam

Sch. Reginald Wallace, 117 tons net.
Capt. N. Wallace, from B.G

Sch. Eastern Eel, 33 tons net, Capt.
N. Bellamy from Grenada.

Sch. Marion Wolfe, 74 tons net, Capt
H. R. Every, from 3.G.

Sch. Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net
Capt. George Clouden, from Dominica.

S.S. Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt.
John Harnden, from Liverpool.

In Teuch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies)
oe Sag can now communicate
e follow, throu, their
Barbados Coast Been ee
S.S. Templearch, 8.8. Pioneer, 8.S
Laura Corrado, S.S. Telamon, S.S.
Francine s.s
; f : MV.
, 8.S. Elsie, S.S. Pone Leveque,
Duala, S.S. Atlantic 2, S.S
Stugard, S.S Alcoa Partner, S.S.
Sovac, S.S. Lugano, S.S. Morgenen,
S.S. Mormac Dove, 8.8. Silversandal
S.S. Western Sword, M.S. Amerigo
Vesoucci, SS, Frixos, M.S. Carimare,
$.S. Rena, S.S. Conoco Lake Charles,
S.S. Lady Nelson, S.S. Atlantic Trans-

porter, S.S. San Jose, 8.8. 5
8s. K. Hadjipateras, S.S. Alcoa
Clipper, S.S. Hecuba, S.S. Cornell,

S.S. Fort Du Quesne, §.S. Cr ina,

$.S. Celilo, “S'S. Adellen, Ss
Oranjestad, S.S. Sun Walt, S.S. Gobeo,
S.S. Herva, S.S. Tista, S.S. Blenid,

$.S. Caribstar, S.S. Trochiscus, S.S
Thelidomus, S.S. Oakland, S.S. Nico~
jaou Maria, S.S. Agamemnon, §.S.

Tug Dragon, S.S. Wyoming, S.S.
Naviero, S.S Punta Vagno, 5S.S
Andreas, S.S. Irginia, S.S. Presidente

Dutra, S.S. Jamaica Producer

|

!
j
j
}

“if they nationalise iron and steel | expect master's mares will get free shoes like we get free teeth ’



B.B.C, Radio | Fritish Jets : For

Programme



Se ll THURSDAY, September 28, 1960.
awe 7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m, News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m, Composer of the
ARRIVALS BY B.W.1,A.L Week; 7.30 a.m. The Piano for Plegs-
From ST. LUCTA. ure; 7.46 a.m. Generally Speaking
Marie DuBoulay: Camille Devyaux:|8-00 a.m. From the Editorials; 8.10
Guy Mathurin: Hedwig Henry: Gerald|4.m. Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m
Wood: Florence Roby. Montmartre Players; 8.30 a.m, Books
te Reed: 5.4 a.m. Film Review; 9.00
a.m. se Down; 12.00 (noon) The
te Tee BY <8.W UAL. News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15
Janet Masson: Leotta Johnson; Euv-|P;â„¢- Programme Parade; 12.18 p.m
laine Farmer: Arthur Lewis: Myra Hut-| Listeners’ Choice; 1.15 p.m. Hadio
chinson; Margaret Carrington: Sydney Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Much Binding in
Carrington: Orlando DaSilva: Wilze|'P® Marsh: 2.00 p.m. Phe News; 2.10
Chandler: Lambert Collins: Lawrence | P:â„¢ Home Wews from Britain; 2.15
Fieldirig: Arthur Evelyn: Robert Cald-|?-â„¢. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. Ring
well; June Rolle: Selby Farmer Avril] UP the Curtain; 3.30 p.m. Twenty
Farmer: John Farmer: Sandra Farmer: | @Uestions: 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.10

Caslene Rose: John Rose: Sydney Rose.

Isabelle Stoute: Maurice Stoute: Vic-

toria Forde: Hassin Ali.

For ANTIGUA:
Kathleen Turner:

King: Aureen King.

For SAN JUAN:

Anne King; Hugh

p.m. The Daily Service; 5.00 p.m
Listeners’ Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade; 6.00 p.m. Composer of jhe
Week; 6.40 p.m. Interlude; 6.45 p.m.
Merchant Navy Newsletter; 7.00 p.m.
The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis
7.15 p.m. Jazz Club; 7.45 p.m. Gener-
ally Speaking; 8.00 p.m. Radio News-

Mary Burton: Leon Miller: Puth | reel; 8.15 p.m. United Nations Report;
Miller: Mabel Winter: Iris Cozier: Bar-|g 20 p.m. gp ht ry 8 55 ri "Front
bara Bancroft: Archibald Murray: | the Editorials; 10.00 p.m. The News:
Jeseph Kreindler: Sarah Kreindler.

Neville Wattley.

For GEORGETOWN:
Philomena D’Andrade;
drade: Maria Berry: Margaret Bourne:
William Buttery: Halliwell Medford:
Sylvia Cannings: Evarjelepe Churamon-
sing: Patricia Egan: Vivian Kaufman:
Sylvia Edghill: Geoffrey Edghill: Clarice
Gomes; Patricia Teixeira: Cameron
Tudor: Alva Johnson: Erik Hanson:
Rita Deane: Ceko Teixeira.

Elvera_ D’An-



Peace Must Be Built
On Justice
—SPELLMAN.

LONDON, Sept. 27

Cardinal Spellman Archbishop
of New York to-day attacked war
and Communism before a crowded
congregation here. The Cardinal
was preaching at a mass in West-
minster Cathedral in connection
with the Hierarchy Centenary
which Roman Catholics here are |
now celebrating.

Cardinal Spellman said: “A
lasting peace must be built by a
strong loyal United Nations with |
justice for small nattons and little |
peoples of the world, grounded on
faith in God and respect for one’s |
fellowmen.” “Any other peace
but this is a pagan peace. Yet we
have accepted a counterfeit Com-
munist peace—and waited and
watched while the evils growing
from its rotted roots have spread
over the major portion of the
world”.—Reuter,



i ’ i rr

ai

Via

JOHN WHITE





10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.45 p.m. Special
Dispatch; 11.00 p.m.

Pleasure.

The Piano for

INDIA DECLINES
COMMENT ON REPORT

NEW DELHI, Sept. 27.
The Indian Foreign Ministry
today declined to comment on the
report that Prime Minister Nehru
had sen* a friendly warning to
the Chinese Communists not to
epee



The Weather

TODAY:

Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.53 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) Octo-
ber 4

Lighting: 6 p.m.

High Water: 4.37 a.m.,
4.29 p.m.

YESTERDAY:

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 7.84 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 85.5° F

Temperature (Min.) 71.5° F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
E.N.E, (3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity 5 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.942
(3 p.m.) 29.853

use armed forces
Formosa.

The report, put out by the
Diplomatic Correspondent of the
Washington Post said that Nehru
had received a “reassuring reply”.

—Reuter.

in Korea or

|
|
{
|
|

Brazil Air Line

RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 27

President Panair of Brazil, witt
Paulo Sampaio who recently re-
turned from Britain disclosed
today that negotiations were pro-
gressing favourably for the ac-
quisition of four or five British jet
propelled commercial aircraft to
be used in the company’s interna-
tional lines to Buenos Aires, Lis-
bon, Paris, London, Rome and
Istanbul,

Sampaio suggested that Panair
had not yet decided whether the
type to be purchased would be the

De Havilland Comet or Vickers
Viscount.
Sampaio stated that Brazilian

airports have not yet completed
ground facilities for the operation
of jet planes but Panair was
already taking steps to prepare
the necessary installations.

He stressed that Brazil was the
only Latin-American country at
present considering the use of jet
propelled commercial aircraft.

—Reuter.

Poles Cancel Wood
Exports To Britain

LONDON, Sept. 27.

Poland has cancelled her con-
tract for supplying wood to
Britain. This follows Britain’s
decision to halt exports of certain
types of machine tools to Eastern
European countries.

The British Newsprint Company
Bowaters has been notified that
Poland is suspending the validity
of the timber contract.

An official of Bowaters said
that news of the suspension came
through the Polish organisation
with whom they made the con-
tract.

“We can only think it is a form
of reprisal’? he added.—Reuter.



SOMETHING NEW

WELLINGTON, N.Z.
T. L. Hayman, a New Zealand

'M.P., recently asked the govern-
/ment to investigate the proper ~-
ties of durian, a native fruit of

Borneo, that “makes hair grow on
shining pates and makes old men
Skip like goats.” Opposition mem~
bers immediately urged that 4
shipload be imported—for the
cabinet —Can. Press.



Pee good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value, Illustrated

is a Two-tone Brogue.



Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the
which means ‘just right”!
leading stores in Barbados.

sign

Look for it ia

â„¢

©
Â¥

means made just right

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Over Seoul
@ From page }

link-up, “plus elements of threc
more divisions trapped in the ex-

U.S. Flag Flies |
|
|

treme south-west of the Nam
river,

American vanguards to-day |
probed to within 20 miles seuth

of the 38th parallel which divided
North and South Korea when the
war ‘began three months ago

Away at the eastern end of the
fluid. U.N. front, South Korean
troops had pushed to within 60
miles of the same parallel

The northernmost point of the
American advance in the west
was a point on the road to Chun-
shon where two Communist
escape routes to the north bottle-
neck together.

American heavy tanks had ad-
vanced up to 15 miles east of
Seoul in a bid to cut the escape
corridor fo. scores of thousands
of disorganised Communist troops

Isolated Communist formations
have begun suicide attacks in the
extreme south to draw off Ameri-
can troops and ease pressure on
their retreating comrades,

—Keuter.

Italy Builds
Defence Corps

ROME, Sept. 26.
The Italian Cabinet today de-
cided to ereate a volunteer civil
defence corps to go into action
“in case of calamity or war”.
It was understood that it would
be devoted solely to passive de-



fenee with functions similar to
those of Britain’s wartime air raid
precautions

In the case of a crisis, the corps
would be called on to take over
certain routine duties of the police

Spokesmen of Italy’s leftwing
parties have charged that the
corps would become the private
army of the powerful Christian
Democrat party, the predominant
party in the Government Coalition,

Home Minister Mario Scelba
who originated the idea of the
corps told reporters after a five
hour cabinet-meeting that today’s

decision completed the second
phase of Italy’s programme of
Civil Defence measures

The first phase was the de-
cision last week to spend 15,000,
000,000 lire in the next three
years on bringing Italy's army

strength up to the peace treaty
limit of 12 divisions —RKeuter








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Mails for












Post Office

Paveel &
on the 28th

|
|
Dr. Lav

| has given



He named

| Prime
Foreign

this

Ministers in

ex-President

“ar.

population

same car





| vacant before
| tion of his period
| the
Minister,
Affair:
Public Works.
| He explained that he had taken
step after

as

rise

BOGOTA, Sept.

reno Gomez

the

from

the
accordance with a
constitutional order drawn
Eduardo
meet such a situation._-Reuter.

no
was made in the Portuguese press |
or vadio about the “Spanish and |
Portuguese leaders’ movement.

France and Salazar drove in the}
Valencia
frontier to Oporto followed by a/

PAGE THREE



to

successors
Minister

and Minister for

Council

Hantos

General Frarico
Arrives In Oporto |

27.

President
;of Columbia whose health recently
persistent
rumors, last night in a radio talk
announced that he had issued a
decree fixing the succession of the
| Presidency should the post become |
legal termina- |

| President Names
Successors

as

for

of

by
to



|

OPORTO, Sept. 27 |
General Franco and Dr. Salazar |
arrived here to-day from Vigo by

Their visit was a surprise to the|

announcement

on

the}

suite including Spanish Foreign |
Loncon Express Service Minister Martin Artajo, The Span-|
CS ee ish Ambassador in *ortugal, |
MAIL NOTICE Nicolas Franco and Fertugal’s|
| Ambassador in Spain Carneiro
St. Lucia: St. John N.B.,{ Pacieheco, , t |
Montreal by the S.S. Canadian}! A platoon of traffic police,
will be closed at the Generali motorcyclists and a cavalry squad-|
om une tron escorted the party from the]
t t Mahi at 3 ».m., "
7 mee reat } Portuguese frontier to Oporto
Sep Ordinatr Vial at ay t
n the 2th Sept, 1950 { —Keuter.

Head-bolds!

When your nose is “sto -up" b

a head-cold or coma: F tase
rélief with Va-tro-nol!
drops up each noo tril clears away
stuffiness,
breathing, shrin\ s
swollen membrarx s,
soothes irritation,
Try it!








Quick Relic 2





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PAGE FOUR

Printed by the A@vocste Co.. Lid., Broad St. Brdgetows.
Thursday, September 28, 1950

rence enema





Health Edueation

IN years past there was an annual
function lasting for one week staged by
the Health Authority. The public meet-
ings and lectures were sponsored jointly
by the Commissioners of Health and the
General Board of Health.

Health Week as it was then called is as
much needed to-day as it was when it first
began.

The weak spot in the past programme
was that the entire week was spent on
telling listeners about the house fly and the
mosquito and the danger of allowing heaps
of rubbish to remain in backyards. It
will be remembered that in those days ten
times as much debris found its way at the
side of the road to be removed by the
scavenger as at ordinary times. For the
rest of the year there was a slackening of
energy and another collection of refuse.

Every week should be a health week.
Any slackening of the pace in the effort to
maintain good health is to court danger.

These facts are drawn to public attention
by an article appended to his annual re-
port by the Chief Sanitary Inspector of
St. Michael. That article “Through educa-
tion to health” is a strong reminder that
health is not merely to be enjoyed; it must
be maintained through personal effort
which follows personal interest. “The
work of health education is truly an essen-
tial factor in preventing the occurrence of
disease and safeguarding the public health.
It is therefore the duty of a health depart-
ment not only to prevent disease but also
to create health, and in order to achieve
this there must first be created a greater
interest among the general public in health
matters,”

The lack of total effort in the preserva-
tion of public health and hygiene and the
ease with which even the more intelligent
section of the community disregard the
ordinary health habits show that there is
pressing need for continuous health educa-
tion. It is common everyday conduct to
find people committing sanitary nuisances
in the alleys and side streets in Bridge-
town even in the day and it is merely the
caution of the Vestry in erecting street
lamps which now prevents many of them
from using main roads as public urinals.
Along the sidewalks people spit freely into
refuse boxes which must later be cleared
by human hands and on the street where
it will soon be dried and the particles of
germ laden dust invade the throats of
others. Only recently the Superintendent
of- the Market who has never ceased to
condemn bad health habits and the lack of
education was compelled to post printed
notices in an effort to stop people whistling
and coughing near food places.

A recital of the many bad habits wit-
nessed in Bridgetown daily would occupy
much time and space but it is imperative
that some mention should be made of them.
In other cities of the world they are accom-
panied by severe penalties. The passenger
who spits in a London ‘bus is asking for a
five pound fine.

What is alarming in contrast in this
island is that these things are taken as a
matter of course, without protest and some-
times examples are set by those who should
know better.

The time has come. The population of
Bridgetown has reached a size when it is
absolutely necessary that there should be
greater interest in and effort to maintain
public health. The health habits now
practised might satisfy primitive com-
munities but threaten our own safety.
Insanitary practices such as giving vent to
nature in public highways, boys collecting
paper from refuse to sell to food shops and
people spitting on the street should be
stopped. The health of Barbadog has been
protected by continuous’ sunshine. It
might not always be so; and the result in
terms of money and human suffering baffles
imagination.



|
|
|
!

;

|

Madam. The Bargains
Shout Out At You...

NEW YORK,
NEW YORK gets my vote as
the world capital of the women’s
fashion trade.
You thought it was Paris, with
London making a bid for second

EO

picture only
because of its
ability



people

wear because it
alone has succeeded in i
women so fashion-conscious that
the dress shops have no closed
season.

from H

certain film star has been seen at
a party wearing a fringed shawl;
a photograph from England show-
ing the Royal Family in tartans—
and right away the propaganda
machine gets going. The campaign
s on.

The women throng the stores,
iriven there by an irresistible
irge, that they have acquired
hrough years of subjection ic
he greatest advertising methods
n the world, to be in the fashion.

If a woman cannot afford a
vomplete outfit of the moment,
he will buy at least one news-
votthy article. So, if a heavy,
dain skirt worn with her sum-
nery blouse does not look smart,
it least she shows that she tried.

No

In the American way of selling
to women there is no time-lag
in the new ideas in clothes,
cosmetics and what-have-you
getting into the low-priced stores.
At one and the same time you
can buy a dress in Fifth-avenue
for about £25 and its copy for 25
in Union-square.

Union-square is New Yorh’s
speakers’ corner. Amid its dust,
tired-looking soap-box politicians
hold forth. Round the edges, in
the littered, tawdry streets, are
the cut-price shops.
| Biggest and most

famed of



A Strange Device To Save

t STOCKHOLM.
AN machine which
detects electric curreni’s
generated deep inside the eyes

is being used by a Swedish pro-
fessor to help prevent blindness.

By glancing at a chart which
records the currents as waves,
the professor can diagnose cer-
tain eye disorders long before any
other symptom appears. So treat-
ment can be started before the
eyes are seriously damaged,

Today I saw the machine in
action at the superbly equipped
eye clinic of Stockholm’s ultra-
modern Karolinska Hospital.

. . .

The man who devised it, lean,
42-year-old Professor Gosta Karpe
(pronounced Yusta Karpay), led
me to a cubicle, completely lined
with aluminium foil to conduct
away stray electric charges, which
would interfere with the eye-wave
recordings.

The room was dark except for
the glow from a small red flash-
lamp held by the professor’s
woman ass stant, sitting at the
control panel of the cream-—and-
chromium machine.

A patient, an attractive Swedish
girl, was lying quietly on a couch,
with @ metal band strapped round
her forehead. Wires led from the
band to the machine.

Karpe explained how, months
ago, a steel splinter had pene—

rated the girl’s left eye. Avtempts
to draw out the splinter wth
powerful magnets had failed, To
remove it sufgically would be
risky.

So long as it showed no signs
of rusving the safest thing was to
leave it in, But if it began to
corrode it would have to be ex—
tracted, as rust poisons the eye,
eventually caus ng blindness.





ADVOGATE | EVE PERRICK -in New York this fabulous city of dress.”

these is Klein's; “Klein's on the
Square”—a monument to the job
buyer and a brusque sales
technique.

Tt is an enormous building,
seven storeys high, four blocks
long—and then there is an annexe

But it employs few sales assis-
tants. It is a self-service estab-
lishment. Frenzied women in
their thousands rush the rails and
aisle counters, pick what they
want—or what they think they
want—and then queue at the

cashiers’ desks to pay and have tale

the article wrapped.

Down. Down

Klein's rely on a quick and vast
turn-over. Every line cf mere
chandise there has a time limit
within which it must sell.

Day by day & ts moved from
rack to rack (each mean-

ing a price until the

final ae ..

About a rd -f things on
t the cnd o€ their

Klein’s probably believe that
the customer is always right, but
they'll be hanged if they are going
to tell them so. The few sales-
girls are casual to the point of
rudeness, amd are easily exas-
perated.

“That one looks all right on
you, lady; I can't see why you
Want to try on any more,” is the
Sort of advice they give to a per-
plexed hat-hunter

Then there is the torture of the

rack. As one dress rail is stripped
by the human locusts, others are

quickly wheeled in without so
much as a “mind your backs,
please.” Accident frequency

works out at about one bumped
back to every 500 customers

The Guards

A rumour that the mirrors are
modelled on the device used in
the war by the secret service,
and that store detectives stationed
at the back of them can see
through to the customers trying
on dresses themselves, has bee:
denied by the management

But the presence of uniformed
guards at strongpoints does not
make for a cosy atmosphere.

Outside the store, one of those
electric signs which usually carry
news flashes spells out details of
the grand bargains inside.

Once in, you're still

not let

Eyesight
By

Chapman Pincher

The eye-wave tesy he was about
to make would show immediately
whether rusting had begun.

The professor filled a small
glass eye—cup with liquid, parted
the girl’s lids gently with his
slim surgeon’s fingers, and fitted
vhe cup to the affected eye with
a spring clip. Then he fixed a
silver rod ‘n the cup so that it



Early diagnosis. ...

just dipped in the liquid, A
wire connected the rod with the
head—band,

° . %

Everything was now ready for
the test.

A bright light flashed suddenly
in front of the girl’s eye. Imme-
diately the retina—the eye’s light-
sensitive screen — responded by
generating a small current, which





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SIR LALA SPORTS
A SARONG

By INEZ ROBE

FLUSHING MEADOWS, N.Y.
alone, Over the loud-speakers] The universal advent of the blue serge,
come announcements in the tired-| two-pants suit has taken mych of the colour



— accents of commercial) 4: of international gatherings in recent
radio:—
“Ladies, have you ever heard of/ vears.
‘aae wa “e~ ee eee “") Qne of the gravest losses so far suffered by
jars y-fiv nts? |} f

Of course, you haven’t |the U.N, General Assembly occurred on the
“Due to an exceptional purchare| day that the tall, hawk-facea delegates of

of a famous maker's (favourite}Saudi Arabia abandoned their beautiful,
XPress. Klein’s) stock :

Saar eee te cae at Fame thew flowing robes and turbans of white and gold
top bag designers, a purse youland showed up at meetings in the conven-

will be proud to carry is now on tional double-breasted suits of banker’s gray

and lawyer's blue that everyone else affects

Only the redoubtable from
Yemen and the lovely ladies in the Indian
and Pakistan delegations still added a spot

at that astounding price on
the main floor.”

“On The Nese”

Almost impossible, it is, to go
into the store and come out with-

delegates

pg ooh anything. f colour to the annual proceedings. The
yeople rushi around i . bs % :
eich hcenentin: ae uae of the| 'ormer, looking like something out: of =
cashier's assistant ringing out) Jd testament—or is it the “Arabian Nights?

‘with “on the nose” each time
customer tenders the exact amoun!

for her purchase; the hot, gla
look

wear impressive robes of black, gold and
vhite, topped by white and gold turbans.
. ho has dix : - . See
vale lea celine? «| And always a gold and jeweled scimitar at
more coats, one exactly the same) he waist
as her sister bought yesterday | The

for five dollars more, make you) . : a eee
believe that this really is the place |,lways enchanting in Saris that make an

oo et, volun \merican matron in last year’s mink coat

Tt probably is, but it’s certainly | : " <

shopping the hard way | ook and feel like something the cat dragged
|

low-} in.

Not all the articles are

priced. The system has been sat
Successful enough to attract the} Mme, Pandit, India’s ambassador to the
= as aad cade ther *S\'| United States and formerly India’s chief
er a diamond ring, as well as a/ delegate to the United Nations, attended the

ten-shilling dress. opening session of the General Assembly this

And yet there is something ; :
missing: the contact with the} year in a whoosh sari of lilac silk. Another
salesgirl You hear women

indian beauty came in a yellow sari em-
hroidered in gold, and still a third one looked
ievastating in a black, white and gold sari.

amxiously asking perfect strangers
—their nearest neighbours in the
scrum: “Do you think this blouse
will wash?” or “Would you say
this hai suits me?”

Her Strategy

In the cafeteria, where the
Same exhausting game of snatch-
and-grab prevails, I met an old
hardened campainger. a veteran
of many forays at Klein’s. She
explained her shopping strategy: —

But impressive as are the sartorial per-
ormances of the gentlemen from Yemen
nd the ladies from Pakistan and India, they
re merely dress rehearsals this year for the
inique attire of Sir Lala Lukuna, member
f the British delegation and resident and
ative of the Fiji Islands.

“It needs four people besides
yourself, One to scout out the . : 3
best buys. one to follow the scout} Sir Lala has been a sensation ever ‘since
round the rails and collect the/ ihe General Assembly opened, in a costume
things she recommends, another

hat for sheer originality beats ’em all. On
his handsome and immaculate person he
achieves the impossible by combining the
best of Sir Anthony Eden and our own
Dorothy Lamour. The union, as any one can
see, is perfect.

Below a short, formal black morning coat,
worn with gates ajar coilar and boiled shirt,
sir Lala sports a sarong tailored of the kind
of black, gray and white striped material of
which other gentlemen build their formal

to help you try on the clothes,
and the last to do the lining-up
at the cashier’s. My friends and
I always do it that way—and look,
we've lived to tell the tale.”
—L.E.S

was picked up by the silver rod
and recorded by the machine.
When we looked at the record-

ing it had the normal hump-| MOrning trousers.

shape produced by a healthy eye x \ ‘ ;
This satisfied Karpe that the} The sarong is a trifle longer than Dorothy’s,
ciri's ght. not threatening tne} since it covers Sir Lala’s knees, but the

formal black coat is a sartorial dead ringer
for any that Sir Anthony ever sported. The
gates ajar collar and the boiled shirt are
further implemented with a natty -bow tie
in tiny black and white shepherd check that
would make a certain H.S.T. green with envy.

Sir Lala’s strong brown legs are bare and
his feet are encased in the briefest of bare
foot sandals. His snow white hair is closely
cropped about his proud and hahdsome face.

To say that Sir Lala is the sensation of the
current assembly is putting it mildly. Photo-
graphers were so intrigued by his appearance
at the opening session that they overlooked
Secretary of State Dean Acheson and Sen
Warren Austin, permanent head of the
American delegation to the U.N,

When the slightest trace of rust
is present in the eye the shape
of the electric wave is abnormal

Karpe is also using the machine
to save old people from the
ordeal of operations which would
be useless,

Some cases of cataract—cloud-
ing of the lens — are not im-
proved by surgica] treatment
because the retina also happens
to be damaged. Until now doctors
have often been unable to detect
such damage beforehand.

The professor has used the
machine successfully on more
than 1,000 patients, ranging in ayo
from seven months to 86 years

a * *

His results have convinced him
that all babies are near - blind
until they are about four months
old. The eyes of a norma] nev.
born child generate no current.)
even when stimulated by the
brightest light.

Doctors have long believed that
young babies can see little beyond
vaguely distinguishing between
light and shade. Karpe’s discovery
is clear-cut evidence that the
retina of the human eye is not
fully formed at birth.

Sir Lala posed smilingly for the cameras
and answered all questions with a polite and
formal accent. Only, the aceent is Oxonian.
A graduate of Oxford University, Sir Lala
speaks flawless English.

This is my second encounter with Sir Lale,
a figure one is not apt to forget in a lifetime.

Karpe is pressing on with}I first met him in London in May, 1937, wher
experiments. Meanwhile e y ©] he attende ; : A 1
cutuecnh “led by Britain's sir| °° attended the coronation of King George V!

and Queen Elizabeth by royal invitation.

All in all, Sir Lala is a delightful addition
to the United Nations, a charming gentleman
and an astute diplomat. And he is a weleome

can benefit from Karpe’s dis-| "te of colour in a sea of blue.serge.
coveries.._ ENS.

EC ——————————

Stewart Duke-Elder, have hailed
his work as a great advance in
the fight against blindness.

An eye-wave machine is al-
ready being installed in a London
eye clinic so that British patients



“ Sorry, but guns are not allowed in the classrooms”

Truth about U.8. Teachers ?
It’s *-Gleomy’

AMERICANS do not live ex-
clusively on hot dogs and_ice-
cream cornets; nor live exelusive-
ly in sky-scrapers, ranches and
wigwams. Few American school
teachers have looks like Betty
Grable or Tyrone Power, and
they do not pack pistols in their
hip pockets in classrooms,

To London schoolboys, to whom
the new term has brought school
teachers from America on an ex-
change scheme, these facts make
gloomy learning. i

_At a Tottenham grammar school
Mr. Charles Endicott, from Ohio,
watched his class of 14-year-olds
leave at the end of the day and
said a little sadly.

“I guess T must be rather a
disappointment to them. But
some of them have the most
startling ideas about America, and
1 have to put them right.”

The Difference Ends

Short, grey haired, 40, Mr

Endicott’s pale. beige suit, hand-
painted tie, rimless glasses and
slight middle-west accent, reveal-
ed his nationality.

“But that’s where the difference
ends — in other things the boys
must find me much the same as
their English teachers,” he said,
half apologetically.

In school methods the main
difference Mr, Endicott has noticed
is that in America more
prominence is given to handicrafts
Chis special subject) and less to
mathematics and languages.

So Courteous

Courtesy is the characteristic
which has particularly struck him
in his new pupils,

I'm not quite used to little
routine matters of life over here
yet. But if ever I’m in a fix
they'll help me out. T’ve never
known boys so polite and charm-
ing.”

Mr. Endicott brought

was up

on a farm. When 16, it was his
job to milk 12 cows a day and sell
ice-cream on Sundays.

Taught In Japan

A school teacher since he was
20, he has never missed a chance
to broaden his experience.

Every summer vacation - (12
weeks in America) he takes a
job in a different industry. He
has worked as carpenter, cabinet
maker, electrician, and tool maker,

On his year’s visit to England
he is accompanied by his 14-year-
old son and his wife.

“I have already achieved my
greatest ambition over here,” he
said. “I wanted to go to a service
in Westminster Abbey and—after
hearing it on the radio every
Christmas and New Year — I
wanted to listen to the real, live
booms of Big Ben.

“Those two things have given
me a thrill beyond expression.”

Our Readers Say :
ae ae

The Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—This is my second and
last letter as not being a beach
stroller, I have no more time for
letter-writing except of course,
by helping to bring down the cost
of living, and no man, woman or
child in Barbados can call me a
beach stroller or idler,

What I claim is that the broken
sea-egg shells should and could
be dumped far enough out to sea
as not to be washed back on the
sand in the best sea-bathing part
of the island. One man can do this
damage, but you can turn all-the
Barbadians to clean, this mess up
and you would not be able to do
So, and if this is continugd then
Venezuelans, Americans even
Barbadians will have to st6p sea-
bathing at the Worthing ch or
wear canvas or rubber’ shoes,
and who likes to do this and. enly
for the sake of one or two fisher-
men who deliberately dump these
broken sea-egg shells near enough
to wash back into the best sea-
bathing part of Barbados,

This savours of most motor car
drivers who, if they have to stop
@ car suddenly or for that mat-
ter not even suddenly think noth-
ing of stopping it at least two or
three feet from the left side of

—L.E.S. ‘the road, but this is only the re-

sult of not thinking of anyone else
but self.
Kindly ask Mr. Beach Stroller
‘o rive his name.
A. E. TAYLOR,
Sept. 26, 1950.

Public Utilities

The Editor, the Advocate

Sir—As your correspondence
column is more or less dull these
days your readers are grateful to
your contributors R. E. Smythies
and C, E, Shepherd for the reada-
ble articles and letters on the
variety of subjects on which they
write. Whether or not you agree
with these gentlemen one cat
usually see (perhaps unfortunately
for them) the point or points they
wish make.

Vv reference to their current
correspondence on the nationali-
sation of the public utility services
or their control by P.U. Board,
I want both these gentlemen to
help me with a point I tried to
make during the second reading
debate on the P.U.B. Bill. The
point is that on and after the sct-
ting up of the proposed board, all
labour troubles affecting wages
or other monetary concessions (if
any) to employees will be thrown
squarely and heavily on to the
shoulders of the Board.

My reason for making this point
‘was that I could not see how any
board, person or thing could
dictate to any person, company,

corporation or else the price at
which they should sell any com-
modity or service, or fix the
profit they should make, without
at the same time either directly
or indirectly determining the
salaries and wages they shouls
pay.

My reason for seeking the
assistance of Messrs. Smythies anc
Shepherd is that I know they car
help me, so I hope they in turn
will see the point I am making,
which is, that the Public Utility
services should welcome.the Biil
and Board.

Yours sincerely,

J A. E. S. LEWIS

Bridgetown, 27th Sept. 1950.

Welcome
The, Editor, the A
‘SiR, e Advocate

“Blue skies, nothing’ but blue
skies”
Welcome you today.
Blue seas, nothing but blue s@as,
To greet you so gay.
Sweet melodies are drifting from
Carlisle Bay,
For every heart is happy to
see these boys today.
Oh how the wind can blow!
Oh how the ships can go!
Oh how Barbados sings!
In hearty welcome to her cricket
kings.
In every corner, on every shore
‘We shout “Three cheers for our
cricketers. Engore!” é
‘OR ALL BARBADOS.

ladies from Pakistan and India are].

SCLESEED OES EP FE

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1959

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS:
at the COLONNADE ‘

Usually Now

D. V. SCOTT

& CO., LTD.





Tins S.A. Pineapple Jam
(2-Ib.)

Tins Challenge Peas
Special—SLICED HAMS
Bottles Mc Ewans Beer

67
20

60
iq









NOTICE
OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR
STOCK - TAKING f
ON

THURSDAY 28TH, FRIDAY 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 to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

4472 & 4687

‘Phones: 4413,








————

POPSOP SOOO OPO SPEPSOPEES.

NOTICE
OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT

WILL -BE CLOSED

STOCK-TAKING



LO AGO SS

: :
: ON:
* TUESDAY 26TH, WEDNESDAY 27TH 4
_... AND THURSDAY 28TH
* SSB Re Pett tts ef ogee
¢ RE-OPENING TO BUSINESS ON
% FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER %
s %
% Our Customers are asked to note of the above and 3
% arrange their shopping accordingly. »
v 4s
Sd ee
. DaCosta & Co.. Ltd. :
* ELECTRICAL DEPT. % ?












OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED

STOCK - TAKING

on
TUESDAY, 26TH

WEDNESDAY, 27TH
And
THURSDAY, 28TH

REOPENING TO BUSINESS
on

FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER
e

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

DaCOSTA & Ce., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT,





For Next Week's g
_ Celebrations and
the Holiday :

Sar RT ess

SSE SSSSS





SO CCCOCOO



Cod Fish, Red Fish

Smoked Haddock

Smoked Kippers
Slightly Gorned Beef

CFG

‘ FINE DRINKS

Gold Braid Rum
Top Notch Rum
Scotch Whiskey
Dry Sack Sherry
ines

GOGO



TABLE DELICACIES

Australian Table Butter
Australian Cooking Butter
Carrs Water Biscuits

Crown Drinks Jacob Crackers



New Zealand Cheese ®
Cocktail Biscuits
ME. Raisins
AT DEPT. Glace Cherries

Legs and Shoulders Marshmallows \
Local Mutton Anchor Evap. Milk :

Kidneys and Stew Veal Anchor Milk Powder
Pork Feet Oranges and Grapefruit x
e 3
a x
Â¥
>
prone GODDARDS cary §
’ ¥
>
750666664009 6000"





THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER

Talk On
Antigua

Hurricane
TONIGHT:



28, 1950

}

| IMPROVEMENT
| —Surgeon Specialist

Mr. A. G. Leacock Surgeon
Specialist, told the Hospital Ad-
visory Committee yesterday. that
but for the uncertainty that® ex-
isted as to whether or not Gov-
ernment was going to build a new

R. C. JOHNS a theological | hospital, there were certain neces-

student of Codrington College
will give a talk at the Y.M.C.A.
to-night. on the hurricane in
Antigua. Mr. John who has
travelled extensively during his
war service, was in Antigua since
July when that colony experienced
two fires, and hurricanes,
Hoemce PILE of Lodge Road,

Christ Church was found
guilty yesterday of stealing a
watch valued at £1 11/8 and a
gold chain costing 10/- the pro-
perty of William Watson of St.
Lawrence, Christ Church on Sep-
tember 17.

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod
before whom the case was heard
placed him on a bond for two
years in the sum of £5.

AMES COX. a 40-year-old la-

bourer of Christ Church was
taken to the General Hospital
about 9 a.m. yesterday suffering
from large bruises on his right
foot,

Cox was assisting in unloading
stones from a lorry at Seawell,
Christ Church about 8.30 a.m, the
same day when a plank which was
on the stones slid off and fell on
his foot, He was not detained,

OGS ARE BECOMING very

destructive, a farmer of St.
Philip told the Advocate yester-
day. He said that these dogs
which are believed to be wild dogs
prowl around at night destroying
the corn in the field and giving
some of the farmers double work
when they inspect their fields.

Traps are set at night for these
dogs, but up to now the traps
have not been very successful,

, LORRY loaded with pun-

cheons on the platform with a
reckless driver could be dangerous
if in turning a corner one of these
puncheons happen to roll off from
the platform.

Very often these puncheons are
not tied securely to the platform
of the lorry and the driver does
not seem to realise the harm one
of these puncheons would do if it
strikes anyone.

Yesterday morning a woman
was nearly injured in Bay Street
as a driver—apparently in a hurry
to reach his destination and forced
to stop—applied his brakes sud-
denly thus causing one of the nine
puncheons on the platform of the
lorry to roll off into the gutter.

Quick | action saved her from
very serious injury,

OHN FIELDS of James Street

reported yesterday that a
wrist watch belonging to Reginald
Brathwaithe of Marchfield, St.
Philip was stolen from his jewell-
ery shop in James Street on Sep-
tember 22.

SEWING MACHINE valued

at $50 was reported stolen
from the house of Aletha Hinds of
Baxters Road on Tuesday.

In Respect To
Royal Family

One flag only was flying at half-
mast in Bridgetown yesterday. It
has been flying over the Public
Buildings since Monday and will
be flown at half-mast all week.
The Governor has been informed
by a telegram from the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, of the
death of the Dowager Marchioness
of Milford-Haven and the flag is
at half-mast in respect of the
Royal Family.

His Excellency sent the following
cable to the Secretary of State.

“Have learnt with deep regret

of the death of the Dowager

Marchioness of Milford-Haven,

Grateful if you will submit to

His Majesty the King an ex-

pression of my deep sympathy

and that of the people of Bar-
bados.

Also grateful if similar message

could be conveyed to the Earl

Mountbatten.”

The Marchioness of Milford-
Haven is the daughter of Grand
Duke Louis IV of Hesse and of
Princess Alice, daughter of Queen
Victoria.

In 1884 she was married to the
ist Marquess, Admiral of the Fleet,
Gxt.B., G.C.V:0., %C.M.G.
She is mother of Lord Louis
Mountbatten.

BARBADOS
SCHOLARSHIPS







The following

Codrington of Eagle Hall Road, |

sary improvements that could be
brought about in the hospital.

Among these improvements
were the enlargement of the Vee-
cock Operating Theatre, and an
electric lift for taking patients to
that theatre.

Such improvements would not
be interfered with by the recon-
struction of the hospital, but cer-
tainly nothing could be done until
some decision had been made by
Government about the hospital.

The Committee decided that
Government should be written to
for enlightenment on the matter.

Having been allowed to take on
an «ditions: 66 nurses, the hos-
pital is selecting 20 student nurses
and an urgent necessity are uni-
forms,

Demand Too Great

There is a sewing room at the
hospital at which uniforms for
nurses are made, but the makers
eannot cope with the present
urgent requirements—about 90 for
the newcomers.

The situation was put before the
Committee by Mr. Leacock yes-
terday and after some discussion
it was decided to advertise for
tenders to make these uniforms.

The Committee awarded con-
tracts for the supply of fresh milk,
alcohol, fresh bread and burials.
The pec’ of the contracts is six
ak s and begins from October
The contract-for the milk was
awarded to Mr. Clyde Field of
Edgecliff, St. John, that for aad |
went to the Purity Bakery. while |
Messrs. Bryden & Sons Ltd., got
the one for alcohol and Mr. Lou;

the one for burials.

Lunch-time At
Combermere |

On the
luncheon



the first

ringing of
bell at

School about 80 boys go to lunch

These are boys of the Preparatory

Department and they are followed

shortly by a larger number of

boys of the Lower School when
the second bell goes. Within about

ten minutes the third bell will
summon boys of the Middle and
Upper School to lunch in the

canteen which is a low, weoden,
one roof building about 20 feet

wide and 50 feet long.

It is just about 30 yards from
the school rooms and there the
women who are emp'‘oyed in it
prepare rice and stew, fish cakes,
lemonade and other luncheon
meals.

From the first ring of the bell
the maids are placed under steady
pressure of work to satisfy the
eager schoolboys and the hurry is
kept up until the bell which indi-
cates the end of lunch is rung,

Most boys prefer “drinks and
cakes” lunch to the “hot lunch”
and they usually have to queue
up so that the smaller ones would
not be squeezed. In the days
before the queueing little boys had
to wait until the big fellows were
served unless they were favourites
of the waitresses.

If one should stop in the lunch
room during luncheon period, he
would hear such demands as “Nine
cents in cakes, a coke and three
cents in bananas, Watk'ns!”—-
Watkins is one of the waitresses.

But every boy does not call for
a coke. Many call for lemonade.
Bread and fish also find great
favour with the boys. Bread and
fish is sold at the rice and stew
counter and down that counter
one can hear “Bread and fish,
Granny!” :

As fewer boys buy rice and
stew or soup, those who do can
get their lunch more quickly than
the boys who prefer cakes. They
pay 12 cents for a hot meal and
they enjoy it. The boys who eat
hot lunch, however, usually take
“a drink to wash it down,”

When the bell rings at the end
of lunch and the beginning of
another period, the boys do not
hurry half so fast back into the
form room as they had hvrried out.

FAST DRIVER FINED £5

A fine of £5 to be paid in two
months or in default one month’s
imprisonment was imposed on
Alonza Small of Black Rock by His
Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod yester-
day for exceeding the speéd limit.

Small was driving the motor
lorry M-1421 on Bush Hall Road
on May 31 at a speed of over 32



candidates,| miles per hour. The speed limit

that road for such vehicles is
placed in order of merit, who were| 0”
entered for Barbados Scholarships| 29 â„¢iles per hour.

obtained University Scholarshiy
Standard and Exhibition Standard:

University Scholarship

Standard

Alleyne, G. A. O. (Harrison
College).

Gooding, R. U. (Lodge School).

Adams, J. M. G, M. (Harrison
College) .

Inniss, Dec, (Harrison
College).

Smith, V. O. (Harrison College).

Exhibition Standard

Nicholls, C. DeM. (Harrison
College). :

Nicholls, N. V. (Harrison
College).

King, E. S. (Harrison College; .
On the recommendation of the
Board, Scholarships have beer
awarded to Alleyne, Gooding
Adams and Inniss. 7
D. G. Drayton, a pupil of Queen’s

College, was of University Scholar-

ship calibre, but was not eligible
to compete for a Scholarship.

TAKING STOCK



Broad Street clerks were work-

ing minus ties or jackets yester-
cay.
induced by the heat.

It was not “dress reform”
The stores

a
Za Ken Oe

~

HOSPITAL NEEDS|

at which they are employed are
taking stock, and therefore closed
to the public.

Five stores are closed at present
Da Costa’s, the Cotton Factory,
Manning & Co. Ltd., C. S. Pitcher,
and Wilkinson & Haynes, More
stores will follow suit; then show
cases will begin to take on the
“near to Christmas” look and peo-
ple will start wondering “what
am I going to wear to the Exhibi-)
tion this year?”




The IDEAL remedy for
COUGHS - COLDS - BRONCHITIS
CATARRH * CATARRHAL ASTHMA
CHESTY COLDS ~ NIGHT COUGHS
CHILDREN’S COUGHS

LL LP el







i
j = : : .

HERE is the strange fish caught earlier this week, and which has

not yet been identified.
off into two prongs. Four ridges
fish is of a dull ret colour.
keep this fish.

DO YOU KNOW THIS FISH?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

; ’ Bulk Purchase

(From Our Gwn Coir

esponuent
| PORT-OF-SPAIN,
| The decision of the Controller

of Imports and Exports to discon-

items of foodstuffs is viewed
with a great deal of apprehension
by Trinidad retailers and con-
sumers alike. They foresee a
great handicap in their business
if the Control Board abandons
_ |the system, as they anticipate
» | difficulty in obtaining supplies of
: items which become scarce, as was
experienced some months ago
when importers were allowed to

buy their own split peas. House-
It is 10 ins. long with the head tapering wives, too, were bitter in their
run down its ribbed back, and the comments

Efforts are being made to preserve and

ee

at Weeds
And Stop ’Flu

“ONE DAY I met an old woman selling, and I wanted some-
thing to eat.” Those are the opening words of a calypso
once popular at comic concerts. :
of the disappointment of the would-be purchaser when he

found that “instead of bana
woman was selling weeds.





The English
At Home

“TO understand anything
about the real Englishman,
we must see him at home;
for the Englishman abroad
is often a sort of race apart,
no more representative of
his true race than any
stranger would be in Eng-
land.”

Mary Aye Moung speak-

ing in a BBC overseas
programme,



Fewer Openings
By Gas Works

FOR the past few weeks the
public have noticed the Gas
Company’s employees in many
districts going around driving a
drill into the ground and placing
an instrument over the hole made
after the bar has been withdrawn,

On enquiry at the Gas Company
the ‘Advocate’ found that the
Instrument used was a leakage
indicator which showed the per-
centage of leakage below the earth
in any one spot, hence when a
leakage is discovered, it is traced
until the spot showing the highest
percentage is found, then an
opening for repair is made—this
eliminates unnecessarily large roac
openings, and by this method it is
hoped to cut down the majority of
leakages.

During last week. Trafalgar
Square was the scene of this work,
when a major leakage was dis-
covered near. the Lord Nelson's
Statue.

Boy Fell Out Of Car

While Thomas’ Lashley of
Beckles Road was driving the
motor car M-2649 along Lower
Collymore Rock yesterday about
3.20 p.m. the left front door sud-
denly flew open and his 7-year-old
son Mark fell from the car to the
street,

In attempting to save the boy
from falling Lashley lots control
of the car causing it to mount a
pavement, The front bumper of the
— was damaged. The boy was not

urt.



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Meeting, St. Michael’s Ves-
try at 2 p.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic Club at
5 pm.

Mobile Cinema, Chapel
Plantation Yard, St.
Philip at 7.30 p.m.

Police Band at Police Annual
Dance at Drill Hall at
9 p.m,



MR. GOKOOL

Mr. N Gokool is Governing
Director of Globe Theatres Ltd., and
not Managi: Director of Caribbean
Theatres Ltd., as did inadvertently
eppear in the Advocate recently.

ieee aia?
SOAPS

Its time you took

some VENOS/

Don’t keep on Cough | Cough! Cough! VENO’S Lightning
COUGH MIXTURE will quickly bring you relief.

remove that constant tickling in the throat, soothe away
the soreness and
attacks, VENO’S is the World-Famous FAMILY Cough
Mixture. It is ideal for Young and Old, quick in action
and bas been relied upon for over 50 years. Get
yourself a bottle to-day and STOP COUGHING.

~VENOS~-

It will

relieve those coughing

LIGHTNING

. COUGH MIXTUR



SUPREME COURT:
OPENS OCT. 4

(From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN

On Wednesday, October 4, the
ceremenial opening of the Trini-
dad Supreme Court will take
place The Acting Chief Justice,
Mr. Justice Vincent Brown, who
recently spent a holiday in Bar-
‘bados, will inspect a guard-of-
honour formed by members of the
Trinidad Police Force Forty-
seven cases are down for hearing
at this court. Six of them are
murder cases.

The song goes on to tell

nas, oranges or pears”, the old





| Trinidadians Want | GAZETTE CELEBRATES

; Anniversary of the Port-o1-Spaix



tinue bulk purchasing of certain} attractions of the supplement- wall |





PAGE FIVE





125TH. ANNIVERSARY

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN
A supplement to mark .ne 125th

| Gazette will be published «
day, October | A

n Sun-
re of the mans
€ a record in pithy form,
Colony’s principal events
1821 up to the prtent time

Postmistress’ Conduct

‘ . ,
“Reprehensible’
(From Our London Correspondent) j
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Miss Constance Cottle, District}
Post Mistress at La Brea, was
reprimanded and discharged for;
her conduct during working hour
by Mr. Evan Rees Mr. Rees |
said her conduct was reprehen-|
sible. |
The Magistrate made the)
remarks when he convicted Ver- |
non Chalton for behaving in «|
disorderly manner, and for}
assaulting and beating the Post)
Mistress. The parties it is said
quarrelled over a motor car rented |
on Diseovery Day | holidays
Chalton, it is alleged. went into
the Post Office and heat Cottl
He was fined $24 and $15 cost:

Governor Attends
Handicraft Exhibition

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN_ |

His Excellency the Governor '
Sir Hubert Rance, accompanied by \
Lady Rance, attended the Exhibi-
tion of Government Institutions!
Handicraft on Saturday. On dis-;
play were exhibits from over 20'

of the;
from |



favourite tobaccos. Six
blends to choose from—
every ofte a balanced
blend of vintage leaf.

Quite a few such women, old
or young can be seen at this time
of the year selling bundles of
herbs whose cold or influenza
destroying powers are extolled by
those of a generation or two ago

The yarious kinds of herbs that
go to make these bitter tasting
brews are like the items in an
advertisement for an auction sal
——too numerous to mention. One
of the chief ingredients is Sers’e,
otherwise called “miraculous
bush.” Then there is “cure for all,”
tbe young leaves of the pear,
reputedly good for cooling the
heat of the body Then, white
broom weed, gully root, m nnie
root, granny back-bone, puss-in-
bocts, and Christmas are some of
the others used in these rustic and
inexpensive medicinal prepara
tions

Herb Experts

Th's expertness at brewing herbs
extends all over the West Indies
especially in the islands that still
bear heavy traces of French occu-
pation. There the names of the
bushes sound more romantic to
English ears, but they are the
same bushes. In these creole coun-
tries, the vendor instead of offering
white broom weed, and sour sop
leaves, will urge you to buy balai
doux and feuil-corossol.

In Haiti, for example, the lore
of bush medicines reaches a high
level, and an elderly Barbadian
woman who has lived a long time
in the Black Republic and who
herself acquired some knowledge
of the subject, told the “Advocate’*
yesterday of people she had cured
not on'y of the cold and influenza,
but even of Typhoid. For the lasi

disease, ‘she said, some of the
herbs employed are “man—better
man”, “seed under leaf” and the
root of the water coe~nut tree

In that country and in many of
these islands, “the obeah” man and
woman owes much of his or her
fame to a study of the effects of
the extracts of certa'n local bushes

upon the human body.



=~AGAIN IN STOCK ...

PURINA

4 CHOW

ANIMALS & POULTRY

Paha a aaa aaa ay

SPORTS

| Sa tii la

institutions and welfare depart

WOMAN KILLED ments from all over the island
There were more than 2,006/

BY LIGHTNING exhibits, ranging from needl

{work to basketry, dressmakin

(From Our Own Correspondent | Shoemaking and picture framing

PORT-OF-SPAIN |

Unknown Man Found

Margaret Eugene, a Marava,
woman, was struck by lightning Dead In Church
on Saturday and dropped dead. | (From Our Own Correspundent) |
Radio wires connected to the PORT-OF-SPAIN |

house where Margaret was having| An unidentified young man was

lunch were severed. Last year,| found dead at about 11 o'clock o:

a man died in the same district;Monday morning in the St

unaer Similar circumstances Pheresa’s Catholic Church, Wooa-
| brook.

Found Dead In Yard \°

(From Our Own Correspondent)

FRENCH LINER
RUNS AGROUND

SOUTHAMPTON, Sept, 27.





The VENTNOR PLIMSOLL is made of Ventilex

canvas and has a crepe sole. It can be obtained all white,
white binding and sole or black with |

anaes

France’s biggest liner, Liberte
was reported tonignt to have
grounded at the approaches to
Southampton water

Lloyds agents reported that the
Liberte came olf the bank and
was at anchor waiting for slack
water —Reuter .

| SHIPPING EXECUTIVE
DIES

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Abidh Ali, a San Juan man, wa
discovered by a resident of the
district lying dead in his yard in
a pool of blood on Saturday. Both
legs were badly chopped up.

POLICE ARREST:

2 FOR $] 000 HAVANA, Cuba, Sept 27.

, | William Harry Smith, prom-

(From Our Own Correspondent) ‘inent Scottish-born shipping

PORT-OF-SPAIN |executive in the West Indies died

The Trinidad Police recently | n Tuesday, He was 82. Smith

arrested two persons on the/ represented the leading American
allegation that they embezzled | shipping lines.—Can, Press,

j

Sums of money amounting to near-
ly $1,000
Company.





the Arima a

from Bus



ELECTION WINNER |
ORDERED TO REST !

(From Our Own Correspondent) i
PORT-OF-SPAIN
Councillor Raymond Quevedo,| |
better known in the Calypso world
as Atilla the Hun, who won a seal
at the recent elections, has been
wdered by his doctor to take a

rest. Ladies Satchel shaped Bag

















PURINA]
Rovowad

et Pye)
Ne




Aa)

DISTRIBUTORS.
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of the World.



SSS
—~_





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Ladies Handbags, barrel shaped

Dainty Ladies Bag with Circular Bottom and Felt Top
in Green, Royal Blue and Wine.

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.




SOLE AGENTS:
MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS), LTD.,
P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

Everybody's
crying out for

WE HAVE THE
REMEDIES

No. 7 FEVER MIXTURE

2/- a Bottle

ASPIROIDS CAPSULES

one every hour for 12 doses

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES









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Grenada Strawbags for Ladies

— HAND and SHOPPING —

Embroidered with beautiful designs

in rata

Ba, $2.47

$3,26 |
$3.04

Ea . $2.85





among the FIRST thought of and the most satisfying in these HOT DAYS
is ICED TEA steeped from “M Y N A H.”

“M Y N AH” is grown, blended and packed in Ceylon. The Tea Garden
You will enjoy the Flavour and Refreshing effect when you
use “M Y N A H” Tea.

A BRIGHTER

LONGER
EI!

ern re







eee eee
















BYNOE

SHOES





| AUTO BATTERIES=witH EBONITE SEPARATORS
|

COURTESY GARAGE
| White Park Road. — (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) — Dial 4391

©
¢

ETD. AGENTS cnesreeerseomneereremnnmens











PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1950
=f 3 28,

BY CARL ANDERSON BOILS

PIMPLES Get rid of unsightly
blemishes fast! Give
them a speedy treatment with
medicated, antiseptic Dr. Chase's
Gintment. Soothes as it heals. 69c.
Large size, @timesas much, $2.23,

DR. CHASE’S »
Antiseptic OINTMENT

—
















—

LADIES!!!

| INTRODUCING TWO |
| NEW TOILET SOAPS

Cr CHIC
NT Si ie PN &
SWEETHEART

UNBEATEN FOR FRAGRANCE

OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
STORES

AT ONLY [Dde. CAKE



What a bad start for a
day's work if you wake
up feeling tired and
listless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy.
One woman who can

appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to

us i--

“Before taking Krusohe I
always used to yore the
morning feeling ver: d. NOW
T have lost all that tiredness

eeling full of energy.
Kreasehen has made ma feel years
younger. 'e
rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
IT am now completely cured of
these yatne and swellings. I take

Kruschen Salts fr arly and
cannot speak too highly of it,”

——S>=——

Cope. 1990, Walt Dasmey Prod tans
World Rights Reverwed

Kruschen keeps you young
because it toneS up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and keeps
them all’ working smoothly and
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cle:.nliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
Waste materials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism cease.
And as you continue with Kru-
schen, your whole body responds
to its puritying tore

Kruschen is obtainable from ali

‘ Chemists and Stores.

Bh ogi emer! a
Nyy tana ETS a [ \{ Proudly te=———_————
2 Legs A a fi i Gf: Sa.
ss ee REQ | COLONNADE G< © 5

TAKE HOME A FEW CAKES









Presents
Syrups, Marmalades Ete,

LYLE’S GOLDEN SYRUP $82, .42, .28
TLE G SYRUP...

ARENT YOU EVEN A TEENY
DARLING *



Custards, Jellies Ete.

BIRDS CUSTARD POWDER ...... $ .38
CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER .52-.28
22


















HARTLEY'S T. JELLIES ...........
MONK & GLASS T. JELLIES... 19
Me GLASS BLANC
r Wom KRAFT ICE CREAM. Mix. ae
Ue ae Lge en gt eon: en ek a a a ‘69-.27
BRINGING UP FATHER LIDANO ICE CREAM MIX .......... 1.28
ey GOLLY-AFTER
biel Seah ;
oe Canned Meats
eer es SWIFT'S OX TONGUES ...........
C. & B. BREAKFAST ROLL...
CORNED MUTTON...............
LAMBS’ TONGUES o.o...scccscsscsce 7 mh
ILED BEEF & CARROTS... ;
CORNED BEEF Witt CERBA ‘31 Household
AFNIA HAMS (2 lb.) ........... 2.88 es
KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE .37 Requisites Ete.
RINSO SOAP POWDER $.58, .23, .15
eo LUX POWDER ..o....csccsecsee vssssssee 24 lh
Lashes see gers 207 oon Canned Soups BRILLO SOAP PADS 0.0: 45
ae Grew” | Tae ony nan 1 WAS A LITTLE FOO : DISPA SOAP POWDER ..........-. 25
24 Re ikeaion BUT I WASN"T, was f. ey wens ToMAge MDE piskivsxsesccanhareiches $ 3 ‘
REAM OF ONION SOUP ..... 33 pee A0,
CREAM OF | SOUP ..... MIN CREAM ...ccccccssssesnes 40, 25

UP A
30

SUeeEP ROTO OR Ay Sener eae tann ere eweee

Liqueurs, Wines Ete.

BOTS. CREME DE \
DOs. MENTHE .... $4.00



Py BOTS. PEACH BRANDY ....... 00
cm ; BRANDY ....
PHANTO" BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES GUBEY'S EMPIRE PORT... ia. 14

| “1

ODAY. THEGE MEN ATTACKED MY.
FRIENDS AND ME w= 5
TOGET OUR WEADeh .

a) a Se tA IUORES PAARL TAWNY
| WANT THEM PUNISHED.) BDO? WHAT] [WE ARE HEADHUNTER! 4oME MEN VISTOUT ree ae i 30

1 DO? | |HUNT ANIMALS. WE HUNT HEADS.

KNOWS THAT. HOW CAI
PUNISH THEM?






MAKING TROBLE IN
THIS REGION, ~~



pS TR '
sib Pickles, Sauces Ete.
ih ye C. & B. MIXED PICKLES ..........

MORTON'S G



$ .75
Cc. & B. COCKTAIL ONIONS...... 70
HIRKIN: 76













THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER

28, 1950





CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508







BAILEY—ARTHUR CECIL, at his resi-/
dence “Rhyistone”, Hastings. iis

funeral took place at the Westbury
Cemetery on Tuesda 7 the 26th instant

Claw Bailey, Bob Sh¢ua
Alleyne, Jean Morley, "Bett Harrison
Mary Foster 23.9 3-—~In





THANKS

undersigned take this oppor-
tunity to thank those who attended tne
funeral, sent wreaths, cards in
other ways expressed their sympathy
in bereavement of loved
Mother HELEN GER’
who died A

FITZ ED’





IN MEMORIAM

IN ever cherished memory of
Beloved husband and father GLAD-
STONE CARTER ipapa) who was called
to rest on 28th Sept. 1947.

Times have changed in many ways

Since we were all together

The memory of those happy days

Will linger on forever

Memories are treasures

steal





no one can

Death is a heartache only Jesus can| 468 or 2328. Available Ist arov eine
| 27.9.
j

heal
Some may forget him,
But we will alwa/s
No matter how long
To live in the hearts of those youve
left behind is not to Die
The CARTER'S Family

now he is gone
remember

28.9.50—1n.



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—1936 Sedan Ford V-8 Car A. 104
in fine condition, Recently overhauled.
New Tyres. Apply to Lacy Kellman,
Cane Garden, St. Andrew.

27.9.50—4n











Saloon. Mileage 11,000, Price $1,650.00

CAR — 1949 model grey Morris Oxtord |
Phone 2842 before 10 a.m.

our |



FoR RENT

eee RE

HOUSES |



~“DEACONS VILLE — — From the =
October. Corner of Deacons and Big
Rock Road. Dial 3369. 26.9. 5-





$n





CANAAN -
| Fulk
Oct
Mrs

Cattle Wash, “Bathshe a
furnished and mahtbaapge For
Nov. and December. Telephone
Gibbons 2617. 27.9.50—2n.

COTTAGE — In St. Lawrence Gap.
fully furnished, 2 bedrooms, light &
water. From ist October. Apply Mrs
I. Lynch next door

28.9.50-—1n





HOUSE Very attractive counpry
house in the Parish of St. George. Fully
furnished except for silver and linen
Recently decorated throughout. to be
let for about one year. Apply to Car-
rington ¢& Sealy

27.9.50—dn
HIGHWINDS — Cattlewash, For the
months of November 1950 to March 1951.
Phone 4543 28.9.50—3n
FOR SALE OR RENT
MARRISTOW — Maxwell Coast, fulls
furnished. Four bedrooms. ail modern
conveniences. Three Servants Rooms













Can be seen by Appointment Dial

THE NOOK—Worthing View

Corner
| Drawing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, W.C.;
Bath: Electricity. Excellent bus route.

6 minutes’ walk to sea
A. Millington, “Jandor”’
opposite Dover

Apply James
Maxwell's Ra
28 .9.50—3n



PUBLIC SALES
_AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By Imstructions I will sell on Friday







September 29th. At one o'clock At
“Leton” Passage Road,
One (1) Chattel House 20 x 12 in

good condition, House must be remov-

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



28.9.50—3n

CAR — 1946 Austin 10 H.P. in good
order. Apply Springer’s Garage, Spry
Street. 26.9.50-3n.



TRUCK—Bedford 6 ton Truck complete
with platform and in excellent condition.
Courtesy Garage Dial 4616

27.9.50—3n



PICKUP—Bedford Heavy Duty Pickup
done little mileage and owner leaving
island $2,550.00—Courtesy Garage Dia!
4616. 27.9.50—3n

LORRY—One
good condition.
Neils Plantation,



(1) Dedge Lorry in

Apply The Manager,

St. Michael.
23,.9.50—5n

ELECTRICAL

RADIO—Phillips 7 tube Wooden Cab-
inet excellent condition Dial 4455.
27.9.50—2n





RECORD CHANGERS — Automatic by
Garrad, from $38.70 to $54.84, while they
Jast. A. Barnes & Co., Lid. Dial 3559.

28.9.50—1.f.n

LIVESTOCK

MULE, CART & HARNESS in good
condition, Ring 4038. Sherbourne, Two
Mile Hill, St. Michael







27.9 .50-—5n.

MECHANICAL
“TRRIGATION EQUIPMENT
quantity of 1% inch Galvanised piping.
Also Mill, 10 ft. Fan, 60 ft. Tower, 2%
inch Pump and large tank. Ring 4038.
“Sherbourne”, Two Mile Hill, St
Michael. 27.9. 50—5n.







Large

One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co.,
Ltd., Whitepark, 13.9.50—t.f.n.

PUMP—One (1) 3 inch Bore Brass
Fan Mill Pump. Hutson 4668.
27.9.50—In.









SCALES—(500 Ib.) Platform Scales.
The General Agency Co., B’dos Ltd., 14
High St. Phone 4517 22.9.50-—€6n

MISCELLANEOUS
“ABBOTT’S HALIVER MALT” — We
only have small stocks of ‘Abbott's
Haliver Malt” with Viosterol on hand,
so buy now as we cannot import any-

more at present. KNIGHT'S Ltd.
26 .9.50—- 3n.





BRILLIANTINE — For that soft and
glossy look of your Hair try ‘“‘Bronniey’s
Liquid Brilliantine’. Frice 3/- bot.
KNIGHTS LTD. 26.9.50—3n

MENNEN’'S QUINSANA TALC — We
have in stock Mennen’s Quinsana Talc
which is an excellent remedy for Ath-
lete’s Feet. Try it and see the results.
KNIGHT'S Ltd. 26.9.50—An.

MEN'S SHIRTS - — Largest selection
of Men’s Shirts in town. All “RELI-
ANCE” all Guaranteed all attractively
priced. If for auy reason your shirt
displeases you, it can be returned to us
at no cost whatever to you.

ROYAL STORE, High Street.

. 28.9.50 -8n

ROCK STONES — 1/- a ft. delivered.
Apply to the Manager Drax ret plan-
tation. 9.50—en.













WANTED
HELP

———
GARDENER — Experienced Gardener.
Apply “P. C. S. Maffei & Co., Ltd.

Prince Wm. Henry Street,
2.0/0.









EXPERIENCED COOK — General to
live in, also Laundress. Good see
ences required. Apply Box T,.U.V

28.9.50—In,



SERVANT — Reliable Housemaid, to
live in “Helmsley” Gun Hill St, George
27.9.50—2n.



ne
QUALIFIED SHIRT MAKERS. Apply

Reliance Shirt Factory.
28.9. 50—in

MISCELLANEOUS

GRASS—Sour Grass to ree Dia’
2307. 23.9,50—Sn

eer eee Sin
INDIVIDUAL concise

University Graduate. School berth
and Commercial. Proof-Reading, ge
and Stencilling efficiently and quickly
executed.

MIMI GOODING — Te, 8538,
50.—16n.









Profesora de idiomas graduada. . EX
Traductor Oficial del Ministerio de
Relaciones Interiores en Venezuela
Clases de Inglés, Frances, Espafiol,
Alemann y Italiano, Para inscripciones
beléfono 895, de 2.30 p.m. a 6 p.m
Curso desde ist. de Octubre. Sra
Carlota Gonsalves, Santa Clara, St.
Lawrence, 26.9.50—in

SAFE—E€xtra large Iron Safe. Apply

to Mrs. Nellie Belmar, Winona, Maxwell
Coast. Tel. 8135. 23.9 .50-—Sn

PUBLIC NOTICES











NOTICE

THE PARISH OF 8ST. 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 1950. Salary $24.00
per month, Certificate of Heaith must

accompany application.

Signed C. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew.
22.9.50—6n

LOST & FOUND

LOST

One B.T.C. Race
Book Series R, Nos. 0880-89 in
the vicinity of Belgrave Gap, West-
bury Rd. Finder please return wo
Advocate Advtg Dept





RACE BOOK

28.9.50—In

I have been instructed by Cecil Tull
to sell his household Furniture at Ma-
hogany Lane, Thursday 28th day Sep-
tember 1850 at 12 o'clock consisting ot
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 Cash

O'DONALD DANIEL,
Auctioneer.
26.9.50—2n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

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

One (1) 1936 Chevrolet Truck in per-
fect working order, Steel Cab. “Tyres
a eee good. Must be sold. Terms
Cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Auctioneer.
26 .9.50—3n.

REAL ESTATE

HARMONY COTTAGE — St, George.
Stone built house standing on about
one acre of land. Apply to Mr. Arm-
strong, Drax Hall, St. George.

27.9 50—Zn.

QUAKER ROAD, Carrington’s
Friday 29th. at 1 p.m. a board and
shingle house 24 x 12 x 9, Shed 2% x oe
Kitchen 16 x 8 covered with
closet, palings. Land can be rented.
Terms Cash, R. ARCHER MC KENZIE.

Auctioneer.
27.9.50—3n.











” SHARES FOR “8. E
302 BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING
co: LTD.

60 BARBADOS FIRE INSURANCE CO:
The above will be set up for sale,

“cum dividend”, by public oe tition.

at our office, James ‘Street, wits |

on FRIDAY 30th September indtant? at

1.30 p.m. YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors. 27.9.50—3n



The undersigned will set up for sale by
public competition at their Office 151/152
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on
the 29th instant at 2.30 p.m.

“POLLANVILLE”

and land thereto belonging containing
4,720 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,
and 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.

BUNGALOW — Newly built Bungalow
at Brighton Road, Black Rock. Built
of Coral Stone with pine floor & gal-
venize roof. It has Verandah, Drawing
& Dining Rooms, 3 spacious Bedrooms,
Breakfast room, 2 Water toilets & 2
Baths, Spare Room, Garage. Price ask-
ed is below what it cost to build.

BUNGALOW — Newly built Bunga-
low at Deacon's Road. Built of Cora!
Stone with pine floor & galvanize root.
It has Verandah, Drawing, Dining &
Breakfast rooms, 3 Bedrooms, 2 Toilets
and 2 Baths, Kitchenette, Spare room,
and enough land for flower & kitchet
gardens.

Priced to sell.



BUNGALOW — At Station Hill. Built
of Coral Stone with Everite roof &
Pine floor. It has front & back Veran-
dahs, Drawing & Dining rooms, 3 Bed-
rooms, Water toilet & Bath, Kitchenette

Garage. For particulars apply D’arcy
A. Scott, Government Auctioneer,
Magazine Lane.

28.9.50—2n

.



Public Official Sale

(The Provost Marshal’s Act 1904
(1904-6) 30)

ON FRIDAY the 13th day of October,
1950, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the
afternoon will be sold at my office 10
the highest bidder for any sum not undey
the appraised value—All that certain
piece of Land containing by admeasure-
ment 8,400 Square Feet situate in the
parish of Christ Church at NAVY
GARDENS butting and bounding on
lands of Egbert Welch, of Mrs, Carol
on a private road called Nelson Road,
and on another private road called
Ventnor Road together with the mes-
suage or Dwelling House thereon called
“Radcourt’’ Buildings, &¢., appraised as
follows:—The whole property appraised

to THOUSAND FIFTy
UNDS (£3,050.0.0.) Attached from
WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH tor

and towards satisfaction &c
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day

of purchase.
T. T. HEADLDY,
Provost Marshal
28.9.50—-?n

LICENSING NOTICE

TRANSFER & REMOVAL

The application of Oscar Alonza Harris
of Black Rock, St, Michael, purche
ot liquor license No, 1009 of
granted to Clarence W. Carter in respect
of No. 60 Roebuck Street, City, for
permissison to remove the said licevise
to a board and shingled shop attacheg
te a wall and wooden residence at
Montrose, Ch. Ch, within District “B’
and to use the said license at such last
described premises

ae this 25th day of September,
1

To:—C. W. RUDDER, Esq f
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B"
(Sgd.) O. A. HARRIS,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at the Licensing Court to bp
beld on Monday ‘the 9th day of Octobe
1950 at 11 o'clock a.m, at Police Courts

Dist. “B".
Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “\)
28.9.50-—in









PERSONAL

warned against











The public are hereby

giving credit to my wife ELCENA
SEALY (nee Bishop) as I do not h
meself responsible for her or any





or debts
written or

else contracting any debt
my name unless by a
signed by me.
Sed. FRANK SEALY
Tudor Street

St. Michael

| for

employment and rate of pay, and may be required to undergo written,
| oral and practical tests.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



Applicants should give brief pa



i

CHANCERY SALE

ADOS |












Department of Highways and Transport bh alte ee ieee bieeean : ne const
iidings af owr ret wee ne 7 » ‘m the
, a di below f ot then sold p< ec a Pride
WRITTEN APPLICATIONS will be received at the Department 2 ve place and during the same a par s on appli-
of Highways and Transport up to noon on Saturday, 30th September | “*"°" © ™e 2
the temporary post of ASSISTANT MECHANIC. ROBERT DECOURCEY O'NEALE. VS. MANNING & CO. LIMITED
r ° . — ‘ . — ‘ .
The post is not pengionable, and the appointment will terminate | PROPERTY: All that certain piece or pareél of land siutate in the City of Bridge.
n or before the 3ist March, 1951. and nd aforesaid containing by estimation two thousand one hundred
eee * ¢ feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding on three sides on lands Of the
Salary will be paid monthly at the rate of $100.00 a month. de , natant company and on the fourth side on the public road called Bay Street
» j i . . on PRICE: £2,000
The appointee will be sdbject to the current conditions of service DATE OF SALE: 6th October, 1950
and departmental procedure and discipline. Pg H. WILLIAMS,
22.9.50-—4n, Registrar-in-Chancery,.

rticulars of experience, present



SHIPPING NOTICES

23.9.50—3n.









TAKE NOTICE

' 1







| Keep your lavatory spotlessly clean
simple. Shake some ‘Harpic’

; lean and deodorise the whole pan
| where no brush can reach,











Sans
Wy

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
} LAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z. LENE)

ZEA- =
| s.s. “PORT WELLINGTON” arriving The M Vv “RADAR” will
at Barbados September 27th accept Cargo and Passengers tor
| 8s.s. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freeman- St Lucia, St Vincent and
tle August Sist, Adelaide September 111h, Grenada. Saliing Wednesday 27th

Proud
of all




your
| Devonport September 15th, Melbourne
| Se; ptember 23rd, Sydney 30th September, The M.V. “DAERWOOD" will
| Brisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar- aceept Cargo and Passengers {»’



bados November 4th

These
led,
“Teo

st Grenada

departure

St. Lacia, Vincent,
and Aruba Date
will be notified.

vessels have ample space for ot
hard frozen and general cargo.
through bills of
Trinidod

Wind-

oh



c



accepted
lading with transhipment at
‘or Barbados, British Gulana,
ward and Leeward Islands
For further particulars apply:—
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD.,
Trinidad, B.W.1,
and
DA COSTA & CO. LAD.,
Barbados,

on



B.W.L.,
(Ine).

No

Schooner Owners
-
Asso,

}
|
|
|
| Tel 4047

wd —— oo OS

BW.

Abcoa. Steamship Co
One

into the bow!



eave overnight, then flush. *Harpic’ will

even

HARPIC |







|
i ec50 |
THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER
|
{ | NEW ORLEAND SKR.ICE
Fa _-
That BRITISH AMERICAN TOBACCO 7, 0. B’des
COMPANY. (BARBADOS) — LIMITED Your Every Day
whose trade or business address Ti il L
“Greenhill”, Lodge Road, Saint Michael
Barbados has applied for the iegistra- ou et otion a 2 wee. vOeR axnvCE
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of | atte X x
Register in connection with Cigarettes | we >.
end will be entitled to register the } .
same after one month from the 25th Cc. G. fFHULIN" lst September 12th September
day of September 1950 unless | ‘BYFJORD” 2ist September 8rd October
person shall in the meantime
notice in duplicate to me at my | _ ———ee cme: ne
of opposition of such registration. The } CANADIAN SERVICE
cee ee be seen on application SOUTHBOUND
- ‘ Septer Bais Sails Arrives
ian this 20th day of September | Name of Ship necantreus Salitex se cunae
‘ H. WILLIAMS “ . | $.S. “ALCOA PARTNER” September ath, September 16th September 25th.
Registrar of Trade Marks Cooling and Refreshing as @ | S’s “ALGOA PEGASUS” — September 22nd. September 25th. October 5th
28 .9.50—3n EE Es SK SLT
Breath of Spring” | NORTHBOUND
| Arrives
NOTICE The Manufacture of Limolene, | Barbados
| 3S, “ALCOA PARTNER" October Tth For St. Lawrence River Ports
One Small second Hand finds work for Fellow Barbadians | “A” Steamer October zist For St. Lawrence River Ports
GAS COOKER "4 Steamer October Stst For St. Lawrence River Ports



im good order
2 Boiling burners
1 Grill Burners
1 Roasting Oven
Enamel Splash back and
plate rack

May be seen at your

GAS SHOW ROOM, Bay St.
Owner leaving Island



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
MM.
BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon &. Bladon

EF















18 to 67c. at Your Dealer

accommodation.
—$_——

LTD. —Canadian Service.
York and Gulf Service,

These vessels have limited pass¢ nger



Apply: DACOSTA & CO.,
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New



TO-DAY'S NEWS

OLD. MOORE'S

FLASH

—__—_—_—- —



so

COOK BOOKS by







Eliz. Craig

also

All €olours.
AT

JUHNSON’S STATIONERY
And HARDWARE

WE CAN “SUPPLY Tl
Pkges, Cornflakes,



—— OO

ALMANACK _......5c. E z
BARBADOS ROAD MAPS | BIRTHDAY BOOKS
ENAMEL-IT. That famous |
Enamel in small bottles — ROBERTS & CcO.—DIAL 3301—High Street
|
|

Are you a CARPENTER?
If you are, you'll know the best

TOOLS
are obtainable at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprictors)
Cur. of Broad and Tudor Streets.



» Puffed Wheat,
Rolled Oats
Rolled Oats,
Teing Sugar,

1 in: $
Pkes.



Brown & Polson

ELL ALAA PPD PE DEEL PPP LEEEP LALA APSA PLP AE















ee



Blanemange 18 ¢
Jellos .

HILLCREST—Bathsheba. Very Suk % LE
well constructed stone bungalow ‘Tine Soot) awe \ % FOR SA g
a be 6 sazee) headland "Nestea ; % %

und sweeping views over " » am
the Atlantic. Verandah on 2 sides, + eee Dowd { * ‘The following English Thoroughbred Race Horses landed in ¥
2 reception 3 bedrooms (with Me i ue Ra ap % Barbados or Trinidad
basing) kitehen, pantry, servants’ Tee hates ) % ¥
quarters, rage, mat rvic > ‘ :

Ofters invited for this. desirable Tomato Soup X% GLAD EYES—LICHGATE—ENTRANCING Each £650

property, Slabs eee er aes, s BALLY MISTIC—GREAT EASTERN Each £600 x

ins “ * g ‘

FAIRHOLME—Maxwell Estate, Eschalot per Ib % VALWIN AND AUTOWINTER—Each £475 x
Christ Church, 2 storey stone x %
and option to take an adfoining 8 (N x = See oe : wc LADY, &
acres of good arable land. with STUART & S * pPTy, MUFPRETTEE, BYCHAN, SHAHPERE, MAGIC LADY, y
potential development possibilities, ¥% THE MEARE, TANYBRYN, RIVER FLOW ¥%
aa residence is very soundly LID } % i $
wuilt and contains 3 reception, , x ~ , ; Tr
3 bedrooms (one with own’ bean Headquarters for Best Rum : x Apply: O P. BENNETT, Southern Dairy - Cross - Trinidad §
and toilet), kitchen, pantry and * ,
study... There are § servant’ aA OOO OEE OODLES (66! SOCCER
rooms and garage. The property Se ESP SISI SA EPL LL LL ELIA,
is in a good position and sea a
bathing is close at hand '

CLOUD WALK — Rendezvous |! REMINDER
Hill, Christ Church Modern
BunEalow of American design C.8.0.B.A,
standing on ridge verlooking TER: th Annual
Hastings and Worthing. 50 feet TE ene oe the
above sea level. Magnificent views. sanoal Old Boys’

% bedrooms, living/'room, dining are reminded that the ens a x
t 2 . ormere =
fab and sifeher, modern pitshen, take place, yi sept. zoth; at OUR SPEIGHTSTOWN & SIX MENS BRANCHES
laundry, servants’ quarters, tiled 2 Or m
patio facing the sea Laid. out ae GREEN'S Or-
gardens, standing in 30,000 sq. ft ives om or be devi ing the will be closed for
f this Dance, which '
‘ susie of Scholarship Funds. A
good time is in store for a
Al IC I ION Combermerians and = een: S | OCK- | AKING





SALE

°

e

TO-DAY Bs

s,

at 1 p.m, | 3

,

AQUATIC COURT |B)

x

5,

| REAL ESTATE AGENT 8
AUCTIONEER x
PLANTATIONS BUILDING ||
Phone 4640 x

CPST $





The Amateur Athletic Association
of Barbados

PRESENTS BIG

Intercolonial Cyc

Sports Meeting

(Bank-Holiday),

At KENSINGTON OVAL On MONDAY,
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5th—Begii

Under the

MR. A. WL







1 1-Mile Cycle Novices 15. 5-Mile Cycle Handicap (Open)
2 1-Mile Cycle (Intermediate) 16. Long JUMP Fig. Satin—white, pink, blue,
3. ‘-Mile Cycle (Class ‘A’) 1 -Mile Roadsters aus |
4. 100 yards flat (Open) 18. YeMile Cycle (Class B') | cream at $1.90 per yard
5 00 yds, flat (Boys under 16 years) 19 la pe 5
+ Pula Cycle (class B) o 2 (Intermediate) Fid. Crepe—delightful designs
7 3-Mile Cycle ‘Class ‘A’) 21 ote cane on a. Hind at $1.87 per yard
ds a en) 2 -Mile ycle Dev ud- Me
Ae Tom mat: Opes ” net) These and a lot more beautiful
9 High Jump 23 4440 yds. Relay g art lc ij aterials have
10. 5-Mile Cycle (Intermediate) 24 3-Mile Cycle (Intermediate) and smart looking materials have
11. 2-Mile Cycle (Class ‘A 25 pa amele a A’) just been received by the S.S
2-Mile Cycle (Class ‘B’) 26 yds. fla’ pei wf Se :
3 220 yas. fat (Boys over 16 years) 27. 5-Mile Cycle (Class ‘B’) “Brookhurst” and ‘“Mooncrest’
14, 1-Mile flat (Open) 28. 9-Mile Cycle (Open)
See the West Indies Champion—Ken Farnum & Company—against all
the “A” class invaders of B.G. and Trinidad SHOP AND
Visitors arrive on FRIDAY, September 29th. Grounds open for practice daily ut ne
WEIGHT LIFTING and HAND BALANCING DISPLAYS each day (8 SAVE AT
Prices of Admission sgton Stands 3/-; George Challenor Memorial — })) | {{
d 2/6: Uncovered Stands 2/-; Grounds 1/- per ))' {{{ *
Entries closed on Monday, September 25th at pis
‘ par ») i
Contac THE HON. SECRETARY, Ht
C/o Civic Society, Swan & High Streets \\,?

6% oe
Mit CCGLLIGES AEs

distinguished patronage of H.£, The Governor
SAVAGE, C.M.G.

28 Programme, 28 Items








OOD TOE RGSS OOP OOP ITP PAOD me
. .
Housewives i
‘Tuesday 3rd and Wednesday 4th

Please remember you een

variety of FRESH G
VEGHTABLES, FRUIT, October
SERVES etc, even @ a sie 3

s 1A& NG* : si

houses | eatrday. atiertod Will our Plantation Friends and Customers please
ROCKS on Saturday aft
Sept. 30th. arrange their shopping and orders accordingly.

Leave room in your
orde Shag patronize thig stall : , ;
oo ee R&G CHALLENOR LTD.

% 3 eae

.

*t ¢; oe 4, bts + ot, 4 SO5S*. SSS S4 Sot 5S 5S Or 5, SSS
SSS

4,4,t48



‘oe



ao ere ee

WILLIAM FOGARTY LD.

INC. IN’ BG.

MERCHANDISE NEWS!!
FASCINATING FABRICS for all Occasions

Georgeous Broderie Anglaise
at $3.90, $4.33, $4.88 and
$5.46 per yard

Crepe Romaine (several
shades) at $1.70 per yard



SSE

le & Athletic |

—

OCTOBER 2nd and |

mning at 1 P.M. each Day {

















5
Soe

‘,

x



DOSSOOSSOSSOSSS SS SS SIFFS



e

WHY SUFFER WITH INFLUENZA?

So save yourself the ravage of this disease by taking :—

|
“RECTOR’S INFLUENZA MIXTURE”

As
Fever use

and get rid of Malaria and other Fevers.
Obtainable at .

Booker's @>0s) Drug Stores Ltd.

Bridgetown and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

NEW STOCK OF

BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS,

COLLINS DRUG STORES

SPS ECEBSSSCESS
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PAGE SEVEN
SSSOOSPOOVOS,





It is dangerous to trifle with Influenza.

a follow-up after an attack of Influenza, or any other

“RECTOR’S FEVER MIXTURE”

This product is specially prepared to enable you to resist

SOOO OSSSOOOOOSO

and
RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food

Also a variety of CIGARS



}
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COCCS CCS OOO COS OOOO
PEPPER.



Sn
ait.

PLPOSE LSS SSS EES

(LLLP SSS

BWIA@®

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS





TOBAGO

Round-Trip

$57.60

FREQUENT SERVICE

£ ALO SP PO OOOOS

VIA TRINIDAD

GRENADA

Round-Trip

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MONDAYS AND
THURSDAYS









SPECIAL EXCURSION

ab. betewhs

FARE

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FREQUENT FLIGHTS

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

% Lower Broad Street “te Bridgetown g |
$ ’Phone 4585 %
> st



————— ee ee

PAGE EIGHT



CHARLES TAKES HEAVYWEIGHT |
CROWN FROM JOE

@ From Page 1

the ingsicde ithout an < ik
coat

The crowd w very thin an
hour and a half before the big
fight was due to start People
were still then coming in but not
in any great number

A few minutes before Louis
and Charles entered the ring, the
crowd was still disappointingly
small. Most of the cheaper seats

were unoccupied.

Round 1. Ezzard got in the first
blow of the fight, a right to Louis’



side, They sparred cautiously and
them Louis landed a hard right tc
Charles’ head. Charles flicked a
left te Louis’ head. Ezzard scored
with another left to the head but
Louis came back with a right to
the jaw. They traded body blows
and then traded stiff 1 to the
head, Louis took over the offen-
Sive and started to move in on
Charles. Loui clipped Charles
with a vicious left hook to the
body. Louis snapped a stiff left
jab to Charles’ head and Ezzard
batked away. Charles got in a
left to the head but Louis came

batk with a hard right to Charles’
cheek. Charles clipped Louis with
a left and right to the body and
the head at close quarters. Charles
carried the fight to Joe and smash-





ed over a right to the body. The
crowd cheered at the bell

Round 2. Ezz: topped Joe’s
left hook with his glove They
traded left hool to the jaw
Louis eracked over a stiff left to
the body Louis moved in on
Charles and smashed a right to
Charles’ jaw Ezzard missed with
a right and took Louis’ left in re-| ,
turn. Again they traded left hooks}
to the bod They traded a pair}
of flerce left and rights in midring|
and the crowd howled Charles |

scored with a left and right to the

head and they @ifthed. Louis
moved in on Charles with a left
to the jaw. Louis clubbed a right

to Charles’
missed with a right

Round 3. They traded left jabs
to the head and then traded left
hooks to body. Charles moved
around Louis’ left side. They ‘box-

body after Ezzard

ed very carefully, Charlés smacked
a neat left hook to Joe’s head.
Louis stabbed two left jabs tc/
Charles’ head. Charles peppered
Louis with two lefts to the head
and boxed gingefly away from
him. Charles dug a hard left to

the body. Joe missed a right and
Charles came back with a vicious
left hook to the body, Ezzard was
boxing more confidently now and
Louis seemed a little bewildered.
Joe stalked Charles and got a
hard right to the head for his
pains. Charles nailed Louis with
a left hook to the jaw. Charles
stabbed Louis with a left and then
crossed a hard right to the head.

Round 4, Charles hooked Louis
with a left to the head, Louis
again pursued Charles who moved
in and out. Charles peppered
Louis with a left and a right to
the head and then moved away
from Louis Charles snapped a left
and a right to Louis’ head and
Louis came back with a smashing
left hook to Charles’ jaw. Ezzard
held on. Retreating, Charles nail-
ed Louis with a right to the head
and they clinched. Louis got over
a hard left hook to the jaw but
Charles retaliated with a right t
the bedy. Charles poked in two
lefts at the incoming Louis
Charles seemed little more cautious
now. Louis stabbed Charles with
a stiff left jab to the head and
then banged both hands to Charles’
body.

Round 5. There was a big bump
over Charles’ left eye. Charles
snapped a left to Louis’ head and
danced away. Charles taking the
offensive crashed a hard right to
Louis’ body and followed with a
right to head. They traded blows.
Louis caught Charles’ punches
with his gloves and came back
with a stiff left jab to the head.
They traded left jabs. Charles
brought a clubbing right down on



$2,500 ASKED FOR
W.I. CRICKETERS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Alderman A. A, Almandoz,
ers Reception Committee, |

pointed by the Port-of-Spain City Council to welcome the

cricketers is of the opinion

gesture if the public of Tri

purchase tokens to present

Indian cricket team,

Until the fund is closed, it is
impossible to determine what
form this token should take, but
the committee has in mind raising
i total of about $2,500. On behalf
of the Committee, I accordingly
appeal to all your reafiers to send
contributions for this fund. Small
contributions from members of the



elhey'll



Do It Every
















y w

ps f
: Al



Loui cheek Louis chased

Charles batked away “as they
moved carefully. Joe dug a left
hook to mid _ seetion. Joe hit

Charles three times with his left
jab. Louis crashed a_ stunning
right to Chafles’ jaw just before
the bell

Round 6. Charles connected
with twe rights to the head at the
start. They worked at each other
with short punches at close quar--
ters Charles moved in on Joe and
took a right chop to the chin
Charles landed an overhand right
to Louis’ head. Joe still was the
pursuer but Charles was not
moving too far away from him
now. Charles clipped Joe with a
left hook to the jaw. Louis got
in a left jab to the jaw but Charles
ripped a right to Louis’ body
Louis socked a terrific right to
Charles’ body. Joe opened up with
two left jabs and a left hook to
Charles’ head. Charles clipped Joe
with a left hook to the jaw as the
incoming Louis tried to manoeuver
Ezzard to the ropes, So far Louis

has not been able to get him
pinned to the cords
Round 7, Charles stepped in

ahd banged Louis with a left and
a right to head. Charles smacked
Louis to the body at close quar-
ters and then Joe moved in ot
him again. They each got in a
short right chop to the head.
Louis dug a right to. Charles’
body after they traded light lefts
Louis nailed Charles with a short
left hook to the jaw They
xanged away at each other’s body
in a weak exchange. Louis snap-
left to Charles’ hurt left
Joe pinned Charles to the
ropes but he was wild and let
Charles get away. Charles got a
eries of short punches to the
body at the bell

Rowtnd 8 Charles looked full of
pep as he jumped after Louis at
the bell. He seored with short
lefts but Joe tame back with a
fong right and left to the head.
Charles ripped both hands to
Louis’ body, Louis speared Charles
vith a stiff left jab to the jaw.
Charles smacked Joe's body at
close quarters and then nailed Joe
with a vieious left and a right to
the jaw. Joe seemed very slow as
ne lumbered around the ring.
Ezzard followed Louis weakly but
with a crisp right to Louis’ jaw.
Charles clipped Joe With a short
right and left to the head. Charles
banged a right to Louis’ head and
followed with a sweeping left to
the jaw. Lotlis was wild with
both hands and Charles belted him
with lefts and right8 to the head.

ped a

Round 9: Louis’ left eye was
half cl-sed now. Charles stepped in
and out on the champion smacking
him with both hands to the head
Charles crashed a stunning right
and a left to Louis’ head but Joe
still moved in, Charles thumped
a left to Joe’s bedy and followed
with a right to the head. Charles
again crossed a stiff right to
Louis’ hea@. Charles ripped ia
three short blows to Louis’ head,
Charles pumped over three left
jabs to Louis’ nose and blood
began to trickle ‘down. Charles
nailed Joe with another hard right
to the head. Louis finally connect-
ed With a left jab, Charles banged
Joe with both hands to the head
and body. Charles met the incom-
ing Louis with a short right flush
on the nose, A Louis left to the

nose brought some blood from
Charles,

Round 10.~-They traded light
left hooks to the jaw as
they manoeuvred carefully in
fhe middie. Louis connected
with a left jab to the head

but Charles came back with a left
and a right to the head, Lottis
chopped a left to Charles’ head.
Louis ripped a short right to
Charles’ body and Ezzard held on.
A left brought more blood from
Charles’ nose and the crowd urged
Joe on. He charged after Charles
pumping a left and a right to
Charles’ head, Louis smashed a
right and then another to Charles’

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Chairman of the W.I. Cricket-
nas said: “The Committee ap-

that it would be an excellent
nidad subscribed to a fund to
to each member of the West

publie will be received as grate-
fully as large contributions from
firms.

It is our desire that presentation
of these tokens should represent a
spontaneous gesture by the people

of Trinidad, in appreviation of
the glorious success of the tour.”

Time Raplrered U. 5 Patent Aen

YEAH*SURE*

a
\F ‘

yy A“e

s # 3

Dic, WORED RIGHTS RESERVED.

LOUIS.

Ito
ana!
































: Y Uff THE CELEBS THAT
COME IN ARE LIKE
THE CHOW:SLIGHTLY } ON A SIGHT-SEEING
|( THAT LITTLE GUY by,
WITH THE CIGAR:
HE'S VON LENS, THE BIG

THIRD RATE BUS+HE BUILDS UP
7 NEERING

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



~

body. Louis smashed another left |
Charles’ head and a_ vicious
right to Charles. Louis tore after
him with a steaming right to the
head. Louis brought up a terrific
right to Charles’ jaw, Charles held

on. The crowd let loose with its
biggest yell of the night at the
bell
Round 11.—Charles’ left eye
was closing. They traded lefts
and then Charlés_ belted comes out
Louis with two hart rights to
the body. Charles followed

Louis’ left lead with a right to the
body. Louis thumped a left to
Charles’ face. Charles flicked a
left to Louis’ jaw and crossed a
right to his body. Louis brought
up a neat right uppercut to
Charles’ jaw. They traded hard
rights to the head. Charles drove
in two short lefts to Louis’ head.
Both seemed tired now, Louis
countered with a left to the head
and Charles came right back with
a right to the jaw. Charles sent
his left at Louis’ face closing his
left eye but Joe got a right up-
percut to Charles’ jaw. i

Round 12. Charles moved in
with short lefts and rights to the
jaw. Charles missed a wild right
and the crowd howled but Louis
missed his opportunity. Charles
sank a right to the body and an-
cther right to the head. Charles
held on to Louis’ right hand as

in the flavour!

And what goes in ? Why, pure

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

‘ Custard Creams ’ and ‘ Reading Creams’,
meltingly-delicions ‘ Shorteake’. . . all
oven-fresh, sealed it tins and } lb. Freshpak.



on ONS Gromer

English

they manoeuvered in a yen delicious
Charles socked a right to Louis’,
body and a short right to the head wholesome

with a left
The left

Charles nailed Louis

and nutritious
and a right to the head

. BISCUITS



eyes of both fighters were now
almost closed. Charles scored with AGENT. 4. 8 LESLIE & CO. LTD. P.O. BOX 216, saiocerows}

a round right to the head and mn

banged a right to the body.. Again ee

* YOU’LL BE MILES AHEAD WITH
| THE NEW
DUNLOP FORT

theonetyrethat
has everything
right to Charles" body. Charles |

put his head against Louis’ body | Some inotorists can boast of the mileage of their tyres ; sorhe enjo

and whaled him with both hands. safety ; others will talk of tyre silence or good looks, or some p

Charles peppered Louis with two | . M

lefts to the head just before the | feature that has taken their fancy. But you, with your new Dunl

bell, + : _ sade 4 prenrys .
Round 14: Charles sifacked Fort, can beat them all — for this is the one tyre that naa ever) thing

Louis with a short right to his| every feature the resources of Dunlop can produce to give maxitntunt

nose and blood spurted out. Charles . . : + otinnt}
closed with Joe and got in another; Var with safety, silent running and distinctive appearance.
one of his fast short rights to the |

head, Charles belted Louis “ct-|

Charles sent his right to the body

Charles snapped Louis’ head back
with a right uppercut and followed
with two more rights to the head

Louis waited for
Charles to corne. He lead with 1
right to the head. Lauis then took
over the offensive chasing Charles.
Charles hooked to Louis’ head
with his left. Charles belted Joe
with a vicious right to the jaw
and backed away. Charles clipped
Louis with a left and right and |
then held on to Louis’ right. Louis ;
doubled Charles up with a right to
the body and again the crowd
urged Joe on. Charles nailed Joe |
with a left to the head and moved |
away.

Round 13.



two steaming rights and then cir-
cled carefully away. Charles again
clipped Louis with a right to the
head and Louis sagged against the
ropes. Charles tore after him belt-
ing away with both hands, Charles
crossed another thumping right to}
Louis’ head. Charles poked three
lefts at Louis’ head and sent over
a stunning right to the body.
Charles banged Louis at will
Blood dripped from Louis’ nose.
Louis hit Charles with a right just
at the bell and Charles sprang at
him.

Add character

Increase Road and individuatity

Grip.

Increases Skid
Resistance on
Wet Surfaces.

Greater number
of tread edges
to resist
skidding.

UR),
aT) oy

Harmonises with
modern car body
designs.

nt

ee ae



Maximum volume

Ni i Ti

Round 15. They boxed very Tru cheaek
carefully. Charles threw a long By

right to Louis’ body. Charles Ag) Road holding

smacked Louis with a right to the iF qualities Tread pty
body. Louis missed a_ terrific i) eens line
right and the crowd howled ae life of the tyre.

They traded left hooks to the ==

Assists road
holding at
high speeds.

body and then clinched. Charles
lead off with a hard right to Joe’s
head and then moved away.
Charles sank a left hook to Louis’
,ody and barraged Joe with left
and rights to the head, Charles
belted Louis with long rights to
the head and Louis moved away.
Charles dug a left hook to Louis’
head. Joe got in a hard right to
the body and again the crowd
cheered at the bell. —Reutéf.

Strengthen tyre
against accidental] Add distinction
damage.

The foundation
of the new Fort's
réliability.

OUNLOP RUBBER CO.

ECKSTEIN BROS.

LTD,,

; Bay St.
Farr Wins Fight

PONTYPRIDD, Wales, Sept. 27.

Tommy Farr, former British
Heavyweight Champion, made a
successful start to his comeback
tonight when he knocked out Jar
Klein, of Holland, in the sixth
round of his ten round contest
It was Farr’s first fight for ten
years. Klein was unconscious for
several seconds after the count
had ended.—Reuter.

NOTICE

Will our Customers please note



SOOO POSES PSOE,

that our

LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE
WILL BE CLOSED

On SATURDAY 30th SEPTEMBER
For STOCK-TAKING.



Trinidad Beats B.G. 1-0

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

Trinidad played British Guiana
in the current Intercolonial ladies’
hockey series, and beat the visitors
by one goal to nil in the Second
Test match at Pointe-a—Pierre on
Saturday. This was British
Guiana’s first defeat in five
matches to date,

POPOSD



et

By Jimmy, Hatlo-

4,4,

: WILKINSON & HAYNES (0.,

CP FS FP FF






Z| ERNIE USED TO
BE A SPIELER











MOVIE GUYsAND THE , teense ares
E'S a
) MAN HE'S TALKING To )/) THE BIG Jie nee en. in
ARE THERE ){ Is THE BiG POLITICIAN) WHE ERY \ > ERwie WILL BE
CELEORINES HERBERT \1EELER+/'/ nye gig POLITICIAN \ POINTING THEM OUT
4 . allan IS ASSISTANT /}. AS BIG SHOTS TO
ERE NOW ; DOGCATCHER~ _y SOME OTHER CHUMPS:

EAT
J& A BREAD

OT RENGTH





HUNTLEY & PALMERS.

PLUS SILENT RUNNING RIGHT TO THE END OF ITS LONG LIFE



BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

LOBES OSES SSS SSPE SSS OS PPP PEPSI PDOOS,

Nee





THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1950










So

NOTICE

Police Annual
Dance

— will be held at —

THE DRILL HALL
Gartison
































eee pens
Thursday 28th September,
1950



ADMISSION 2/6

MUSIC: By the Polive Band
Orchestra under the direc-
tion of Capt. C. B. Raison,
A.R.C.M., M.B.E.

In Pink, Bite, Flesh,
Black and White.

166

+
RAYON CHECKS

An assortment of pretty

36 in wide.
PLACE YOUR BET Per Yd.

ON A SURE

designs.
Per Yard



ts -

Cave Shepherd & Co. ltd

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET





Ready for that

POPPY DANCE?

at the

CRANE
HOTEL

Tera *Ny "5
Pen OH) ikea
b: Charles Bickford
‘eee esner ol
ea Oca



€



elem eae =
m 7 by kind Next Saturday ¥
meas aie 29, permission of 7 Sept 30th. ay
a p.m. ‘ ir
Col. Michelin ae

9to2am ~~
THE POLICE BAND ORCHESTRA

PLAZA
THEATRE

Bridgetown







Under the direction
of Capt. Raison

Proceeds in aid of St. Phillip’s



Branch of the Poppy League



LA TURISTA

Bein Venido—Tenemos
Articlos de

ORIENTAL

de la India China Egypt

THANT’S

Pr. Wm. Hnry. St.

















Admission $1.00
















GENTS!

WE OFFER you

WOOLLENS!

in a variety of
QUALITIES !
oman & OTHER
ote ERDS..
FLANNELS
TROPICALS

Ete. Hte. Htc.
PRICES RANGING FROM

$2.00 to $7.98

JUBT TRY US.

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hny. St. Dial 3466



“

;



JENNIFER JONES
JOSEPH COTTEN

bEVECOH § POST VOMAaTIC teani






DAVID O. SELZNICK
presents

Portrait of Jennie

starring
JENNIFER JONES «© JOSEPH COTTEN
ETHEL BARRYMORE
LILLIAN GISH + CBCIL KELLAWAY
Directed by William Dieterle

Fi. os che book by Robert Nathan * Screen play 6y Pax! Orborn
and Peter Beraels + Prom an adaptation by Leonardo
Bercovici * Assochate producer David Hempstead

Featuring the music of
DEBUSSY

*








A DAILY
ae EMPIRE THEATRE
SIMPLY | Gala Opening TOMORROW and Continuing

NICE
| A Mysterious and Enthralling Adventure into timeless love

It's a Must See!!!
A Republic Release







repr

ES



Full Text

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^ THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 2S. 1930 Talk On Antigua Hurricane TONIGHT M tL C. JOHNS a theological student of Codrington College will give a talk at the Y.M.C.A. •o-n,ght on the hurricane in Antagua. Mr. John who has travelled extensively during hu war service, was in Antigua sine* July when thai colony experienced two fires, and hurricanes. H UH AM: TILE „l Lodge Road, Christ Church was found gutltv yesterday of stealing a watch valued at £1 11/8 and a gold chain costing 10,the pro* pert) of William Watson of St. I-awrence. Christ Church on September 17. His Worship Mr E. A. McLeod before whom the case was heard placed him on u bond for two fmn in the sum of £5. J AMES COX. a 40-veex-old labourer of Christ Church was taken to the General Hospital about 9 a.m. yesterday suffering from large bruises on his right foot. Cox was assisting in unloading stones from a lorry at Seawell. Christ Church about 8.30 am the .same day when a plank which on the stones slid off and fell on his foot. He was not detained. D OGS ARE BECOMING very destructive, a farmer of St. I'hilip told the Advocate yesterday. He said that these dogs which are believed to be wild dogs prowl around at night destroying the corn in the field and giving some of the farmers double work when they inspect their fields. Traps are set at night for these dogs, but up to now the traps have not been very successful, A LORRY loaded with puncheons on the platform with a reckless driver could be dangerous if tn turning a comer one of these puncheons happen to roll off from the platform. Very often these puncheons are not tied securely to the platform of the lorry and the driver does not seem to realise the harm one of these puncheons would do If It strike* anyone. Yesterday morning a woman was nearly injured in Bay Street as a driver—apparently in a hurry to reach his destination and forced to stop—applied his brakes suddenly thus causing one of the nine puncheons on the platform of the lorry to roll off Into the gutter. Quick action saved her from very ser ious injury. J OHN FIELDS of James Street reported yesterday that a wrist watch belonging to Reginald Brathwaithe of Marchlleld. St. I'hilip was stolen from his Jewellery shop in James Street on September 22. A HEWING MACHINE valued at $50 was reported stolen from the house of Aletha Hinds of Baxters Road on Tuesday. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE HOSPITAL NEEDS j IMPROVEMENT \ —Surgeon Specialist Mr A G Leacock Surgeon '.eld the Hospital Ad%  > i .lay. that but for the uncertainty that* exist .-d as to whether or not Government was going to build a new kssspttal Ue#i irece Mrtsjg BSSSBSsary improvements that could be brought about in the hospital. Among these improvements ware the enlargement of the Veecock Operating Theatre, and an electric lift for taking patients to that theatre Such improvement* would not be interfered with by the reconstruction of the hospital, but certainly nothing could be done until some decision had been made by Government about the hospital. The Committee decided that [ %  overnment should be written tit for enlightenment on the matter. Having been allowed to take on i -.%  •iilion;.: 66 nurses, the hospital is selecting ?0 student nurses and un urgent neces>l: are uniforms !> %  in..ml Too Great There i* :i sewing room at the hospital at which uniforms for nurses are made, bul the makers cannot cope with the present urgent requirements— about to for the newcomers. The situation was put before the Committee by Mr Leacock yesterday and after some discussion it was decided to advertise for tenders to make these uniforms. The Committee awarded contracts for the supply of fresh milk, alcohol, fresh bread and burials. The period of the contracts Is six months and begins from October The contract for the milk was •warded to Mr. Clyde Field of EdgeclifT. St John, that for bread went to the Purity Bakery, while Messrs. Brvdcn & Son!) Ltd., got the one for alcohol and Mr. Lou Codnngton of Eagle Hall Ri the onfor burials. MO YOI' K\OH mis i ISIIV HERE It the mango Ana caught anrhar Uus Weak, and which ha* not yet baan Identified. It u in ins. lory with the had tapering ofl into two prongs Pom ndg* run down iu ii'ibed back and the •sat Is of a gall rg colour Effort, art being ssaas to pr**er*i> sad keep thla flab Trinidadians VI aul Bulk Pun I.UM HORT-OF-SPA1N. The decision ,.f the t'onlrollei of Imports and txporu u%  MM bulk purchasing of certain iten.v nf foodstuff* iwith a gi< kf l> umlad retailers and conbumen. alike They foresee u great handle .

anticipate, difficulty in obtaining MIJU>1I.. of items which become scarce, as was experienced some months ago when Importers were allowed to I uy their own split MM HBSJMM WIVOS, too. were bitter in their comment* GAZETTE CELEBRATES I25TH. ANNIVERSARY l.— D .-., t.r,*.*.*.* I, I A supplement : pressure of work to ratufy the eager schoolboys and the hurry is kept up until the bell which indicates the end of lunch is rung. Most boys prefer "drinks and cukes" 'unch to the "h.t lunch" and they usually have to queue up MI th;ir the %  nailer ones would not be squeezed. In the days before the ipieueing little buys had to wait until the hi* fellow* WOT* served unless they were favourites of the waitresses. If one should slop in the lunch room during luncheon period, he •muki hear such demands as "Nine a coke and three bananas. Wetk'ns!"Watkms ti one of the waitresses But every boy does not call for a coke Mauv call for lemonade Bread and Ash also And great favour with the boys Bread and fish is sold at the rice and stew counter and down that counter one can hear "Bread and fish. Granny'" As fewer boys buy rice and %  tew or soup, those who do can get their lunch more quickly than Ihe boys who prefer cakes. The> pay 12 cents for a hot meal and they enjoy it. The boys who eat hot" lunch, however, usually take %  a drink to wash it down." When the bell rings at the end of lunch and the beginning of another period, the boys do not hurry half so fast back into the form room as Ihey had hrrried out. Eat Weeds And Stop Tlu "ONE DAY I met an old woman selling, and I raited thing to eat." Those are the opening words of a calypfl once popular at comic concerts. The song goos op to tell of the disappointment of the would-be purchaser win, hi found that "instead of bananas, oranges tr peats'", the. Id woman was selling weeds. Quit* %  turn Mi.h women, old I or young can be seen at this time of the yeoT sell-rig bundles of herbs whose cold or mfluoniB ooatiuilni powon n extolled by two ago SUPREME COURT OPEHS OCT: 4 y, ,, The English At Home "TO understand anvthniK •bout the real Englishman, we must see him at home: for the Englishman abroad ioften a sort of race apart, no more representative of his true race than any stranger would be m England. Mary Ape Mouna apeaki"P i-i a BBC oversew programme. mitT-OF-SPAIN On Wednesday, OoUbOl | <• rviticninl opening of the Trun,i.id Supreme Court will take place The Acting Chloi JusOca, N Virvcn! Ilrttwn. who recontls spent a holiday m It..! %  -ill inspect a guard-of honour formed bv iiu.ni %  Polka Force Forty% %  Oa are down for hearing •1 this court. Six of them IN murder cases BARBADOS SCHOLARSHIPS The following candidate^ placed In ardor of merit, who wore entered for Barbados Scholarship*: obtained University Scholarshii Standard and Exhibition Standard. University Scholarship Standard Alleyne. G. A. O. (Harrison College). Gooding. R. U. (Lodge School) Adams. J. M. G. M. (Harrison College). Innlss. E. DeC. (Harrison Cefleae) Smith. V. O. (Harrison College) Exhibition Standard Nicliolls. C. DeM (Harrison College). Nlcholls. N V. (Harrison College). King. E S. (Harrison College On the recommendation of the Board. Scholarships have beei awarded to Alleyne. Goodinfi Adams and Inniss. D. G. Dray ton, a pupil of Queen College, was of University Scholarship calibre, but was not ellgibl< to compete for a Scholarship. TAKING STOCK Broad Street clerks were work lug minus tie* or Jackets yesterday. It was not "dress reform" induced by the heat. The stores at which they are employed arc Inking slock, and therefore closed to the public rive stores are closed at present Da Costa's. the Cotton Factory. Manning & Co. Ltd., C. S. Pitcher. and Wilkinson & Haynes. More stores will follow suit; then sh cases will begin to take on the "near to Christmas" look and people will start wondering "wh am I going to wear to the Exhibition this Tear'" FAST DRIVER FINED £5 A fine of £5 to be paid In two months or In default one month's imprisonment was imposed on Alonra Small of Black Rock by His Worship Mr. E A McLeod yesterdav for exceeding the speed limit. Small was driving the motor lorry M-1421 on Bush Hall Road on May 31 at a speed of over 32 lies per hour. The speed limit i that road for such vehicle 30 miles per hour. Fewer Openings By Gas Works FOR the past few weeks th public have noticed the Gas Company's employees in man> districts going around driving a drill into the ground and plucfng n instrument over the hole rnado after the bar has been withdrawn. On enquiry at the Gas Company tlm 'Advocate' found that the! Instrument used was a leakag indicator which showed the percentage of leakage In-low the eaitt in any one spot, hence when %  leakage is discovered, It Is traced til the spot showing the highest percentage Is found, then opening for repair If made—this linnnates unnecessarily large ront openings, and by this method It m hoped to cut down the majority of leakages During last week. Trafalga: Square was the scene of this work, vhen a major leakage was dlswered near the I. rd Moaton'l Statue The various kinds .>( | i go in make lhassj bJtti brews arc 1 like the items '.n an rut for an auction sal. to montion. Ono %  %  hush." Tin ..: %  f.ir all.'' ;) %  < %  roum leavi i aj reputedly good for cooling thr heal of the body Then whit. broom weed, gully root, m unie root, graiinv baek-borM boi'ts, and Chrmlmas an %  I I the others, used in these niRtlc and inexpensive madia I pneanj WOMAN KILLED BY UGHTHING Boy Fell Out Of Car While Thomas Laanlay of Heckles Road was driving the motor car M-2649 along Lower Colly more Rock yesterday about 3.20 p.m. the left front door suddenly flew open and his 7-year-old son Mark fell from the car to the street In attempting to save the boy from falling Lashley lots control of the car causing it to mount a pavement. The front bumper of the car was damaged. The boy was not hurt. WHAVS ON TODAY Meeting, St Michael's Vestry at 2 p m Water Polo. Aquatic Club at 5pm Mobile Cinema. Chapel Plantation Yard, St Philip it HI p m Police Band at Police Annual Dance s| Drill Hall at p.an Herb Experts Th s oXMrtnatl at brewing herb. extends all over th.We-1 Indlog especially in '),, • %  iif r'li-iicn IKVUpation There the names of the buslies BOUnd more ro.nantlc to English ears, but they are thi same bushes In these cicole rountrloa, the vendor iistead of offering airMte brootn wtta and sour sop leaves, will urge you to I iloui gnd In Haiti, for example, the lore of bush n.e.in en level, and on elder'y Burbad'an woman who has ||VM .. loni tUSM in the Black Republic and win herself aeQutrCd Bone knowledge of the BUbJSMt, told the %  %  Of people, she had eurc-l not on'y of the cold and influenia. but even of Typhoid For the lasi disease, she said, some of the herb* empioMii arc "man bed man" H atiad under loal* 1 and the not o| (intratti rot nul Ifte In lliut country and In many of •Ada, "ihe obooh" %  iroroan owes much of hi Mi fame to a study of Uw •ffeetl M iM n local bushi-s upon the human lx"ly PORT-OF-SI'AIN I Margaret Eugene, J Mai •rooutn, wu itrucli bo H|fhtnln| on Saturday and drooiI Radio wires connected to log house where Margaret was having lunch were severed. l..< ^ man .lied in the same district i inllai t in iiinstaiiii' %  — &f :V Postmistress Conduct "Reprehensible" lr*M O.r I —4— l.t...f .d.l PtiRT-OF -SPAIN. Miss Constance Cuttle. District Post Mistress at La Brea. srW reprimanded and discharged (W her conduct during working houi by Mr. Evan Reea Mr. Bee: snld her conduct was reprehen iible The Magistrate made tlu remarks when he convicted Ver nOB Chalton for behaving it manner. and Pi I assaulting and be.tiiat the Post Mistress The parties It If sai oiiarrelled over a motorcar rente.. on Diseoverv Day holldavrhalton, it I* alleged, went InIhe Pe*t OOlce uid beat Cottl. •jsod t?i and < Governor Attends Handicraft Exhibition I-OltT-tlF-Sl'AlN Hi. bcssSsssaj oae Go\' Sir Hubert Ranee, accompanied b] Lady Ranee, attended the Exhlb. lion of Government InMituli.r Handlcraft on Saturday. On dhttlay were exhibits from over L'" instiliitiomi anri welfare depart ments from all over HM I heir „, %  !,. More than 2.0Ocnhihlts. ranging from needl' vrork to basketry. dressTnakln %  -hoemaking and picture framing Unknown Man Found Dead In Church TORT-OF^'sPAIN An unidentified young man un found dead at about II oclock Oi Monday morning in the St Theresa's Catholic rimivh. Worn. bn-' Llherte enme oil the Iwiik and was at anchor waiting for slacs rataj Keuu*r SHIPPING EXECUTIVE DIES HAVANA. Cuba. Sepl. 27. I William Harry Smith pffOBi'ttlsh-born ahltiping n the WeM indie* •• t Co. Ud K M<. ii is IIIII a sum is Grenada Strawbag* for Ladies — IIWI) ami SHOWING — .III >l asferad Mia In keanUfi 1 llll •Irsimi* Sl...|il>li,. B*|< Bs il.*7 v barrel ii iasj] •3.86 t3.0t LUIPS Batchr) shaped B.i K Dinty Ladles Bag with OUesJai Bvttom snd Tslt Top in Orson. Royal Bhn> sml Wins. Ea CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street. MR. GOKOOL nol Uanaflng 1 %  %  ssMnUi r i". trifly BUiB Hl.ii'i 11 CAN T STOP CO It's time you took someVENO'S/ vasa It I. xiMl lot VMI wd Old. qtSeb H aWSs %  ad Kaa baa nM ap-a In* o**r SO ymn. (M VMM %  fertOa IOSJI -< ITOe COWSMM *VEH0V lI C HTM IM e COUGH MIXTURE TUtmfootmq IttM^jL The VENTNOR PLIMSOLL n mde oi VeaHh nn.it ind hi j crept fole U can be obmied all whin my blj wif -hue anil nj and \i t o' btacb m Mack iu4e Jjuiubp SPORTS SHOES ,STOK(S 1 lNO! IID-ACCNIS. among th

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FILES




Tharsday
September 28





U.N. Forces Will
Not Cross

38th Parallel
Without U.N. Direction

CANBERRA, Sept. 27.

AUSTRALIAN PRIME MINISTER Robert G.

Menzies told Parliament here today that the
“Big Three” had agreed that the United Nation:
force in Korea should not go further than the 38th
parallel—the old frontier—without United Nations

directions .

He was discussing what was likely to happen when
the North Korean forces had been rolled back to
the line they crossed in June.

Wolves Carry
Off Four More
Children

LUCKNOW, Sept; 27.
Wolves terrorising people in
parts of the United Provinces car-
ried away four more children
from two months to three years
old in Lucknow oh Monday ac
cording to réports receivéd today.

Wolves and hyaenas have so far
vaken toll of 23 childrén n ana
around Lucknow according to the
latest estimate.

Troops helped by = and
hunters yesterday continued th
operations against the hunger-mad
beasts.—Reuter.

47 Baiies
Recovered
From Colliery
CRESSWELL, Debyetice,

Rescue teams today, abandoned
all further a’ to the
33 bodies still at the
of Cresswell colliery where fire

yesterday killed 80 men.

â„¢y dawn today 47 bodies had
been brought out by rescue parties
who with oxygen masks had
plunged into fumes and smoke
nearly 1,000 feet underground.

Later an official statement said




































The Prime Minister was speak-
ing in thé session in Which Oppo-
sition Leader Joseph B. Chifley
vcited the objection of the Aus-
tralian Labour Party to any form
of compulsory military trainin;
due to begin next year

Menzies said that from present

auions the invasion of South
Korea would be rolled back sc
long as no one else intervened.

“The important question,” he
said, “is what happens now thal
United Nations forces art
approaching the 38th parallel.

It has been agreed by the Big
Three that the United Nations
force should not be committed to
proceed afiy further without
United Nations direction.

“T do not assume that when the
armies reach the 38th parallel
there would be ‘a cease fire’ ”. It
may be in the middle of a battle.
The situation must be taken into
consideration .”

Menzies appealed to Chifley
and his Australian Labour Party
to reconsider their opposition to
compulsory military training.

Before making nis appeal to the
epposition, Menzies read to Parlia-
ment a letter received from
Chifley which stated Labour’s
belfef that the defence role of the
Australian Military Forces shoulda
be on the Australian continent
and the islands under its authority.
Outside Australia

The “world’s proper do not
sé in Aus ‘and “the so’

of danger is outside Australia”,
Menzies said.

“Tf there is any substance in the
suggestion that the United Nations
must be given a more active
force instantly, available units

examination showed that the fire [nominated must be available for

was more extensive than had been }

thought. Further search for the
bodies had therefore been aban-
doned.—Reuter.

Korea Affects
r a °
Exchange Prices
LONDON, Sept. 27.
World markets today came
under the influence of the sweep-
ing successes in Korea. There was
en overnight weakness of United
States prices and a decided waning
of inflationary sentiment,
Rubber fell rather sharply on
far eastern markets. The boom

in rubber shares on the London
Stock Exchange turned ragged.

German bonds were firm on
reports that the West German
Government will in the fear
future inform Allied High Com-
missioners that it accepts respon-
sibility for prewar German debts.
} Reuter.



service anywhere deemed neces-
sary. Otherwise our international
defence policy is a meaningless
gesture,” Menzies added.

Chifley declared that although
the Labour Party stood for the
principle of the United Nations
assistance to South Korea, the
Party did not stand for the sort
of Government operating there
before the war began.—Reuter.



GIFFORD IS NEW US.
AMBASSADOR TO U.K.

WASHINGTON, Sept, 27.

Walter Gifford was officially
named to-day as the new Ameri-
can Ambassador to Britain.

Gifford succeeds Lewis Douglas
who resigned yesterday for “per-
sonal reasons including those of
health”.

The new Ambassador is the
former Chairman of the Board of
the American Telephone and Tele-
graph Company.—Reuter,



CHARLES TAKES HEAVY
CROWN FROM JOE LOUIS
After 12-Year Reign

YANKEE STADIUM, New York, Sept. 27.
EZZARD CHARLES won a unanimous fifteen round
decision over Joe Louis in the title bout in the. Yankee

Stadium.

Charles won as he pleased over the slow lumbering
Louis who was to become the first heavyweight champion
in history to regain his title.

Referee Mark

Conn voted it ten to five, Judge Frank

Forbes scored 13 to 2 and Judge Joe Angello voted it 12

to 3.

"INDIA URGES
NEW TALKS

FLUSHING memhcadis a

The Indian Delegate Sir Benegal
Rau, speaking in a general debate
in the United Nations Assembly
to-day proposed a new conference
of Foreign Ministers of the Big
Four powers.

Sir Benegal said that American,
Russian, British and French
Foreign Ministers ought to meet



with or without others “to discuss | Tet!

and rediscuss” at least the most
outstanding matters of disagree+
ment.

“Perhaps such discussions have
not been very fruitful in the past.
They may fail again. But the
attempt is worth making”, he de-
clared.

Proposing that Ministers should
meet in New York Sir ys
said that at the root of all the
eonflicts inside and outside the
United Nations was the “pervad-
ing fear of aggression”.

—Reuter.

Associates’ card had it 12 to 2
with one even. Louis, the five to
eight and a half favourite, weighed
218, Charles 184%. Charles, the
National Boxing Association title-
holder, won recognition from New
York as champion. He is now
rated as the world’s champion

there but in Britain.

At the close of fifteen savage
rounds Louis was so badly beaten
that it appeared doubtful he could
have answered more than another
bell or two. The unanimous
decision of two judges and the
referee Conn was only a formality
after the two weary warriors
Ezzard Charles, and Louis trying to
in at 36 the crown he wore for
nearly 12 years beforé he retired
in March 1949, was completely
unable to cope with the slasher
from Cincinatti.

Towards the end Charles who
conceded 32% pounds to the old
Bomber was trying for a knockout
and Louis at times looked as
though he might not weather the
storm though he never tried to
fight back.

A faint breeze blew across the
huge baseball Stadium but it was
mild enough to be able to sit

@ On page 8.



Not Free
From Danger

Of Aggression
—MARSHALL

CLEVELAND, Sept. 27

Genera! George Marshall, new
United States Secretary for
Defence, declared in a speech here

tonight that “it would be folly” for
anyone to. believe the United
States would ‘remain forever free
from the danger” of sudden anti
violent aggression .

He told a meeting of Red Cross
workers: “Today we live in ah
era of guided missiles, atomic
bombe and leng range ptanes and
submarines capable of delivering
attacks far from their home bases.

In the light of recent experience
it would be folly for this country
to assume that ‘it will remain for-
ever free from such dangers”

Speaking of the “efforts of those
forces that precipitated this armeti
conflict” in Korea General Mar-
shall said: “They cannot be
defeated by military force alone.
In this struggle the strongest
weapons will be singleness of pur-
pose, sympathy for the oppressed.
and the will to submerge individual
ambitions for the bettermen. of
the world

—Reuter.

‘Vote Wisely’
Says Truman

WASHINGTON, Sept. 27
President Truman today said
the United States would face “a
very critical period” in the next
few years and called on Americans
to—“vote wisely” in the Congres-
sional elections to be held in

November. “Today, the United,
States occupies a, position of)
Leadership among the free

nations”, he said in a radio speech.
—‘We have a great responsibility |
to use our strength to bring about.
a just and lasting peace. During
the next few years~we will be!
passing through a very critical
period,

“The Congress you vote for on
November 7, will have much to
do with whether we are to achieve
our goal of peace or be plunged |
into another war. In that Congress,
there should be no room for men}
or. women. who _ put isan

abandage above their ¢ountry’
welfare.”

—Reuter.



Russians Seize
British Trawler |

|
LONDON, Sept. 27. |
The 684-ton British Trawler)
Swanella of Hull has been seized
by a Russian patrol vessel while
suiling off Murmansk in the
Arctic Ocean, a Foreign Office
spokesman said here today.
No details of the incident are.

yet available, the spokesman :
added. Previous incidents in-,
volving British trawlers have

arisen over questions of territorial)
waters,—Reuter.
|

“ Experience, mum, Lor’
bless yer, I was a plate-
layer on the Southern for
15 years.”



“pardon Eroress Service

| TALLEST MAN IN THE WORLD

THE tallest man in the world,



26-year-old Ted Evans, of Bnglefiel
Green, Surrey, England, can't stgp growing.




a
Last January he mea

sured 8 ft. 9 inches now he is 9 Tf 31, inches and still growing.
The only things he can buy hot Made to measure are collar studs

and bootlaces.

He has now decidett te take up cycling and is pictured

here with a bicycle that had to be specially made for him,

Ewpress

STILL GROWING
AT 9 FT. 33/2 INS.

(By HOWARD BERRY)

Twenty-six year old Ted

County Surrey, is a Very afihappy

LONDON,

of eld, Green,
e just éan't stop

an.

growing. Standing 9 feet 34 inches in his stocking feet at
latest check, he is the world’s tallest man.

In January this year he was admitted to St. Peter’s hos-
pital, Chertsey, Surrey, suffering from arthritis. He was
then 8 feet 9 inches tall, and the hospital authorities had to
put three beds together to aeeommodate him.



SPORTS
WINDOW

Twe very exciting water polo
matches ate anticipated this afte
noon at the Barbados Aquatic
Club

Play begins at 5.00 p.m

ie two matches are Snappers
vs. Barracudas and Flying Fish
vs. Bonitas.

If Snappers wins this mateh, the
League Cup is theirs; Barracudas,
however, plan to give them atilf
opposition.

The other match between Flying
Fish and Bottitas should also be a
keen strugule

The referee will be Major A. R
Foster.



Israel Opposes
Germany

FLUSHING MEADOWS,
Sept. 27.
Israel today expressed strong
Opposition to readmitting Ger-
many with “unchanged heart”
into the family of nations.

Mosse Sharett, Israel’s Foreign
Minister speaking in the U.N.
General Assembly Policy Debate
declared that the people of his
country viewed with “consterna-
tion and distress the progressive
ré-admission of Germany to the
family of nations with her revolt-
ing record intact, her guilt and
her heart uachanged”.

—Reuter.



1,000 Austrian Strikers March To Chamber
Of Labour In Protest Against Cost Of Living

VIENNA, Sept. 27.
Strikers staged demonstrations
all over Austria to-day following
yesterday’s cost of living riots in

Vienna.

Vienna itself was quieter to-
day except for an attempt by
workers in one district of the
Russian sector to disrupt tram
services,

At Linz, 1,000 workers marched
to the Chamber of Labour and
demanded that the Government
abandon its new Wage and Price
Agreement.

Countrywide protests be gan
after the Government yesterday
apprdved new scales of wage in-
creases which Communists and
their supporters claim are —mot
enough to cover rising costs of
food, fuel, clothing and other
goods.

The Austrian Federal Chancel-
lor Dr. Leopoitd Figi received to-
day a délegation of workers who
submitted a resolution of protest
against the new Wage and Price
Agreement sanctioned by yester-

day’s meeting of the Austrian
Cabinet.
Chancellor Figi promised to
bring their resolution before the
Cabinet.

Police reinforcements were sta-
tioned around the Federal Chan-
cellory in Vienna.



“I have grown six inches
January,” said Ted today, “

is it all going to end?”

It is alt very fine having the
rare title of being the tallest man
in the world, but Ted is finding
life none too easy.

The only things he can buy not
made to me@asure are collar studs

and shoe laces. Specially tailored”

suits, made with difficulty and at

great expense, are too small within |

a few months,

Travelling Difficult

Travelling
Ted
on a bus, and his head catches the
parcels rack when he sits in a
train. Hotels have no beds to fit
bim, and he must s'eep on the
floor

In 1947 Ted only stood 7 feet 7
nches tall, afd doctors then told
him: “We are afraid you will keep
growing until you are eight feet.”

That was 20% inches ago. Tited
f jokes about his tallness, bored
because he finds it difieult to get
1 job big enough to admit him,
red decided to take up cyeling

Here again he ran into a snag
He could not find a bicyele to fii
him. Then a British firm hearing
of his plight built him a specially
trengthened bicycle

Ted, however, has found there
is one consolation about being a
giant. He can and does whitewash
his mother’s ceilings without using
a ladder

LLNS



march after a meeting to protest
against a plan to raise prices and
wages in Austria.

Crowds of people bought up Communists claim that wage
goods likely to increases will not
go up Bs price compensate for
when the new e rise in prices.
wage and price “BLUE” SUN orkers were
plan takes effect also reported to
on October 1. » a have staged a
There was wide- COPENHAGEN, Sept, 27. two nour” protest
spread black The “blue sun geen “? Istrike at Dana-
marketing in| Pribain yesterday came to |yite” Tron and
commodities such | Denmark to-day Steel Works in

as flour and su-



Reports from varus parts



the British Zone

gar. Clothes and of the country described the Communist
textiles rose by sun as varying between 4 J|sources said that
twenty five per] yellowish grey and an azure 1599000 workers
cent. blue were on. strike
Meteorologists speculating |throughout Aus-
Communist last might on the cause of |tria in the Rus-
sources reported the phenomenon said that a sian Zone
to-day that Aus- brown haze composed either
trianfactory of particles of voleanic origin Police rein-
workers were or dust particles from forest forcements were
marching on the} fires noW blazing in Canada |stationed around
British Zone town was floating about 13,000 [the Chancellory
of Graz yards above the earth’s sur- in Vienna to-day
One thousand face. (Reuter.) lafter yesterday's
police were bar-- demonstrations
ring their road Huge crowds

into the city, these sources said
The sources said that worker

were from the machine factor

outside Graz. They began the

were buying up goods likely to go
up in price when the new wage
price plan comes into effect on

October The Yas drav



Since | higher

j [ am | more
still growing, I can feel it, Wheri } guerillas



|ported that guerillas clashed yes-
|terday with French
| Gilam and about 10 of them were
is also dificult for
There is no comfort for “he|



UNTroopsMay
Go North Of |
38th Parallel |

By PAMELA MATTHEWS
LONDON, Sept. 27
The British Governmest was

today believed to have reached a
entative decision that the United
Nations troops would have to go
north of the 38th parallel fn

was under-

Korea.

The Government
stood to be sounding out Common-
wealth Governments and _ othet
friendly powers on the resolution
which she may submit to the
Political Committee of the United

Nations General Assembly next
Friday

Terms of the reso ‘ution now
being privately studied in New

York by interested delegations ary
considered in diplomatic quarter
here defintely to imply a decisio
to cross the parallel, On no othe
terms could a United Korea based
on elections supervised by thr
United Nations be contemplated
in the British view.

The proposed resolution, how-
ever, was considered something o
a “trial balloon’. In the face of
strong opposition from India an
other Ariatie Governments it coul
scarcely survive

Che Br tish lead to the Assemb!
was felt to have the clear merit o
irying to solve the Korean prob
‘em root and braneh, rather thar
® return to the unstable com
promise settlement which brok«
down last summer.

But the implication about endings
the partitien line between nort!
and south Korea raises two seriou
problems.

One is whether the advance
the Chinese frontier of the Unitea
Nations authority which in its
Korean policy is disputed by thr
Communist world, would provoke |
strong reaction from Moscow and
Peking. *
The other is the form of Govern-
ment which would eventually take
power in the United Korea,

It is here particularly that the
attitude of India is regarded as
being so important. —Reuter.



French TroopsClash
With Guerillas |

convoy on southern Indo China’s
main supply route from Saigon to
the Cambodian capital Pnompenh.
A few civilian trucks were
burnt but no casualties reported,
An army spokesman also re-

forces near

captured, -
In Saigon’s Chinatown Viet-
minh polite yesterday checked

1,000 people and detained 170 for
questioning.—Reuter.

Canadian Troops
May Go To
W. Europe

OTTAWA, Sept. 27

The advance of American troops
in Korea has raised the possibility
that Canada’s special army force
may go to Western Europe instead
ol Korea,

Official quarters said today that
this possibility was probably dis-
cussed in New York among
Foreign Ministers of the North
Atlantic Treaty Nations, and that
it might come up at next month's
meeting of. their Defencr
Ministers.—Reuter.







up by the Government and Social-
ist-led Trade Unions. Ministry ¢f
Transport officials to-day said that
despite the demonstrations rail-
ways were running normally.

A Trade Union Headquarters
here said that Communists were
trying to mobilise workers in
other factories to march into Cen-
tral Vienna, but so far had failed

The Communist Party claimed
to-day that yesterday’s demon-
strations were a great success and
called on workers to continue the
fight.

They said that almost the whole
industry of lower Austria in the
Kussian zone s“ruck yesterday and
that railways leading to the capi
tal were closed for several hourt

Socialist and People’ Party
cfiicials said that the demonstra
vions were on a small scale and
purely a Communist affair aided
by the Russians The Railway
Workers’ Unicr deni@d that it¢
members took part

The Austrian Ministry of Trans-

port later officially announced
thay all lines thfoughout the
country were now running nor
mally

— (Reuter.

| Vanguard Pu
_ Towards 38th Parallel
|

tions to protest against the British
requisitioning of the West German



Prie¢e:

/ \ FAVE CENTS

Year 53



hes On

(BY ROY MACARTNEY)
SEOUL, Sept. 27.
HE NORTH KOREAN Communist red flag was
hauled down and the Stars and Stripes was
hoisted this afternoon over the capitol building, seat
of the Korean Government in the heart of the city.

Though the capture of this ancient capital was
announced by General MacArthur over 24 hours
ago, groups of Communist “die hards’’ have sinc-
put up some of the bitterest street fighting of the
war.

The Communists evacuated about 250 Ameri-
can prisoners from a camp in the Eastern outskirts
of Seoul a few hours before the Seventh Army
Division captured that area after crossing the Han
River.

States marines today
al! the Allied Embassies
big buildings standing.
is badly damaged for
ifie bombardment nearly
xmdlern building was burned
ashed by shells

_ Unite
oecupied
ind othe
The city
n the te
every fr
ut or SY

The United Nations line ran
roughty from Seoul out through
hich yund to the east, then
south to Taejon—still in Com-
munist hands—then in a north-
yard bent are vw strike the east

|
|
|



coast neat the 37th parallel.
uw null give hard figures
t unber Communist
troops cl ked south and west of
is line n this city and in the
Yamile tch west to the coast
four C unist regiments were
till holding out
Heavy hting continued in the
treet ( Seoul today Front-
line reports said = that North
Korean anti-tank gunners were
|widely dispersed behind sandbag
LORD LISTOWEL barricades in narrow side streets
|
e eg 9 ’ | Before noon today, a_ bitter
6 British M.P sSaved | slruggle raged within a few
hundred yards of the American

Embassy which was
munist hands
Fighter bombers
to knock out gun emplacements
The American 3tst Army Regi
ment deployed around a_road-

still in Com-

By Three Minutes

Lord Listowel Among Them

SINGAPORE, Sept. 27
Three minutes saved six British

were called in

Members of Parliament from block 10 miles northeast of the
guerilla ambush in Malaya. ; ld South Korean capital claimed

Among the M.P’s was Lord Listo- 500 Communists killed in ambush

wel, former Minister of State for A North Korean column was
she Colonics. } fleeing from: Seauks On . ibe

They passed a spot in Cevtral Southeast Korean front, South
Johore where three minutes later | Korean troc ps in a 26-mile ad-
a police constable was shot dead. | vance have foreed Communists

_ After visiting two estates on | back almost to the 37th parallel
Monday morning, the Members of

Parliament cancelled their trip to General MacArthur said of



SAIGON, Sept. 27. the Latex rubber installation in!North Korean armies in the
French troops attempting to im-{ the afternoon as time was short, southwest Korea pocket early
| prove their defences and move to| #¢cording to the Malaya Tribune. | today in & personally — signed
ground to-day reported If they had not done so they | communique that their fate was
clashes with Vietminh | would most likely have passed | sealed but that they were not in

around frontier posts | the ambush point after guerillas | @ prisoner ‘camp yet
near the China border, The French had taken up their positions, | A big push by the South Ko-
army announced that guerillas ek (Reute.) | peans on the east flank set the
armed with machineguns and | Whole front on the move again
rifles ambushed a French lorry POLICE BREAK Up itosday, but yesterday's link up



| between the American armies is
CROWD | co far more dramatic than effec-
DUSSELDORF Sept. 27.

tive
German Police tonight charged

The chain running southeast-
rthwest must be stiffened up,

with batons to break up the crowd mr ; P

who defied the ban on demonstra-

The first move will be to set up
armoured voad blocks Some-
thing like 30,000 Communists
from four divisions are behind the



Communist Party Headquarters ;
yesterday —Reuter. e
Sa SSE

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e

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FOR FINE ENTERTAINMENT SEE BING'S /ATEST
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i


__ PAGE TWO



AQU 1a’ ric ne LUD c ‘'INEMA (Members Only)

TONI
BOGART
ALEXIS SMITH

HUMPHREY BARBARA STANWYCK

in “THE TWO MRS. CARROLLS”



A Warner Bros. Picture
Cainmencing Friday 29th
FRED Mac MURRAY SYLVIA SIDNEY
HENRY FONDA
in “THE TRAIL OF THE LONESOME PINE
A Paramount Picture
= =
mm = = = ss: a
SLOP LPP EL PPPS PEO LPO SCELS SPP IL APPL Me GD

GAIETY (The Garden} ST. JAMES

LAST Show TONITE 8,30 p.m
WARNERS Musical! Dennis MORGAN, Ann SHERIDAN
Jack CARSON, Alexis SMITH in Te
“THANK YOUR LUCKY STARS” |
SATURDAY, SUNDAY 48.30 p.m. MAT SUN. 5 p.m.
CCOSCSSSO YH BSSSEF



ALVES PF PSS SS



FRIDAY
“KEY LARGO” Humphrey ROGART _—
2. OOCCBEBEE BOSS BUBEON
ys PCPS FO OOP POSF 0S POSOOS OB OOS POS ean POPE L| SSPPPPE ES,
2
§ PLAZA— Tt
x / y Ohiaiis ; Two SHOWS TODAY
$ 5 and 8.30 p. m.
‘ “ nin ca.
% Virginia MAYO & Ganare ‘Scorr’ Dick FORAN
o In in
x ‘FLAXY MARTIN & LAND BEYOND THE LAW’
X A WARNER'S Double
$ — ? nec eptere nA GA allt cae che Sete aloo
x FRIDAY, SATURDAY & SUNDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
% MONOGRAM'S Exciting New WESTERN THRILLER!
3 “STAMPEDE” with Rod CAMERON, Johnny Mack BROWN
LOLOL PPI LIDDELL I PLPLPPALS
~ See Se =







GLOBE

TO-DAY 445 & 830 P.M. ONLY
“CHALLENGE FO LASSE
: and :
“BABES ON BROADWAY”
Judy GARLAND—Mickey ROONEY





STOCK - TAKING

We shall be closed for stock-taking TO-DAY

|



and TOMORROW, FRIDAY, 29th

Our office will be open to business as usual.





THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

i



wl

(
),
store too ee Seta SRG IS.

““PEAZA Theatre |
= BRIDGETOWN =

Special Matinee To-day at 2 p.m.
Monogram’s Exciting Detective Tale!
Sidney Toler as Charlie Chan (with his son) in

SHADOWS OVER CHINATOWN

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m,
(a Monogram Picture)
Robert Louis Stevenson's

“KIDNAPPED”

with Roddy 0 McDowall

Special Matinee SATURDAY MORNING 9.30
(cheap prices)
Monogram presents...

Anthony Quinn in

“BLACK GOLD”

in Cinecolor !
It's the Story of a Man, a Boy



(Cheap Prices)



2OS9OOS 2Od0H5:



and a Horse.

Special Matinee MONDAY (Bank-Holiday)
2 p.m,
Monogram’s Thrilling Action Western !

“ STAMPEDE ”

(in Sepia-Tone)
with Rod Cameron and Johnny Mack Brown



GRAND OPEN NG FRIDAY 2.30 & 8.30 p.m,
Bing Crosby in

RIDING G HIGH

$O$OO0OO 04

OOOO





EMPIRE
Last Two Shows To-Day
4.30 & 8.15
Republic Big Double

Nelson Eddy

ROYAL |

iS uy weer Sift

f To- ~Day Only 5 and 8.30
Dito tee

---



a

Irene Dunne
Allan Marshall

in

“THE WHITE CLIFFS
OF DOVER”

with

Tlona Massey

“END OF THE
RAINBOW ”
“THE FIGHTING
KENTUCKIAN ”

John Wayne

C. Aubrey Smith

Frank Morgan

OLYMPIC.

To-Day 4.30 Only
Tomorrow 4.30 and 8.15
Whole Serial

“THE MASKED
MARVEL”

Starring





Vera Ralston

ROXY

To-Day Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15

20th Century Fox Double





Republic

e

Robert Taylor
Barbara Stanwyck
in
“THIS 1S MY AFRAIR”

William Forrest
Loyise Currie

Johnny Arthur Rod Bacon
AND
TO-NITE AT 8.30 P.M
“6 SON OF FURY ° Madam OFanay and Troupe

wit
wit

h

Tyrone Power
Gene Tierney

“*CARACAS NIGHT”

———





~~
eo.



Carib Calling

oe Cc. A. O. PHILLIPS,
a member of. the Legislative
Council of Grenada, returned
home on Tuesday night by the
“Lady Nelson” after spending a
holiday here. He was staying at
the Hotel Royal.

Transferred

J EAVING on Tuesday night by

the “Lady Nelson” for Britis
Guiana was Miss Beatrice Doage,
tormerly Pastor of the Kew Pui-
grim Holiness Church. She has
now been transferred to New
Amsterdam, to take charge of the
work in tha’ district,

First Flight

HAT was a novel experience

for Miss Barbara Assoon oi
Trinidad was a trip by B.W.LA.
to Barbados. It was her first trip
by plane and incidentally the first
time she had ever left Trinidad.

Miss Assoon arrived here of
Monday for three weeks holiday
and is staying at Super Mare
Guest House.

She is Secretary of T. M. Kel-
Shall and Co., Solicitors of Port-
of-Spain and as her hobbies, she
does stage dancing with Miss
Beryl McBurnie of Port-of-Spain
and stage acting with “The Com-
pany of Five.”

After Three Weeks
FTER spending three weeks
holiday in Barbados as guests
at “Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream,
Mr. Neville Lewis and Mr
Orlando Da Silva of Georgetown
British Guiana, left on Tuesday
evening by B.W.LA. for Trinida:
where they will remain for about
four days before returning home
Both employees of Booker Bros
Mr. Lewis is in the general store
department while Mr. Da_ Silva

is in the motor department.

For University College
WELVE students, eleven Bar-
badian and one St. Lucian,

j will be leaving Seawell tomorrow
rmeening at 9.50 by B.W.1.A. for

Jamaica where they will enter the

University College of the West
| Indies.

Nine of them will be doing Arts

two Medicine and one Science.

The list comprises K. 5S. EB

Ashby of “Lyndale,” Welches,
Christ Church, Miss M, Bridgeman

of Trinity View, St. Philip, Mr
G. M. Crick of Weston House, 5
James, Mr. E. S. King of Fitz
Village, St. James, Mr. Charles
Pilgrim of Paynes Bay, St. Jame-,
Miss Daphne Pilgrim of Bay
Street, Miss J. A. P. Hope «

“Sea View”, Brittons Cross Roac,

Mr. Vernon Smith of “Friedlanc

Strathclyde and Mr, Derek Wai
cott of St. Lucia who will ve dv-
ing Arts; Mr. John Hoyos of
“Marshville,” Cheapside’ who wit
be doing Science; Mr, N. Reece ci
Society, St. John and Mr &

inniss of Progressive Road, ba

Hall who will be doing Meaicie





and Mr. G. K, Searles of in-
deavour, St. James.
Miss Phyllis Carrington ci

“Waverly”, Spooners Hill who will
be entering the University for the
first time to do Arts, left last
week by B.W.LA: She was an
Assistant Mistress of the Alexan-
dra School.

Back to B.G.

FTER spending a holiday in
Barbados as guests at the S



‘Lawrence Hotel, Mr, and Mrs. W
; Howard and their two daughte
of Georgetown, British Guiana,

treturned home on Tuesday nighi
by the “Lady Nelson,”

Mr. Howard is in charge of the
Georgetown branch of Messrs
Watkins and Partners, Architect
of London and the West Indies

Leaving Today
EAVING by B.W.I1.A. for
Grenada to-day is Dr. Lione!

| Mapp of Trinidad who was holi-



daying here for the past two
weeks as a guest at Indramer,
Worthing.

‘Rupert 3 and the



Al
Bear 11

hrough the evening Mrs.
es to tind out who the little
s but without success. He
vervous of Mrs. Leopard,
isista oh staying dose

ind seems to want to



€

o Rupe





ake him back to the cliffs. ‘Oh
dear 1 wish | knew what he is
SESS SS

)

A
JUST RECEIVED

CAN

Nos. 6,

|
.





&
ALSO

COTTON DUCK | |

PLAN TATIONS LTD.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Special Preview—Hamlet
HIS morning at 9 o’clock, Mr
Maurice Jones, Manager of

the Globe Theatre is having a

special preview of the Universal-

International Academy award film

“Hamlet”

Among

CG

those invited are Mr
Reed, Director of Educ@ion,
Mr. E. C. M, Theobalds, Asgist-
ant Director of Education, Mr.
Neville Connell, Curator of* the
Barbados Museum, Miss Betty
Arne, Social ‘Welfare Officer and
the Editors of all newspapers.

Stag Party

STAG PARTY was given

in honour of Mr, Norman
Robinson at the Barbados Aquatic
Club on Tuesday night last. Mr
Robinson who is a Member of the
Barclay’s Bank Staff has been
transferred to the Grenada
Branch, Many of his friends
gathered together to wish him
‘bon Voyage’.

Wanted To See Barbados
ISS IOLA PRUDENT of
Trinidad who arrived here

two and a half weeks ago and is

rtaying at “Leaton-on—Sea”, The

Stream, told Carib yesterday that

she had a very enjoyable stay.

She regretted she will hai to

leave on Sunday as she is $e to

resume her duties at J. T,. John-
son's the following day.

Miss Prudent who is paying her
first visit to the island, said that
she always wanted to come here
She has visited many of the beauty

pots of the island including Sam

Lord’s Castle, St. John’s Church,

Bathsheba, and the Crane and will

.ertainly be taking back pleasant

nemories with her to Trinidad.

Married At St. Matthias
~T. MATTHIAS CHURCH. was
decorated on Saturday evening
ith anthurium lilies and Queen
.nne’s lace for the wedding of
fiss Patricia Elizabeth Haynes,
aughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. G.
laynes of St. Stephen’s Road,
Mack Rock and Mr. Kenneth Ward

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

l S IT legal, my pretty ones, to

use “utility” cloth to make a
voman’s overcédat with a detach-
ible hood? To meet just such a
ease the Board of Trade devised
ihe Utility Apparel (Women’s and
Maids’ Outerwear Manufacture
and Supply) Order.

But what if the hood is non-
etachable? Or semi-detachable?
ry unreattachable after partial or
omplete detachment? Or wumre-
etachable after temporary at-
ichment? And if the hood tucks
iside the overcoat, does it count
1s Women’s and Maids’ Innerwear?
fo these and other questions of a
imilar degree of imbecility the
best reply is a silence crammed
vith dignity.

The Trombone Controversy

EAR Sir,
“A lady seated at the harp.”

The phrase stirs all who have a
ense of beauty. “A lady seated
at the trombone.” Mere

ins
nse. It is exhibitionisnt Ra

ud. I knew Connie Webster of
he Wavenham Town Band, Her
nouth grew so distorted by trom-
boning that when she pronounced
word “sausage,” it sounded
iike “shosherge” or something,
ind when she blew on her tea to

ol it, she
he saucer, accustomed as she was
o blowing that most unladylike
of instruments. Men prefer girls
‘o whom the brass is a mystery
»vresided over by males. To put
a lady at the trombone is to send
«@ gracious sprat to catch a hide- ;
ous whale,

Councillor M. L, Farragut.

he
ti

Hygienic Sausage-type

Our food to-day is a little
cleaner. (Morning paper.)
“Oh, mother, what’s this taste

That makes my meat so nice?”
“My love it is the paste—
4 chemical device

ro keep your food as clean

Castaway - —I13



trying co cell us,’ says the | cle
bear as they eat their supper. Koko
will eat nothing but fruit, and he
gazes anxiously at the darkening
sk Soon it is night, and he

tas sadly allows himself to be
put into Rupert’s bed while Rupert
himself ules to sleep on a mat-
rress on the floor

eure.

NEW SHIPMENT

VAS

and 10





sent it splashing into j

and Mrs.
Epsom,

Edwards, son of Mr.
WwW T. Edwards
England.

e bride who was
marriage by her father,
dress of white slipper satin.
tulle veil was kept in place by a
headdress of lilies of the valley
and she carried a bouquet of pink
gladiolas.

She was attended by her sister
Mrs. Bruce Lashley as matron of
honour and she wore a dress of
flowered pink taffeta and carried
a bouquet of multicoloured ger-
beras and pink radiant roses.

The ceremony which was fully
chora! with Mr. G. C. Williams
at the organ, was conducted by
Rev. M. E., Griffiths. The duties
of bestman were performed by
Mr. Aubrey Lashley and those of
ushers by Mr. Bruce Lashley and
Mr. Arthur Crichlow .

A reception was later held at
“Winchelsea”, Chelsea Road, the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. G. B.
Hunte.

Reluctant To Leave

AW MISS EDITH GRANNUM
of British Guiana yesterday.

She is a civil servant attached to
the Secretariat in Georgetown
and is now winding up her four
weeks vacation.

She said that this is her first
visit to the island and she is enjoy-
ing it so much that she is very

reluctant to leave.
Miss Grannum_ is staying at

Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream.

Enjoyed Holiday

ISS SHEILA HAGLEY oi

Grenada expects to return
home to-day by B.W.1.A, after an
enjoyable ten days holiday as 2
guest at “Super Mare”. She is em-
ployed in the Traffic Department
of B.W.LA. Ltd.

Off To St. Vincent
RS. DOROTHY DONOVAN.
wife of Mr. L, C, Donovar
attached to H.M. Customs, lef
yesterday morning by B. G. Air-
ways for St. Vincent where shr
will spend three weeks holiday

of

in
a}

given
wore

As when it left the tin.
Egch mouthful of hygiene
“Is crammed with vitamin.’
Refrain :
Singing hushabye, hushabye, little
one,
Under the chemist’s moon,
In Passing
S I leaned over a gate, I won-
dered once more who startec
the idea of sheep “cropping lazily
in a field.” There is nothing lazy
about it. You don’t watch a glut-
ton’s legs while he is eating. You
watch his face. The sheep move
slowly at their repast, but they
tug at their food impatiently,
their eyes never leaving it, their
jaws working without pause, their
noses quivering, their heads never
raised. And that is the way
human beings should eat, to the
confusion and annoyance of the
prigs who are afraid to regard a
meal as an occasion for hearty en-
joyment.

ete.



cnoseworp



i:

Flore
CeCe
Prelit











Her }





SEPTEMBER 28, 1950

THURSDAY,



Nothing could be simpler than a frequent
wash with Lifebuvy Toilet Soap —yet it
keeps you charmingly fresh the whole day.
Whenever you.use that deep-cleansing lather
your weariness is washed away, leaving a
freshness that /asts.

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS

X-LBT 639-11 10-55

ALWAYS



GLOBE

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

Under the distinguished patronage of H.E. The Governor and Mrs. Savage









992004

Ce

) one

he Oe Ue eat 00:

CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCES ©

PRICES ;





STALLS 24c., HOUSE 48c., BALCONY 60c., BOX 72c.

Children HALF-PRICE in House and Balcony



Special 1.30 p.m. School Children Matinee from Monday, October 9th.



\. This page oO
{ Wraps tool insides i
{Wraps toot ins ee Children 18c. any part of the Theatre.
i) Hees Slav. (5)
12 Actors take this é
13 Gin debtor makes a 5. %) 2®OOOO0OOO0$OO004 DDDOIDGOHOOGOS-D-G DOOD SGGOHOOOOHOGHOGHOOOOOHOHOOO OOOO o<
| 18 The Court Jester used to wield | \wsepeeremeestpptetstpoto ety oooh too topo ooo SOOO OOOO SOOT,
16 The family one back.” (4) x x
ee. Barbados’ Ist Chi Restaurant = {
oO .
| oe gesege «|< Barbados’ Ist Chinese Restaurant 3
; 24 Jungle fly & ; - x
% 7 7 >
Down x OPEN EVERYDAY 9am-—12 Mid-nite 3
t Utter dice for inteurt *, ss %
2 Wea source ? 1 x
|, They nave e tunar source, @e | |% 9
t he (anag.). (7) $ 66 9
' 9 This is a popular r 3 j
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faced: § %
recess; 7,
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No. 6 MARHILL ST.
(Famous all over the “Globe”)

Authentic Chinese Chefs—Delicious Foods of the Orient

BRIDGETOWN

DIAL 4692 FOR PARTICULARS

After 7 p.m. Patrons are requested to don the

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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1950



Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Lucille M. Smith; Sch. Cycloram
©. Sch. Gloria Henrietta, Sch. W
Eunicia: Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Lochinvar
S., Sch. Harriet Whittaker, Sch. Exmn-
manuel C, Gordon, Sch. Cyril E. Smith

Sch. Gardenia W., Sth. Zita Wonita
Sch. T. B. Radar, Sch. Enterprise
ARRIVALS

S.S. Helena, 2,166 tons net, Capt. J, 8
Pleat, from Rotterdam

Sch. Reginald Wallace, 117 tons net.
Capt. N. Wallace, from B.G

Sch. Eastern Eel, 33 tons net, Capt.
N. Bellamy from Grenada.

Sch. Marion Wolfe, 74 tons net, Capt
H. R. Every, from 3.G.

Sch. Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net
Capt. George Clouden, from Dominica.

S.S. Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt.
John Harnden, from Liverpool.

In Teuch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies)
oe Sag can now communicate
e follow, throu, their
Barbados Coast Been ee
S.S. Templearch, 8.8. Pioneer, 8.S
Laura Corrado, S.S. Telamon, S.S.
Francine s.s
; f : MV.
, 8.S. Elsie, S.S. Pone Leveque,
Duala, S.S. Atlantic 2, S.S
Stugard, S.S Alcoa Partner, S.S.
Sovac, S.S. Lugano, S.S. Morgenen,
S.S. Mormac Dove, 8.8. Silversandal
S.S. Western Sword, M.S. Amerigo
Vesoucci, SS, Frixos, M.S. Carimare,
$.S. Rena, S.S. Conoco Lake Charles,
S.S. Lady Nelson, S.S. Atlantic Trans-

porter, S.S. San Jose, 8.8. 5
8s. K. Hadjipateras, S.S. Alcoa
Clipper, S.S. Hecuba, S.S. Cornell,

S.S. Fort Du Quesne, §.S. Cr ina,

$.S. Celilo, “S'S. Adellen, Ss
Oranjestad, S.S. Sun Walt, S.S. Gobeo,
S.S. Herva, S.S. Tista, S.S. Blenid,

$.S. Caribstar, S.S. Trochiscus, S.S
Thelidomus, S.S. Oakland, S.S. Nico~
jaou Maria, S.S. Agamemnon, §.S.

Tug Dragon, S.S. Wyoming, S.S.
Naviero, S.S Punta Vagno, 5S.S
Andreas, S.S. Irginia, S.S. Presidente

Dutra, S.S. Jamaica Producer

|

!
j
j
}

“if they nationalise iron and steel | expect master's mares will get free shoes like we get free teeth ’



B.B.C, Radio | Fritish Jets : For

Programme



Se ll THURSDAY, September 28, 1960.
awe 7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m, News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m, Composer of the
ARRIVALS BY B.W.1,A.L Week; 7.30 a.m. The Piano for Plegs-
From ST. LUCTA. ure; 7.46 a.m. Generally Speaking
Marie DuBoulay: Camille Devyaux:|8-00 a.m. From the Editorials; 8.10
Guy Mathurin: Hedwig Henry: Gerald|4.m. Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m
Wood: Florence Roby. Montmartre Players; 8.30 a.m, Books
te Reed: 5.4 a.m. Film Review; 9.00
a.m. se Down; 12.00 (noon) The
te Tee BY <8.W UAL. News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15
Janet Masson: Leotta Johnson; Euv-|P;â„¢- Programme Parade; 12.18 p.m
laine Farmer: Arthur Lewis: Myra Hut-| Listeners’ Choice; 1.15 p.m. Hadio
chinson; Margaret Carrington: Sydney Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Much Binding in
Carrington: Orlando DaSilva: Wilze|'P® Marsh: 2.00 p.m. Phe News; 2.10
Chandler: Lambert Collins: Lawrence | P:â„¢ Home Wews from Britain; 2.15
Fieldirig: Arthur Evelyn: Robert Cald-|?-â„¢. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. Ring
well; June Rolle: Selby Farmer Avril] UP the Curtain; 3.30 p.m. Twenty
Farmer: John Farmer: Sandra Farmer: | @Uestions: 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.10

Caslene Rose: John Rose: Sydney Rose.

Isabelle Stoute: Maurice Stoute: Vic-

toria Forde: Hassin Ali.

For ANTIGUA:
Kathleen Turner:

King: Aureen King.

For SAN JUAN:

Anne King; Hugh

p.m. The Daily Service; 5.00 p.m
Listeners’ Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme
Parade; 6.00 p.m. Composer of jhe
Week; 6.40 p.m. Interlude; 6.45 p.m.
Merchant Navy Newsletter; 7.00 p.m.
The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis
7.15 p.m. Jazz Club; 7.45 p.m. Gener-
ally Speaking; 8.00 p.m. Radio News-

Mary Burton: Leon Miller: Puth | reel; 8.15 p.m. United Nations Report;
Miller: Mabel Winter: Iris Cozier: Bar-|g 20 p.m. gp ht ry 8 55 ri "Front
bara Bancroft: Archibald Murray: | the Editorials; 10.00 p.m. The News:
Jeseph Kreindler: Sarah Kreindler.

Neville Wattley.

For GEORGETOWN:
Philomena D’Andrade;
drade: Maria Berry: Margaret Bourne:
William Buttery: Halliwell Medford:
Sylvia Cannings: Evarjelepe Churamon-
sing: Patricia Egan: Vivian Kaufman:
Sylvia Edghill: Geoffrey Edghill: Clarice
Gomes; Patricia Teixeira: Cameron
Tudor: Alva Johnson: Erik Hanson:
Rita Deane: Ceko Teixeira.

Elvera_ D’An-



Peace Must Be Built
On Justice
—SPELLMAN.

LONDON, Sept. 27

Cardinal Spellman Archbishop
of New York to-day attacked war
and Communism before a crowded
congregation here. The Cardinal
was preaching at a mass in West-
minster Cathedral in connection
with the Hierarchy Centenary
which Roman Catholics here are |
now celebrating.

Cardinal Spellman said: “A
lasting peace must be built by a
strong loyal United Nations with |
justice for small nattons and little |
peoples of the world, grounded on
faith in God and respect for one’s |
fellowmen.” “Any other peace
but this is a pagan peace. Yet we
have accepted a counterfeit Com-
munist peace—and waited and
watched while the evils growing
from its rotted roots have spread
over the major portion of the
world”.—Reuter,



i ’ i rr

ai

Via

JOHN WHITE





10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.45 p.m. Special
Dispatch; 11.00 p.m.

Pleasure.

The Piano for

INDIA DECLINES
COMMENT ON REPORT

NEW DELHI, Sept. 27.
The Indian Foreign Ministry
today declined to comment on the
report that Prime Minister Nehru
had sen* a friendly warning to
the Chinese Communists not to
epee



The Weather

TODAY:

Sun Rises: 5.49 a.m.

Sun Sets: 5.53 p.m.

Moon (Last Quarter) Octo-
ber 4

Lighting: 6 p.m.

High Water: 4.37 a.m.,
4.29 p.m.

YESTERDAY:

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 7.84 ins,

Temperature (Max.) 85.5° F

Temperature (Min.) 71.5° F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
E.N.E, (3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity 5 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.942
(3 p.m.) 29.853

use armed forces
Formosa.

The report, put out by the
Diplomatic Correspondent of the
Washington Post said that Nehru
had received a “reassuring reply”.

—Reuter.

in Korea or

|
|
{
|
|

Brazil Air Line

RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 27

President Panair of Brazil, witt
Paulo Sampaio who recently re-
turned from Britain disclosed
today that negotiations were pro-
gressing favourably for the ac-
quisition of four or five British jet
propelled commercial aircraft to
be used in the company’s interna-
tional lines to Buenos Aires, Lis-
bon, Paris, London, Rome and
Istanbul,

Sampaio suggested that Panair
had not yet decided whether the
type to be purchased would be the

De Havilland Comet or Vickers
Viscount.
Sampaio stated that Brazilian

airports have not yet completed
ground facilities for the operation
of jet planes but Panair was
already taking steps to prepare
the necessary installations.

He stressed that Brazil was the
only Latin-American country at
present considering the use of jet
propelled commercial aircraft.

—Reuter.

Poles Cancel Wood
Exports To Britain

LONDON, Sept. 27.

Poland has cancelled her con-
tract for supplying wood to
Britain. This follows Britain’s
decision to halt exports of certain
types of machine tools to Eastern
European countries.

The British Newsprint Company
Bowaters has been notified that
Poland is suspending the validity
of the timber contract.

An official of Bowaters said
that news of the suspension came
through the Polish organisation
with whom they made the con-
tract.

“We can only think it is a form
of reprisal’? he added.—Reuter.



SOMETHING NEW

WELLINGTON, N.Z.
T. L. Hayman, a New Zealand

'M.P., recently asked the govern-
/ment to investigate the proper ~-
ties of durian, a native fruit of

Borneo, that “makes hair grow on
shining pates and makes old men
Skip like goats.” Opposition mem~
bers immediately urged that 4
shipload be imported—for the
cabinet —Can. Press.



Pee good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value, Illustrated

is a Two-tone Brogue.



Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the
which means ‘just right”!
leading stores in Barbados.

sign

Look for it ia

â„¢

©
Â¥

means made just right

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Over Seoul
@ From page }

link-up, “plus elements of threc
more divisions trapped in the ex-

U.S. Flag Flies |
|
|

treme south-west of the Nam
river,

American vanguards to-day |
probed to within 20 miles seuth

of the 38th parallel which divided
North and South Korea when the
war ‘began three months ago

Away at the eastern end of the
fluid. U.N. front, South Korean
troops had pushed to within 60
miles of the same parallel

The northernmost point of the
American advance in the west
was a point on the road to Chun-
shon where two Communist
escape routes to the north bottle-
neck together.

American heavy tanks had ad-
vanced up to 15 miles east of
Seoul in a bid to cut the escape
corridor fo. scores of thousands
of disorganised Communist troops

Isolated Communist formations
have begun suicide attacks in the
extreme south to draw off Ameri-
can troops and ease pressure on
their retreating comrades,

—Keuter.

Italy Builds
Defence Corps

ROME, Sept. 26.
The Italian Cabinet today de-
cided to ereate a volunteer civil
defence corps to go into action
“in case of calamity or war”.
It was understood that it would
be devoted solely to passive de-



fenee with functions similar to
those of Britain’s wartime air raid
precautions

In the case of a crisis, the corps
would be called on to take over
certain routine duties of the police

Spokesmen of Italy’s leftwing
parties have charged that the
corps would become the private
army of the powerful Christian
Democrat party, the predominant
party in the Government Coalition,

Home Minister Mario Scelba
who originated the idea of the
corps told reporters after a five
hour cabinet-meeting that today’s

decision completed the second
phase of Italy’s programme of
Civil Defence measures

The first phase was the de-
cision last week to spend 15,000,
000,000 lire in the next three
years on bringing Italy's army

strength up to the peace treaty
limit of 12 divisions —RKeuter








mse
=

ili
KLIM is aval

: nrities
Jimiced qua cy use
restrictions TIM you
: cafy the BLL “s
sely ¢ {r’s th
a puy so” eee.
can
jdeal ms a @
i. \
. " mee

Mails for












Post Office

Paveel &
on the 28th

|
|
Dr. Lav

| has given



He named

| Prime
Foreign

this

Ministers in

ex-President

“ar.

population

same car





| vacant before
| tion of his period
| the
Minister,
Affair:
Public Works.
| He explained that he had taken
step after

as

rise

BOGOTA, Sept.

reno Gomez

the

from

the
accordance with a
constitutional order drawn
Eduardo
meet such a situation._-Reuter.

no
was made in the Portuguese press |
or vadio about the “Spanish and |
Portuguese leaders’ movement.

France and Salazar drove in the}
Valencia
frontier to Oporto followed by a/

PAGE THREE



to

successors
Minister

and Minister for

Council

Hantos

General Frarico
Arrives In Oporto |

27.

President
;of Columbia whose health recently
persistent
rumors, last night in a radio talk
announced that he had issued a
decree fixing the succession of the
| Presidency should the post become |
legal termina- |

| President Names
Successors

as

for

of

by
to



|

OPORTO, Sept. 27 |
General Franco and Dr. Salazar |
arrived here to-day from Vigo by

Their visit was a surprise to the|

announcement

on

the}

suite including Spanish Foreign |
Loncon Express Service Minister Martin Artajo, The Span-|
CS ee ish Ambassador in *ortugal, |
MAIL NOTICE Nicolas Franco and Fertugal’s|
| Ambassador in Spain Carneiro
St. Lucia: St. John N.B.,{ Pacieheco, , t |
Montreal by the S.S. Canadian}! A platoon of traffic police,
will be closed at the Generali motorcyclists and a cavalry squad-|
om une tron escorted the party from the]
t t Mahi at 3 ».m., "
7 mee reat } Portuguese frontier to Oporto
Sep Ordinatr Vial at ay t
n the 2th Sept, 1950 { —Keuter.

Head-bolds!

When your nose is “sto -up" b

a head-cold or coma: F tase
rélief with Va-tro-nol!
drops up each noo tril clears away
stuffiness,
breathing, shrin\ s
swollen membrarx s,
soothes irritation,
Try it!








Quick Relic 2





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DIAL 4269

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BAY STREET
wa

HI secs

,
4

3
e>
”
“









PAGE FOUR

Printed by the A@vocste Co.. Lid., Broad St. Brdgetows.
Thursday, September 28, 1950

rence enema





Health Edueation

IN years past there was an annual
function lasting for one week staged by
the Health Authority. The public meet-
ings and lectures were sponsored jointly
by the Commissioners of Health and the
General Board of Health.

Health Week as it was then called is as
much needed to-day as it was when it first
began.

The weak spot in the past programme
was that the entire week was spent on
telling listeners about the house fly and the
mosquito and the danger of allowing heaps
of rubbish to remain in backyards. It
will be remembered that in those days ten
times as much debris found its way at the
side of the road to be removed by the
scavenger as at ordinary times. For the
rest of the year there was a slackening of
energy and another collection of refuse.

Every week should be a health week.
Any slackening of the pace in the effort to
maintain good health is to court danger.

These facts are drawn to public attention
by an article appended to his annual re-
port by the Chief Sanitary Inspector of
St. Michael. That article “Through educa-
tion to health” is a strong reminder that
health is not merely to be enjoyed; it must
be maintained through personal effort
which follows personal interest. “The
work of health education is truly an essen-
tial factor in preventing the occurrence of
disease and safeguarding the public health.
It is therefore the duty of a health depart-
ment not only to prevent disease but also
to create health, and in order to achieve
this there must first be created a greater
interest among the general public in health
matters,”

The lack of total effort in the preserva-
tion of public health and hygiene and the
ease with which even the more intelligent
section of the community disregard the
ordinary health habits show that there is
pressing need for continuous health educa-
tion. It is common everyday conduct to
find people committing sanitary nuisances
in the alleys and side streets in Bridge-
town even in the day and it is merely the
caution of the Vestry in erecting street
lamps which now prevents many of them
from using main roads as public urinals.
Along the sidewalks people spit freely into
refuse boxes which must later be cleared
by human hands and on the street where
it will soon be dried and the particles of
germ laden dust invade the throats of
others. Only recently the Superintendent
of- the Market who has never ceased to
condemn bad health habits and the lack of
education was compelled to post printed
notices in an effort to stop people whistling
and coughing near food places.

A recital of the many bad habits wit-
nessed in Bridgetown daily would occupy
much time and space but it is imperative
that some mention should be made of them.
In other cities of the world they are accom-
panied by severe penalties. The passenger
who spits in a London ‘bus is asking for a
five pound fine.

What is alarming in contrast in this
island is that these things are taken as a
matter of course, without protest and some-
times examples are set by those who should
know better.

The time has come. The population of
Bridgetown has reached a size when it is
absolutely necessary that there should be
greater interest in and effort to maintain
public health. The health habits now
practised might satisfy primitive com-
munities but threaten our own safety.
Insanitary practices such as giving vent to
nature in public highways, boys collecting
paper from refuse to sell to food shops and
people spitting on the street should be
stopped. The health of Barbadog has been
protected by continuous’ sunshine. It
might not always be so; and the result in
terms of money and human suffering baffles
imagination.



|
|
|
!

;

|

Madam. The Bargains
Shout Out At You...

NEW YORK,
NEW YORK gets my vote as
the world capital of the women’s
fashion trade.
You thought it was Paris, with
London making a bid for second

EO

picture only
because of its
ability



people

wear because it
alone has succeeded in i
women so fashion-conscious that
the dress shops have no closed
season.

from H

certain film star has been seen at
a party wearing a fringed shawl;
a photograph from England show-
ing the Royal Family in tartans—
and right away the propaganda
machine gets going. The campaign
s on.

The women throng the stores,
iriven there by an irresistible
irge, that they have acquired
hrough years of subjection ic
he greatest advertising methods
n the world, to be in the fashion.

If a woman cannot afford a
vomplete outfit of the moment,
he will buy at least one news-
votthy article. So, if a heavy,
dain skirt worn with her sum-
nery blouse does not look smart,
it least she shows that she tried.

No

In the American way of selling
to women there is no time-lag
in the new ideas in clothes,
cosmetics and what-have-you
getting into the low-priced stores.
At one and the same time you
can buy a dress in Fifth-avenue
for about £25 and its copy for 25
in Union-square.

Union-square is New Yorh’s
speakers’ corner. Amid its dust,
tired-looking soap-box politicians
hold forth. Round the edges, in
the littered, tawdry streets, are
the cut-price shops.
| Biggest and most

famed of



A Strange Device To Save

t STOCKHOLM.
AN machine which
detects electric curreni’s
generated deep inside the eyes

is being used by a Swedish pro-
fessor to help prevent blindness.

By glancing at a chart which
records the currents as waves,
the professor can diagnose cer-
tain eye disorders long before any
other symptom appears. So treat-
ment can be started before the
eyes are seriously damaged,

Today I saw the machine in
action at the superbly equipped
eye clinic of Stockholm’s ultra-
modern Karolinska Hospital.

. . .

The man who devised it, lean,
42-year-old Professor Gosta Karpe
(pronounced Yusta Karpay), led
me to a cubicle, completely lined
with aluminium foil to conduct
away stray electric charges, which
would interfere with the eye-wave
recordings.

The room was dark except for
the glow from a small red flash-
lamp held by the professor’s
woman ass stant, sitting at the
control panel of the cream-—and-
chromium machine.

A patient, an attractive Swedish
girl, was lying quietly on a couch,
with @ metal band strapped round
her forehead. Wires led from the
band to the machine.

Karpe explained how, months
ago, a steel splinter had pene—

rated the girl’s left eye. Avtempts
to draw out the splinter wth
powerful magnets had failed, To
remove it sufgically would be
risky.

So long as it showed no signs
of rusving the safest thing was to
leave it in, But if it began to
corrode it would have to be ex—
tracted, as rust poisons the eye,
eventually caus ng blindness.





ADVOGATE | EVE PERRICK -in New York this fabulous city of dress.”

these is Klein's; “Klein's on the
Square”—a monument to the job
buyer and a brusque sales
technique.

Tt is an enormous building,
seven storeys high, four blocks
long—and then there is an annexe

But it employs few sales assis-
tants. It is a self-service estab-
lishment. Frenzied women in
their thousands rush the rails and
aisle counters, pick what they
want—or what they think they
want—and then queue at the

cashiers’ desks to pay and have tale

the article wrapped.

Down. Down

Klein's rely on a quick and vast
turn-over. Every line cf mere
chandise there has a time limit
within which it must sell.

Day by day & ts moved from
rack to rack (each mean-

ing a price until the

final ae ..

About a rd -f things on
t the cnd o€ their

Klein’s probably believe that
the customer is always right, but
they'll be hanged if they are going
to tell them so. The few sales-
girls are casual to the point of
rudeness, amd are easily exas-
perated.

“That one looks all right on
you, lady; I can't see why you
Want to try on any more,” is the
Sort of advice they give to a per-
plexed hat-hunter

Then there is the torture of the

rack. As one dress rail is stripped
by the human locusts, others are

quickly wheeled in without so
much as a “mind your backs,
please.” Accident frequency

works out at about one bumped
back to every 500 customers

The Guards

A rumour that the mirrors are
modelled on the device used in
the war by the secret service,
and that store detectives stationed
at the back of them can see
through to the customers trying
on dresses themselves, has bee:
denied by the management

But the presence of uniformed
guards at strongpoints does not
make for a cosy atmosphere.

Outside the store, one of those
electric signs which usually carry
news flashes spells out details of
the grand bargains inside.

Once in, you're still

not let

Eyesight
By

Chapman Pincher

The eye-wave tesy he was about
to make would show immediately
whether rusting had begun.

The professor filled a small
glass eye—cup with liquid, parted
the girl’s lids gently with his
slim surgeon’s fingers, and fitted
vhe cup to the affected eye with
a spring clip. Then he fixed a
silver rod ‘n the cup so that it



Early diagnosis. ...

just dipped in the liquid, A
wire connected the rod with the
head—band,

° . %

Everything was now ready for
the test.

A bright light flashed suddenly
in front of the girl’s eye. Imme-
diately the retina—the eye’s light-
sensitive screen — responded by
generating a small current, which





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SIR LALA SPORTS
A SARONG

By INEZ ROBE

FLUSHING MEADOWS, N.Y.
alone, Over the loud-speakers] The universal advent of the blue serge,
come announcements in the tired-| two-pants suit has taken mych of the colour



— accents of commercial) 4: of international gatherings in recent
radio:—
“Ladies, have you ever heard of/ vears.
‘aae wa “e~ ee eee “") Qne of the gravest losses so far suffered by
jars y-fiv nts? |} f

Of course, you haven’t |the U.N, General Assembly occurred on the
“Due to an exceptional purchare| day that the tall, hawk-facea delegates of

of a famous maker's (favourite}Saudi Arabia abandoned their beautiful,
XPress. Klein’s) stock :

Saar eee te cae at Fame thew flowing robes and turbans of white and gold
top bag designers, a purse youland showed up at meetings in the conven-

will be proud to carry is now on tional double-breasted suits of banker’s gray

and lawyer's blue that everyone else affects

Only the redoubtable from
Yemen and the lovely ladies in the Indian
and Pakistan delegations still added a spot

at that astounding price on
the main floor.”

“On The Nese”

Almost impossible, it is, to go
into the store and come out with-

delegates

pg ooh anything. f colour to the annual proceedings. The
yeople rushi around i . bs % :
eich hcenentin: ae uae of the| 'ormer, looking like something out: of =
cashier's assistant ringing out) Jd testament—or is it the “Arabian Nights?

‘with “on the nose” each time
customer tenders the exact amoun!

for her purchase; the hot, gla
look

wear impressive robes of black, gold and
vhite, topped by white and gold turbans.
. ho has dix : - . See
vale lea celine? «| And always a gold and jeweled scimitar at
more coats, one exactly the same) he waist
as her sister bought yesterday | The

for five dollars more, make you) . : a eee
believe that this really is the place |,lways enchanting in Saris that make an

oo et, volun \merican matron in last year’s mink coat

Tt probably is, but it’s certainly | : " <

shopping the hard way | ook and feel like something the cat dragged
|

low-} in.

Not all the articles are

priced. The system has been sat
Successful enough to attract the} Mme, Pandit, India’s ambassador to the
= as aad cade ther *S\'| United States and formerly India’s chief
er a diamond ring, as well as a/ delegate to the United Nations, attended the

ten-shilling dress. opening session of the General Assembly this

And yet there is something ; :
missing: the contact with the} year in a whoosh sari of lilac silk. Another
salesgirl You hear women

indian beauty came in a yellow sari em-
hroidered in gold, and still a third one looked
ievastating in a black, white and gold sari.

amxiously asking perfect strangers
—their nearest neighbours in the
scrum: “Do you think this blouse
will wash?” or “Would you say
this hai suits me?”

Her Strategy

In the cafeteria, where the
Same exhausting game of snatch-
and-grab prevails, I met an old
hardened campainger. a veteran
of many forays at Klein’s. She
explained her shopping strategy: —

But impressive as are the sartorial per-
ormances of the gentlemen from Yemen
nd the ladies from Pakistan and India, they
re merely dress rehearsals this year for the
inique attire of Sir Lala Lukuna, member
f the British delegation and resident and
ative of the Fiji Islands.

“It needs four people besides
yourself, One to scout out the . : 3
best buys. one to follow the scout} Sir Lala has been a sensation ever ‘since
round the rails and collect the/ ihe General Assembly opened, in a costume
things she recommends, another

hat for sheer originality beats ’em all. On
his handsome and immaculate person he
achieves the impossible by combining the
best of Sir Anthony Eden and our own
Dorothy Lamour. The union, as any one can
see, is perfect.

Below a short, formal black morning coat,
worn with gates ajar coilar and boiled shirt,
sir Lala sports a sarong tailored of the kind
of black, gray and white striped material of
which other gentlemen build their formal

to help you try on the clothes,
and the last to do the lining-up
at the cashier’s. My friends and
I always do it that way—and look,
we've lived to tell the tale.”
—L.E.S

was picked up by the silver rod
and recorded by the machine.
When we looked at the record-

ing it had the normal hump-| MOrning trousers.

shape produced by a healthy eye x \ ‘ ;
This satisfied Karpe that the} The sarong is a trifle longer than Dorothy’s,
ciri's ght. not threatening tne} since it covers Sir Lala’s knees, but the

formal black coat is a sartorial dead ringer
for any that Sir Anthony ever sported. The
gates ajar collar and the boiled shirt are
further implemented with a natty -bow tie
in tiny black and white shepherd check that
would make a certain H.S.T. green with envy.

Sir Lala’s strong brown legs are bare and
his feet are encased in the briefest of bare
foot sandals. His snow white hair is closely
cropped about his proud and hahdsome face.

To say that Sir Lala is the sensation of the
current assembly is putting it mildly. Photo-
graphers were so intrigued by his appearance
at the opening session that they overlooked
Secretary of State Dean Acheson and Sen
Warren Austin, permanent head of the
American delegation to the U.N,

When the slightest trace of rust
is present in the eye the shape
of the electric wave is abnormal

Karpe is also using the machine
to save old people from the
ordeal of operations which would
be useless,

Some cases of cataract—cloud-
ing of the lens — are not im-
proved by surgica] treatment
because the retina also happens
to be damaged. Until now doctors
have often been unable to detect
such damage beforehand.

The professor has used the
machine successfully on more
than 1,000 patients, ranging in ayo
from seven months to 86 years

a * *

His results have convinced him
that all babies are near - blind
until they are about four months
old. The eyes of a norma] nev.
born child generate no current.)
even when stimulated by the
brightest light.

Doctors have long believed that
young babies can see little beyond
vaguely distinguishing between
light and shade. Karpe’s discovery
is clear-cut evidence that the
retina of the human eye is not
fully formed at birth.

Sir Lala posed smilingly for the cameras
and answered all questions with a polite and
formal accent. Only, the aceent is Oxonian.
A graduate of Oxford University, Sir Lala
speaks flawless English.

This is my second encounter with Sir Lale,
a figure one is not apt to forget in a lifetime.

Karpe is pressing on with}I first met him in London in May, 1937, wher
experiments. Meanwhile e y ©] he attende ; : A 1
cutuecnh “led by Britain's sir| °° attended the coronation of King George V!

and Queen Elizabeth by royal invitation.

All in all, Sir Lala is a delightful addition
to the United Nations, a charming gentleman
and an astute diplomat. And he is a weleome

can benefit from Karpe’s dis-| "te of colour in a sea of blue.serge.
coveries.._ ENS.

EC ——————————

Stewart Duke-Elder, have hailed
his work as a great advance in
the fight against blindness.

An eye-wave machine is al-
ready being installed in a London
eye clinic so that British patients



“ Sorry, but guns are not allowed in the classrooms”

Truth about U.8. Teachers ?
It’s *-Gleomy’

AMERICANS do not live ex-
clusively on hot dogs and_ice-
cream cornets; nor live exelusive-
ly in sky-scrapers, ranches and
wigwams. Few American school
teachers have looks like Betty
Grable or Tyrone Power, and
they do not pack pistols in their
hip pockets in classrooms,

To London schoolboys, to whom
the new term has brought school
teachers from America on an ex-
change scheme, these facts make
gloomy learning. i

_At a Tottenham grammar school
Mr. Charles Endicott, from Ohio,
watched his class of 14-year-olds
leave at the end of the day and
said a little sadly.

“I guess T must be rather a
disappointment to them. But
some of them have the most
startling ideas about America, and
1 have to put them right.”

The Difference Ends

Short, grey haired, 40, Mr

Endicott’s pale. beige suit, hand-
painted tie, rimless glasses and
slight middle-west accent, reveal-
ed his nationality.

“But that’s where the difference
ends — in other things the boys
must find me much the same as
their English teachers,” he said,
half apologetically.

In school methods the main
difference Mr, Endicott has noticed
is that in America more
prominence is given to handicrafts
Chis special subject) and less to
mathematics and languages.

So Courteous

Courtesy is the characteristic
which has particularly struck him
in his new pupils,

I'm not quite used to little
routine matters of life over here
yet. But if ever I’m in a fix
they'll help me out. T’ve never
known boys so polite and charm-
ing.”

Mr. Endicott brought

was up

on a farm. When 16, it was his
job to milk 12 cows a day and sell
ice-cream on Sundays.

Taught In Japan

A school teacher since he was
20, he has never missed a chance
to broaden his experience.

Every summer vacation - (12
weeks in America) he takes a
job in a different industry. He
has worked as carpenter, cabinet
maker, electrician, and tool maker,

On his year’s visit to England
he is accompanied by his 14-year-
old son and his wife.

“I have already achieved my
greatest ambition over here,” he
said. “I wanted to go to a service
in Westminster Abbey and—after
hearing it on the radio every
Christmas and New Year — I
wanted to listen to the real, live
booms of Big Ben.

“Those two things have given
me a thrill beyond expression.”

Our Readers Say :
ae ae

The Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—This is my second and
last letter as not being a beach
stroller, I have no more time for
letter-writing except of course,
by helping to bring down the cost
of living, and no man, woman or
child in Barbados can call me a
beach stroller or idler,

What I claim is that the broken
sea-egg shells should and could
be dumped far enough out to sea
as not to be washed back on the
sand in the best sea-bathing part
of the island. One man can do this
damage, but you can turn all-the
Barbadians to clean, this mess up
and you would not be able to do
So, and if this is continugd then
Venezuelans, Americans even
Barbadians will have to st6p sea-
bathing at the Worthing ch or
wear canvas or rubber’ shoes,
and who likes to do this and. enly
for the sake of one or two fisher-
men who deliberately dump these
broken sea-egg shells near enough
to wash back into the best sea-
bathing part of Barbados,

This savours of most motor car
drivers who, if they have to stop
@ car suddenly or for that mat-
ter not even suddenly think noth-
ing of stopping it at least two or
three feet from the left side of

—L.E.S. ‘the road, but this is only the re-

sult of not thinking of anyone else
but self.
Kindly ask Mr. Beach Stroller
‘o rive his name.
A. E. TAYLOR,
Sept. 26, 1950.

Public Utilities

The Editor, the Advocate

Sir—As your correspondence
column is more or less dull these
days your readers are grateful to
your contributors R. E. Smythies
and C, E, Shepherd for the reada-
ble articles and letters on the
variety of subjects on which they
write. Whether or not you agree
with these gentlemen one cat
usually see (perhaps unfortunately
for them) the point or points they
wish make.

Vv reference to their current
correspondence on the nationali-
sation of the public utility services
or their control by P.U. Board,
I want both these gentlemen to
help me with a point I tried to
make during the second reading
debate on the P.U.B. Bill. The
point is that on and after the sct-
ting up of the proposed board, all
labour troubles affecting wages
or other monetary concessions (if
any) to employees will be thrown
squarely and heavily on to the
shoulders of the Board.

My reason for making this point
‘was that I could not see how any
board, person or thing could
dictate to any person, company,

corporation or else the price at
which they should sell any com-
modity or service, or fix the
profit they should make, without
at the same time either directly
or indirectly determining the
salaries and wages they shouls
pay.

My reason for seeking the
assistance of Messrs. Smythies anc
Shepherd is that I know they car
help me, so I hope they in turn
will see the point I am making,
which is, that the Public Utility
services should welcome.the Biil
and Board.

Yours sincerely,

J A. E. S. LEWIS

Bridgetown, 27th Sept. 1950.

Welcome
The, Editor, the A
‘SiR, e Advocate

“Blue skies, nothing’ but blue
skies”
Welcome you today.
Blue seas, nothing but blue s@as,
To greet you so gay.
Sweet melodies are drifting from
Carlisle Bay,
For every heart is happy to
see these boys today.
Oh how the wind can blow!
Oh how the ships can go!
Oh how Barbados sings!
In hearty welcome to her cricket
kings.
In every corner, on every shore
‘We shout “Three cheers for our
cricketers. Engore!” é
‘OR ALL BARBADOS.

ladies from Pakistan and India are].

SCLESEED OES EP FE

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1959

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS:
at the COLONNADE ‘

Usually Now

D. V. SCOTT

& CO., LTD.





Tins S.A. Pineapple Jam
(2-Ib.)

Tins Challenge Peas
Special—SLICED HAMS
Bottles Mc Ewans Beer

67
20

60
iq









NOTICE
OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR
STOCK - TAKING f
ON

THURSDAY 28TH, FRIDAY 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 to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

4472 & 4687

‘Phones: 4413,








————

POPSOP SOOO OPO SPEPSOPEES.

NOTICE
OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT

WILL -BE CLOSED

STOCK-TAKING



LO AGO SS

: :
: ON:
* TUESDAY 26TH, WEDNESDAY 27TH 4
_... AND THURSDAY 28TH
* SSB Re Pett tts ef ogee
¢ RE-OPENING TO BUSINESS ON
% FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER %
s %
% Our Customers are asked to note of the above and 3
% arrange their shopping accordingly. »
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Sd ee
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* ELECTRICAL DEPT. % ?












OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED

STOCK - TAKING

on
TUESDAY, 26TH

WEDNESDAY, 27TH
And
THURSDAY, 28TH

REOPENING TO BUSINESS
on

FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER
e

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

DaCOSTA & Ce., Lid.
DRY GOODS DEPT,





For Next Week's g
_ Celebrations and
the Holiday :

Sar RT ess

SSE SSSSS





SO CCCOCOO



Cod Fish, Red Fish

Smoked Haddock

Smoked Kippers
Slightly Gorned Beef

CFG

‘ FINE DRINKS

Gold Braid Rum
Top Notch Rum
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TABLE DELICACIES

Australian Table Butter
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Carrs Water Biscuits

Crown Drinks Jacob Crackers



New Zealand Cheese ®
Cocktail Biscuits
ME. Raisins
AT DEPT. Glace Cherries

Legs and Shoulders Marshmallows \
Local Mutton Anchor Evap. Milk :

Kidneys and Stew Veal Anchor Milk Powder
Pork Feet Oranges and Grapefruit x
e 3
a x
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>
prone GODDARDS cary §
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750666664009 6000"


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER

Talk On
Antigua

Hurricane
TONIGHT:



28, 1950

}

| IMPROVEMENT
| —Surgeon Specialist

Mr. A. G. Leacock Surgeon
Specialist, told the Hospital Ad-
visory Committee yesterday. that
but for the uncertainty that® ex-
isted as to whether or not Gov-
ernment was going to build a new

R. C. JOHNS a theological | hospital, there were certain neces-

student of Codrington College
will give a talk at the Y.M.C.A.
to-night. on the hurricane in
Antigua. Mr. John who has
travelled extensively during his
war service, was in Antigua since
July when that colony experienced
two fires, and hurricanes,
Hoemce PILE of Lodge Road,

Christ Church was found
guilty yesterday of stealing a
watch valued at £1 11/8 and a
gold chain costing 10/- the pro-
perty of William Watson of St.
Lawrence, Christ Church on Sep-
tember 17.

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod
before whom the case was heard
placed him on a bond for two
years in the sum of £5.

AMES COX. a 40-year-old la-

bourer of Christ Church was
taken to the General Hospital
about 9 a.m. yesterday suffering
from large bruises on his right
foot,

Cox was assisting in unloading
stones from a lorry at Seawell,
Christ Church about 8.30 a.m, the
same day when a plank which was
on the stones slid off and fell on
his foot, He was not detained,

OGS ARE BECOMING very

destructive, a farmer of St.
Philip told the Advocate yester-
day. He said that these dogs
which are believed to be wild dogs
prowl around at night destroying
the corn in the field and giving
some of the farmers double work
when they inspect their fields.

Traps are set at night for these
dogs, but up to now the traps
have not been very successful,

, LORRY loaded with pun-

cheons on the platform with a
reckless driver could be dangerous
if in turning a corner one of these
puncheons happen to roll off from
the platform.

Very often these puncheons are
not tied securely to the platform
of the lorry and the driver does
not seem to realise the harm one
of these puncheons would do if it
strikes anyone.

Yesterday morning a woman
was nearly injured in Bay Street
as a driver—apparently in a hurry
to reach his destination and forced
to stop—applied his brakes sud-
denly thus causing one of the nine
puncheons on the platform of the
lorry to roll off into the gutter.

Quick | action saved her from
very serious injury,

OHN FIELDS of James Street

reported yesterday that a
wrist watch belonging to Reginald
Brathwaithe of Marchfield, St.
Philip was stolen from his jewell-
ery shop in James Street on Sep-
tember 22.

SEWING MACHINE valued

at $50 was reported stolen
from the house of Aletha Hinds of
Baxters Road on Tuesday.

In Respect To
Royal Family

One flag only was flying at half-
mast in Bridgetown yesterday. It
has been flying over the Public
Buildings since Monday and will
be flown at half-mast all week.
The Governor has been informed
by a telegram from the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, of the
death of the Dowager Marchioness
of Milford-Haven and the flag is
at half-mast in respect of the
Royal Family.

His Excellency sent the following
cable to the Secretary of State.

“Have learnt with deep regret

of the death of the Dowager

Marchioness of Milford-Haven,

Grateful if you will submit to

His Majesty the King an ex-

pression of my deep sympathy

and that of the people of Bar-
bados.

Also grateful if similar message

could be conveyed to the Earl

Mountbatten.”

The Marchioness of Milford-
Haven is the daughter of Grand
Duke Louis IV of Hesse and of
Princess Alice, daughter of Queen
Victoria.

In 1884 she was married to the
ist Marquess, Admiral of the Fleet,
Gxt.B., G.C.V:0., %C.M.G.
She is mother of Lord Louis
Mountbatten.

BARBADOS
SCHOLARSHIPS







The following

Codrington of Eagle Hall Road, |

sary improvements that could be
brought about in the hospital.

Among these improvements
were the enlargement of the Vee-
cock Operating Theatre, and an
electric lift for taking patients to
that theatre.

Such improvements would not
be interfered with by the recon-
struction of the hospital, but cer-
tainly nothing could be done until
some decision had been made by
Government about the hospital.

The Committee decided that
Government should be written to
for enlightenment on the matter.

Having been allowed to take on
an «ditions: 66 nurses, the hos-
pital is selecting 20 student nurses
and an urgent necessity are uni-
forms,

Demand Too Great

There is a sewing room at the
hospital at which uniforms for
nurses are made, but the makers
eannot cope with the present
urgent requirements—about 90 for
the newcomers.

The situation was put before the
Committee by Mr. Leacock yes-
terday and after some discussion
it was decided to advertise for
tenders to make these uniforms.

The Committee awarded con-
tracts for the supply of fresh milk,
alcohol, fresh bread and burials.
The pec’ of the contracts is six
ak s and begins from October
The contract-for the milk was
awarded to Mr. Clyde Field of
Edgecliff, St. John, that for aad |
went to the Purity Bakery. while |
Messrs. Bryden & Sons Ltd., got
the one for alcohol and Mr. Lou;

the one for burials.

Lunch-time At
Combermere |

On the
luncheon



the first

ringing of
bell at

School about 80 boys go to lunch

These are boys of the Preparatory

Department and they are followed

shortly by a larger number of

boys of the Lower School when
the second bell goes. Within about

ten minutes the third bell will
summon boys of the Middle and
Upper School to lunch in the

canteen which is a low, weoden,
one roof building about 20 feet

wide and 50 feet long.

It is just about 30 yards from
the school rooms and there the
women who are emp'‘oyed in it
prepare rice and stew, fish cakes,
lemonade and other luncheon
meals.

From the first ring of the bell
the maids are placed under steady
pressure of work to satisfy the
eager schoolboys and the hurry is
kept up until the bell which indi-
cates the end of lunch is rung,

Most boys prefer “drinks and
cakes” lunch to the “hot lunch”
and they usually have to queue
up so that the smaller ones would
not be squeezed. In the days
before the queueing little boys had
to wait until the big fellows were
served unless they were favourites
of the waitresses.

If one should stop in the lunch
room during luncheon period, he
would hear such demands as “Nine
cents in cakes, a coke and three
cents in bananas, Watk'ns!”—-
Watkins is one of the waitresses.

But every boy does not call for
a coke. Many call for lemonade.
Bread and fish also find great
favour with the boys. Bread and
fish is sold at the rice and stew
counter and down that counter
one can hear “Bread and fish,
Granny!” :

As fewer boys buy rice and
stew or soup, those who do can
get their lunch more quickly than
the boys who prefer cakes. They
pay 12 cents for a hot meal and
they enjoy it. The boys who eat
hot lunch, however, usually take
“a drink to wash it down,”

When the bell rings at the end
of lunch and the beginning of
another period, the boys do not
hurry half so fast back into the
form room as they had hvrried out.

FAST DRIVER FINED £5

A fine of £5 to be paid in two
months or in default one month’s
imprisonment was imposed on
Alonza Small of Black Rock by His
Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod yester-
day for exceeding the speéd limit.

Small was driving the motor
lorry M-1421 on Bush Hall Road
on May 31 at a speed of over 32



candidates,| miles per hour. The speed limit

that road for such vehicles is
placed in order of merit, who were| 0”
entered for Barbados Scholarships| 29 â„¢iles per hour.

obtained University Scholarshiy
Standard and Exhibition Standard:

University Scholarship

Standard

Alleyne, G. A. O. (Harrison
College).

Gooding, R. U. (Lodge School).

Adams, J. M. G, M. (Harrison
College) .

Inniss, Dec, (Harrison
College).

Smith, V. O. (Harrison College).

Exhibition Standard

Nicholls, C. DeM. (Harrison
College). :

Nicholls, N. V. (Harrison
College).

King, E. S. (Harrison College; .
On the recommendation of the
Board, Scholarships have beer
awarded to Alleyne, Gooding
Adams and Inniss. 7
D. G. Drayton, a pupil of Queen’s

College, was of University Scholar-

ship calibre, but was not eligible
to compete for a Scholarship.

TAKING STOCK



Broad Street clerks were work-

ing minus ties or jackets yester-
cay.
induced by the heat.

It was not “dress reform”
The stores

a
Za Ken Oe

~

HOSPITAL NEEDS|

at which they are employed are
taking stock, and therefore closed
to the public.

Five stores are closed at present
Da Costa’s, the Cotton Factory,
Manning & Co. Ltd., C. S. Pitcher,
and Wilkinson & Haynes, More
stores will follow suit; then show
cases will begin to take on the
“near to Christmas” look and peo-
ple will start wondering “what
am I going to wear to the Exhibi-)
tion this year?”




The IDEAL remedy for
COUGHS - COLDS - BRONCHITIS
CATARRH * CATARRHAL ASTHMA
CHESTY COLDS ~ NIGHT COUGHS
CHILDREN’S COUGHS

LL LP el







i
j = : : .

HERE is the strange fish caught earlier this week, and which has

not yet been identified.
off into two prongs. Four ridges
fish is of a dull ret colour.
keep this fish.

DO YOU KNOW THIS FISH?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

; ’ Bulk Purchase

(From Our Gwn Coir

esponuent
| PORT-OF-SPAIN,
| The decision of the Controller

of Imports and Exports to discon-

items of foodstuffs is viewed
with a great deal of apprehension
by Trinidad retailers and con-
sumers alike. They foresee a
great handicap in their business
if the Control Board abandons
_ |the system, as they anticipate
» | difficulty in obtaining supplies of
: items which become scarce, as was
experienced some months ago
when importers were allowed to

buy their own split peas. House-
It is 10 ins. long with the head tapering wives, too, were bitter in their
run down its ribbed back, and the comments

Efforts are being made to preserve and

ee

at Weeds
And Stop ’Flu

“ONE DAY I met an old woman selling, and I wanted some-
thing to eat.” Those are the opening words of a calypso
once popular at comic concerts. :
of the disappointment of the would-be purchaser when he

found that “instead of bana
woman was selling weeds.





The English
At Home

“TO understand anything
about the real Englishman,
we must see him at home;
for the Englishman abroad
is often a sort of race apart,
no more representative of
his true race than any
stranger would be in Eng-
land.”

Mary Aye Moung speak-

ing in a BBC overseas
programme,



Fewer Openings
By Gas Works

FOR the past few weeks the
public have noticed the Gas
Company’s employees in many
districts going around driving a
drill into the ground and placing
an instrument over the hole made
after the bar has been withdrawn,

On enquiry at the Gas Company
the ‘Advocate’ found that the
Instrument used was a leakage
indicator which showed the per-
centage of leakage below the earth
in any one spot, hence when a
leakage is discovered, it is traced
until the spot showing the highest
percentage is found, then an
opening for repair is made—this
eliminates unnecessarily large roac
openings, and by this method it is
hoped to cut down the majority of
leakages.

During last week. Trafalgar
Square was the scene of this work,
when a major leakage was dis-
covered near. the Lord Nelson's
Statue.

Boy Fell Out Of Car

While Thomas’ Lashley of
Beckles Road was driving the
motor car M-2649 along Lower
Collymore Rock yesterday about
3.20 p.m. the left front door sud-
denly flew open and his 7-year-old
son Mark fell from the car to the
street,

In attempting to save the boy
from falling Lashley lots control
of the car causing it to mount a
pavement, The front bumper of the
— was damaged. The boy was not

urt.



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Meeting, St. Michael’s Ves-
try at 2 p.m.

Water Polo, Aquatic Club at
5 pm.

Mobile Cinema, Chapel
Plantation Yard, St.
Philip at 7.30 p.m.

Police Band at Police Annual
Dance at Drill Hall at
9 p.m,



MR. GOKOOL

Mr. N Gokool is Governing
Director of Globe Theatres Ltd., and
not Managi: Director of Caribbean
Theatres Ltd., as did inadvertently
eppear in the Advocate recently.

ieee aia?
SOAPS

Its time you took

some VENOS/

Don’t keep on Cough | Cough! Cough! VENO’S Lightning
COUGH MIXTURE will quickly bring you relief.

remove that constant tickling in the throat, soothe away
the soreness and
attacks, VENO’S is the World-Famous FAMILY Cough
Mixture. It is ideal for Young and Old, quick in action
and bas been relied upon for over 50 years. Get
yourself a bottle to-day and STOP COUGHING.

~VENOS~-

It will

relieve those coughing

LIGHTNING

. COUGH MIXTUR



SUPREME COURT:
OPENS OCT. 4

(From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN

On Wednesday, October 4, the
ceremenial opening of the Trini-
dad Supreme Court will take
place The Acting Chief Justice,
Mr. Justice Vincent Brown, who
recently spent a holiday in Bar-
‘bados, will inspect a guard-of-
honour formed by members of the
Trinidad Police Force Forty-
seven cases are down for hearing
at this court. Six of them are
murder cases.

The song goes on to tell

nas, oranges or pears”, the old





| Trinidadians Want | GAZETTE CELEBRATES

; Anniversary of the Port-o1-Spaix



tinue bulk purchasing of certain} attractions of the supplement- wall |





PAGE FIVE





125TH. ANNIVERSARY

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN
A supplement to mark .ne 125th

| Gazette will be published «
day, October | A

n Sun-
re of the mans
€ a record in pithy form,
Colony’s principal events
1821 up to the prtent time

Postmistress’ Conduct

‘ . ,
“Reprehensible’
(From Our London Correspondent) j
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Miss Constance Cottle, District}
Post Mistress at La Brea, was
reprimanded and discharged for;
her conduct during working hour
by Mr. Evan Rees Mr. Rees |
said her conduct was reprehen-|
sible. |
The Magistrate made the)
remarks when he convicted Ver- |
non Chalton for behaving in «|
disorderly manner, and for}
assaulting and beating the Post)
Mistress. The parties it is said
quarrelled over a motor car rented |
on Diseovery Day | holidays
Chalton, it is alleged. went into
the Post Office and heat Cottl
He was fined $24 and $15 cost:

Governor Attends
Handicraft Exhibition

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN_ |

His Excellency the Governor '
Sir Hubert Rance, accompanied by \
Lady Rance, attended the Exhibi-
tion of Government Institutions!
Handicraft on Saturday. On dis-;
play were exhibits from over 20'

of the;
from |



favourite tobaccos. Six
blends to choose from—
every ofte a balanced
blend of vintage leaf.

Quite a few such women, old
or young can be seen at this time
of the year selling bundles of
herbs whose cold or influenza
destroying powers are extolled by
those of a generation or two ago

The yarious kinds of herbs that
go to make these bitter tasting
brews are like the items in an
advertisement for an auction sal
——too numerous to mention. One
of the chief ingredients is Sers’e,
otherwise called “miraculous
bush.” Then there is “cure for all,”
tbe young leaves of the pear,
reputedly good for cooling the
heat of the body Then, white
broom weed, gully root, m nnie
root, granny back-bone, puss-in-
bocts, and Christmas are some of
the others used in these rustic and
inexpensive medicinal prepara
tions

Herb Experts

Th's expertness at brewing herbs
extends all over the West Indies
especially in the islands that still
bear heavy traces of French occu-
pation. There the names of the
bushes sound more romantic to
English ears, but they are the
same bushes. In these creole coun-
tries, the vendor instead of offering
white broom weed, and sour sop
leaves, will urge you to buy balai
doux and feuil-corossol.

In Haiti, for example, the lore
of bush medicines reaches a high
level, and an elderly Barbadian
woman who has lived a long time
in the Black Republic and who
herself acquired some knowledge
of the subject, told the “Advocate’*
yesterday of people she had cured
not on'y of the cold and influenza,
but even of Typhoid. For the lasi

disease, ‘she said, some of the
herbs employed are “man—better
man”, “seed under leaf” and the
root of the water coe~nut tree

In that country and in many of
these islands, “the obeah” man and
woman owes much of his or her
fame to a study of the effects of
the extracts of certa'n local bushes

upon the human body.



=~AGAIN IN STOCK ...

PURINA

4 CHOW

ANIMALS & POULTRY

Paha a aaa aaa ay

SPORTS

| Sa tii la

institutions and welfare depart

WOMAN KILLED ments from all over the island
There were more than 2,006/

BY LIGHTNING exhibits, ranging from needl

{work to basketry, dressmakin

(From Our Own Correspondent | Shoemaking and picture framing

PORT-OF-SPAIN |

Unknown Man Found

Margaret Eugene, a Marava,
woman, was struck by lightning Dead In Church
on Saturday and dropped dead. | (From Our Own Correspundent) |
Radio wires connected to the PORT-OF-SPAIN |

house where Margaret was having| An unidentified young man was

lunch were severed. Last year,| found dead at about 11 o'clock o:

a man died in the same district;Monday morning in the St

unaer Similar circumstances Pheresa’s Catholic Church, Wooa-
| brook.

Found Dead In Yard \°

(From Our Own Correspondent)

FRENCH LINER
RUNS AGROUND

SOUTHAMPTON, Sept, 27.





The VENTNOR PLIMSOLL is made of Ventilex

canvas and has a crepe sole. It can be obtained all white,
white binding and sole or black with |

anaes

France’s biggest liner, Liberte
was reported tonignt to have
grounded at the approaches to
Southampton water

Lloyds agents reported that the
Liberte came olf the bank and
was at anchor waiting for slack
water —Reuter .

| SHIPPING EXECUTIVE
DIES

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Abidh Ali, a San Juan man, wa
discovered by a resident of the
district lying dead in his yard in
a pool of blood on Saturday. Both
legs were badly chopped up.

POLICE ARREST:

2 FOR $] 000 HAVANA, Cuba, Sept 27.

, | William Harry Smith, prom-

(From Our Own Correspondent) ‘inent Scottish-born shipping

PORT-OF-SPAIN |executive in the West Indies died

The Trinidad Police recently | n Tuesday, He was 82. Smith

arrested two persons on the/ represented the leading American
allegation that they embezzled | shipping lines.—Can, Press,

j

Sums of money amounting to near-
ly $1,000
Company.





the Arima a

from Bus



ELECTION WINNER |
ORDERED TO REST !

(From Our Own Correspondent) i
PORT-OF-SPAIN
Councillor Raymond Quevedo,| |
better known in the Calypso world
as Atilla the Hun, who won a seal
at the recent elections, has been
wdered by his doctor to take a

rest. Ladies Satchel shaped Bag

















PURINA]
Rovowad

et Pye)
Ne




Aa)

DISTRIBUTORS.
H Jason Jones & Co. Ud

of the World.



SSS
—~_





’ Large Shopping Bags
Ladies Handbags, barrel shaped

Dainty Ladies Bag with Circular Bottom and Felt Top
in Green, Royal Blue and Wine.

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street.




SOLE AGENTS:
MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS), LTD.,
P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

Everybody's
crying out for

WE HAVE THE
REMEDIES

No. 7 FEVER MIXTURE

2/- a Bottle

ASPIROIDS CAPSULES

one every hour for 12 doses

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES









eS





Grenada Strawbags for Ladies

— HAND and SHOPPING —

Embroidered with beautiful designs

in rata

Ba, $2.47

$3,26 |
$3.04

Ea . $2.85





among the FIRST thought of and the most satisfying in these HOT DAYS
is ICED TEA steeped from “M Y N A H.”

“M Y N AH” is grown, blended and packed in Ceylon. The Tea Garden
You will enjoy the Flavour and Refreshing effect when you
use “M Y N A H” Tea.

A BRIGHTER

LONGER
EI!

ern re







eee eee
















BYNOE

SHOES





| AUTO BATTERIES=witH EBONITE SEPARATORS
|

COURTESY GARAGE
| White Park Road. — (ROBERT THOM. LTD.) — Dial 4391

©
¢

ETD. AGENTS cnesreeerseomneereremnnmens








PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1950
=f 3 28,

BY CARL ANDERSON BOILS

PIMPLES Get rid of unsightly
blemishes fast! Give
them a speedy treatment with
medicated, antiseptic Dr. Chase's
Gintment. Soothes as it heals. 69c.
Large size, @timesas much, $2.23,

DR. CHASE’S »
Antiseptic OINTMENT

—
















—

LADIES!!!

| INTRODUCING TWO |
| NEW TOILET SOAPS

Cr CHIC
NT Si ie PN &
SWEETHEART

UNBEATEN FOR FRAGRANCE

OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING
STORES

AT ONLY [Dde. CAKE



What a bad start for a
day's work if you wake
up feeling tired and
listless, instead of being
brisk and full of energy.
One woman who can

appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to

us i--

“Before taking Krusohe I
always used to yore the
morning feeling ver: d. NOW
T have lost all that tiredness

eeling full of energy.
Kreasehen has made ma feel years
younger. 'e
rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
IT am now completely cured of
these yatne and swellings. I take

Kruschen Salts fr arly and
cannot speak too highly of it,”

——S>=——

Cope. 1990, Walt Dasmey Prod tans
World Rights Reverwed

Kruschen keeps you young
because it toneS up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and keeps
them all’ working smoothly and
efficiently. The reward of this
internal cle:.nliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
Waste materials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism cease.
And as you continue with Kru-
schen, your whole body responds
to its puritying tore

Kruschen is obtainable from ali

‘ Chemists and Stores.

Bh ogi emer! a
Nyy tana ETS a [ \{ Proudly te=———_————
2 Legs A a fi i Gf: Sa.
ss ee REQ | COLONNADE G< © 5

TAKE HOME A FEW CAKES









Presents
Syrups, Marmalades Ete,

LYLE’S GOLDEN SYRUP $82, .42, .28
TLE G SYRUP...

ARENT YOU EVEN A TEENY
DARLING *



Custards, Jellies Ete.

BIRDS CUSTARD POWDER ...... $ .38
CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER .52-.28
22


















HARTLEY'S T. JELLIES ...........
MONK & GLASS T. JELLIES... 19
Me GLASS BLANC
r Wom KRAFT ICE CREAM. Mix. ae
Ue ae Lge en gt eon: en ek a a a ‘69-.27
BRINGING UP FATHER LIDANO ICE CREAM MIX .......... 1.28
ey GOLLY-AFTER
biel Seah ;
oe Canned Meats
eer es SWIFT'S OX TONGUES ...........
C. & B. BREAKFAST ROLL...
CORNED MUTTON...............
LAMBS’ TONGUES o.o...scccscsscsce 7 mh
ILED BEEF & CARROTS... ;
CORNED BEEF Witt CERBA ‘31 Household
AFNIA HAMS (2 lb.) ........... 2.88 es
KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE .37 Requisites Ete.
RINSO SOAP POWDER $.58, .23, .15
eo LUX POWDER ..o....csccsecsee vssssssee 24 lh
Lashes see gers 207 oon Canned Soups BRILLO SOAP PADS 0.0: 45
ae Grew” | Tae ony nan 1 WAS A LITTLE FOO : DISPA SOAP POWDER ..........-. 25
24 Re ikeaion BUT I WASN"T, was f. ey wens ToMAge MDE piskivsxsesccanhareiches $ 3 ‘
REAM OF ONION SOUP ..... 33 pee A0,
CREAM OF | SOUP ..... MIN CREAM ...ccccccssssesnes 40, 25

UP A
30

SUeeEP ROTO OR Ay Sener eae tann ere eweee

Liqueurs, Wines Ete.

BOTS. CREME DE \
DOs. MENTHE .... $4.00



Py BOTS. PEACH BRANDY ....... 00
cm ; BRANDY ....
PHANTO" BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES GUBEY'S EMPIRE PORT... ia. 14

| “1

ODAY. THEGE MEN ATTACKED MY.
FRIENDS AND ME w= 5
TOGET OUR WEADeh .

a) a Se tA IUORES PAARL TAWNY
| WANT THEM PUNISHED.) BDO? WHAT] [WE ARE HEADHUNTER! 4oME MEN VISTOUT ree ae i 30

1 DO? | |HUNT ANIMALS. WE HUNT HEADS.

KNOWS THAT. HOW CAI
PUNISH THEM?






MAKING TROBLE IN
THIS REGION, ~~



pS TR '
sib Pickles, Sauces Ete.
ih ye C. & B. MIXED PICKLES ..........

MORTON'S G



$ .75
Cc. & B. COCKTAIL ONIONS...... 70
HIRKIN: 76










THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER

28, 1950





CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508







BAILEY—ARTHUR CECIL, at his resi-/
dence “Rhyistone”, Hastings. iis

funeral took place at the Westbury
Cemetery on Tuesda 7 the 26th instant

Claw Bailey, Bob Sh¢ua
Alleyne, Jean Morley, "Bett Harrison
Mary Foster 23.9 3-—~In





THANKS

undersigned take this oppor-
tunity to thank those who attended tne
funeral, sent wreaths, cards in
other ways expressed their sympathy
in bereavement of loved
Mother HELEN GER’
who died A

FITZ ED’





IN MEMORIAM

IN ever cherished memory of
Beloved husband and father GLAD-
STONE CARTER ipapa) who was called
to rest on 28th Sept. 1947.

Times have changed in many ways

Since we were all together

The memory of those happy days

Will linger on forever

Memories are treasures

steal





no one can

Death is a heartache only Jesus can| 468 or 2328. Available Ist arov eine
| 27.9.
j

heal
Some may forget him,
But we will alwa/s
No matter how long
To live in the hearts of those youve
left behind is not to Die
The CARTER'S Family

now he is gone
remember

28.9.50—1n.



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—1936 Sedan Ford V-8 Car A. 104
in fine condition, Recently overhauled.
New Tyres. Apply to Lacy Kellman,
Cane Garden, St. Andrew.

27.9.50—4n











Saloon. Mileage 11,000, Price $1,650.00

CAR — 1949 model grey Morris Oxtord |
Phone 2842 before 10 a.m.

our |



FoR RENT

eee RE

HOUSES |



~“DEACONS VILLE — — From the =
October. Corner of Deacons and Big
Rock Road. Dial 3369. 26.9. 5-





$n





CANAAN -
| Fulk
Oct
Mrs

Cattle Wash, “Bathshe a
furnished and mahtbaapge For
Nov. and December. Telephone
Gibbons 2617. 27.9.50—2n.

COTTAGE — In St. Lawrence Gap.
fully furnished, 2 bedrooms, light &
water. From ist October. Apply Mrs
I. Lynch next door

28.9.50-—1n





HOUSE Very attractive counpry
house in the Parish of St. George. Fully
furnished except for silver and linen
Recently decorated throughout. to be
let for about one year. Apply to Car-
rington ¢& Sealy

27.9.50—dn
HIGHWINDS — Cattlewash, For the
months of November 1950 to March 1951.
Phone 4543 28.9.50—3n
FOR SALE OR RENT
MARRISTOW — Maxwell Coast, fulls
furnished. Four bedrooms. ail modern
conveniences. Three Servants Rooms













Can be seen by Appointment Dial

THE NOOK—Worthing View

Corner
| Drawing, Dining, 2 bedrooms, W.C.;
Bath: Electricity. Excellent bus route.

6 minutes’ walk to sea
A. Millington, “Jandor”’
opposite Dover

Apply James
Maxwell's Ra
28 .9.50—3n



PUBLIC SALES
_AUCTION

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By Imstructions I will sell on Friday







September 29th. At one o'clock At
“Leton” Passage Road,
One (1) Chattel House 20 x 12 in

good condition, House must be remov-

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



28.9.50—3n

CAR — 1946 Austin 10 H.P. in good
order. Apply Springer’s Garage, Spry
Street. 26.9.50-3n.



TRUCK—Bedford 6 ton Truck complete
with platform and in excellent condition.
Courtesy Garage Dial 4616

27.9.50—3n



PICKUP—Bedford Heavy Duty Pickup
done little mileage and owner leaving
island $2,550.00—Courtesy Garage Dia!
4616. 27.9.50—3n

LORRY—One
good condition.
Neils Plantation,



(1) Dedge Lorry in

Apply The Manager,

St. Michael.
23,.9.50—5n

ELECTRICAL

RADIO—Phillips 7 tube Wooden Cab-
inet excellent condition Dial 4455.
27.9.50—2n





RECORD CHANGERS — Automatic by
Garrad, from $38.70 to $54.84, while they
Jast. A. Barnes & Co., Lid. Dial 3559.

28.9.50—1.f.n

LIVESTOCK

MULE, CART & HARNESS in good
condition, Ring 4038. Sherbourne, Two
Mile Hill, St. Michael







27.9 .50-—5n.

MECHANICAL
“TRRIGATION EQUIPMENT
quantity of 1% inch Galvanised piping.
Also Mill, 10 ft. Fan, 60 ft. Tower, 2%
inch Pump and large tank. Ring 4038.
“Sherbourne”, Two Mile Hill, St
Michael. 27.9. 50—5n.







Large

One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co.,
Ltd., Whitepark, 13.9.50—t.f.n.

PUMP—One (1) 3 inch Bore Brass
Fan Mill Pump. Hutson 4668.
27.9.50—In.









SCALES—(500 Ib.) Platform Scales.
The General Agency Co., B’dos Ltd., 14
High St. Phone 4517 22.9.50-—€6n

MISCELLANEOUS
“ABBOTT’S HALIVER MALT” — We
only have small stocks of ‘Abbott's
Haliver Malt” with Viosterol on hand,
so buy now as we cannot import any-

more at present. KNIGHT'S Ltd.
26 .9.50—- 3n.





BRILLIANTINE — For that soft and
glossy look of your Hair try ‘“‘Bronniey’s
Liquid Brilliantine’. Frice 3/- bot.
KNIGHTS LTD. 26.9.50—3n

MENNEN’'S QUINSANA TALC — We
have in stock Mennen’s Quinsana Talc
which is an excellent remedy for Ath-
lete’s Feet. Try it and see the results.
KNIGHT'S Ltd. 26.9.50—An.

MEN'S SHIRTS - — Largest selection
of Men’s Shirts in town. All “RELI-
ANCE” all Guaranteed all attractively
priced. If for auy reason your shirt
displeases you, it can be returned to us
at no cost whatever to you.

ROYAL STORE, High Street.

. 28.9.50 -8n

ROCK STONES — 1/- a ft. delivered.
Apply to the Manager Drax ret plan-
tation. 9.50—en.













WANTED
HELP

———
GARDENER — Experienced Gardener.
Apply “P. C. S. Maffei & Co., Ltd.

Prince Wm. Henry Street,
2.0/0.









EXPERIENCED COOK — General to
live in, also Laundress. Good see
ences required. Apply Box T,.U.V

28.9.50—In,



SERVANT — Reliable Housemaid, to
live in “Helmsley” Gun Hill St, George
27.9.50—2n.



ne
QUALIFIED SHIRT MAKERS. Apply

Reliance Shirt Factory.
28.9. 50—in

MISCELLANEOUS

GRASS—Sour Grass to ree Dia’
2307. 23.9,50—Sn

eer eee Sin
INDIVIDUAL concise

University Graduate. School berth
and Commercial. Proof-Reading, ge
and Stencilling efficiently and quickly
executed.

MIMI GOODING — Te, 8538,
50.—16n.









Profesora de idiomas graduada. . EX
Traductor Oficial del Ministerio de
Relaciones Interiores en Venezuela
Clases de Inglés, Frances, Espafiol,
Alemann y Italiano, Para inscripciones
beléfono 895, de 2.30 p.m. a 6 p.m
Curso desde ist. de Octubre. Sra
Carlota Gonsalves, Santa Clara, St.
Lawrence, 26.9.50—in

SAFE—E€xtra large Iron Safe. Apply

to Mrs. Nellie Belmar, Winona, Maxwell
Coast. Tel. 8135. 23.9 .50-—Sn

PUBLIC NOTICES











NOTICE

THE PARISH OF 8ST. 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 1950. Salary $24.00
per month, Certificate of Heaith must

accompany application.

Signed C. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, St. Andrew.
22.9.50—6n

LOST & FOUND

LOST

One B.T.C. Race
Book Series R, Nos. 0880-89 in
the vicinity of Belgrave Gap, West-
bury Rd. Finder please return wo
Advocate Advtg Dept





RACE BOOK

28.9.50—In

I have been instructed by Cecil Tull
to sell his household Furniture at Ma-
hogany Lane, Thursday 28th day Sep-
tember 1850 at 12 o'clock consisting ot
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 Cash

O'DONALD DANIEL,
Auctioneer.
26.9.50—2n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

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

One (1) 1936 Chevrolet Truck in per-
fect working order, Steel Cab. “Tyres
a eee good. Must be sold. Terms
Cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Auctioneer.
26 .9.50—3n.

REAL ESTATE

HARMONY COTTAGE — St, George.
Stone built house standing on about
one acre of land. Apply to Mr. Arm-
strong, Drax Hall, St. George.

27.9 50—Zn.

QUAKER ROAD, Carrington’s
Friday 29th. at 1 p.m. a board and
shingle house 24 x 12 x 9, Shed 2% x oe
Kitchen 16 x 8 covered with
closet, palings. Land can be rented.
Terms Cash, R. ARCHER MC KENZIE.

Auctioneer.
27.9.50—3n.











” SHARES FOR “8. E
302 BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING
co: LTD.

60 BARBADOS FIRE INSURANCE CO:
The above will be set up for sale,

“cum dividend”, by public oe tition.

at our office, James ‘Street, wits |

on FRIDAY 30th September indtant? at

1.30 p.m. YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors. 27.9.50—3n



The undersigned will set up for sale by
public competition at their Office 151/152
Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, on
the 29th instant at 2.30 p.m.

“POLLANVILLE”

and land thereto belonging containing
4,720 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,
and 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.

BUNGALOW — Newly built Bungalow
at Brighton Road, Black Rock. Built
of Coral Stone with pine floor & gal-
venize roof. It has Verandah, Drawing
& Dining Rooms, 3 spacious Bedrooms,
Breakfast room, 2 Water toilets & 2
Baths, Spare Room, Garage. Price ask-
ed is below what it cost to build.

BUNGALOW — Newly built Bunga-
low at Deacon's Road. Built of Cora!
Stone with pine floor & galvanize root.
It has Verandah, Drawing, Dining &
Breakfast rooms, 3 Bedrooms, 2 Toilets
and 2 Baths, Kitchenette, Spare room,
and enough land for flower & kitchet
gardens.

Priced to sell.



BUNGALOW — At Station Hill. Built
of Coral Stone with Everite roof &
Pine floor. It has front & back Veran-
dahs, Drawing & Dining rooms, 3 Bed-
rooms, Water toilet & Bath, Kitchenette

Garage. For particulars apply D’arcy
A. Scott, Government Auctioneer,
Magazine Lane.

28.9.50—2n

.



Public Official Sale

(The Provost Marshal’s Act 1904
(1904-6) 30)

ON FRIDAY the 13th day of October,
1950, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the
afternoon will be sold at my office 10
the highest bidder for any sum not undey
the appraised value—All that certain
piece of Land containing by admeasure-
ment 8,400 Square Feet situate in the
parish of Christ Church at NAVY
GARDENS butting and bounding on
lands of Egbert Welch, of Mrs, Carol
on a private road called Nelson Road,
and on another private road called
Ventnor Road together with the mes-
suage or Dwelling House thereon called
“Radcourt’’ Buildings, &¢., appraised as
follows:—The whole property appraised

to THOUSAND FIFTy
UNDS (£3,050.0.0.) Attached from
WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH tor

and towards satisfaction &c
N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day

of purchase.
T. T. HEADLDY,
Provost Marshal
28.9.50—-?n

LICENSING NOTICE

TRANSFER & REMOVAL

The application of Oscar Alonza Harris
of Black Rock, St, Michael, purche
ot liquor license No, 1009 of
granted to Clarence W. Carter in respect
of No. 60 Roebuck Street, City, for
permissison to remove the said licevise
to a board and shingled shop attacheg
te a wall and wooden residence at
Montrose, Ch. Ch, within District “B’
and to use the said license at such last
described premises

ae this 25th day of September,
1

To:—C. W. RUDDER, Esq f
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B"
(Sgd.) O. A. HARRIS,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at the Licensing Court to bp
beld on Monday ‘the 9th day of Octobe
1950 at 11 o'clock a.m, at Police Courts

Dist. “B".
Cc. W. RUDDER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “\)
28.9.50-—in









PERSONAL

warned against











The public are hereby

giving credit to my wife ELCENA
SEALY (nee Bishop) as I do not h
meself responsible for her or any





or debts
written or

else contracting any debt
my name unless by a
signed by me.
Sed. FRANK SEALY
Tudor Street

St. Michael

| for

employment and rate of pay, and may be required to undergo written,
| oral and practical tests.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



Applicants should give brief pa



i

CHANCERY SALE

ADOS |












Department of Highways and Transport bh alte ee ieee bieeean : ne const
iidings af owr ret wee ne 7 » ‘m the
, a di below f ot then sold p< ec a Pride
WRITTEN APPLICATIONS will be received at the Department 2 ve place and during the same a par s on appli-
of Highways and Transport up to noon on Saturday, 30th September | “*"°" © ™e 2
the temporary post of ASSISTANT MECHANIC. ROBERT DECOURCEY O'NEALE. VS. MANNING & CO. LIMITED
r ° . — ‘ . — ‘ .
The post is not pengionable, and the appointment will terminate | PROPERTY: All that certain piece or pareél of land siutate in the City of Bridge.
n or before the 3ist March, 1951. and nd aforesaid containing by estimation two thousand one hundred
eee * ¢ feet or thereabouts abutting and bounding on three sides on lands Of the
Salary will be paid monthly at the rate of $100.00 a month. de , natant company and on the fourth side on the public road called Bay Street
» j i . . on PRICE: £2,000
The appointee will be sdbject to the current conditions of service DATE OF SALE: 6th October, 1950
and departmental procedure and discipline. Pg H. WILLIAMS,
22.9.50-—4n, Registrar-in-Chancery,.

rticulars of experience, present



SHIPPING NOTICES

23.9.50—3n.









TAKE NOTICE

' 1







| Keep your lavatory spotlessly clean
simple. Shake some ‘Harpic’

; lean and deodorise the whole pan
| where no brush can reach,











Sans
Wy

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
} LAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z. LENE)

ZEA- =
| s.s. “PORT WELLINGTON” arriving The M Vv “RADAR” will
at Barbados September 27th accept Cargo and Passengers tor
| 8s.s. “GLOUCESTER” sails Freeman- St Lucia, St Vincent and
tle August Sist, Adelaide September 111h, Grenada. Saliing Wednesday 27th

Proud
of all




your
| Devonport September 15th, Melbourne
| Se; ptember 23rd, Sydney 30th September, The M.V. “DAERWOOD" will
| Brisbane October 4th, arriving at Bar- aceept Cargo and Passengers {»’



bados November 4th

These
led,
“Teo

st Grenada

departure

St. Lacia, Vincent,
and Aruba Date
will be notified.

vessels have ample space for ot
hard frozen and general cargo.
through bills of
Trinidod

Wind-

oh



c



accepted
lading with transhipment at
‘or Barbados, British Gulana,
ward and Leeward Islands
For further particulars apply:—
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD.,
Trinidad, B.W.1,
and
DA COSTA & CO. LAD.,
Barbados,

on



B.W.L.,
(Ine).

No

Schooner Owners
-
Asso,

}
|
|
|
| Tel 4047

wd —— oo OS

BW.

Abcoa. Steamship Co
One

into the bow!



eave overnight, then flush. *Harpic’ will

even

HARPIC |







|
i ec50 |
THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER
|
{ | NEW ORLEAND SKR.ICE
Fa _-
That BRITISH AMERICAN TOBACCO 7, 0. B’des
COMPANY. (BARBADOS) — LIMITED Your Every Day
whose trade or business address Ti il L
“Greenhill”, Lodge Road, Saint Michael
Barbados has applied for the iegistra- ou et otion a 2 wee. vOeR axnvCE
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of | atte X x
Register in connection with Cigarettes | we >.
end will be entitled to register the } .
same after one month from the 25th Cc. G. fFHULIN" lst September 12th September
day of September 1950 unless | ‘BYFJORD” 2ist September 8rd October
person shall in the meantime
notice in duplicate to me at my | _ ———ee cme: ne
of opposition of such registration. The } CANADIAN SERVICE
cee ee be seen on application SOUTHBOUND
- ‘ Septer Bais Sails Arrives
ian this 20th day of September | Name of Ship necantreus Salitex se cunae
‘ H. WILLIAMS “ . | $.S. “ALCOA PARTNER” September ath, September 16th September 25th.
Registrar of Trade Marks Cooling and Refreshing as @ | S’s “ALGOA PEGASUS” — September 22nd. September 25th. October 5th
28 .9.50—3n EE Es SK SLT
Breath of Spring” | NORTHBOUND
| Arrives
NOTICE The Manufacture of Limolene, | Barbados
| 3S, “ALCOA PARTNER" October Tth For St. Lawrence River Ports
One Small second Hand finds work for Fellow Barbadians | “A” Steamer October zist For St. Lawrence River Ports
GAS COOKER "4 Steamer October Stst For St. Lawrence River Ports



im good order
2 Boiling burners
1 Grill Burners
1 Roasting Oven
Enamel Splash back and
plate rack

May be seen at your

GAS SHOW ROOM, Bay St.
Owner leaving Island



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
MM.
BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon &. Bladon

EF















18 to 67c. at Your Dealer

accommodation.
—$_——

LTD. —Canadian Service.
York and Gulf Service,

These vessels have limited pass¢ nger



Apply: DACOSTA & CO.,
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New



TO-DAY'S NEWS

OLD. MOORE'S

FLASH

—__—_—_—- —



so

COOK BOOKS by







Eliz. Craig

also

All €olours.
AT

JUHNSON’S STATIONERY
And HARDWARE

WE CAN “SUPPLY Tl
Pkges, Cornflakes,



—— OO

ALMANACK _......5c. E z
BARBADOS ROAD MAPS | BIRTHDAY BOOKS
ENAMEL-IT. That famous |
Enamel in small bottles — ROBERTS & CcO.—DIAL 3301—High Street
|
|

Are you a CARPENTER?
If you are, you'll know the best

TOOLS
are obtainable at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprictors)
Cur. of Broad and Tudor Streets.



» Puffed Wheat,
Rolled Oats
Rolled Oats,
Teing Sugar,

1 in: $
Pkes.



Brown & Polson

ELL ALAA PPD PE DEEL PPP LEEEP LALA APSA PLP AE















ee



Blanemange 18 ¢
Jellos .

HILLCREST—Bathsheba. Very Suk % LE
well constructed stone bungalow ‘Tine Soot) awe \ % FOR SA g
a be 6 sazee) headland "Nestea ; % %

und sweeping views over " » am
the Atlantic. Verandah on 2 sides, + eee Dowd { * ‘The following English Thoroughbred Race Horses landed in ¥
2 reception 3 bedrooms (with Me i ue Ra ap % Barbados or Trinidad
basing) kitehen, pantry, servants’ Tee hates ) % ¥
quarters, rage, mat rvic > ‘ :

Ofters invited for this. desirable Tomato Soup X% GLAD EYES—LICHGATE—ENTRANCING Each £650

property, Slabs eee er aes, s BALLY MISTIC—GREAT EASTERN Each £600 x

ins “ * g ‘

FAIRHOLME—Maxwell Estate, Eschalot per Ib % VALWIN AND AUTOWINTER—Each £475 x
Christ Church, 2 storey stone x %
and option to take an adfoining 8 (N x = See oe : wc LADY, &
acres of good arable land. with STUART & S * pPTy, MUFPRETTEE, BYCHAN, SHAHPERE, MAGIC LADY, y
potential development possibilities, ¥% THE MEARE, TANYBRYN, RIVER FLOW ¥%
aa residence is very soundly LID } % i $
wuilt and contains 3 reception, , x ~ , ; Tr
3 bedrooms (one with own’ bean Headquarters for Best Rum : x Apply: O P. BENNETT, Southern Dairy - Cross - Trinidad §
and toilet), kitchen, pantry and * ,
study... There are § servant’ aA OOO OEE OODLES (66! SOCCER
rooms and garage. The property Se ESP SISI SA EPL LL LL ELIA,
is in a good position and sea a
bathing is close at hand '

CLOUD WALK — Rendezvous |! REMINDER
Hill, Christ Church Modern
BunEalow of American design C.8.0.B.A,
standing on ridge verlooking TER: th Annual
Hastings and Worthing. 50 feet TE ene oe the
above sea level. Magnificent views. sanoal Old Boys’

% bedrooms, living/'room, dining are reminded that the ens a x
t 2 . ormere =
fab and sifeher, modern pitshen, take place, yi sept. zoth; at OUR SPEIGHTSTOWN & SIX MENS BRANCHES
laundry, servants’ quarters, tiled 2 Or m
patio facing the sea Laid. out ae GREEN'S Or-
gardens, standing in 30,000 sq. ft ives om or be devi ing the will be closed for
f this Dance, which '
‘ susie of Scholarship Funds. A
good time is in store for a
Al IC I ION Combermerians and = een: S | OCK- | AKING





SALE

°

e

TO-DAY Bs

s,

at 1 p.m, | 3

,

AQUATIC COURT |B)

x

5,

| REAL ESTATE AGENT 8
AUCTIONEER x
PLANTATIONS BUILDING ||
Phone 4640 x

CPST $





The Amateur Athletic Association
of Barbados

PRESENTS BIG

Intercolonial Cyc

Sports Meeting

(Bank-Holiday),

At KENSINGTON OVAL On MONDAY,
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5th—Begii

Under the

MR. A. WL







1 1-Mile Cycle Novices 15. 5-Mile Cycle Handicap (Open)
2 1-Mile Cycle (Intermediate) 16. Long JUMP Fig. Satin—white, pink, blue,
3. ‘-Mile Cycle (Class ‘A’) 1 -Mile Roadsters aus |
4. 100 yards flat (Open) 18. YeMile Cycle (Class B') | cream at $1.90 per yard
5 00 yds, flat (Boys under 16 years) 19 la pe 5
+ Pula Cycle (class B) o 2 (Intermediate) Fid. Crepe—delightful designs
7 3-Mile Cycle ‘Class ‘A’) 21 ote cane on a. Hind at $1.87 per yard
ds a en) 2 -Mile ycle Dev ud- Me
Ae Tom mat: Opes ” net) These and a lot more beautiful
9 High Jump 23 4440 yds. Relay g art lc ij aterials have
10. 5-Mile Cycle (Intermediate) 24 3-Mile Cycle (Intermediate) and smart looking materials have
11. 2-Mile Cycle (Class ‘A 25 pa amele a A’) just been received by the S.S
2-Mile Cycle (Class ‘B’) 26 yds. fla’ pei wf Se :
3 220 yas. fat (Boys over 16 years) 27. 5-Mile Cycle (Class ‘B’) “Brookhurst” and ‘“Mooncrest’
14, 1-Mile flat (Open) 28. 9-Mile Cycle (Open)
See the West Indies Champion—Ken Farnum & Company—against all
the “A” class invaders of B.G. and Trinidad SHOP AND
Visitors arrive on FRIDAY, September 29th. Grounds open for practice daily ut ne
WEIGHT LIFTING and HAND BALANCING DISPLAYS each day (8 SAVE AT
Prices of Admission sgton Stands 3/-; George Challenor Memorial — })) | {{
d 2/6: Uncovered Stands 2/-; Grounds 1/- per ))' {{{ *
Entries closed on Monday, September 25th at pis
‘ par ») i
Contac THE HON. SECRETARY, Ht
C/o Civic Society, Swan & High Streets \\,?

6% oe
Mit CCGLLIGES AEs

distinguished patronage of H.£, The Governor
SAVAGE, C.M.G.

28 Programme, 28 Items








OOD TOE RGSS OOP OOP ITP PAOD me
. .
Housewives i
‘Tuesday 3rd and Wednesday 4th

Please remember you een

variety of FRESH G
VEGHTABLES, FRUIT, October
SERVES etc, even @ a sie 3

s 1A& NG* : si

houses | eatrday. atiertod Will our Plantation Friends and Customers please
ROCKS on Saturday aft
Sept. 30th. arrange their shopping and orders accordingly.

Leave room in your
orde Shag patronize thig stall : , ;
oo ee R&G CHALLENOR LTD.

% 3 eae

.

*t ¢; oe 4, bts + ot, 4 SO5S*. SSS S4 Sot 5S 5S Or 5, SSS
SSS

4,4,t48



‘oe



ao ere ee

WILLIAM FOGARTY LD.

INC. IN’ BG.

MERCHANDISE NEWS!!
FASCINATING FABRICS for all Occasions

Georgeous Broderie Anglaise
at $3.90, $4.33, $4.88 and
$5.46 per yard

Crepe Romaine (several
shades) at $1.70 per yard



SSE

le & Athletic |

—

OCTOBER 2nd and |

mning at 1 P.M. each Day {

















5
Soe

‘,

x



DOSSOOSSOSSOSSS SS SS SIFFS



e

WHY SUFFER WITH INFLUENZA?

So save yourself the ravage of this disease by taking :—

|
“RECTOR’S INFLUENZA MIXTURE”

As
Fever use

and get rid of Malaria and other Fevers.
Obtainable at .

Booker's @>0s) Drug Stores Ltd.

Bridgetown and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY)

NEW STOCK OF

BYMIN AMARA HALIBORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS,

COLLINS DRUG STORES

SPS ECEBSSSCESS
PLES SPLAD
















PAGE SEVEN
SSSOOSPOOVOS,





It is dangerous to trifle with Influenza.

a follow-up after an attack of Influenza, or any other

“RECTOR’S FEVER MIXTURE”

This product is specially prepared to enable you to resist

SOOO OSSSOOOOOSO

and
RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food

Also a variety of CIGARS



}
i
i



COCCS CCS OOO COS OOOO
PEPPER.



Sn
ait.

PLPOSE LSS SSS EES

(LLLP SSS

BWIA@®

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS





TOBAGO

Round-Trip

$57.60

FREQUENT SERVICE

£ ALO SP PO OOOOS

VIA TRINIDAD

GRENADA

Round-Trip

$41.40

MONDAYS AND
THURSDAYS









SPECIAL EXCURSION

ab. betewhs

FARE

$340.00

FREQUENT FLIGHTS

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

% Lower Broad Street “te Bridgetown g |
$ ’Phone 4585 %
> st
————— ee ee

PAGE EIGHT



CHARLES TAKES HEAVYWEIGHT |
CROWN FROM JOE

@ From Page 1

the ingsicde ithout an < ik
coat

The crowd w very thin an
hour and a half before the big
fight was due to start People
were still then coming in but not
in any great number

A few minutes before Louis
and Charles entered the ring, the
crowd was still disappointingly
small. Most of the cheaper seats

were unoccupied.

Round 1. Ezzard got in the first
blow of the fight, a right to Louis’



side, They sparred cautiously and
them Louis landed a hard right tc
Charles’ head. Charles flicked a
left te Louis’ head. Ezzard scored
with another left to the head but
Louis came back with a right to
the jaw. They traded body blows
and then traded stiff 1 to the
head, Louis took over the offen-
Sive and started to move in on
Charles. Loui clipped Charles
with a vicious left hook to the
body. Louis snapped a stiff left
jab to Charles’ head and Ezzard
batked away. Charles got in a
left to the head but Louis came

batk with a hard right to Charles’
cheek. Charles clipped Louis with
a left and right to the body and
the head at close quarters. Charles
carried the fight to Joe and smash-





ed over a right to the body. The
crowd cheered at the bell

Round 2. Ezz: topped Joe’s
left hook with his glove They
traded left hool to the jaw
Louis eracked over a stiff left to
the body Louis moved in on
Charles and smashed a right to
Charles’ jaw Ezzard missed with
a right and took Louis’ left in re-| ,
turn. Again they traded left hooks}
to the bod They traded a pair}
of flerce left and rights in midring|
and the crowd howled Charles |

scored with a left and right to the

head and they @ifthed. Louis
moved in on Charles with a left
to the jaw. Louis clubbed a right

to Charles’
missed with a right

Round 3. They traded left jabs
to the head and then traded left
hooks to body. Charles moved
around Louis’ left side. They ‘box-

body after Ezzard

ed very carefully, Charlés smacked
a neat left hook to Joe’s head.
Louis stabbed two left jabs tc/
Charles’ head. Charles peppered
Louis with two lefts to the head
and boxed gingefly away from
him. Charles dug a hard left to

the body. Joe missed a right and
Charles came back with a vicious
left hook to the body, Ezzard was
boxing more confidently now and
Louis seemed a little bewildered.
Joe stalked Charles and got a
hard right to the head for his
pains. Charles nailed Louis with
a left hook to the jaw. Charles
stabbed Louis with a left and then
crossed a hard right to the head.

Round 4, Charles hooked Louis
with a left to the head, Louis
again pursued Charles who moved
in and out. Charles peppered
Louis with a left and a right to
the head and then moved away
from Louis Charles snapped a left
and a right to Louis’ head and
Louis came back with a smashing
left hook to Charles’ jaw. Ezzard
held on. Retreating, Charles nail-
ed Louis with a right to the head
and they clinched. Louis got over
a hard left hook to the jaw but
Charles retaliated with a right t
the bedy. Charles poked in two
lefts at the incoming Louis
Charles seemed little more cautious
now. Louis stabbed Charles with
a stiff left jab to the head and
then banged both hands to Charles’
body.

Round 5. There was a big bump
over Charles’ left eye. Charles
snapped a left to Louis’ head and
danced away. Charles taking the
offensive crashed a hard right to
Louis’ body and followed with a
right to head. They traded blows.
Louis caught Charles’ punches
with his gloves and came back
with a stiff left jab to the head.
They traded left jabs. Charles
brought a clubbing right down on



$2,500 ASKED FOR
W.I. CRICKETERS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Alderman A. A, Almandoz,
ers Reception Committee, |

pointed by the Port-of-Spain City Council to welcome the

cricketers is of the opinion

gesture if the public of Tri

purchase tokens to present

Indian cricket team,

Until the fund is closed, it is
impossible to determine what
form this token should take, but
the committee has in mind raising
i total of about $2,500. On behalf
of the Committee, I accordingly
appeal to all your reafiers to send
contributions for this fund. Small
contributions from members of the



elhey'll



Do It Every
















y w

ps f
: Al



Loui cheek Louis chased

Charles batked away “as they
moved carefully. Joe dug a left
hook to mid _ seetion. Joe hit

Charles three times with his left
jab. Louis crashed a_ stunning
right to Chafles’ jaw just before
the bell

Round 6. Charles connected
with twe rights to the head at the
start. They worked at each other
with short punches at close quar--
ters Charles moved in on Joe and
took a right chop to the chin
Charles landed an overhand right
to Louis’ head. Joe still was the
pursuer but Charles was not
moving too far away from him
now. Charles clipped Joe with a
left hook to the jaw. Louis got
in a left jab to the jaw but Charles
ripped a right to Louis’ body
Louis socked a terrific right to
Charles’ body. Joe opened up with
two left jabs and a left hook to
Charles’ head. Charles clipped Joe
with a left hook to the jaw as the
incoming Louis tried to manoeuver
Ezzard to the ropes, So far Louis

has not been able to get him
pinned to the cords
Round 7, Charles stepped in

ahd banged Louis with a left and
a right to head. Charles smacked
Louis to the body at close quar-
ters and then Joe moved in ot
him again. They each got in a
short right chop to the head.
Louis dug a right to. Charles’
body after they traded light lefts
Louis nailed Charles with a short
left hook to the jaw They
xanged away at each other’s body
in a weak exchange. Louis snap-
left to Charles’ hurt left
Joe pinned Charles to the
ropes but he was wild and let
Charles get away. Charles got a
eries of short punches to the
body at the bell

Rowtnd 8 Charles looked full of
pep as he jumped after Louis at
the bell. He seored with short
lefts but Joe tame back with a
fong right and left to the head.
Charles ripped both hands to
Louis’ body, Louis speared Charles
vith a stiff left jab to the jaw.
Charles smacked Joe's body at
close quarters and then nailed Joe
with a vieious left and a right to
the jaw. Joe seemed very slow as
ne lumbered around the ring.
Ezzard followed Louis weakly but
with a crisp right to Louis’ jaw.
Charles clipped Joe With a short
right and left to the head. Charles
banged a right to Louis’ head and
followed with a sweeping left to
the jaw. Lotlis was wild with
both hands and Charles belted him
with lefts and right8 to the head.

ped a

Round 9: Louis’ left eye was
half cl-sed now. Charles stepped in
and out on the champion smacking
him with both hands to the head
Charles crashed a stunning right
and a left to Louis’ head but Joe
still moved in, Charles thumped
a left to Joe’s bedy and followed
with a right to the head. Charles
again crossed a stiff right to
Louis’ hea@. Charles ripped ia
three short blows to Louis’ head,
Charles pumped over three left
jabs to Louis’ nose and blood
began to trickle ‘down. Charles
nailed Joe with another hard right
to the head. Louis finally connect-
ed With a left jab, Charles banged
Joe with both hands to the head
and body. Charles met the incom-
ing Louis with a short right flush
on the nose, A Louis left to the

nose brought some blood from
Charles,

Round 10.~-They traded light
left hooks to the jaw as
they manoeuvred carefully in
fhe middie. Louis connected
with a left jab to the head

but Charles came back with a left
and a right to the head, Lottis
chopped a left to Charles’ head.
Louis ripped a short right to
Charles’ body and Ezzard held on.
A left brought more blood from
Charles’ nose and the crowd urged
Joe on. He charged after Charles
pumping a left and a right to
Charles’ head, Louis smashed a
right and then another to Charles’

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Chairman of the W.I. Cricket-
nas said: “The Committee ap-

that it would be an excellent
nidad subscribed to a fund to
to each member of the West

publie will be received as grate-
fully as large contributions from
firms.

It is our desire that presentation
of these tokens should represent a
spontaneous gesture by the people

of Trinidad, in appreviation of
the glorious success of the tour.”

Time Raplrered U. 5 Patent Aen

YEAH*SURE*

a
\F ‘

yy A“e

s # 3

Dic, WORED RIGHTS RESERVED.

LOUIS.

Ito
ana!
































: Y Uff THE CELEBS THAT
COME IN ARE LIKE
THE CHOW:SLIGHTLY } ON A SIGHT-SEEING
|( THAT LITTLE GUY by,
WITH THE CIGAR:
HE'S VON LENS, THE BIG

THIRD RATE BUS+HE BUILDS UP
7 NEERING

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



~

body. Louis smashed another left |
Charles’ head and a_ vicious
right to Charles. Louis tore after
him with a steaming right to the
head. Louis brought up a terrific
right to Charles’ jaw, Charles held

on. The crowd let loose with its
biggest yell of the night at the
bell
Round 11.—Charles’ left eye
was closing. They traded lefts
and then Charlés_ belted comes out
Louis with two hart rights to
the body. Charles followed

Louis’ left lead with a right to the
body. Louis thumped a left to
Charles’ face. Charles flicked a
left to Louis’ jaw and crossed a
right to his body. Louis brought
up a neat right uppercut to
Charles’ jaw. They traded hard
rights to the head. Charles drove
in two short lefts to Louis’ head.
Both seemed tired now, Louis
countered with a left to the head
and Charles came right back with
a right to the jaw. Charles sent
his left at Louis’ face closing his
left eye but Joe got a right up-
percut to Charles’ jaw. i

Round 12. Charles moved in
with short lefts and rights to the
jaw. Charles missed a wild right
and the crowd howled but Louis
missed his opportunity. Charles
sank a right to the body and an-
cther right to the head. Charles
held on to Louis’ right hand as

in the flavour!

And what goes in ? Why, pure

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

‘ Custard Creams ’ and ‘ Reading Creams’,
meltingly-delicions ‘ Shorteake’. . . all
oven-fresh, sealed it tins and } lb. Freshpak.



on ONS Gromer

English

they manoeuvered in a yen delicious
Charles socked a right to Louis’,
body and a short right to the head wholesome

with a left
The left

Charles nailed Louis

and nutritious
and a right to the head

. BISCUITS



eyes of both fighters were now
almost closed. Charles scored with AGENT. 4. 8 LESLIE & CO. LTD. P.O. BOX 216, saiocerows}

a round right to the head and mn

banged a right to the body.. Again ee

* YOU’LL BE MILES AHEAD WITH
| THE NEW
DUNLOP FORT

theonetyrethat
has everything
right to Charles" body. Charles |

put his head against Louis’ body | Some inotorists can boast of the mileage of their tyres ; sorhe enjo

and whaled him with both hands. safety ; others will talk of tyre silence or good looks, or some p

Charles peppered Louis with two | . M

lefts to the head just before the | feature that has taken their fancy. But you, with your new Dunl

bell, + : _ sade 4 prenrys .
Round 14: Charles sifacked Fort, can beat them all — for this is the one tyre that naa ever) thing

Louis with a short right to his| every feature the resources of Dunlop can produce to give maxitntunt

nose and blood spurted out. Charles . . : + otinnt}
closed with Joe and got in another; Var with safety, silent running and distinctive appearance.
one of his fast short rights to the |

head, Charles belted Louis “ct-|

Charles sent his right to the body

Charles snapped Louis’ head back
with a right uppercut and followed
with two more rights to the head

Louis waited for
Charles to corne. He lead with 1
right to the head. Lauis then took
over the offensive chasing Charles.
Charles hooked to Louis’ head
with his left. Charles belted Joe
with a vicious right to the jaw
and backed away. Charles clipped
Louis with a left and right and |
then held on to Louis’ right. Louis ;
doubled Charles up with a right to
the body and again the crowd
urged Joe on. Charles nailed Joe |
with a left to the head and moved |
away.

Round 13.



two steaming rights and then cir-
cled carefully away. Charles again
clipped Louis with a right to the
head and Louis sagged against the
ropes. Charles tore after him belt-
ing away with both hands, Charles
crossed another thumping right to}
Louis’ head. Charles poked three
lefts at Louis’ head and sent over
a stunning right to the body.
Charles banged Louis at will
Blood dripped from Louis’ nose.
Louis hit Charles with a right just
at the bell and Charles sprang at
him.

Add character

Increase Road and individuatity

Grip.

Increases Skid
Resistance on
Wet Surfaces.

Greater number
of tread edges
to resist
skidding.

UR),
aT) oy

Harmonises with
modern car body
designs.

nt

ee ae



Maximum volume

Ni i Ti

Round 15. They boxed very Tru cheaek
carefully. Charles threw a long By

right to Louis’ body. Charles Ag) Road holding

smacked Louis with a right to the iF qualities Tread pty
body. Louis missed a_ terrific i) eens line
right and the crowd howled ae life of the tyre.

They traded left hooks to the ==

Assists road
holding at
high speeds.

body and then clinched. Charles
lead off with a hard right to Joe’s
head and then moved away.
Charles sank a left hook to Louis’
,ody and barraged Joe with left
and rights to the head, Charles
belted Louis with long rights to
the head and Louis moved away.
Charles dug a left hook to Louis’
head. Joe got in a hard right to
the body and again the crowd
cheered at the bell. —Reutéf.

Strengthen tyre
against accidental] Add distinction
damage.

The foundation
of the new Fort's
réliability.

OUNLOP RUBBER CO.

ECKSTEIN BROS.

LTD,,

; Bay St.
Farr Wins Fight

PONTYPRIDD, Wales, Sept. 27.

Tommy Farr, former British
Heavyweight Champion, made a
successful start to his comeback
tonight when he knocked out Jar
Klein, of Holland, in the sixth
round of his ten round contest
It was Farr’s first fight for ten
years. Klein was unconscious for
several seconds after the count
had ended.—Reuter.

NOTICE

Will our Customers please note



SOOO POSES PSOE,

that our

LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE
WILL BE CLOSED

On SATURDAY 30th SEPTEMBER
For STOCK-TAKING.



Trinidad Beats B.G. 1-0

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

Trinidad played British Guiana
in the current Intercolonial ladies’
hockey series, and beat the visitors
by one goal to nil in the Second
Test match at Pointe-a—Pierre on
Saturday. This was British
Guiana’s first defeat in five
matches to date,

POPOSD



et

By Jimmy, Hatlo-

4,4,

: WILKINSON & HAYNES (0.,

CP FS FP FF






Z| ERNIE USED TO
BE A SPIELER











MOVIE GUYsAND THE , teense ares
E'S a
) MAN HE'S TALKING To )/) THE BIG Jie nee en. in
ARE THERE ){ Is THE BiG POLITICIAN) WHE ERY \ > ERwie WILL BE
CELEORINES HERBERT \1EELER+/'/ nye gig POLITICIAN \ POINTING THEM OUT
4 . allan IS ASSISTANT /}. AS BIG SHOTS TO
ERE NOW ; DOGCATCHER~ _y SOME OTHER CHUMPS:

EAT
J& A BREAD

OT RENGTH





HUNTLEY & PALMERS.

PLUS SILENT RUNNING RIGHT TO THE END OF ITS LONG LIFE



BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

LOBES OSES SSS SSPE SSS OS PPP PEPSI PDOOS,

Nee





THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1950










So

NOTICE

Police Annual
Dance

— will be held at —

THE DRILL HALL
Gartison
































eee pens
Thursday 28th September,
1950



ADMISSION 2/6

MUSIC: By the Polive Band
Orchestra under the direc-
tion of Capt. C. B. Raison,
A.R.C.M., M.B.E.

In Pink, Bite, Flesh,
Black and White.

166

+
RAYON CHECKS

An assortment of pretty

36 in wide.
PLACE YOUR BET Per Yd.

ON A SURE

designs.
Per Yard



ts -

Cave Shepherd & Co. ltd

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET





Ready for that

POPPY DANCE?

at the

CRANE
HOTEL

Tera *Ny "5
Pen OH) ikea
b: Charles Bickford
‘eee esner ol
ea Oca



€



elem eae =
m 7 by kind Next Saturday ¥
meas aie 29, permission of 7 Sept 30th. ay
a p.m. ‘ ir
Col. Michelin ae

9to2am ~~
THE POLICE BAND ORCHESTRA

PLAZA
THEATRE

Bridgetown







Under the direction
of Capt. Raison

Proceeds in aid of St. Phillip’s



Branch of the Poppy League



LA TURISTA

Bein Venido—Tenemos
Articlos de

ORIENTAL

de la India China Egypt

THANT’S

Pr. Wm. Hnry. St.

















Admission $1.00
















GENTS!

WE OFFER you

WOOLLENS!

in a variety of
QUALITIES !
oman & OTHER
ote ERDS..
FLANNELS
TROPICALS

Ete. Hte. Htc.
PRICES RANGING FROM

$2.00 to $7.98

JUBT TRY US.

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hny. St. Dial 3466



“

;



JENNIFER JONES
JOSEPH COTTEN

bEVECOH § POST VOMAaTIC teani






DAVID O. SELZNICK
presents

Portrait of Jennie

starring
JENNIFER JONES «© JOSEPH COTTEN
ETHEL BARRYMORE
LILLIAN GISH + CBCIL KELLAWAY
Directed by William Dieterle

Fi. os che book by Robert Nathan * Screen play 6y Pax! Orborn
and Peter Beraels + Prom an adaptation by Leonardo
Bercovici * Assochate producer David Hempstead

Featuring the music of
DEBUSSY

*








A DAILY
ae EMPIRE THEATRE
SIMPLY | Gala Opening TOMORROW and Continuing

NICE
| A Mysterious and Enthralling Adventure into timeless love

It's a Must See!!!
A Republic Release







repr

ES






PAGE 1

PACK FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. BEPTI Mill ii BARBADOS Al)\'(MrE r. y—,~ -T7 1 r 4l.*-i. < • III September IS. 1950 IIV.il... I .l..,..r,..„ m was an annual function lasting for one week staged by ths ril* ... #1 Madam. The Bargains Shout Out At You... I ALA S HEW YORK NEW YORK gets m.* vese m %  the world capital of DMwmn. I fMhi.ct trad* You thought it was Pan*. wiui ] Ixtnden making • bed for %  gees, i Square"—a monument to buyer and a brusque Icchnique II M a storeion*—and then there i* MI the toud-y—a-p n :he tireld i d i aj w I aw tha: f*' ^U N e York if /<^^ bring, the _r^_r *'^ •restest lofluW^7" ence u> bear on %  — U. what people wear because it alone has succeeded In making women so fashion -conscious that ihedreM shops have no closed But tarn* It is a lishment Fre*.—^ their thousand* rush the i ->if Daman want—or what want—and cashiers' desks to pay the article wrapped on inalone Over BJgSBJ Lad.fa have **i"u ever heard of Macks restl suede leather hendbasjs i three douan nine! Of course M haven"! BBS*, BSJj |BrBla < favour > :e Hey. 1 from faraway Prance that Dior has urad of %  angerme and la dsckarsnc about with royal blue, a publicity paragraph from Hollywood that a certain film star hat bean seen at %  parry wearing a fringed shawl; a photograph from England show. .ng the Royal Family in tartan)— ind right away the propaganda nachine get* going The campaign s on. The women throng the stores. Inven there by an Irresistible irge. that they* have acquired hrough years of subjection it he greatest advertising method* :i the world, to be in the fashion If a woman cannot afford a orapletr outfit of the moment. he will buy at lean one new, orthy article So. if a heavy. •lain skirt worn with her sumaery blouse does not look smart t least she show, that the tried In the American way of selling 10 women there is no time-lag %  the new ideas in clothes. cosmetics and vital I getting into the low-pnced stores. At one and the same lime you can buy a dreas m Fifth-avenue for about 125 and Its esgq ):i L'liiun-square Union-square is New York's speakers' corner Amid its dun. • %  ; red-looking soap-box politicians /.' %  Id forth. Round the edges, in the littered, tawdry street., m the cut-price shops. Biggest and most famed of Klein's rrl> a ... h and Vast turn-over Ev. ry line f m*s> rhandue there has a tin* issftst within which it must salL E*a> by day II t moved fr ITrack to raak 0 ing a pnea rasfcueOan) untfl the final clearance -ad Is About a thlrC I the •ale there are Due tt an M eg a famous maker** *nd es aess ta an at Klein's > stock of 0*0 bags, created by on* of America'. ^5 ?5. **• *•***•. a p.. •ke wtll be proud to carry Is now en have sale at that astounding price the assun floor-# %  Tk*> mmmr Alnw: :mpoacible. n into the %  tan and come out astytng -;.vth.ng The iwot-^ ruaksng H BBsssi dLiiiuiba; the scry of the; asillant ringing g*a %  gsj the noee" each time .> I Klein*! probabJv believe that the n s i wew ai u ala^i* right, ixii they'll be har.grc if OM I -re going to tell them so. The km salesgirls are casual to the point uf r otts n sssj. sssl are easil. exasperated "That one looks all right on you. lady: 1 aant see why you want to try on any raor< sort of advice ihev give to a perplexed hat-hunter Then there is the torture of the rack As one dress rail is stripped by the human locusts, others are quickly wheeled in without so much as a "mind your backs. please Accident frequenc> works out at about one bumpea back to every 500 customer* Tfcr Gunit A rumour That the mirrors are modelled on the device used In the war by the s ecret service. and that store detecives stationed at the back of them ran ree through to ue customers trying on drum, themselves, has bce:i denied by the management But the prveenc* of uniformed guards at stronsjpotnu does Dot make for a cosy atmosphere Outside the store. .ne of thote electric signs which BBtSxO) carr. news flashes *(>ells out detailuf the grand bargains inside Once in. ..ou're still not let %  r tender? the f.r bar purchase; th* t :! look of the .wnan who has diccrrttm. from among a million U BBore ooats, one exactly the same as her sister boughi for flee dollars more, make ) believe that this really ts the plaiv lo great values It probably la, but it's certasuly snopping the hard way Not aU_ the articles are lowt s yssa iH has beer enough to attract the lurury-Irvers At Rat can buy a mink coat [for C#W' or a diamond ring, as well %  ten-ahilling dreaa. And >et there is something missing the contact with thsslesgui You hear women anxiously asking perfect stranger* —thennearest neighb. scrum: "Do you think this Mow.' "~ or -Would you say this h*i suits ^oe %  rr MrafeT In the cafeteria, where !h:aame exhausting game of snatchand-grat prevails. I met an old. hardenei campainger. a vekarai of many forays at Kl< her shopping strategy — "It Beeds four people besul, yourself One to scout out the best buys one to follow the scou* rails and collect the thinr* 1 .recommends, anoth.-r to help rou try on the clothe*. and the last to do the linlng-u,at the eashtcr"! at* friends an-f %  that way—and look. d to tell the tale" —tvrs A SIrani€' Device To Savf Ewesight %  y STOCKHOLM AN ingenious maehino which detects minute electric curren.V generated deep Inside the eyes is being uced by a Swedish pro lessor to help prevent b*lndness By glancing at a chart which records the current* as waves. mo professor can diagnose certain eye disorders long before anv other symptom appears So treatment ran be started before the eyes are seriously damaged. Today I saw the machine in action at the superbly equipped lhe r |. g lds _„,! W(lh eye cl nic of Stockholm s ultra|lim aurwfon ^ fl iae rs. and Iltle.1 me cup to the affected eye win-. a spring cHp. Than he fixed" a silver rod n the cup so that it i bupiuiin l"in< lit %  The eye-wave ti-s\' he was about to make wouKI show imim-uid'.eU whether rusti-in had beEun The professor filled a small glass eye—cup with liquid, parted The man who devised it. lean. *2-year-out Professor Goata Karpe I pronounced Yusta Karpay). led me to i cubicle, completely lined with aluminium foil to conduct .way stray electric charges, which would interfere with the eye-wuve recordings. The room was dark except for the glow from a small red flashlamp held by the professor's woman ass stant. sitting at the control panel of the creom-andrhromhim machine. A patient, .in BttraeUv Swedish girl, was lying quietly on a couch, with a metal band ^Tapped round her forehead Wires led from the band to the machine. Karpe explained how, months iitfo, .i sleel splinter l>>d peneImted the girl's left eye Attempts lo draw out the splinter w th powerful magnets had faded. To rrnove it -uigicflllv would be risky. So long as it showed no sign" of rusving the safest thing was to leave it in. Hut if it oegon to corrode it would have to be extracted, as rust poisons the eye. eventually CHIIS ng blindness. JUSt dipped in the liquid. A wire connected the rod with QM head-band. KveiythniK mas no w ready for I %  % %  A bright light (lashed suddenly in front of tha gu*Ta eye. Immedialely the retina —the eye's liKht sensitive screen — responded by generating ., small current, which wa. picke.i up by the silver rod and r.coroed by the machine. When we looked at the recording it had the normal humj;sh;ipe produced hy %  healthy eye Thiv asjtlane*] K.np. I splinter was not threatening in) .grit. When tii<%  UHhlssI 'rice of rust At in the eye | of the electric wi Kurpe Is also usin^ the machin* to save old people ordeal of operations which woul be uselesr Some cases of cataract—clouding of the lens — are not improved by surgical treatment because the retina also happen* to be damaged Until now doctors have often been unable to delect such damage beforehand. The professor has u s t d the machine successfully o u motthan 1.000 patients, ranging in in, from seven months lo 88 years Hi* results have uiivinccd Inn. th.il .ill babies are near blind until tUey are about four month' "Id Tnt eyes of a normal nev born child generate no current even when stimulated by the brightest light. Doctors have long believed thai young l>ables can sec little beyon.vaguely distinguishing betweei. light und shade. Karpe's discover;. 15 clear-cut evidence that the letina of the human eye Is not fully formed at birth Karpe u pressing on with ixpcrlments. Meanwhile e y i surgeons, led by Britain's sir Stewart take-Elder, have hailed his work as a great advance m the ilghi against blindness. \ >e-w;i\t< %  !..( himIs ii. ready being Installed In a Londoi. e>e clinic so that British patlenU can benefit from Karpe's discoveries. A SARONG lr> l\r/ IIOI1II KH-SHiN*.; MKA.'UWS \ V The universal advent of the blue ser^e iwo-fsants suit has taken mych i f the coloui i>ut of interna: n recent vesrsOne o! s>;-. ao ui sulTered by ... Assembly occurtwd 0B the the tall, hawk-facen delegates of Saudi Arabia abandone.1 their hes and turbans <>i white and gold asgd up at nsj iional double-breasted guilfl of baaaV and lawyer's blue lha' ..1Tx-is itM tnm Yemen and the %  I In the Indian ,.nd Pakistan delegations still added a spot %  ( colour to the annual proceeding The Hikmit like s*>mething out of thi tht "Ar.ibian Nights'" bfsj of black. old and nped by white and gold turbans. urn always .t ijold and jeweled scimitar at The ladies from Pakistan and India arc \wmja .Michantin.: in Sans that make an \mencan matron in last year's mink coat yok and feel like somcthmt; the cat draggeo in. Mme, Pandit, India's ambassador lo the i'mted States and formerly India's chiel to the United Nations, attended the opening session of ;he General Assembly this year in a whoosh sari of lilac silk. Anothei .ndian beauty came in a yellow sari embroidered in gold, and still a third one looked nil in a black, white and gold sari But impressive as are the sartorial perormances of the gentlemen from Yemen nd the ladies from Pakistan and India, they re merely dress rehearsals this year for th( uuque ailire of Sir Lala l.ukuna, mcmlxr >f the British delegation and resident ant) lative of the Fiji Islands. Sir Lala has been a sensation ever since he General Assembly opened, in a costume hat for sheer originality beats 'em all. On iis handsome and immaculate person he achieves the impossible by combining the best of Sir Anthony Eden and our own Dorothy Lamour. The union, as any one can ^ee. is perfect. Below a short, formal black morning coat. vorn with nates ajar collar and boiled shirt, sir Lala sports a sarong tailored of the kind Of black, gray and white striped material of which other gentlemen build their formal norning trousers. The sarong is a trifle longer than Dorothy's. dnce \\ covers Sir Lala's knees, but *lie •ii!-i! bliek coat is a sartorial dead ringer %  i uq that Sir Anthony ever sported. The %  i collar ana the boiled shirt arc mrther implemented with a natty bow tie .n tiny black and white shepherd check that Aould make a certain H.S.T. green with envy. Sir Lala'l strong brown legs are bare and us fa t arc encased in the briefest of bare foot sandals. His snow white hair is closely cropped about his proud and hahdsome faceTo say that Sir Lala is the sensation of the current assembly is putting it mildly. Photographers were so intrigued by his appearance it the opening session that they overlooked Secretary of State Dean Ache&on and Sen Wairen Austin, permanent head of the American delegation to the U.N. Sir Lola posed smilingly for the cameras and answered all questions with a polite ano formal accent. Only, the accent is Oxonian A graduate of Oxford University. Sir Lala sne.iks flawless English. Tins is my second encounter with Sir Lala DIM is not apt to forget in a Ufotimt him in London in May, 19-T7, who. lie ntti-ndi-d the coronation of King George V! and Queen Elizabeth by royal invitation. All in all. Sir Lala is a delightful addition to the United Nations, a charming gentleman and an astute diplomat And he is a welcome note of colour in a sea of blue .serge. —LN.S. Sorry, bat guns are not allowed in the classrooms" Truth about U.S. Teachers ? It's 4. loo m > AMERICANS do not UVS exclusively on hot dugs and Icecream cornets; nor live exclusively In sky-scrapers, ranches and wigwams. Few American nchool teachers have looks Ukg Hit's Urablc or Tyrone Tower, and iney do not pack pistols In their hip pockets In classrooms. To London schoolboys, io whom the new term has brought school teachers from America on an exchange scheme, these facta make Cloomy learning At a Tottenham grammar school Mr. Charles Endicott. from Ohio, watched his rlass of M-year-ulds leave at lhe end of lhe day and said a little sadly. i M i must be rattMr •• disappointment to them But .some of tin .7. bm lhe most startling Ideas about Am 1 have to put them right" The Difference tsfl Bshort, grey haired, 40. Mr EndlconVl pale beige *uit. handpainted tie. rimless glatsc* ami flight middle-west acrenl, revealed bin nationality. -But that's where the difference ends — In other things the boys i.iust find me much lhe same as their English teachers,he said, half apologetically. In school methods the main difference; Mr. Endicott has noticed is that In America more prominence l given to handicrafts (his special subject) and leas to mathematics and languages. So Courteous Courtesy Is the characteristic whiea has particularly itruefe him in his new pupils. I'm not quite used to little rouUna mailers of life over hero Ml Hut it ever I'm In a fix they'll help me nut. I've never known boys so polite and charming." Mr. Endicott was brought up on a farm When 16, it was hijob to milk 12 cows a day uiul wll ice-cream on Sundays. Taught In Japan A school teacher since he was 20. he has never missed a chance to broaden his expennn.Every summer vacaUon (12 weeks In America) he hikes job In a different Industry. Ht has worked as carpenter, cabinet naker electrician, and tool maker. On his year's visit lo England he Is accompanied by his H-yearIH son and his wife "I have already %  dass/patj : mibltion over here.' 1 he said. "I wanted to go lo a service In Westminster Abbey and—after hearing It on the radio every Christmas and New Year — I wanted to listen to the real, live booms of Big Ben. "Those two things have given me a thrill beyond expression." —L.E.S. Our Header* Say; Sea Vgg* T %S d "" r t l lh < Adeocaie ai K.— ran. is my second and laal letter as not being a beach Mroller, I have no more time for letter-writing except of course, U helping to bring dowo the co*t LttLfsffi f nmk > *""""' -' child in Barbados can csU me a beach stroller or idler Whal I claim is that the broken wa-egg shells should and could be dumped far enough out to sea a* nol lo be washed back on the sand in lhe best sea-bathing part of the island One man can do this damage, but you run turn all the Barbadians to okao Oils laes* up and you would not be absTto do so, and if this Is continued then ins, Americans and even Barbadian* will have to sUp seabathing at the Worthing bench or wear canvas or rubber shoes. and who likes to do this .ind onlv for the sake of one or two fishermen who deliberately dump these broken sea-egg shells near enough to wash back Into the best seabathing part of Barbados. This savours of most motor car drivers who. If they has I car suddenly or for that matter not even suddenly think nothing of stopping It at least two or three feet from the left side of the road, but this la only the result of nol thinking of anyone else but self. Kindly ask Mr Beach Stroller :o rl-e his name A. E TAYLOR, Sepl 26. 1950. Puhlir I tiliths The Editor, the .tdrocalc Sir.—As your corre-; column is more or less dull lhe*o days your readers are grateful ; your contributors R E. Smyth let. and cv E. Shepherd tor the readable articles an. leiicivartetj of subjects on whscn tnej write. Whether Or nol you aiin-e with these gentlemen one can UMi.ilU tea (perhaps unfortunately for them) the point or points the/ wi sh to make. with reference to their current correspondence on the natlonall%  Moa of the public utilitj oi their control by P.U. Board. I want both these genti< help me with a point I tried to make during the wond reading debate on the PUB. Bill. Tii, point is that on and after the setting up of the proposed board, .ill labour troubles affecting wages or attssr monetary concessions (if any) to employees will be thrown suuarely and heavily on to the shoulders of the Board My reason for making tills poim %  was that I could not see how anv board, person or thing could dictate to any person, company. corporation or else the price, di which they should sell any commodity or service, or fix th.' prom they should make, without at the same umc either direeU. or Indirectly determining lhe salaries and wages they ahoulpsB My reason for seeking the I Mi is. sm.-l Mtephard ^ that l know thev cat help DM, .o I hope lhe\ m tun will see the point I am makinu which is. that the Public Utilr.v services should welcome the Bill and Board. Yours sincerely, „ A. E. S. LEWIS Bridgetown. 27th Sept. I9B0 Welcome "'sirV 1 '""'' W Adi-oeafe kies, nothing but blue Welcome you today. B ue seas, nothing but blue seas. To greet > lH1 s „ fa e. Sweet meludics .ire drifting froi. Carli.For every heart is happy m %  -day. oh bow, the wind i an biowl '* the ships ran go! Oh how Barbados sings I In heiirty welcome to hercri-ket In every corner, on every shoro ll Three cheers for our cricketers. Engorel" rOR ALL BARBADOS. NOTICE OUR HARDWARE DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK M*/.\(. ON THURSDAY M II FRIDAY 2STH AND SATURDAY, 30TII SEPTEMBER and will KI..|J, II for BiLsint'SK on TUESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER Will Our Customers please arrange accordingly WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Succeuora to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Phones : III ;. 11;: u IHI! NOTICE OUR DRY (I00DS DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED lor STOCK TAKING on TUESDAY. 26TII — WEDNESDAY. 27TH And THURSDAY, 28TH REOPENING TO BUSINESS on FRIDAY, 29TH SEPTEMBER • BsT Off Customers are asked to take note of the above and arrange their shopping accordingly. DatOSTA & lu., List. DRY GOODS DEPT, For Next Week's Celebrations and the Holiday Legs and shoulder* Local Mutton Kidneys and Stew Veal Perk Feel Australian Table Butter it.. il HI Cooking Butter Cam Water Biscuits Jacob Crackers New Zealand Chee*e ... -i.nl Biscuit* KaUlnr. Glace Cherries Marsh nulloH" Anchor Fvap. Milk Anehor Milk Powdrr Orssgea and Grapefruit NOTICE ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING :0N : TUESDAY 26TH. WEDNESDAY 27TII AND THURSDAY 2KTI1 '. %  • %  > l. "H. %  ._;.; %  i % %  • < RE-OPENING TO BUSINESS ON ** FRIDAY. 2STH SEPTEMBER Our Customers are asked to note of the iihove and arrange their shopping accordingly. DaCosia & lo.. Lid. KLKCTKICAL DEHT. WtsftoWttW-SSSS*'*'*'.'''''*'''' PHONE GODDARDS EARLY i i itm y.^tofl



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PAGE M\ BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 28. IW HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON LADIES!!! INTRODUCING TWO NEW TOILET SOAPS CHIC SWEETHEART UNBEATEN FOR FRAGRANCE OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES BOILS PIMPLES SaL-vata then a >p*l* u-..iwri "k %  tSm % %  *.•' UHI'I much. i JJ. DR. CHASE'S Antiseptic OINTMENT AT ONLY 15c. CAKE IlAf. HOME A FEW TO-BAY. CAKES 1 ')nu woman who can appreciate the dlnerenoe Iroa her own experience, wntee *n Before taking Krnachen, I always ueed to wake in the morning frrllng very tirea. now I have lout allthat tlredneea and I w*kf feeling frjll Of energy Ki ftcfeM hai maJe mefeel •* younuer. I alao -off>l with ...... !-*.;. .:i li. y UODlWn iir.tb rnutid my ankita. I im now mmpletely cored of „and swelllnge.I Ukl Kruo.hen Sail* regularly and ^nnoi speak too highly of It. —Li.W. tun keeps you young |l tones up the liver, rtiid rwrWfle and keep* Diem all woiklng smoothly and The n-ward of thin lm nllnsssiiaiteshened and liivjgi i\,ionout ^:erla!l are expelled and ..f ibi mnatlsm ceaaa. And a> vou continue with Kruur whole body regpoagg .ntying lorce. Krunrhen !•. obtainable from all Chemists and Store*. Proudly the COLONNADE Syrups, Marmalades Etc. LYLE'S GOLDEN SYRUP $82. .43. .23 BRECHEN CASTLE O SYRUP... M GOLDEN SHRED MARMALADE SILVER SHRED MARMALADE LITTLE CHIP MARMALADE S.A. MARMALADE 12 ft) TR1N : MARMALADE BEMA MOLASSES Custards, Jellies Etc. BIRDS CUSTARD POWDER S CHIVERS CUSTARD POWDER .5!-.: CHIVERS T. JELLIES HARTLEY'S T. FELLIES MONK 6 GLASS T. JELLIES MOOT 6 GLASS BLANC MANGE POWDER KRAFT ICE CREAM ME* LIDANO ICE CREAM MTX (aimed Meats SWIFT'S OX TONGUES C. & B. BREAKFAST ROLL CORNED MUTTON LAMBS' TONGUES BOILED BEEF & CARROTS CORNED BEEF WITH CEREAL HAFNIA HAMS 12 lb.) KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE Canned Soups HEINZ SOUPS: Tins TOMATO SOUP CREAM OF ONION SOUP CREAM CHICKEN SOUP CREAM MUSHROOM SOUP VEGETABLE SOUP KIDNEY SOUP Liqueurs, Wines Etc. BOTS. CREME DE MENTHE St.00 D.O.M. $.7i BOTS. PEACH BRANDY 4.00 BOTS. APRICOT BRANDY 4.00 GILBEY'S EMPIRE PORT $2.52. 1.SJ PAARL TAWNY PORT 2.11 VI STOUT .JO ALLSOPS BEER .2, Pickles, Sauces Etc. C. & B. MIXED PICKLES S .75 C. i B. COCKTAIL ONIONS ... .TO MORTON'S GHIRK1NS .71 HF1NZ TOM i KETCHUP .77 LEA 4 PERRIN WOR. SAUCE .77. 4S HEINZ MAYONAISE 41 HEINZ SALAD CREAM 4S Present**



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER t. 1*SI> CHARLES TAKES HEAVYWEIGHT CROW\ FROM JOE LOUIS g> From l**ae 1 coal. %  in but not i cat number*. A few minutes before Louis :.! !>., %  HUB. crowd was till disappomtinglv rrtmll. Moil of the cheaper seals werr unoccupied. K*uad I. Etfarri *>t in I Ho first %  'loualy and then Low rd nght ic Ill.kCl U %  Lourrnme back with a right !o They Inded body blows and ihen vhta : % %  UM ,v< ;inl si.it ted to nw Chariea. Louis flipped Charles with a vlelvut left hook lo U' 1 lUfl left %  %  a W in i i< ft to U Louto came %  i iittk ChaiI" s clipped I.ouis with 0 lefl and riglH to tra % %  he fiuht to Joe and tm&Oibod> The i t*n rt. aad > I with Inglove They iki t.i thi' jaw •in wt t UM bodj i % % %  ovod in I.I 1 :i right to 1 Exxard mi"cnd then traded left hooks to body. Charles moved around Louis' left .side They box. jrefully. Charles igMOkad Icfi 1'i.nk tn Joe's bead itabbad two laafl Charles' head. Charter peppered Louis with t*.. leftt.. the head and boxed giiiKerU afra) from htm. Charles dug A hard left to the body. Joe nuw ad • %  right and back with a vicious left hook to the body. Gzxard boxing more confidently nnw and Louis namad ;t IttUa bawtldarad Joa stalked Charles and got pains. Charles nailed I-oiils with a left hook t<> tba |at stabbed Louis with a left and then crossed a hard right to the head. fUand < Cl aril I ke.l LOOM with a left t<> the head Louis again pursued Charles who movl in and OUt Chariot peppeied Louis will ;i left and H right to the head and then im>ved awav from Loul .'I'ped u lef. and a right tc. I head Louis came back with a smashing left booh • %  Kazan! held on. Retreullntf. C..nh iiiiilwith right to the head iintl they clinched. Louis got over a hard left hook to the jaw but ted with i, right to the body. Charles poked m two lefla nt the incoming Louis ChaffaaaeCtned i now. Louis stabbed ChariN Wttll :i stiff left lab to the head and ted both hands to Charles' Roustd 5. There was a big bump ovtr Chariaa' left eye. Charles snapped > %  left to Louis' head and away. Charles taking the offensive crashed a hard right to Louis' body and followed with .1 nght to head They traded blows Louis caught Charles' punches with nil glovaa and came |>ack with a .nil left jab to the head They traded left jabs. Charles brought a clubbing right down %  %  i. Lou Charles backed awa> %  lefully Joe dug a left look lo mid section Joe hit ,-> Brill. hi> left jab. Louis crashed a stuOattng right to Chariea' few lost before the bell Kan ad i. Chalks connected with two rights to the head at the k.-i -i each ibei with short punches at close yuar ten Charles moved in on Joe and took a right chop to the chin Charles landed an overhand right to Louis* head Joe "till was the pursuer but Charles was not moving too far away from him no* Chart— clipped Je with a left hook to the Jaw. Louis got 10 to ttaa jaw but Charles rpped a right to Louis' body Louis socked VtiiiW right to Charles' body. Joe opened up with tare lefl jab* and a left hook to Charles' head ClsarMa clippede*oa with a left hook I incoming Louis tried to manoeuver far I.ouis ii.is not baa i abb to net him "ads. Round < pped in i traded bard rights to the head. Charle. drove in two short lefts to Louis' head. Both seemed tired now. liicountered with a left to the bend and Charles came right back with comes out in the flavour! And what goes In 7 Why pure eugar. wheat, fraeh eggs and butter— together with the ciperience that baa marie Hunt ley and Palm, rbrnfldjg the whole world over. 8o many thiilling varieties to choose ftpgl IMIIIUBJU flla|| CasUrd Crrania and Heading Creams '. NOTICE Police Annual Dance — win be held at — TUG DRILL HALL flartison on — Thatraday 2|th Seelember. nm AUMianiosf — !/• right to the Jaw Charles sent goelUngty delicious %  Idea I Louts' face rloflng hi left eve tilt J00 got a nght i:p. Charles' ]aw. Round ii. Chariaa d to %  lefts and rights to the Charles missed a wild right and the crowd howled hut botda isscd bis opportuniK %  anil a right to the body and uni ther right to the head held on to Louis' right hand m Ihey manoeuvered in a clinch Charles sockrd a right to Louis* I .i short right to the head Charles nailed Louis with a left and %  nght to the head The lefl eyes of both Oghtan < I n.n n oorad arith a round right to the nt banged a right to the body Again Charles sent hi, right to the body, i.;ippcd Louis' head back %  ah a right uppercut and foil. d with two mote rights to the hcn.l waited foi ovan-£reah,arleil in tipji and 1 lb. Fnhpmtt. HUNTLEY2t^ALMI:RS BISCUITS MI.'SlCi By lh l-ulicr Band Orchestra under the direction of Caul c B Hanoi. A R C M MB E PLACE Mil l( BET ON A SURE ENTERTAINMENT WINNER TNI delicious wholesome and nutritious A G ( H r i. a. ai.i. i He lead I Lourt l'.. ...d 13 nght in UM heid Loin, then took frnstve chasing Charles Chariaa hooked to LouaV head fUth his left Charles l>elte ( | fm With a vicious right to the Jaw and backed away. Charles clipped I,ouis with a left and right and I than held on to Louis* right. LouU %  iiiubled Charles up with a right to the body and again the crowd urged Joe on. Charles nailed Joe with a left to the heaJ and moved ; Louis socked another hard Round : I oni-.' lei! eye w.U %  now. Charles, stepped in and out on the champion smacking iI to the head Charles crashed H stunning riant and a leal to l-ouis' bead but Joe still moved in. Charles thumped a left to Joe's tjaaV and followed with a right i< the bead. Chariea MM a stiff right • l-i in-' heart Charlarl lipped Li to Louis' head Charles pumped over three left .-uis fltiallv COD tad with left i.ib Chaiies banged JIH' with both hands to the heed and body. Charles met the incoming Ixiuis with a short right flush on the noae. A Louis left to the nose brought some blood from Charles.. Riiliad It.--They traded light left hooks to the law they manoeuvred careful* ntihe middle l.unv .'mineeted with a left Jab to the h but Charles came back with a left and a right to the head Lulls chopped a left to Charles' head Louis ripped a short right to Chariaa' body and Ezzard held on A left brought more blood from Charles' nose and Ihp crowd urged Joe on. He charged after Charles pumping a left and a right Charles' head, Louis smashed a right and Ihen another lo Charles* YOV'LL BE MILES AHEAD WITH THE NEW DUNLOl* FORT the one tyre thu I has everythin g i ight to Charles' body. Charles' *,_•, a %  , pui b.s head against Louis* body Some motorists can boast of the mileage of thetr tyres; wmc enj< and whaled him with both hands. ^^. olhcrs wi t| alk „| lyic M en ce or good looks, or some p t iiaiies peppeied IJOUIS wilh two I left, tn the head just before the feature thai has tjken their hncy. Bui you. with your new IJunl Kaund H Chariea k Forucan beat themall—forthis isthc one tyre that ha* rtrri//ro,. 1-ouis with a short right to his' every feature the resources of Dunlnp can produce to give ma\unui.' nose and blood spurted out. Charles' ,^. t ... ,. .. closed with Joe and got in another, %  M •** ^ fcl >hllcnl funning and distinctive appearance, one or his fast short rights lo the) head. Charles belted Louis with two steaming rights and then cir-, i led carefully away. Chnrlea again clipped Louu with a right to the head and UMIIS sagged agauutt the ropes Charles hue after hun bcl'.ing away with both hands Charles crossed another thumping right to Louis' head Chariea poked three lefts at Louis' head and sent over ,i stunning right to the body. Charles banged Louis at will Ulood dripped from Louis' nose. Louts bit Charles with a right Jut at the bell and Charles sprang at him Kaund 15. They boxed very iiefully Charles threw a long ghl to Louis' body. Chariea nacked Louis with a right lo the body. Louis missed a terrific nght and the crowd howled rhcy traded left hooks lo the Lody and then clinched. Charles lead off with a hard right to Joe's read and then moved away Charles sank a left hook to Louis' dy and barraged Joe with left id rights to the heait Chariaa belted Louis with long rlghta to tne head and 1-ouis moved away Charles dug a left hook to Louis i can Joe got In a hard right to the body and again the crowd cheered at the bell. — Reuter jqpp. MBtaHBwaaaai %  *** %  Ir.-.w.ikttf ISjaai C,-..r.",m | il.i"I geaasr ton -*0d'CM tod. aaafM. 0) r.Ht. -I..-. I'M aMhoM-| ^^^g iinovtliovt ih* Sirsc %% % %  Ainu road S^_ l.liI X Add d....MI-0 TSa lo.indai on o'lh. -.,I U MlaWWy. RAY0^ SAHN ah. 76c. KAVON (HECKS An as-rtioeiit of P''tty design* 3H li Par Vard Cave Shepherd& Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET 8IN£C/?OSDY Cpfppn ir9/ %  CteriK Bidferd Frances Gifbrd .FgAHKCAms ^QlNC-H\0H FRIDAY, SEPT. 29, t.30 A .N p.m. PLAZA THEATRE Bridnelown Ready for that POPPY DANCE? by kind permission of CoL Michelin at the CRANE HOTEL S Next Saturday Night Sept 30th. E Dancing irom 9 to 2 a.m. THE POLICE BAND ORCHESTRA $2,500 ASKED FOR W.I. CRICKETERS (From Our Own Correspondent) PORT-OK-SPA1N. Alaerman A. A. Almgndng, Chgirman of the w.i enckettrs Receplion Cdinmittie, has said: "The Committetapi by the I'ort-of-Spam City Council to welcume the cncketiMs is trf theopinion that it would be an excellent : %  if Ihe public of Trinidad subscribed to a fund to pUKhaM tokaaig to prgggg tl to each member of the West Indian cricket team. Until UM fund Is elueed, it isliubllr will be received aa grateLitge eontributions from Impossible to determine whai form this token should take but the committee has In HttafJ I total ut about $2,500 On behalf nf iht' Committee, I ;iccor %  ipjyeal to all your reafler> lo send contributJoasl for this fund. Small contributions from members of the full> linns. It is our desire that presentation nt these tokens should It) spontaneous gesture by the people of Trinidad, in appreciation of the glorious success of the tour." Parr Win* Fight PONTYPRIDD. Wales. Sept. 27 T ..inm> Fan. former British en\>u eight Champion, made u %  i start |o his comeback tonight when lie knocked out Jar Klein, of Hollnnd, in the sixth round of his ten round BOBtofl It was Farr"s tlrst light for ten years Klein was unconscious for several seconds after the count bad ended Hauler. Trinidad Beats B.C. /-0 iffYoiii Out Own CtHTcsiHUMlriit %  PORT-OK-SPAIN. Trinidad played British Guian, In the current Intercolonial ladles' hockey series, and beat the visitor by one goal to nil In the Second Test match at Polnte-a-Pierre Saturday. This was British Guiana's first defeat In five matches to date. •They'll Do It Every Time —..— By Jimmv t Hatlo """"" W, — 'if CE-EBS THAT )'< ERUiE USCP TO BE A SPIELER OK A S6HT-SEEW6 BUS-HE BUK.PS UP EVE^VTMlNa THE ONES MES TALI0N6 TO HOWE9SIE WILL BE rOSTINS THEM OUT AS 8'6 SHOTS TO SWE OTHER OUSr ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay St. NOTICE I — 1 Will ou) Customers please note that our LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE WILL BE CLOSED On sAil k l'.l. 30th sr.IMT.MBM. For SUM K-I \KI\t.. EAT J a R BREAD FOR STRENGTH | WILKINSON & BAYNES CO., LTD. y-------------------r/---r'--r----^^



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Tharaday l J O Barbafofls Uuucale U.S. FLAG FLIES OVER^SEOUL FIVE CENT* Vrr ."iJ U.N. Forces Will Not Cross 38th Parallel Without U.N. Direction CANBERRA. Kept, tl. AUSTRALIAN PRIME MINISTER Robert G Menxies told Parliament here today that the "Big Three" had agreed that the United Nation. force in Korea should not go further than the 38tr parallel -the old frontier—without United Nations directions He was discussing what was likely to happen when the North Korean forces had been rolled back to the line they crossed in June. TinPTJM Ifuuatet wai aaeakIng in the \i*> sltlon leader Joseph B < hi 'V 'ho Australian I-abour Party to of compulsory mil tar) Iralnln due to bom" BOXl Menzies said that from present %  Korea would be rolled back sc iousa>> no one else intervened. 'The important question,' 1 hi said, "is what happen* r,n irui United Nations 1 o r c e % an approaching the 38th parallel It h<. weti agrr*-u c Thrtj* thai the United Nat kmforce should not be committed to %  %  ro-ecd any further without United Nation! direction "I do no* assume that when the armies reach the 38th parallel there would be 'a cease ftre' ". It may be in the middle of a battle The situation must be taken into consideration M-nsles appealed to Chlfley and his Australian labour Party to reconsider their opposition te compulsory military training. Wolves Carry Off Four More Children LUCRNOW. Sept. 27 Wolves terrorising people in parts of the United Provinces carried away four more children from two months to three yean old in Lueknow oh Monday according to report* received today Wolves and hyaenas h*ve so I"t ..(ken loll of 23 children n ana around Lueknow according to the latest estimate Troops helped by police and hunters yesterday continued their operations against the hunger-mad :.-., %  -•" Ktwter 47 Bodies Recovered Front Colliery CRESSWELL. Derbyshire. Sept. 17. Rescue teams today abandoned all further attempts to recover the 33 bodies still lying t the bottom gf Cresswall colliery where nr" yesterday killed 80 men. "*V dawn today 47 bodies had been brought out by rescue parties who with oxygen masks had plunged Into fumes and smoke nearly 1.000 feet underground. Later an official statement said examination showed that the fire Before making nu apa> opposition. Usnstea read to Parliament a letter received from Chlfley which stated Labour's belief that the defence role of the Australian Military Forces shouln be on the Australian continent and the Island* under Its authority Danger Outside Australia The "world's problems do not arise In Australia and tru of danger U outside Australia", Menzieo said. "If there Is any substance In the suggestion that the United Nations must be given a more active i force Instantly, available units nominated must be available for thought further search for the bodies had therefore been abandoned.— Reuter extensive than had been {service anywhere deemed neccsu sary. Otherwise our international defence policy is a meamngli gesture." Meniles added. Chifley declared that although the Labour Party stood for th< principle of the United Nation: assistance to South Korea, the Party did no! stand for the -ort of Government operating th before the war began —Re Korea Affects Exchange Prices LONDON, Sept. 17. World markets today came under the influence of the sweeping successes in Korea. There was rn overnight weakness of United States prices and a decided waning of inflationary sentiment. Rubber fell rather sharply on far eastern markets. The boom in rubber shares on the London Stock Exchange turned ragged. German bondu were firm on reports that the West German Government will in the near future inform Allied High CommiwloneTs that It acctpts responsibility for prewar German debts GIFFORD IS rVFW U.S. AMBASSADOR TO U.K. WASHINGTON. Sept. 27. Walter Gilford was officially named to-day as the new American Ambassador to Britain. Gifford succeeds Lewis Dougla: who resigned yesterday for "personal reasons Including those of health" The new Ambassador is the former Chairman of the Board of the American Telephone and Telegraph Company.—Reuter. CHARLES TAKES HEAVY CROWN FROM JOE LOUIS After 12-Year Reign YANKEE STADIUM. New York, Sept. 27. EZZARD CHARLBS won a unanimous fifteen round iVciston over Joe LoUis in the title bout in the Yankee Stadium. . Charles won as he pleased over the slow lumbering Louis who was to become the first heavyweight champion in history to regain his title Referee Mark Conn voted it ten to five. JudRe Frank Forbes scored 13 to 2 and Judge Joe Angello voted it 12 — Associate*' card had it 12 to 2 rilri one even. Loul*. the nve to t and a half favourite, wcislvd US. Not Free From Danger Of Aggression —MARSHALL : %  -• \'t 2' General George ttarahaU, i n United Slates Ssxretan to whhare %  I 'it would be (Oily* 1 for I* hoiaeve the United nit] "ratiMla mreeer fniling %  udden ami violent aggression BM Had a meeting of Red Ores* workers "Toda\ we live in Ml •TB of guided missiles, atoms? l lung range p'ane* and submarines capable of dsslMfllMj attacks fai from tiiou iitmif bases In the Msrht of recent i i it would IKfrill-, f...r lit,' ,>ouiur l that 1 will remain forever free from m Spooking of tin toccas thai ited "hi conflict" la Ron shall said: "Thoy cannot b* defeated by military force In this struggle the rtn*ngne1 weapons w II be pose, tjntpathj : and the will to submerge individual ambitions fin Ihi th.world —Reuter 'Vote Wisely 9 Says Truman WASHINGTON. Sept |. President Truman todssaid the United Rate. Vfould face "a vary critical period" In the next few years and cnlled on Ateti n arti to—"vote wiseU in the Cohgrrsslonal election^ to t>e held in November Today, the United States occupies position of. Leadeishlp among the free nations", he said in %  radio speech —"We have a great responsibility to use our strength to bring about H just and lasting peace During the next few years "we will be passing through a very critical period I "The Congress you vote for on November 7. will have much to do with whether we sre to achieve our goal of peace or be plunged into another war. In that Congress. there should be no room for men or women who put partisan sbandage above their country'. welfare." Vanguard Pushes On Towards 38th Parallel THE tallest llem. Surrey. EnglMnl. Can't %  sated I ft B ttirh now The only tain** ho can buy not otfldo to and booUacm. He as* now aerittedl to lass up flsrc witti a hieych tint h.it to ha specially i of Ebgleheld tan :-. "till glOWtllH ..nr Maaa yclliig snd | las for 111in Express STILL GROWING AT 9 FT. 3'/2 INS. Russian* Seize British Trawler LONDON, Sept. 27. i The 884-ton lirmsh Trawler Swaoella of Hull has been sewed a Russian patrol vessel whilo sailing off Murmansk in the Arctic Ocean, a Foreign Office iKikesmnn said here today. No details of the incident are. >et available, the spokesman dded. Previous incidents in-, olving British trawlers have risen over questions of territorial ...•.,-, ...—Reuter. (By HOWARD BiCKKY, LONDON. Twenty-tux yew old Teri fjansv of EnglalU'ld, Graan C.mty Surrey, ta a Wry unlilpjCv rrtan He us* cai growing, StaVKUng feel 3| inches In his stocking feet ul latest chock, he is the world's tallesi man. In January this year he was admitted to St. Peier's hospital. Chrrt.sey. Surrev. suffrnnH from arthritis. He was then 8 feet 9 inches tall, and the rtOtpltaJ uthorlUM bad to put three beds tOgathOf 10 ;inMiunociate him. UIVTroopsMay Go North Of • ".nil, Parallel H. r\MH\ MATTHIW LONDON Bsjpl 27 r >> Brtuah Oaearrussaat w ii-jcbed i illative division thai the United Nations tmops would have to go north of the Mth parallel In I'hi' Oovaraaaanl was undertixid le be sounding out CaOaWNtwealth Governments and othei fnendiv powan on the i 11 suhmlt to thr Commlltaa to i'ii tl narnllel i '<• 1 I I I'mtfsl Kmeo bajssd on elrtsom MMrvlaad by Uv I Bttont be .nntemplated h view iti.' ii>i|He.t ratntitinn how %  lared sotnatalna o "trial BaUoan" la th.laee o -Hung opixisitlon from India aa tM i v it Oovarnmaati r •carcely survive 1 in iti its* lead t,. tha Aaaamb 1 be i leu ii. • ill %  okn UM Roraan prob root >ii.i in.null, lather thin return l the unatabli corn %  u< man! i hit t> btaai 'i>w ii i.i kuiunai Bui %  i Implication about aaoUni the partluan aM bata/aan iioftl and ganth Korea nlaai twa aariou I >'n %  hathai Uia a 11 the Chin.-Mfrontier of the Unlten Nations authority which in ItKorean pofelo) is dlaputad by Uv Communist world. WOuM strong n*aclum from Mw* anil ivklng. Tllf i.'llr %  iM.vcrii ment whHh would •vanUially tk power in Ihe United Kuroa. It Is here particularly that the attitude of India I* regard<-l .< %  l>etng so Important —Beater SPORTS WINDOW Tsr* vm • %  clUna ••in . ii %  i "•>" • %  "•• n>*i"' : h.rPl.v Utliiu HI S.0D V in Th Iwg malrhsai SIT* •.imnn I n Barracuda* ana rivini ii %  -. lioNIMts i( s„-niri. Srsss UUi ktassti lh Ivaeiin Cup Ii ihpin; Mrrkuii. T. 1 hisBIMI nvilrlt l-4-.t*!, P-|I-. ( riaii tna suwu i.iuii %  %  .< be • *•*•.< .nun.. >+yk&£m "Experience, mum. Lor bleat err. / teas a pfafefflyer on the Southern tot 15 years INDIA NEW URGES TALKS FLUSHING MEADOWS, Sept. 27 The Indian Delegate Sir Benegsl !;: %  i. speaking in a general debate In the United Nations Assembly to-day proposed a new conference of Foreign Ministers of the Big Tout powers. Sir Benegal said that American. Russian. British and French Foreign Ministers ought to meet with or without others "to disrupt and rediscuss" at leasl the moil outstanding matter* of disagreement. "Perhaps such discussions have not been very fruitful in the past. They mty fall again Bjt the attempt Is worth making", he declared. Proposing that MiriWters should meet In New York Sir Benegal %  aid that at the root of all the conflicts Inside and outside United Nations was tha "pervading fear of %  aarasaion" eight a 118. Charles 184>- Charli National Boxing AasocurUoa UUaholder. won recognition from New York as champion He u now rated as Ihe world's champion everywhere but in Britain At the close of fifteen savage rounds Louis was so badly beaten that it appeared doubtful he could have answered more than another bell or two The unanimous decision of two Judges and the referee Conn was only a formality after the two Eszard Charles, and Louis trying to regain at 36 the crown he wore fbr near I v 12 vcar* before he retired In March IS*', was completely unable to cope with the %  JashsT from Clncmatti. Towards the end Charles wh< conceded 32H pounds to the old Bomber was trying for a knockout and i.oui* at times looked • though he might not freaAff the storm though he never tried to fight back. A faint breeae blew across the huge baseball Stadium but it was mild enough to be able to sit • Oa page • Israel Opposes Germany FLUSHING MEAJIO.. %  apt. 27. Israel today expressed itronf oppouiuoii to readmitting Germany wllh "unchanged bear! into Ihe family of naUons. Mosse Sharcit, Israel's Foreign i -king in the U.N General Assembly PoUe* Debate •Urelare-I that Ihe people of all country viewed with "consternation and distress the progressive re->lini.sslon of Germar. family of nations with her revolting record intact, her guilt and lOlcllaalUIod" —ReuU-r. I hi.ve Brown MX in, Ii. in ,. January,' aHd lag b aai i %  till k'lowmg. | tun feel ii Wlfi. iit all going to I it Is all very fine having Uh lire 11 Irof lM>lng the |g ii the world, bill Tad is rinding I If none too easv he can buy in,' o ade to measure are collar studutid shoe luces. Specialty talloi.-t BUtta. made wilh dlMlculty and at !• it gpanga. are loo small within H faw months Tra\cllirui Dinirull also dllnVull foi Til re ino eo nlort for him .ii bus, ..ii 1 hi* heiiil rstchas Ihe (.jireela niek when he sits in u mini HoUss hnv.no I I %  T, on the In l47 Ted only stooi at." doton than mid w. % %  ifrali o i will keep growing until you sre eight feet." 'i nai jokes il' IK nbmil his laid mo . iiuse he Hods it ilifllrult tu get nil hit* nouah t<> dmit hlio. i..| to take up eyellng Here again he rnn into it snag lh could not find M bscyeu to n i mi Than %  Brtlaai llntl hearing r :u pliKbt mult him a special '•.tengthenrd blcytle Ted. however, has found th* pnaolatwa abaul being I ..ni Me can and doea whitewash • %  out uattuj laiiaei I N S FmiohTroopsClash With Guerillari SAIGON. Sept 27 French troops attempting to Improve their defence* and BaOVB b] i higher grouu yesterday tJMCked I % %  ">*! | |.lt.mil ilYUined 170 foi piestionmg Renter. Cuiiadian TroopK M;tv Go To W. Europt; 'ITTAWA. S. The advance of Amci>< i iii Korea has mlsed the po^slblllty that Canada's special army force ""y KD lo Wiilerti BUrO) ol Korea. (Iflicial yu-ite.K M id today that tl is possibility was probably dis(ussed in New York -ruun fc Foreign Ministers of the North Atlantic Treaty Nations, and that • l might come up lit next moritb'' g r>l llien l>e|ene R'-aler (BY ROY MACARTNEY) SEOUL, 3ept. 27. 'J'HE NORTH KOREAN Communiat red flag was hauled down and the Stars and Stripes was hoisted this afternoon over the capitol building, seat of the Korean Government in the heart of the city Though the capture of this ancient capital was announced by General MacArthur over 24 hours ago, groups of Communist "die hards" have sine put up some of the bitterest street fighting of the war. The Communists evacuated about 250 Ameri can prisoners from a camp in the Eastern outskirts of Seoul a few hours before the Seventh Army Division captured that area after crossing the Han River. i lodii* II the Allied Fmhasaie-i %  damaged to> -mined .hells MUM. Ihhr'll 6BrittthMaFaSasVed By Tlir'' Minutes Lord Listowet Among Them I I I iitr.l S.lloil* lllir ran mil mil through i .i Bag l.i Hie BBBl. then .it> %  i KM -tdl in rom Ifcea In a mirlh'Mi ni sit is sinks r. 4->t r iie 3?tti BBlaaW. ni figures I %  the coast %  I tltln ii I 'i. iln %  irrow <.iiie rtreeti %  % %  vi thin %  few r the Amcn.aii %  I n Coraniunlsl iMiids Plabtei called In lit An men! in ph ad Mui lilot'k Id old SouMi I i.il i Ijnneii "itm CommuiilsU killed in ambush A Noi th SINCAI'dHI Bt iiimitrs need Mg BiiUah Meioberol Piirllrfinent from guerlllii arnbustl in Malaya Among tha M P" waa Lot tat< i..i a C elnta." • "ee-nsj r Thrr pnr/t .. pot I %  • %  %  i bara three ntnutea Uha l i poUog ranatahla P/M %  hoi da After vibiting two estativmorning, Ihe Uembi %  Parllamenl can i %  %  %  %  ng to the Malsy.i Trlbeac log ii lhay had noi dene thej WOUM moil lliull have passeil | sealed but lhat It. poinl aftat fuerlllai lo thai thur said or 10 the Kmr.i pitckrt early II peisonally Mgned nbuah had taken up then postUoni. 'Hruli, | POLICE BREAK UP CROWD I whole front on lln I between UV Aimi .-., UUM --itei DUS9Ei,rx)itr .sept II ifc. .Dam runnlok southeast'',"'"";" : "" 11 iht ehuig. „ or hwta | ruNnad na i S^?.w U1> • ,l1 > %  '' " : no dahed the ban on di monstra-l lions to protest against it-.In %  nlng of the West Oarm tommunist Party Headquarti i &f eslerdaj Healer f> OR Taar -1. The road blocks. Somelttnng like 30,000 O %  1,000 Austrian Strikers March To Chamber Of Labour In Protest Against Cost Of Living %  VIENNA. Sept. 27. Police reinforce Strikers staged demonstrations tinned around th all over Austria to-day following cellory In Vienna. sterday's cost of living riots in Crowds of peopl Vienna. goods likely to — Vienna itself was quieter togo up In price day except for an attempt by when the new workers in one district of the wage and price Russian sector to disrupt tram plan takes effect service* on October I At Unf, 1.000 workers mnrrhed There was wideto the Chamber of I-abour nnd spread black demanded that the Government marketing in abandon its new Wage and Price commodities such Agreement. as flour ami sugar. Clothes and Countrywide protests began textiles afaar tha Oovernment yeste rday twenty Hw par approved new scales of wage incent. creases which Communists and their supporters claim are -not Communist enough to (over rising costs of sources r food, fuel, clothini; and other to-day lhat Ausgoods. trlan factory The Austrian Federal Chana %  > sre lor Dr. Leopold Plgi received tomarching on the day • delegation of workers who British Zona town submitted i. resolution of protest of '.rax. against the new Wage and Price One lh Agreement sanctioned by vasterpolice were barday's meeting of the Austrian ring then Cabinet into Ihe city, these Chancellor Flgl promised ti bring their resolution before th. Cabinet. outside Craz They began "BLUE"SUN COPENHAGEN S.pt 2? The "blue" tun m' nne to Denmark to-dnj Report.hom ^ iiTmis parts sun at e*n i arure ahja. dating last night oi the .-use of the phenonn'iiOi. sjid I m MMBd i-iih.-i ol paito %  iiKH ri forest tires no' ''unada I 3.00D yards al %  ur face. -.KeaU.-i march gllai I tneettnf to protest up by the COM inn.cm and s*ic against n plan to raise prices and ist-led Trade Unions. Ministry wages in \ Transport ofhelals to-day said that Communists claim that wage despite the demount rations rail ways were running normally A Trade Union lleadcjuaiter u II Communists wen trying to mobilise workers Ir other factories to march into I en ti-l Vienna, but so far had failed The Communist Party rlalrned at lianato-day that vesterdav's demoiiind straliniis were a great success and Work* in called on workers to continue 'h. thai wage raaaea will not npensato for rise in price* irksrs were also reported to have staged a two hour protest strike wltz Steel Uia British Zone right They said thM almost the whole sources said that industry of lower Auatrtfl In the 50.000 workers Kussian lone Yuck vet-u id..v ind I on strike that railways leading t ughout An*. I; ,| wvi i rio^j f or aeVVI .; ,, ,,. •" lhc Rl lodallat i' r It: %  • % %  < ffleials said that Ihe den onsua,iona were on a sti purely a Communist affair aided by the Ruasiau The Hallway Works**' Unl#> densStl that H* meinbers took port Poll* n la fyf-ement' were %  tatloni the Chancellor) in Vienna to-dav jfter > %  %  r a w d THESE NEW CARS 'Hug., crowds I" %  " oru goods Uke-l "Il ""' %  aald were buying up The sources said that a-orkers up in price when the new wage country were the machine factor^ price plan comes Into effect on nislly. Octc' The Au'tnan Ministry | I iwrl later officially an throughout thei* running i.orthi October 1 The plan ws drawn K£W PUUY-TROVED PLUS-POWER ENGINE ,.ivcg yau MOM^fWAT THE GETAWAY . MORE 7fl^<>< ON THE HIUS .. The llillman Minx ... a full gen family car Un-iulot n. .omfort ibilay . gives you mil better pcifonnaov*. yd r uaiuua .^ kr* at e*M '. See one of these fine caw in the Foyer of the PLAZA CINEMABridgetown. On show from Friday September 29th— Thursday October 8th. €OII V CO. I III. —Aa.*.ll*. fCW ftht fNTfUTAINMtNt Sff SING'S MffST -II HUM. I III. II



PAGE 1

Tilt RSI) XV. SEPTEMBER 28, 1950 BARBADOS M>\ OCATF. PACE CLASSIFIED ADS. GOVERNMENT NOTICE TELEPHONE 290* DIED BAIUV—AJITlll'K i" P funarai look place al I OK HIM ll(l SIN DEACONS vnxs From ine i* October. Comer nl Deacon* and ,/ 3S. --.an STtV," I Roc* Bo-d Dm i THANKS 1 lb* urida* signed t" lUMll* t thank UNM wl* funeral, mi WIMUM. ••u. MM KUnded mr UuB*l< MI, bed awl Refiigaratar Ht-r Oct Nwv and Dwtirtrtr Telephone Mo GlkMni Mil n.lIMn MKMOK1AM COTTAUK In St Ll watrr From Id OctoOei HOl'ffl Vrri al house in the Pailih o( I furnished except tar i Decently decorated throughout ( %  • in lor about on* rear Apply to 4 rmgto.. Seal, IN evw .heristted mentor? of our i %  ... ... — %  B*iu.i husband and lather GLADHIOHWINM dlilnuh STONE CARTER .papei who was r*ii*J months of November If" lo reel on Vita Sap' 1**T. T.m. have cMuN in many t Sine* w* were all l.igathei Thnmi.>i> of iiiuw happy < %  Win linger on forever I" .< %  **.' M v so JI FOB M OK UNI MAKRI8TOW M.i*cll Clll. fvlU> l-.rnwhed Four bedroom*, all modern i\ and Tmns|Mirl WBBTTBN All'LK ATloNS will benMfcr*. it 1 of Highways and Tranipori up to noon on Saturday. 3oth September \N-IXI un \u lixsit The post l not penAonable. and the appointment vv ill w-. on or before Uw llM March, 1M. Salary will be paid monthly at the rat* of |1M M The appoiniee will be eObje-ct to the rurn-ni condr -nd departmental procedure and diacip Applicant ahoultl wvc brief particularof urjMjrawMw, present implovmcnt and rate of pay. and may be required to tmderaj oral and : 23 8.50—3n CHANCERY SALE ting Hi* .am* h iorr DKOVacn ONKAU VI MANNINC. 00 UHrfBD f: All thai certain piev* or parcel of land .tuiata In the CH* of wrtdgi I.) rrtmutllen IWw thousand on* taundK itungj .I'd hounding OR three •'*•* on '•"• %  •' '" Ma -"'I'd "•*.SlrerSHIPPING NOTICES TAKE NOTICE FOR Ml I: AUTOMOTIVE CAR -IMS Sedan Ford V-B Ca. A I* in Una ••mdllh". Recently overhauled New Tyre* Apply lo Lao KHimaii tana Cardan, SI Andrew CAR IfMf n...d*l gr. Saloon. Mileage 11.000. J*hort* Ml before 10 an M..1 CAR — IM Au.tli. order Apply Spim^ci %  11 1 IP in (food Qara4*, Spiv TIILVK Ucdlord S loti True* rompi*t* will) plaltarni and In *ellrui tondllion Courlny Garaf* Dial MI6 IT t •—311 PICKUP -Bedford tUavy Duly Pickup mm.nil* iiUIoaar* and owner Iwvinc irtaiiil B.160 00-Courle.y Carwc DUi *au n • SO-AII LUMHV Jod ,n Nrlla PUnUlkon. IXxJd* Lorry gnat condition Apply The MlChafl ELECTRICAL RADIO Phi.Ilpi T lube Wooden C-om*t anelleni rand I lion Dial MM. 7.0M ItTfORn %  IIANCEPJ* Aulr C-arrad. from KM TO to 1MB*. Ian A Harnra . Co I.U) I LIVESTOCK lilt N.">K VV Diiwinf. Dlnlnc BJ.1I. RIei-Iii.it> i minute* walk A Mllllndlon. "X aWIMfta D""i AUCTIOV UNDER THE IV0HY HAMMER One

  • U good condilMMi. Houae mini bw reruu id Tertni Cub VLNVENT G1UTFIT1I. Au.-U. %  :.*%  1 hv. been Inaiucted by Cecil Tuli to aell hi. houMhoU Funilture al *"l.nB.iiiy lairtc. Thunday Jtl. day srplembrr IbM at II o'clock conalatin, -i Upright aillinf Chain. Rcukerm. S*ll. Cuurh. Nlghl Chair. Cenu* TableAH „ Mahocaor. L-rder, Wafon. Wain Nland. Single and Double Be4li-<1' Ovar almtle Radio Table Lard* I i Dlnliig T^ble, Brau hanging Oil I.imtu Iioti of Other Item* Term* Caal. O'DONALD DANIEL. '" UNDER T HE IVORY HAMMER By Instruction* received I will *•*• o i Thuraday aep'-envber Mtb at Wfun Cole ar Co'* Oarigc. 1'iobyii Slreet ul M |.-locK on* [tj IUD Cliaviolcl Tiuck in perl* workli^ order. Btl Cb n>ra. and battery good. Mut b* aoid rormCath VUTCEKT GRUTITH. Aucuonerr REAL ESTATE H inwtajM. (bin fl„,i M i -nd deodonw ike kk nan i HARPIC M vl.l ,| M.llillll MH /. I.WIi UNI IIMITUB X \ s C I l I I Wl l-l DMVUM" arrlv... •t IWfttMtfse Brplambei T71h (,i ..1'CRKTfStuu. Fteemai1>I. Adelaide Bepteinbei II I. Saplember IMh. M-ih--un,j ftrptrmber Uid. Bydney Nth Scpiembei. %  MkM Voieeataer m i* ample >*mr Ml i-i tmml rg.i C.igu accepled on thi.tbgh bill* l'.iMpmml >t Trli>lrt.< I ir Uaibado*. ralti-h O.ilana. Wlnlrd and Leeward lalanda 1 FUflMmM W1THV i. CO LTD. Tiinldad. Ii*l and DA COBTA CO IfTD lUibodoe. li Wl The M V DAUTWOOO I %  —apt Corpo and Paeaengrr. St laiCW. t Mi-ent. Of* .-->.. and Aruba Dai* of depoin.rr Will bo notified II W.I Srhoanrr Owner. AM*. (Inn. 4u to reabt Booker's < DOS) Drug Stores Ltd. i and Haatlnco < \I.PIM I'HUM^Vi ^Aloo*. &* !" £ipC %  *> oairUf. • %  • KM Thai llRmSlI AMERICAN TOBA'.'m COMPAN1 BAltBADO! UMI I U -Ot—nhul". Lodg.' II Bnibad haa applied ("t the ogtatra lion of a trade m-itk in I R*gi.ler In connection wtO* Cig-r.lte, nl -ill be cnltlled t" regicer ih. unit otter one MfBtk frori the ! c<*> of BeplemDrr lM unleaa IBM peraon •hall i the "meantime JI> %  notice in dupttcne w me Bl ..( eageggtljpi .'i H...ti reajiaaraUon mItade mark can be aaen on appllcalo*i .it m,v office Daird irii. jeth (U) M BIBpiemLai lofir ivfi-tf it nil titili'l i.ulitu* . H WILLIAMS Registrar ..f T. ^le Mark* NOTICE On* Small He-end Hand CIAS COOKER va good OI.I*I i Boiling Lunar* I OrlU Tturneri I Koa> Jr.i' O-ren EnaniFl Sinaah back and plat* rack May be aeen at your LlMI CANAD "f OOIIHK and Refreahlng aa a Breath of Sprinf" The Manufacture of UpnaJenr. finds work for Fellow Barbadian* IB i.. 6.r. at Y.ur Dealer MM VI'IN'K OF IIYMIN AM AHA IIAI.IIIOK AM .1 l.l(|l III PARAFFIN SYRl'P OF FIGK •nd RUSKS—Baby'. Finl Solid Food Abu VMicty ul ( II. Ills < l I l\S IMII 4. SI Olll S %  ALCOA PAHTNEH Sleanvcr -"> Stean.ei %  "• IM Tlieaveaael* have limited pa*n .er For a* l-awr* For M U'N For St l-wr* UXJIT.. CART at HARNESS i condition. Ring tM Bherbeurm Mil* lllll. St Michael MECHANICAL IRRIGATION EOUU-MENT Lara* nuaniiiy of i', inch Qatvaniaed piping Mao Mill 10 R Fan. SO ft Tower. IS lich Pump and large lank Ring aioa Shert-mrne ". Two Mil* Hill. Bt Michael r.vta-tm One hand operaled BACON BIJC1NO MACHINE Apply B V Bcotl Co.. Lid Whitepark 11 I.IO-I.Mi. PVaff F->> Mftl Pump HliUon BB SCALA-iU0 lb> The Oaneral Agency High St Phone BI7 HARMONY COTTAGE St (.eorge .-tone bulll hou^ .t-ndlng .m about L.nc acre ol land Apply to Mr Arm.luiiig. Draa Hall. St Oeorgr QUAKER ROAD. Cernngton'. VUlaga r'rldav Mlh at I p m a board and .lilngl* home N • II > 1. Shed M T. Kitchen IS x B co.arad with arrantfa. clout, paling* Land can b* pen led Tmna '"..I, R ARCHER MC KI1N/-IE. Auctioneer. n a s>. Till ARCS FOB SALE |gfl RAWIADOS !tHU']'tN(. A TltADlNQ iu i HI HAHBAIIOS Kill* INSI'UANCK OO: Th* above will be -i up for Bale, cum dividend". t public COT, pell lion c it FRIDAY 3Uth Seplemhe130 pm. YEARWOOD B Solicitor*. MISCELLANEOUS Mth % %  ABBOTTS MAUVER MALTWe I and land only have Bmull itocka of Abhotl • 4.TM aau Mallver Malt" with VIlateral on hand. Gap. Chr %  o buy no" %  • wa cannot import any more at present KNIGHTS lid utanl at 2M_p.ni. roll INVI11.I thereto belongin) I feet .! i-'.lll ridfje*..I'lttant BOYCE. H HBO3" .mulnlnc I SI Mat M*.M-*n. BPI1JJANTINK I'-, II..,' aifi .nl ElOtaT look of your Hair try "Bitinniey. Liquid Brilliant in-Frtea V|K KNinirra LTD M B : % % %  MKffNXN-S QUINSANA TALC — W'B liave In flock Mennen'a qulnaana IIah) which I. an -xeellent remedy (or Alhlelfii Feel. Try II and we the WIN KNIGHTS Ltd Mt.M-.ln MEN'S SHIRTS — Largecl *eleelloti of Men. Shirt. In town All -ItEUANCK" all Guaranteed all aitrectlvety prtcad. If far ai.y reaeon your ahlrl rllBpIe-aaa you. it can be returned to ROYAL STORC. High Street Apply tailor. HVMIII GARDEN EH Eiperieiic^d Qardctier Apply P c 8 Maffei gt OB.. Ltd Jlinc* Wm Henry Straa* ^^ I HI'MRIIHI IN COOK — G*n*l ti live In. alao Laundreaa. Good trierencee required. Apply Boa T.UJf. iEKVANT — Reliable Houerrrlaid, IH r in -||dml*>" Gun Hill SI George n • so—m Church. Th* dw ilorled wooden bulldlns of Hliuh tii* flP't floor I* used aa a (hop. ind the vacond floor aa a private reall*nce Infarction any day on application a Ml** E. V Johnwii. on the preml*** .'or further particular* and condition* of •ale apply to R S Nlcholl* aV Co. 14 B M ~ 5n REAL ESTATE JOHN Ma BLADON AJM.. r.v.A. Fnnnrrl7 lllxon t llladon FOR SALE lfn.LCKEST-Bathalit-b.1 Very well <—batnic1*d atone bungalow %  landing on acre* headland riound with — rr ( ..ng vlewi mW me Atlaaiiic. Verandah on 2 -idea. reception 3 bedruoma n landof Egbert W'lih. of Mr*. Carol on a private road culled f*B mid on nnolher pivat* road called Venlnor Road togeiher with the mn.uage or Dwelling Home Ihereon railed • %  Rjdcourf Building*. Aa.. app>al*nl M loiloara The whole properly appaai*ed ... Tit REE THUUSAND AND F1>TY POUNTJB) iflMM i Ai tachad from WHKYMAN ARNETT UHlFTmi lor and toward* latMaetion Ar N B %  ". Depo.il to be paid on day f j.ir't.. -i T r Bawtmjn provoat Mnr.h-I 2a v v "> opUa* .'.hi ^/..ining %  I I .11. COOK HOOKS by ElU. C'ralg ,,\M — IlIHTIIliW HOOKS ROBERTS & CO.-DIAL 3301— Hi f h Street &toAXA#*J WE CAN SUPPLY I i.ff.xl Whral l(. | I ii.:. r. ltd Oats, Talenl ll.rlev M.*d Sarley Nralaa Teanuta ridg* %  nod K Initial devel.ipni .... i lUI UM "'ni i .1 l-Hlrmin. and totlM'. kIk-hen. pantry and aludy Thai* are 1 *ervanfa' room* and garagr I %  in a good position and *ea halhlng I* cloae at hand i l.H'I. WAI-K H. Hill. Claw Cfaurek Mndm. I %  landing i H I ..I Worthing 3W fe. abovaaaa leva). Maa*nlflceni 1 bedrooms, living, rwiin. *1 tf zoom. .luoVr. 3 bathrooms with tub and ihowri modem kilch-i laundry. *rvsn1>* quartara. tiled patio facing th* una Laid mil garden*, standing in action AUCTION SALE TO-DAV At 1 p.m. AQUATIC COURT SEAL ESTATE AGENT aaonoasea PLANTATIONS I'.l II I.IM. rhunw.i STUART S SAMPSON LI I). AM I i I'AKPENTERli you Irs, you'll know th. besl TO L S ilitninablc nl EMPORIUM ai"c • CENTRAL illNrRM. FOUNDRY LTD.—I'ropr.etnm > i in at Broad and Tudor street*. THE BWIA BRITISH WIST INDIAN AIRWAYS %  %  'jg^^, -*-*-. -,-• '*'*"**#****'* %  *!#**• %  >' • V***'*'*'**,*,', ,;*,'.'.',:•.', %  %  %  1 OH SALE Th.lulluwlni Enluh Thoroniilil.1.^ In Hi i %  l"" 1 '1 •" rnniHail 0LAB .:vts_l.lrll(iAI.-ENTAN<-IN.l "•!• B.i.i.v mane OSBAT IASTOIW Mrh CSH \ M.1VIN .Ml MHIHINTER-IJrli 1173 %  IM iii. MI innu, nv< HAN, -II MM I ... HAOIC HI". lilt Ml .HI:, IANVBRVN. IHVI.K im.. IIENNirlT. S. I ...-.•,-,•.','.<.-.'.*.'.'.-.'-'-•-'-'-'-'.'-'--. NOT1C E SATB *.! %  .. U to Mr* Nelli* H. Coast. Trl UK PUHLIC NOTICES NOTICE TH* FAMBM OF ST. ASBBI w Applieatisni will be received by tne. I naervlgned for Ihe Vaca-.l POM of ganiit at SI Saviour %  Church, ui SalurdAT Oclohar Tth IBM Salar* g par monlh Certlneste ol Heauh i i.-.impan> application. Signed C A SKXNNFJt. Vestry Clerk. M And LICENSING NOTICE TBANBFEII a UMC'VAI. %  M.I ol Blaefc Bock. Bt Mir*aal. purc-hji*' iquor license No lM of l*>i led lo fi.i-ei.rr m CwTtei In rap*.-i of No CO Roebuck Street. 4 Hi to a beard and shingled .hop atlach*tf M a v>jll and wooden ievid"a. ii Montroae, Ch Ch within District -BT _Tid lo uw the said llcanae at such last ila-arrlbed premise. Dated thu Mth day o Srplemn-' IMS T., 0 Police ••B" Thi. appllcalloi. at the Licensing i i Monday .ha tth da: c w RuonrjL i MagUtraia. Diet -j M B *" LOST A llll Ml RACE BOOK One Book — Satin R. N< 'he vicinity of Belgrav bury Rd Pindar plea*. Advocate Advtg Dspt PERSONAL m ItRCY OKI • %  *" ^ I M t %  .,,,! 1l.e.. WBBMB. ^ ^"ty'^rrmt' '•.-. I 0 VBGWTAH1KI'MUIl 1;1 \ 1 MDOK. " to"""*"* %  ;> ^ I :• > I J Assoiiulion (UK SI'KUillTSTOWN & SIX MEN'S BRANCHES will be rlovd lor STOCK-TAKING Tm-sduy :ird and W.ednesday 4lh Oetobor TOBAGO ItoiintI 1 r 11. $57.60 FREQUENT SERVICE VIA TRINIDAD & """ %  •Trip $57.60 smvict it., „ OAILV ^"^;z Will our .'Imitation arrangeiheir ^.litippii II •% (. CHA1XENOR Krii-iids and Cusloiiicm plnisr i and order* accordingly. The Amateur Athletic Of Barbados ntisM* HHi Intercolonial Cycle & Athletic Sports Meeting HoUdayi.Ol at I P M (taeeajOB* at 1 P e*'-. D .iiuige of H.at. The O-rvernor H A W L BAVAOt. C M (1 IB FreBtaasaie M MMM ,.,1 The publlr are hereby an riving credit to my wife U£*^A ; I'ALV nea Bishop, as I do not lined nt-self leaponsible for hae or an rite eoniractlng any deoi my name unleea by "*"•* *" "* Sgd FRANK RXALY Tudor Street St Mlchaa l-Mlle %  le .lnurmedlatei ** %  'A'! inn yard. Sat 100 yds. flat iBoy. under It lean 3-Mil* Cycle CIaee B 3-Mile C>cle .Clas* 'A ) 0 yd* ftai lOpen' It S-Mlle Cycle Handicap lOpan. II Ion* J.in.p 17 l-M'le lload.ler* II H-Mile Crckr iCla*s BI U HO *•!• %  lai .Qpcni V.-MH* Cvcl* Inle.nwrtlatal Claaa "A;i M i-Mil* Cycle Devil iThe llindmoiti M i. All .B..TDV" I. '' n ^-MH. Crlc .Clam V> EaaTVn iSS PE SS .op.m M> l~ Wl lnd Ch.n.p..n-K. n /.mum i. OW"-"-." 1 •" '..pt.-n.bai r*th at GRENADA Rtiii nd -Trip $41.40 MONDAYS AND THURSDAYS INC. IN B.C. II IH III NDiSE XEWSH MMIWIIM, FABRICS (or all Orriiiiiiis (•eurgroUB Braderle \tigUUe at W.0. M.33. SIB8 and SV46 per yard f'rrpe Komalne (arTrs-al ahadeB) at tl.10 per yard FIc Satin—white, pink. blue. rrcjm at UN per >ard Fid 1 n pe drillhiful deaigna al S1.B7 per yard Theie and a lot more l>ratiti(ui and smart looking mntcrlals hnve Ju-it bscn received by the S S "Brookhurst" and "Mooncresl". SiHH* I.Vf* At NT AT FOGARTYS. MIAMI SPECIAL EXCURSION FARE $340.00 FREQUENT FLIGHTS I ^ \ BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS J. I ....... Br.i.iil Slreel Hrideelown nl Slreel -:• 'Phone 4585



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    Tlll'RSDAY. SEPTEMBER 28. 1*50 BARBADOS ADVOCVTi PAGE THREE Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay faftMi Sch LueUle M Smll O Sch OI Sch Hiirw WhlHa-See. Srh F£nmanual C Gordon, Sch. Cvnl E Smiin Brh Gardenia W Sch Zlt* W Brh T B lUi—. 8eh CnterD'H ARUrVAIA HrWy I IM M J 8H1 Reginald Wallace. Ml Cl* N Wallace. <*„ B Q Sen Eaatevn Eel a Una ni M. Beueaay IMI Onuata. C, Canl fch" barton "wo!fi*."M < 1wi net. Capt %  Xerj from d O Molly M Jon* IT loan Ml George Clouden. Itna Dwrilalca Planter, !,!• ton* n((. Capt Haindan. from Liverpool In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station CABLE W1HFJJ1SS iu< thai ihey can no cq-MBunasail* With lha lolHminc ah.i tti.o.ian thast %  %  WaJoi COM Station B 8 Trmplearch. B S Pioneer 8 S Laura Corrado. v rtanclne Clot*. S S Alcldaa. S S n O Plogcriaa. U V Uiuguai. M V Branl. S S EUl.. SB Pona Levrnue %  .B Dual*. 8 8. Atlanta 1 s S BUlgJrd. 8 8 Alcoa Parti*! 8 S iovac. 8 S t.ugano, 8 8 Horgpnat). • 8 Hormac Dove. 8 B SUvrtuod-i 8.8 Weetarn Sword. M 8 Ameelgo '•"*f • Fnsa* MS Carlaur*. SS Rena S N t'onoro Lake Oriar.ci S.S Ladv Nelwn. S 8 Ailentlc Trana !" 8 B. BM JAM. 8 a. fauujiussa. ^-—To* Du *ueeae. II CrUtallln... SB Celllo, 9 B Add! PI. M a Otaijaiud. S 8 Sun Walt. 8 8. Qobao. 8 8 Harva. 8 8 Tl.ta. SS Benin 8.8 Canbaur. s s Trocluecua, 8 8 TBalidorniia. II Oakland. SB Nleolaou Maria. 8 S Agamemnon. 8 I Tag Dragon. a, S Wyoming. 8 S itaviero. S B PunU Viral. 8 8 Andrea.. S Irglnla. 89 Piraldcnlc Dutra. SB Jamaica Produce. Seawell ARRIVALS BY B W I > I From ST I.UcTA M-nr LHiBooaaa, Camilla Devnu" Out M.thurtnMedwig HTIII Oeraiu Wood Plorance Moby DEPARTVREa BY 8 A l A L For TRINITlAD, Janet Maaaun. Laotla Johnaon *Ulalr.e rwmw Arthur ln.i Mvta Hu.enlnaon Margaret Cairlfigtoo B>-dne Carnngton: Orlando DeafUva Wiffal~har-1lei Umbrn CQltini LaWiartr* Fielding: Ailhur Evel>n Robert Caldwall j ,nr Rot la Sal by Farmer Avrll Farmer Juhn Farmer Sandra Farmer Caelene Rota John Row Sydney Hoar IBS belliStout*, Mimic* Sloule Vktarta rca-da: Uaaaln All. For ANTIGUA Kathleen Turner: Anna K'g Hugn King: Auroan King J*. SAN JUAN: H..i Burton |,„„ Millar l'-Ui bal winter InCbgatr: Barban. Bancroft ArrhtlhOd Murra> Kiewdlrt President Mamea Successors iOTA. b. 11 poluml to pcrsUtcni IBM tuuli'. it> a radio t*i* announced ituil he HBU i**ur4 a bajcoa i v -tt.-l Hiii.inieil II t. MIIII-.I... Mi'tutcr tor rwilaai Ati.ii i and Miuistar for I'ubhr Works. Ha .-x plained lhal he hd taken after the Council of • with anal tu-iicr drawn up b> • Eduardg Mintoa KeHUe Nowadays you rtted the strength off BOVRIL idle* Neville Wattlay. UBUHCETUWh tillomana D'Andud. FK-erj L>'An.]. htaj ... auj | \'..:,.,,B^aaanai lllam Buttorv Halliwall Mediord M.I CatkadnfU £>iielane CtiLii.inonI I'i'nu., Fan. Vivian K-uiman ivia Edghlll Oawarra. BoghlirCUrlr. Sor: Alva 'j< B.B.C. Radio Programme THURSDAY. September IHW 1 M • in Tlie Hew* T U Aml 11 .. HI Cmnpcaer l Week. T 30 a in Tbfc I1-n. lr PIB90uia: Itl am fleru-.Ml. Stieokni: • Mam Fion. lha UltorMb; % %  a m Programme Paid> Montmartre .''l-vcr'. %  3D a m bhi-iki Bead .* .. n Film H> n C-a U.r 1100 moon. Th* Haws; II 10 |> m NOW*. A,.. p m Programme Parade; II IS p m LtManer. Choice 1 IS p.m Hadm Nrnwl. 1 30 p m Much Binding in the Marah. ;n pm T>c New*. 3 1< l. h"atroni Britain: 1 II p m Sporti MaView. IS p m HIIK up the Curtain S 30 p m Tm (jucaiioivi. 4 00 p.m The Nawi. 4 H L m The Dally Service; 100 pin %  tenerl Choice, .'i 16 p in Program !" Par-da: • a0 p in Comuoaer of tha Tntaelude. I*pTheMr... N> Peace Must Be Built On Justice -SPBUMAN LONDON, Sept. 27 Cardinal Spellnwn Archbisliup of New Yoik to-day attacked war and CommuniBm before a crowded congregation here. The Cardinal was preaching at a mass in Westminster Cathedral In connection with the Hierarchy Centenary which Roman Catholics here are now celebrating. Cardinul Spcllman said : "A lasting peace must be built by a stronii loyal United Nat'ons with justice for small nations and little peoples of the world, grounded on faith HI (pell nnd respect for one's fallowmen." "Any other peace but this is a pagan peace. Yet we have accepted a counterfeit Communist peace—and waited and watched while tho evils growing from its rotted roots have spread over the major portion or the world".—P-eaier. %  el. B 11 p in Ui lied Nntu. He|v>tt %  N n m Interlude: 111 pin ro*. ihe Edltniial-. 10 00 pm The Na 10 10 p an. Intmudr: 10 44 p in. Bpaeia Dinpaiih: 11.00 p m. Thai Piano loi Pleaeure INDIA DECLINES COMMENT ON REPORT NF.W DELHI. Sen: 27 The Indian Forvign HJnlsIr; today declined to comment on th "port that Prime Minister Nehru had sen„ friendly warniiiK til the Chinese Communists not to British Jets for Brazil Air Line Illn DE JANEIKO Sopt 27 ii Panali ol Bi Paulo Bajnpata who ractmtly rctiiui.l fraaa i;iit.ini %  I'llpi %  %  I. I %  pi.ipt iiiii eoiiimireitl alrcran %  be used In the company's International linai bo Bm bon. Pans. lAinrion. Rome and Istanbul BantpaJQ IIHHJIalll that Pan.tir had not vet decided whether tlic •cj ,iLd be Ihi Do B %  Uand Cotnot 01 Vlditn Viscount. Sampalu elated IHvt BrulUan airport* have nnt yet cornpltTUra ground facilities for the operation Of Jet plane* hut l'i.nair wai dlrr.idy taking ltpl tl Drop I : I' %  ln*4N00BO itaStaaUrtaOtal He stressed th;t Ir.i7il WBI Ihi iiulv L:iliii-Amfrlcan ceuim.v .:( I Ing the use of jet propelled i %  m r< lau aircraft, i: %  .ii. i The Weather TODAY: .s an His-, 5 41 am. San Sets: 5 S3 p m Moon (Last Quarter) October 4 LifhUiig: i. p in llllh Water: 4 37 am, 4Jt p m VFSTKRDAY: ToUl for Month to Yealerday: 1 84 In* 'Irmperalure (Max) K 5" I' Temper-kirr iMin j 71.5* F Wind ii"" turn '.i am.) INI ; P MI i i SE. Wind Velocity 5 miles per hour Barometer < am) 29.942 (3 p.m ) i %  >.: Poles Cancel \\ OOd Exports To Britain LONDON. Sept ^7 Poland has cancelled her 00*1tract for supplying wood tu Britain. This follows Britain'* decision to halt exports of certain types of machine tools to Eastern European countries. The firitish Newsprint Company Bowaters has been notified that Poland ts suspending the validity ol thr timber lontracl. An umeial of Bowau i that news of lha through the Polish organisation with whom they made the contract. "We can only think It P> -I term of reprisal" ha Added.—Reuter. U.S. Flag I-lie* Over Seoul 0 I I urn page I i in the exM) ni Hie N.n.i %  Aim i i. .II. ,i piittieil In WlUIIII %  Nmth and • i ,.i baaa rid ol Uw fluid U.N. rront, Soutn Korean troops had pushed to within 611 BUIBS .'I %  %  illol. Tho northernmost poioJ American advan. c |i tinWM wtM a point on Iho road to Chunawn *' here i. aacape route; i. the north bottu%  %  vancea up to IS miles east of Seoul III .i Iml tq i .if the escape %  1 Isolated Communist formations %  %  %  mn troop > ssure on iti.'h retieating conn i —KeuU-r. use armed forces In Korei Formosa The report, put out by the Diplomatic Correspondent of the Haahington Post said that Nehru had received a "reassuring reply". —Reuter. SOMETHING NSW WELLINGTON. NX T L (layman, a New Zealand M.P. recently asked the government to u.vtalitj'a' i: pi'.p-i tie* ni ,!i ire fruit of | Borneo, that "makes hair grow jhfnlfrg patoo aad rnakaf old inen *kip like goaUs Oppoaltioo members Immediately i rfitd that shipload be imported—for the cabinet —Can. Praaa. Italy Builds Defence Corps ROME. Sept, 2tf. TllC Italian Cahlliet lOdB) rtO.dt.i in i nMta -i i %  u [fcfeiice OOffpi U) "In case of calamity or It was unnerstooil thai 11 m lild be devoted solely to passive defence i". %  Imllar to those of Bj • HI raid piecautlons. In the ..... UM corpo would i>e coHod pn i" cciiain rauUno duUoi ol too i olloe Spokesmen of Italy'! loftwlni p.irties ha\-e eharfted that tho aorrj i .,1.1 baoonw thi irray <.f tho powerful i it party, tho | party in ll %  %  Home 4 lo Soalba who orli:ir %  .. -A thi mip; told repoi '• %  ihour i al'int't-meeliiig that today'' decision completed lha ltj.lv %  < pi.ml an.tin 0 Ci\ i! It. N The first phase waa the decision last week to -pend 15.000, 000.000 lire in thi W K1 IturOO .i %  btinglni IMi strength up in limit of 12 rifValiotl — Reuter 'pUEIR goo*l looks tell you they're juti WgAl. You know, too, when you look it 1 i' prii t tag, that you can't set tiner value. Ills a Two-lone Brogue Tied 1 to every pair !* the John U'hite Guarantee Shieltl which means 'just right'! Look fur it in leading stores in Barbadi. made by "(here ^ no Sato mot 8 m i!k fa" KLIIU JOHN WHITE means made just right MAIL NOTICE ilalU tor at Luciar 81 Jurir H H % %  , s c-iudlan ..1 al lha Oanarat under. m. jai BHh Set" IONI General Fraileo Arrives In Oporto OPOKTO. Sept. 27 \ Franco and Dr. Salazai Vlgo by ihi -il *v.ia fcUipil I %  i ia>li %  -. vi oast rranco aad Baln/..i %  n %  • '• u.. ii,.n. Valoncia on UM rontioi to >>i'iis' lolaawod kf I Miile including Spanish Foreign Minister Martin Artap T.ie Spank*kAmbassador in 'intug.il I Nicolas Franco and i rtugal'" m Spun CatoaMro A plaliKin of tialTic police. ii otorcycllsti and %  .-aval: run escorted thi patty from the' I I'm Uign. oporto Remember BOVRH mokes csieJiVni tonaft-unei. and mprovM off efri***. QaiekRelief KCM SNiinv. sra/'i H&idfoUs! Wncntournoscu Btopped-up !> a heal-cold or itarrh, act i,s li % um*m§£m breathing, shun • f KRf solWn mcmbcarH t. sooth's i'rltatic i. Try II! VATR0N0L Boys and Girls Grow ^ with y QUAKER OATS Before you buy a fountain pen, try tho rvnw Waterman's— me pen with a 14 k. hand-ground gold point specially designed to suit your individual writing style. All Waterman's pens are superbly styled in a.variety of beautiful colors for men and women. Moderately priced, too. Waterman s With an abundance of vital iiHi.l essentials, Quaker Oils provides tbc nourishment needed to help VOUjQgfftaCa %  •row tall and husky, sound in hone and mustle, alive with energy. That's why more and more, you'll find tavty Quaker Oats at family breakfasts — every morning! And of great importance, Quaker Oats provides these high nutrition values at low cost. Quaker Oats is Nature's Wonder Food —no other whole graio tcreaj ullrs big* gcr food bcovutsl IDIAL NOURISHMENT FOR ALL THI PAMILVI Quaker Oats it a nourishing, delicious UKLAK.FAST FOOD for the whole farad). It is rich in tiial food essentials naaded fur •.(• mina,strength ., ,„l radiant health. Quaker data supplies riMnti.il minerals, proteins, taihohydraics, and esMoiial Viumio 111 aud Ii lll-l tUfUS UJ.-J nil., i Ii.I ,.>. Hup Quaker Oats now and sian jour family ofT every day wub a bealihful Quafcet OoCI breakfast! MvKC HEALTH •ICAUtl OUAKIH OAIS suprmt MOKE MINUUUS Iw tliMa bMit mi iiti M0IU MOTIINS h, M $*k mi mmu,,t MOHt CAKIIOH runns.... l>UriWSwiM MOM VITAMINS (1, %  !.< 1.1 m beJ W, "mit-lmtIIUBBBCK'S Patent White Zinc Faint Still the experienced Painter's choice because itI iki 12 wine uullon* or more of I.inseed OH per (Ml of paste, gising 17 11 li.ii -. of superb paint K fungus proof. i halts less Ihan am other kniiuii whitipaint Lasts in tropical sun because of its OIL ABSORPTION and purin This is VVIIJ it is ( HIAI'I.K BBTTKR for WHITE Paintinj: Laaagtai IIASS %  ABMslBOM, iin IASY 10 MAKE THIS AFPITIZINS IIEAKMSTI Boil 2 cups of water. Add salt. When boiling, add 1 tup of Quaker Oats. Couk it, stirring, for -''. minutes. I h.n all. ARE YOU CONSIDERING RENOVATING YOUR CAR? W$ CAN ASSIST WBB THE FOLLOWISG.. i %  iiiiin F:I I:I'.I I: MATTING tiREV OR RIIDHN 1 AEPET PAWN OR BROWN INNER HOOD UNPsO HIHIVVN \ j Mill IMITATION MATHER I MVIKSAI. CAR MATS M Mil I I.M'I BONNET CORNER HI'BBERH IIK.II Wli low TENSION CABLES ISM I.AIIM. TAPE IKISIII fHXLK EOR TYRES BEST QI'AIJTV CHAMOIS I.EATUERS POLISHES AM> f'HEEHE CLOTH IXMIK l.lltk SPRINGS RING l'I\ hi l OVIRsl/E l'l-IO\ sEI* IIIMI'.II f.48 END OIL UNE8 in lilt M TIC IIRAKE KITS MUX,I sl-AKK VLI'GS DECARBONIZING GASRET SI IOl R PAIM -HOP CAN t,IVE VOl R CAR A IACTORV IINISHING 1IIIA 1 sl'KAV JOB IN A VARIETY OE snvins IVaTR rist HIN fOBttOa IAIOIIKS OR IA win.s ECKSTEIN BROTHERS it \ -nun



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    PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEITT.MnER i*. HI" AOI AIM t'MiB) l\l:.H,l (Members Only; ITAlll BUMPRP.ET BOOART BARBARA STANWYCK ALEXIS SMITH iii "THE TWO MRS. 1 \IIIHMIS A Warner Bro*. Picture Cwmmrtaf Frkdar ssth nWDM.Ml'MAl BYI.VIA iMrssstv "'| ">" mi losi.im. i-isi Pai amount %  faAIETY *The Cardan) ST. JAMF.S UAT Show TQNin I M p m WAHNBM Huuctl' Dwml. MORGAN. Ann I.T-RIDAN JC* CARBON. Almli fflimi in — "THANK VOIR l.l'C'KY STABH" -HI IM> i %  > HA .1 £JO£# galUwf I PLAZA -Oirtin: H ORfBU C A o PHILLIPS, .1 member of the Legislative Council ul Grenada. rataVlaa H< n Tuesday night by the "Lady Nelson" after IBS % % %  re. He H staying at the Hotel Royal. Transferred | fcAVING on 'Juesuay Dl *'t D > the "Lady Nelson' for lirluu. Guiana was Miss ln-tnc* Douge. formerly Pastor of the Ki ..urn HoUaSM Chinch. i" been transferred to Ne ftimlnjiisiii to lajp arara In in** district. Special Preview—Hamlet and Mrs 1 Epsom, rds. son of Mr His morning It p oeioek."ii*r W.-^.fi "wart. JJJJJ Manager 0. ^"e^brlde who was given r-tr. u having a mmrnmg0 by her ,„„,,,. worv special prevkM 1 1 the I ial Academy "Hamlet" those invited ara Mr C. G Reed. Director of l>>Ui>aV Mr E CM. Theobalds, Atfai.i ant Director of Education. Mr Neville Connell, Curator of-the Barbad Ame. Social Welfare Officer an.! • Bdlten of all newspapers First Flight l-ART Tm. SHOWS TODAY 5 and • % %  Vitlli". MAYO It Zarruii) SCOTT •vaan HARTIX IANO I A WAKNBBVB Doiibl,. DNS RMUM sii IIII i * raiDAT. •itmini a IINDAT I •- ia pas. MONOOBAHS EMcltln* Nrw WSBTBRK THKlLLKK; %  AMriOl „,-„ Hl AMgRON J>hnn \I-ck MIPWI G L OHMS TO-DAY 4.45 It X.30 P.M. ONLY "CHALLENGE TO LASSIE' I and I •'BABES O.V KHOIHll II Judy (JARLAND—Mickey ROONF.Y STOCK-TAKING We • %  hall he I...,-,| (or rfock-lakinu TO-PAY and TOMORROW. FRIDAY. th Our office will be npen tn business a* usual. THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LIMITED &f > % %  %  > %  PLAZA Theatre* — HHMIMmKTOn.X saw %  I W Malluee Ta-day at 2 p.m. (Cheap rrkes) I Aiilliii lleterlivc Tale Biaasi Tolcr aa Charlie Chan (with hi* son) In SHADOWS OVER CHINATOWN W HAT was a BOVSl %  XpaiiaDCl for Miss Barbara Aaaoon oi Trinidad was a trip by B.WXA to Barbados. It was hi: by piano and incidentally tiie Dm time she had evei latl innioad Miss A&soon arrived baK* pi Monday for three weeks holiday staying at Super SfSTS Guest House. She Is Secretary of T. M. Keishall and Co.. Solicitors of Pottof-Spaln and as her hobbles, she does stage dancing with Mi" Beryl Mcburmc of Port-of-Spam and stage nrling with The COaV psav "f rive." After Three Weeks A FTER spending three week: holiday in Barbados as guest at "Leaton-on-Soa". The Stream, Mr. Neville Lewis and Mr Orlando Da Silva of Georgetown. Iriti.h Guiana, left OB Tuesday evening by li W 1 A for Trlnt.U' where they will remain for about four days before returning home Both employees of Boo AIM MrMr Lewis is in the general store department while Mr II Is HM motor department. For University College T WELVE student*, eleven Bai badian and one SI. Luclun. [will ! %  leuving Scaweil tomorrow 'morning at fl.SO by BW.I.A. for Jamaica where they will enter HiUniversity College of I Indies. Nine of them will be doing ArtIwo Medicine and one Bctl Ml The list comprises K. S I Ashby of "Lyndalc." Welche. Christ Church, Miss M. BrUigeman Of Trinity View. St. Philip. Mr G. M Crick of Weston House. SI James, Mr. E. S King of 11a Village, St. Jami Pilgrim of Paynes Bay, B Miss Daphne Plltfrtm of Baj A, P. Ho| "Sea View", Unttonii Cr Mr Vcrnon Smith il "trtadl Btntbclydt sad roll of St. Lucia who A'lll • %  '" %  I %  MI John H "Marshville, Chi p Bcisaesi at N si John and Mr. *. %  Hail who w"l be uoinc and Mr. G. K. BSSTS daavotar, St. J-mes. Miss Phyllis Csrrington laying ot "Leaton-on--Sea". Tha ihe Secretariat in Georgetown Stream, told Carlb yesterday that and is now winding up nei (our :he had a very enjoyable stay, weeks vacation. She regretted she wtU haW to She said that this is her aw leave on Sunday as fhe is dke to visil to the island and she is enjoy resume her duties at J T Johnm g it so much that she is ven son's the following day. reluctant to leave Miss Prudent who is paying her Miss Orannum is staying pou of the Island Including San. \i ,s S SHEILA HAGLEY ol lord's Castle, St. John's Church, i" Gir-nadn experts to return ilathsheba. and the Crane and will home to-day by B.W.I.A. after ar rrtslnly be taking tmrk pleasant enjoyable_ten days holiday as • I with her to Trinidad Married At St. Matthias JT. MATTHIAS CHURCH W > decorated on Saturday evenif thurtum lilies and Que • nlie's lace for the wedding of guest at "Super Mare" She is em ployed In the Trafnc Deparlmen' .f B.W.IA. Ltd. OK To St. Vincent M RS. DOROTHY DONOVAN wife of Mr. L. C. Donova ,irti:ii ni Ji't.-ichment** Or BareUH teni|K>rary ntirhmenl" An 1 if the hood tucks i ".it. does It count W ,m-n's .ind Maids' Innerwe.i: Utd other questions of a Irnllsr dagree of imbecility the is .i Mlence rramnrd %  Itj Tha Trombone Controverty D EAR Sir, "A lady s*ar*d ai rhe han> Hie plirasistirs all who have a •us.' o/ h.aiilo 'A ladu sealed %  I Ik* Iromhone Mere afBjBB-iise. ft b exMMfioainti ass uid. t Itaew Caanls w^biier of uj H r ar<-n'iam Tou-ii Band. Her %  nfa prrti' so distorted b|y trom"" iii that irlicn she pronounced i ird 'fetfrmTf.** il sounded ilkf "shosherpe" or ttHBtthhQ, and iDhen *!<• blrw on her tea to not il. she sent if splasMnp into seeaatomed at the wat phtfl thai moil i.iiind vfit.' %  if htatraaienfs, Mvn prefer pirls %  i lehOMI llic brass is a musferp .'•resided oivr by "lalcx. To put i Jadp a* thr trombone is (o send a uracious spraf KB calcli a hldrOUJ u'hale. il.ii K, L. Farrsgul Hygienic Sautage-typ* Our food to-day is a little (Mornsnp paper.) Oh. mofher. u'hal's (his fasfe Thai "tak,t inp meat so nice?" .Wp lot'e it is the paste— .. a :,nur food at clean At when It left ''"' "" JTach mouthful of hppiene "/• crammed with Wtamfn." Sniping huthabye. huthabye. filth Cnder the rheiiusl's moon, etc In Pauing A S I leaned over a gate. 1 wondered once more who slartec the idea of sheep "cropping lazily in .i field There is nothing laz. about it. You don't watch a glutton's legs while he Is eating. You watch his face. Th* sheep move slowly at their repast, but they lug at their food Impatiently, their eyes never leaving it. their Jaws working without pause, their noses quivering, their heads never raised. And that is the ara) human beings should eat. to >he confusion and annoyance of the prigs who are afraid to regard a meal as an occasion for hearty enji ymenl. CROSSWORD Midi" (•) ii rh.rS* M ."ins page wntpa tool I(UlllS. Amatorv lies ^ump. IS) •IF %  %  Sinv (0* Actors take Otis prosnaciv. M illo debtor inalM •T&wn. *V me Court Jester used to wt*ia %  HIT one %  %  oea nasa Urdu don't fly. •*) bo* mead." rs) %  %  Use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP Nothing could be simpler than a frequent wash with Lifebuoy Tuilet Soap — y. i it keeps you charmingly fresh the wh*lc day. Whenever you us, that dccp^eaiiain^ Lthcr your weariness i-. washed away, leaving a freshness that lasts. FOR PEHSOMi FHESU\ESS /M 'V Larrati m %  GLOBE OPENING FRIDAY SEPT. 29th, 8.45 p.m. Under the distinguished patronage of II.E. The Governor and Mrs. Savage The Most Acclaimed Film in All Motion Picture History! luniie fly. (0) inter die* t Weapon M ruey tiava s lunar n.:,!..-1 IAU'.). (Yl i inU %  prpuiar auoassB. fJB rn* cant ba waassl s T aaa tnerv <9i A VIMll. iftf ( %  in oft iiieTsras tar a^assssjs. at HI rills .bad I IS) .1 Meal lor limptat Saraar SB) flisilSe IS) %  ;ss:.f T-iftB ? % %  . '• a i'n. jggjaP IQOMOUR BEST Burimdos' 1st Chinese Restaurant OPEN EVERYDAY 9 a.m.-12 Mid-nite "CHINA DOLL" use baseline TSAOI asm Jt -~^-S HAIR /P TONIC %  %  / l No. 6 MARHILL ST. BRIDGETOWN //Famous all over the "Globe") Authentic Chinese Chefs—Delicious Foods of the Orient DIAL 4692 FOR PARTICULARS After 7 p.m. Patrons are requested to don their Coats \ '-'-'-"-'-*.--.*.-,---,','.V','./-,V,