The Barbados advocate

Material Information

The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)


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Full Text





Atomic Bomb |
Is America’s Sole

“Trump Card” —

For Next Three Years

LONDON, July 27. |
ETERAN war leader Winston Churchill said today that |
the atomic bomb is the only weapon cn land, sea, or |
air in which Americans could possibly have an overwhelm-
ing superiority during the next two or three years.
Churchill, making his major speech in the two-day Defence
Debate, said the hope must never be abandoned that


peaceful settlement could be reached with Russia “based |
upon American atomic strength”,


an |
“That is a policy which gives us

the best chance of avoiding a fear-
ful atemic war". While

pate iadien tia

it was
painful to be told officially that!
Russia had gained the secret of the

avomic bomb he said “between
having the secret and having an)
large number of bombs there j
undoubtedly an interval” He
not think the Russian rate of
duction of the atomic
rapid, he added
Earlier Churchill warned that
there was no British equipment it


bombs V


a *



Year 3%



American Guns
Blast N. Korean
‘Suicide’ Troops

(By ee ‘i
i ) rthur’s Headquarter’s in Korea,

eames “KOREA, July 27.
AMERICAN GUNS in the hills of the central

Yongdong front today laid down a het stee!
fence of shattering fire over a 16-mile front. But
North Korean “suicide’’ battalions still came on.
Shooting Star jet fighters added rocket and machine
gun fire to the heaviest concentration of American
artillery since the start of the five-week-old cam
paign in an effort to halt the North Korean push
The Communists are advancing down the all-
weather highway throuch the mountain svine of
the peninsula towards Taeju and the south-east
coast supply port of Pusan.

One forward battery commander told Reuter “out {Y
hitting them. Their casua!ties must be terrible but the
keep coming on”. More than 8,000 rounds were allotted for
the day’s gunnery. All was directed fron bea
behind the small town of Hwangyvan


tonight claimed the captur

ft th
use at the present which couk | e a » ~ ve ee! Bae dpe y i Y
cope with the Soviet armoured} I Sy miles = southeas r
avalanche to be expected if war} w rl ¢ mr occupied Sunchor
broke out. sis | | T | T unecd Withdeacnis
—ieuter. | fe 7g | " tl » thin” be
| Mai ( 1 0 ‘aie icaeien behin« t
West Germans > itech wereen mane
e ‘ ‘ aga through a field of fire ngaged cit
| a) =~ Palace fenders. ‘at several” pon
Can Be Sure | Fee ne hear eumegeen
WAITING FOR THE KING With infantry and tanks the
i 3 : North Koreans came on like a
: Aer xa Ot U.S. Aid BACK ROW: Maj. F. T. Mauly (B.G.); Capt. R. Johnstone (Captain and Coach): Lt.Col. J. Comoell B,, D., (Barbados); D. B BRUSSELS, July 2% tireless boxer against the
_— - —— St.Anbyn, M.B.E.. (BG). Thousands of demonstra nol American and er. —
" : _ ; ‘ .- . - liets , yagan a arc 7 " ste every
AS +7 97 MIDDLE ROW (Sitting): Supt. EB. Barrow, (Trinidad); Supt. J. Reid (Trinidad): EB. Crooks. (Trinidad) A. IL. Roberts, (Barbados); wcialists tonight bag m troops who con
£15. 000 For Th Monn tuasettrat eis al Cc Salto, (Jamaded) J. A. Sutton, (B.G.) n the Royal Palace at a re foot of ground in the bitterest
9 . re ihe 4 . J. M. Cav arbados); Sgt. W. F. Sangster (Jamaica); G. BE, Waddington, (Jamaica) utside Brussels, led by the fot firhting of war thus far,
‘ * day that West Germans Should FRONT ROW: Lt ” >) (Barbados) 8 € E ee ier Prime Minister, Paul Spaak Before dawn a frontal attack
Paintin s have no doubt about the “deter- ats iv yaterkl haatinal Ra
e mination” of the United States t« e e { @. e e \ ” Facing the crowd, Spaak shout Moreans was smashed by Amett-
lefe ac ler “age s } j > ; st asad ; all me 4 ‘ ) :
‘ aaa ranean “past” Soviet Will Be ritis ul re LVe Koreans o co ene a a ) it he can guns. Long range howitzers

i pac jae a, es i ee th * | , ‘ lag Siwan: are gees ai lobbed shells on high trajector-

The painting “Marine _ Parade 2 5s ssman, Michael Mc- ahi : i 30 Te . lares to appea ies at North Korean troops mov-
and Old Chain Pier, Brighton” by | Kermott, expressed confidence : Testi ent < ~ € /se e me on A} ired yards irom the pal ing in 9 miles away.
the British master Joan Consta-|that West Germans were “less enee alns e a vundred » ?
ble has been acquired by the na-|likely than perhaps some (people) - ’ e | e t . | ce Bates the mareher san — A At cas’ Bias report stated
tion for £15,000 In 1837 it|fear to swallow hook, line and NV. OUuNnCL assian an py | io face with serried rank os ite ’ vigorous Seuth Korean
brought $135.00. Sinker” the “Lorelei song of the ° e ui % ilack-helmeted ge eres 1 ’ untélnn teatieiarovie: Mae. Baneeain

the" lrehase of his master-| Bust German puppet” pecteaseeiane ee inese Immigrants rowvossoly | imetedmunieipel poi "ane froumtesttak drove the Noster
piece te seri the cojlection of Dr The Lorelei, according to Ger- LAKE SUCCESS, July 27 YOR YO, July 27 j | mounted — guard All tron aM vedt meneame

Bce fre raliec j :% »G , ; the rth vot ;

: : " aa anit < 2 Soviet Representative Jacob “e Battle-tested tanks used wide rmed abt bé the bes
H. A. C. Gregory was disclosed|man folklore, were maidens who a: Soe te adh = ; ae 7 : % aie prelude to what might be the
hy Sir Stafforé-Gripps, Chancellor |tured ships snd-saitore on to ‘the Miaiiie; “attor-arr absereertyony aie HONG KONG, July 27 Be ome Poalpte Aio de dies se Ba » marchers headed | cinning of the Korean war's big-
of the Exchequer. AVE #0 en. Shea: ; eet nesta re aaa: that Be British authorities are building a wire fence against the North Kor in Grau cate nm : owe a Lahr Sociali est bautile Allied planes knocked
aa to : ahah é = ¢ en asked| Months, announced to-day a e ‘ pat ‘ “es q ‘ : . sy | North Korean armour a4 seniol rh 8 : mult ; ‘ . sor fh Northern tanks in
‘ aon Danse, oi eee. 2 s ite Oe Men tne itn coun-| would take over the Presidency of| infiltration of illegal Chinese immigrants by night, but they | Yorth Korean | said here today.|inembers of Parliament. allowe: pout two of flve Northern tanies tn
his Beet tt it padehty four Gy ox PUNGW Teheban Gnd Mack Pisemuns, | the Security Council next monte find that those returning to Red China outnumber incoming | “Ty. san, weighing about 31] hemselves to be turned down «| giv Hamchang area of the curving
“Cs , oa 7 " rmé >mai In a surprise phone call to Mr inese. ns, mounts a long-barrelled 8 ide street ‘ihe u Korean war front
feet.—Can, Press. propaganda to Germans to remain}. yeptea ae . ines y : Most of the crowd tried to out- 1) mile-long Korean war fr
“neutral” or fight on Russia’s side} Trygve Lie, Secretary-General, The exodus is attributed to war scares resulting fron m. gun capable of doing 3\} Most as they out
|; f war Mr. Malik fixed the date of the a a le in hour across country anc [flank the police, whom th¢ _ 1 Kighth Arn communique
Ss E jin the event of war.—Reuser. Council’s first meeting under his} Korean fighting and the high cost of living in this badly {ini aes A fF about} tumbered, by running among tree i in Korea said about 200
TU a ghd s as an ope on range of abou ; issued i forea si i :
U. . R 4 RN Presidency as August 1, the first overcrowded colony A 87 mile apithic refuellin nd en Lo ee rail- re uceeeded in slipping behing
r day of his norma! office under the | _ ee om ee ere An InNomMcia estimatk le Its tl llv wide fo ne rount ir Brae pe ae n infantry regiment in the U.S
F HIE. a Ss excee Is. by HM ae eee ee ; , r, but tl
ES | U.S. Army rotating presidency . paths Cpartures exceed arriva vn i a and _ its turret Wits iS ween turned back {25th Division ecto yu Me
LEGI¢ YN ARIES many as 2,000 people a day. Sor: ugh oing Le ane ™ Fra iby Vhe “ wa ned ; ‘ in tie ed ae comiiiiata salt Arnasican aint
ye nea ‘ ia Phas Tin ‘ ‘ LN » e ae ; ais ‘ ag ‘ mout ci rie fro amen Ouse Vth te ate
W rng TON, De " ’ Calls For hg wn tee a ne ee ioe i , busiben vs n ae le . We C soe I SG te nehrnan Har date; 0 ad een te: dalton, rete ware bellaved to ha r pega |
Congress oday completed its sed LC Ss oornty t Jan to go i e worlc uate ; s ate: ‘ » tea » threat to Americe ps
part of a goodwill comes to x you that in accordance with estab- | ROU ] GUERILLAS Fi sens late giving greater Py il Mor . ha eee : " in ' , me se off on his return to
» } she. OC . ¢ f r armo piercing shells uvieusart, calling fo ny Lec ‘ > i
lexico. The House passed with- lished procedure, I am assuming F - _ ‘ al Pe j leavin Tokyo from a second flying visit
itt & osition an = to the the Presidency of the Security By GRAHAM JENKINS Poor Return To Communist ~Reuter old's abdicatio ‘ the ocean front, General
White. House a Bill previously | ? Council in August of this year, and| With the Cavalry Pet e ene ! China Earlier Spaak had told = tt M wArthur told in his cor respond-
approved by the Senate to return WASHINGTON, July 27, | that I am setting the date of the Foreign eae cee | ro ‘ p Chamber of Deputies that the ence that he expected “new heart-
to Mexico flags and other em- The United States Defence ner need gape. S ouncil at August Foreign Legionaries. with tank: While the poorer classe U.S. Gov t. ay preading wave of anti-Leopold] aches and new setback but wae
blems eaptured by the United partment today issued a call for , 5 f ; i‘ s u baie ik ai aati infantry battalions, sup- headimg baek to Communist (! trike vas the beginning « ‘li never more confident of ultimate
States the »xice var ) -onseripte on for the “IT reques iat all members l . ae ee sry and|some Chinese btisinessmen ha X evolutior victo
: "a t 6s. ae faiaene and ‘i oe pa “yy Se ptember and} the Security Counejl be notified of | ported by aireraft, ariiiesy = din to Natiapalist Formosa ‘a Bu ‘ ( uban ere rs "Ss lies Discussed

Saas Ui neal * BuO have Kiotabes cot the date of the meeting The|French oaval forces, battered an s i fay ers pil pe y A A 300,000 striking Freneh Supphies spain. Tk
CO: Sent leces © neem ebunDNT CMe -sAieosasettk ‘a cede ta eeea: “wit “he communicatéd | 11,000 strong Vietnam (Commu. | Ruropeans intotcia x peaking people paralysed South ES, Bay Oe ee ie eis
Heer. ‘apt at thes ( a ; Me rina 30 000 a nae gs Smart call for’ later”. nist Nationalist) guerilla force 93 pow and an places i Reserve Sugar rn Belgium, he warned Duvicu-] the fighting area Macs 5 cn ao
Setien are deen” * * 20,000 ser in Seoremnber and an M. Malik withdrew from the | miles south of Saigon in the past ple hed” ove the " ena " f . : ure ‘Revolutions always break | [) io : Oa siete ‘supplies and

exica Jt a ‘pa ? . manders ¢ SSInK 5S - Ss .
™ - al 5 i . ay Security Council on January 10) three days f : ’ : i: 3 po out when men in power refuse to 7

Gis ae ae ah thatiiats this year, stating that the Soviet The three-day combined opera-| thousands of Chinese—for aa WASHINGTON, July 27 pp recognise facts.”—Reuter @ On Page 7
+ : ~ ® 7 a ad . YH ot ier to bring the | Government would take no part in|tion had swept through jungles.|ihing, the water supply was mad An uneonfirmed report whi . ae
Australians Enlist ett et an units in the United| the Council's work until “suitable |thickets, swamps and muddy rice} ‘er a population of 1,000,000; no reulated in usually = Sas
TORUAr satiny : he § addies the no-man’s-land et formed private sugar circles
‘nea ‘ : nn States < » reserve and guard} measures” had been taken to re- |vaddies in > ne oo "1 ; ae
MELBOURNE, Tuly BT. Uitte collects ‘ambia aaty a to} nove the Chinese Nationalist |the southeastern tip of the Triven lid that the United _

Hundreds of men thronged to]! Ali sd Jaenctl at an early) delegation.—Reuter. Peninsula, where French Intelli- eriment was planning to uy Meena, ,
recruiting centres in Australian a lorisea = streng ats | gence had reported that guerillas large hare of Cuban sugar \
cities today to join their country’s |Gate. — ? were forming up for an attack ( > Ny
forces for Korea—which is expect- ; ze ee oes aes = Pid 4 | Guerilla leaders radioed their | Chere is no immediate com- t}
ed to be engaged in the British|*#id, 1 Js necessary 5 hata B ta t |headauarters for reinforcement } fron official sources .

Commonwealth Division The | large numbers. of ites oe om us mante When they failed to arrive the | It was stated that the purpose ee | A tl i
Government. wishes to get al} Pate eh erie naa Octo- | oo ¢@ | sqtats dispersed, fleeing into the 1. f the plan would be to hold he ¥ i
applicants into training for over- ee Re te ‘ | Esea es Crisis thick coconut palm plantations or ind filter it into the ritec sy)
- r ' ee {{

seas service without delay er u p swamps morket as required \ qt
—Reuter. | £ | French officers said after thal Cuban reserves for the United Z i

een ees aaaiee Ee R D T (Barbados Advocate Corresponfent) | ween that the guerilla tactic tate d other countries have $5
CARIBBEAN TENNIS ATTLEE 10 ey yee KINGSTON, Jamaica, July 27 showed the necessity for imme-{ timated as high as 800,000 i
ON SU A Bustamante hes won the second] diate deliveries of the latest Ame: | f id , i}

TOURNAMENT LONDON, July 27. | by-election te follow December’ ican Pay ement ee Oe ibaa The rn eee aes PEROT. ie T B k i

(Barbados Advocate Covruspoitdeat) Prime Minister Clement Attlee | general election yesterday when — : ateelten ble é cba fe { ha paasent ploposal e a er $ yy

KINGSTON Jamaica, July 27 will broadcast to the nation onjhis candidate won by approxi- ane re l : ui > ‘ill as after eac i Reuter i)

Pl eb r he ng made here for}|Sunday night pmmately 500 voter from a P.N.P a b Aahting ecules a! | i)

ans are being made “re E as mv . day’s fig ame er. ~ .
. ‘ -me > “The Part] man i ee e
the second Caribbean Tennis His theme will be ar , 4 Onde Raieen etait aon me oy
th 3 r , 5 halal i hte fen. » Defenc The election was a hard fought oye } r oice }

‘ ship in Montego Bay the} Britain is to play in the De fence y : se ‘ ile we )
See aa - anit The first} egainst Aggression”, and he wi one ste Ses 2 et nd, a y, Yooa CHARGED WITH | HONGKONG Inv ited lo l our ~ 5 ‘ |
( h Peas . 2g » co-operation from the}have topple ustamante’s pre- f
Championship in» which the}appeal for co-opera’ alas - »#H > of | _ \

A ave c pe 3 blic the difficult times ahead | carious majority in the ouse eae ; -
Ameen players took part was| public in Reuter. | Representatives and forced new} KIDNAPPING SOUTH CHINA SEA => | Australia With MCC 9 ‘
iccessfu general elections in the near BONN, July 2 ne a) ee j :
iz * ‘i Poe, o. MILES sas } ne 5 beng
POINTER ro HEALTH | future aes tie Amid an uproar the West Ger- s- : aaamiaaeaiails LONDON, July 27
The position of the two parties man Parliament today lifted the ing players have bee
n- the k ee a at tte immunity of the Communist lead-] Water is cut off for seven hou ted tour Australia and New ,
the ecember elections in a M1: . oak vegle uht and may be further rc ' ‘ ae a Marylebone .
iS ‘ : sree {er Max Reimann to face chargeafat night a Zeala ith he > . :
| P.N P candidate a won, the is of kidnapping with only three] stricted, Cricket Club party this coming mous Cream of the West i
Lvevaned Sat. Ain ee ae | Communist dissentients When the Reds overran ti inte
| eondidete Des eee WOU 2 oe Reimann is wanted by the pub-| China mainland a_ ve age KI ' (Northamptor )
}*econd constituenc lic prosecutor of Lower Saxony | Chinese poured into Hong Kong ire ir Reg Simpsot i}
for conspirin to kidnap Kurt] The population rose from pre-war | (Nott hamshire), Trevor Bail H
| piring p poy ° :
| ‘ Mueller, Reimann’s former depu-}750,000 to nearly 2 100,000 Che } ( Esse John Dewes (Middlesex (
| ’ : v)
1 REDS HOLD 3] ISLES ty, who fell out of favour withyBpritish Government let refugee Ale iser (Surre H ee
his party and disappeared last in freely . ), Cyril Wash FOO ni
HONG KONG, July 27. March, Regular traders—Chinese, nor Eric Hollie ina j EXCELLENT )
wine wan Peking Radio reported tonight Subsequently his arrest was an- mally living in Hong Kong arc] wickshire ) Dougla wae qt
Whistling, Ven winy that Chinese Communists had| nounced in East Germany as a those having relatives who can|(Kent), Gilbert Parkhouse (Gla ‘
ee pei |) occupied 31 islands off Pearl Riveg}‘‘British spy” Reimann is be- put ther p. There, are ne uns | Morgan), Len Hutton (Yorkshire IN THE {}
RENE vet estuary Kwangtung Province} lieved to be in the Soviet Zone and Denis Compton (Middlesex) (
~ SENS |during the past month.—Reuter. —Reuter. On Page 7 Reuter, ‘ \
SENE St bts t e MA {
PER HEL Lads ‘ ((
STREP TH ey i}
e ‘
ViMEN Nee e “ {\
ee hf ailed To f orce Secret Session \" |
: ” ® {
erie s Leste LONDON, July 27 The veteran statesman com- endous staternent”. He con e and h heavy Russian tanks | TEWT Te
Opposition Leader Winston mented on the statement to-day ure Britain 6,000 trengtt ire c j FANCY PATENT | j
Churchill failed to-c by only by Defence Minister Emanuel figure with 40,000 Russian tank An evelopment ar me FRESH STOCKS FLOUR
ne vote to force a secret session Shinwell that Russia had 175 hich had been estimated by the provement in Bazookas and ott oe | i i {
of the sone O roae ae active divisions Chairman of a 1) Pk vice nti Ae I el whe ee ule * ) NOW TO POAPLELEAF MILLIRG COLT
fence ebate oting was 296 Cormmittee °o ve mericar e VEICOMes hie | sOa0eTo - CAMADA
for Government 295 for the He “Even if only half Siac e of Representative Gravely Britair former War| { Ui 1oao vs
Opposition 175 as used against us ir Leade added I innot think HAND.
Tr were loud chee and Western Europe, they coul He declared that even more this threat of enormous mass }
ome gasps of irprise as the launch over 80 divisions upon u mportant than reserves or gen oviet armour is in any way|)}) {
margir 1 innounced. Chur- vithout ar further mobiliza eral tock of tank \ the asterec Nor for that matter} {}) ® i
| chil demanded the vote nbe ganised in the 1 f anything ir e and set e at Y
n secrecy in Parliament's tra- linwell had stated that one e preser me ld | _ mn ‘
tional manne1 iling broad- 1 of these 175 divisions were “ th th rra the | { T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.—Agents }
ONE OF THE MANY POSTERS distributed about the City by | pipe ncaa et tos > 5 ee or AEM Sates ir ‘ , valanches we | must |}
Mea a saiayloatedy oe oo ange *Y | galleries as he addressed the Britain vs Russia e ha how ble pect on the outbreak of war!/) as _ "
the Sanitation Department in their Health Campaign thering That” said Churchill f ioe ia miat yme Reuter : -



aa A aN nN NE

Caub ¢



Joi opie
LARRY BUTLER, right, and his two pals Olvis Callender and Joseph

three deaf and dumb Barbadian boys who arrived from

Trinidad yesterday. They are attending the deaf and dumb school in

Trinidad and have come home for

QO.B.E, M.C., Commander,
Caribbean Area, and Mrs. Page,
left Barbados yesterday afternoon
for Grenada by B.W.1.A. and they
will afterwards visit ‘Trinidad.

Brig.-Page arrived here about
three wé€ks ago and is touring
the Caribbean Area.

Col. R-~T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, Major M. Skewes-
Cox and Major Frank Walcott
were at Seawell to see them off

Was at Codrington College
arrived here yesterday from
B.G. by B.W.1LA. to spend two
weeks’ holiday in Barbados.

Rev. Carty who is an Antiguan.
did his training for the ministry
at Codrington College and several
of his friends who studied with
him there were at the airport to
meet him and his wife.

He is Rector of Holy Trinity
Church at Anna Regina on the
Essequibo river bank, and he has
been in British Guiana for five

years. :
Mr. and Mrs. T. Neville

Blades of ‘‘Woodstock”, Spooners
Hill has passed his first exam for
his M.D. and will be entering
Kings College, London in October
for the second course for this de-
gree, +
Passed Finals

R. FRERE GILL, son of Mr

and Mrs. F. F. C, Gill of
“Regan Lodge,” St. Michael, has
passed his finals in engineering at
Loughborough College in Leices-
tershire with the degree of D.L.C.

Here For Few Days

R, F. H. BARNARD, brother

of the two West Indian turf-
ites arrived from St. Lucia yes-
terday afternoon by B.W.LA.
He will be here for abqit three
days and is staying at the Crane

Leaves To-day
R. S. BRACEWELL, Dire :tor
of the Geological Survey of


the long holidays.

From “High Tyme’’—
Results !

ARRY BUTLER, Olvis Callen-
4 der and Joseph Carter, three
and dumb Barbadian boys
who are attending the school for
the deaf and dumb in Trinidad,
returned to Barbados yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. for the long

The funds from
Revue “High Tyme,” which was
produced here recently by Eric
Gates, went to help Larry through
school, and the cast of “High
Tyme" will no doubt be pleased

the Musical

to know that Larry can speak
quite well and understand lip
reading. I also saw him sign his

name with a firm hand while he
was passing through the airport.

Home for the Long
IVE Codrington High School
girls, Hedda Quemada, Billie
Templemeade, Catherine Mitchell,
Elizabeth and Jacqueline Parmer-
ton left yesterday by B.W.L.A., to
spend the long holidays with their
families in Venezuela.

Left Yesterday

LSO returning to Venezuela

yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A. was Mr. John Lee of the
Mene Grande Oil Co., in Vene-
zuela. His wife and three child-
ren who live in Barbados were
at the airport to see him off.

RS. E. B. JONES, wife of Mr.
W. S. Jones of Booker Bros.
in Georgetown left yesterday by
BW.LA. for B.G
Mrs, Jones arrived here from
England by the Golfito over the
week-end. Mr. Jones, she told
Carib, who was in England with
her returned to B.G. about six
weeks ago,

Grenada For Two Weeks
Or to Grenada yesterday for

a two-week visit were Mr.
and Mr Edward A. Benjamin.
They left by B.W.1.A. and are

Put Up a Good Fight

HE girls of the Harvards Club
of Trinidad, which is at
present touring Antigua, beat the
Antigua Girls’ High School seven
goals to one and the girls of
“Victory” team ten goals to three,
in two Net Ball matches recently.
Although from the scores it
would seem as if the Trinidadians
had an easy walk over, Carib
understands that the Antigua girls
put up a good fight.

DES and his young daughter
arrived from B.G. yesterday by
B.W.LA. They expect to be here
for about two weeks. Mr
Fernandes is a brother of Mr. John

* Fernandes and Mr. Joe Fernandes

of British Guiana.

Remaining in Antigua

T IS NOW known that Canon

Yearbury will not be leaving
Antigua. He had accepted a parish
in Grenada and was expected *o
arrive in the Windwards this

Canon Yearbury has been effer-
ed a job of Secretarial work in
connection with the Antigua
Grammar School in addition to
his work in St. George's Antigua.
It is a great pleasure not only to
the island as a whole to know that
he has decided to remain there.
Mrs. Yearbury and their daughter
Mary are at present in Grenada.

Family Remaining Until

ed to Venezuela yesterday
morning by B.W.LA. after about
two months’ holiday in Barbados.
Mrs. Easdon and their three
children are remaining on until
September, staying at “Sandhurst”,
St .Lawrence.
The Easdons are Americans and
have been living in Venezuela for
five years,

To Venezuela Until

FF to Venezuela untél Mcnaay
were Dr. and Mrs. J. Pessel

and their daughter Ruthlyn, and
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Bockus
and their daughter Barbara.
From Tremton New Jersey, they
have been holidaying on the St.
James coast at ‘Miramar’ since the
beginning of July. They still have

another month’s holiday in the
West Indies.
While they waited for their

*plane, Carib heard them planning
visits to Tobago and Dominica
which they would do after their
return from Venezuela,

To Learn English

RRIVING from Martinique
yesterday afternoon by
.W.LA, were Mr. and Mrs, Jean
Litee aud their thirteen-year-olc
son Yvon, Mr. and Mrs, Litee
expect to be here for one week but
they are leaving their son in Bar-
bados for about seven weeks, for
the long holidays and also for him
to learn English, They are staying
with Mr, and Mrs, H. G. iMfahon
at Worthing.

For the Beginning—

arrived from B.G. yesterday
afternoon by B.W.1A, is on three
months’ leave and is beginning
her holiday in Barbados, staying
with Mr. and Mrs. L. Hassell, at

B.G. and Mrs. Bracewell arrived staying at the Santa Maria Hotel. “Kingston”, My Lord's Hill.

DAILY ORYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
‘One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L’s, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

from B.G. yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1LA, and are due to leave for
Antigua to-day. Mr. Bracewell is

on an official visit to Antigua,
Jamaica and British Honduras in
connection with Geological work
in those islands.
On Long Leave
B.W.1.A. Hostess and Mrs

Maggie Hassell’s twin sister was
making her last flight yesterday
on the B.G. service before she
leaves for England and Europe on
long leave. She expects to be
away for two months.

[T is very touching to read of
the tribe on the Amazon which
hides its bows and arrows at the
approach of a stranger.

In the old days they would have
shot him in a friendly manner,
as it were. But a slight knowledge
of the larger world has made them
suspect every stranger of espion-
age. What if their secret weapon,
the bow and arrow, should become
known to the Russian, American,
and European scientists? At this
very moment there may be a
plausible foreigner mingling with
the local bow-makers in some
swamp, and copying the blueprints

for a long-range arrow of a new

The Export Drive

OOTBALLERS, like many other
articles, will soon be reserved

WORF 95999999

“TRUTH WILL OUT’—by Charlitte Haldane :
.. ~
. %,
$ “BEAU SABREUR’—by Wren x
- “
% “IN FACE OF FEAR”—by Michael Scot
$ x
3 * x
& fa g
% o
~ °
¢ % |

trophies, the length and format

ion of the words are all hints,

Each day the code letters are different.
A Cryptogram Quotation





Yesterday’s Cryptoquote: WILD AS THE WIN DS ACROSS

for export, and I foresee the day
when whole teams, neatly packed,
will be swung aboard for Bogota
or other markets, Then we shall
have to import teams to play in
England, and if the dockers refuse
to unload them, we shall be in a
fine quandary, They might go bad
very quickly. There will also be
smuggling to deal with, and I can
see a great fat trainer or manager
opening a capacious bag and
declaring one small Korean half-
back. Hist! There are two pigmy
Papuan forwards in his overcoat
pockets, Will they be detected?

Mumbojumbo and

avoid an endless argument

between Mumbojumbo and
Abracadabra. I have arranged for


THE WAY —2y Beachcomber

Dr. Rhubarb and Professor Pad-
endo to explain their positions in
a series of brief and powerful
articles. Pierre Tombale the
Néantiste will then sum up. It
must be remembered that the use
of unintelligible terms is necessary
when writing on an unintelligible
subject, and there can be no doubt
as Drane says in his “Manual of
the New Philosophies,” that un-
intelligibility is itself an attraction
to those who dislike what they
understand, Dr. Rhubarb will
lead off with “The Post-Hegelian
Concept of Classifications.”


ADMIRE the enterprise of the

house agent who advertises
“Victorian house with genuine
Elizabethan features.”






Elliptical rim of
provides a controlled
small mouths.

this cup
flow for
Invatids can drain

‘Hot But Healthy

London Express servwe

, every droc without lifting = re
| "aad tom a living position

Le tage


Hot summer days may not be comfortable, but chances are
they are keeping you healthy.

According to a survey by the University of Vienna Medical
School, many affiictions are directly subject to the weather,

and changes in the weather.


H.B.C. Radio Notes
Cricket Commentaries


FOR the West Indies match
against Yorkshire at Sheffield and
for that against Glamorgan at
Swansee, the BBC will return to
the early morning half-hour com-
mentaries which have not been
heard — except for the Tests -—
since May. On each day of these
matches—July 29, 31 and August
1 and August 5, 7 and 8 there will
be a running commentary on the
last half-hour before lunch i.e.
from 8.00 to 8.30 a.m. and on each
opening day there will be an addi-
tional commentary from 10.45 to
11.15 a.m. These will be on 16.95
metres, 17.70 megacycles with the
8.00 a.m, broadcast also going out
on 19.85 metres, 15.07 megacycles.
For al) matches, of course, there
will still be the usual cricket report
at 7,15 p.m, at the start of the
West Indies half-hour ,and for
every day of these two matches
there will also be commentaries
from 1.00 to 1.30 p.m.



Sol Lesser, film producer whe
for many years brought the world
to Hollywood, is about to reverse
the process.

The new twist—he will shoot
scenes in their natural setting, and
exclusively in Europe.

His new company, Principal
Pictures Corporation International,
will produce 12 films annually,
Lesser announced—four each in
)'rance, Italy and England. Head
cffices will be in Paris —I.N.S.

Finishing Process

“Girls were supposed to be
‘Finished’ in two countries, but
in my case the Continental cul-
tivation was very lopsided. I
cid go to Paris; the plan being that
I should attend lectures at the
Sorbonne, but this plan can’t
have been very carefully _ laid,
for the very day after my arri-
val that University closed for its
summer vacation.”

Lady Cynthia Asquith, looking

back to the days of her girl-

hood in a BBC programme.


Try repeating aloud’ the
lowing rapidly:

Obese Cliver, obstinately op-
posed opening old oysters ogling
ogreish orang-outangs originally


Peri Toe

. Meal when 1 change tn. the inter-
val. (8) 2. Carpet town. (0)
match, (4)
6, Note of dept,
8. Glass acro’
Note. (4) 10. Free. (8
- Hatred. (5)
7. Correct sounding ceremonies, 48)
18. Endanger. (5) |. Stomach.” (3!
23. Scores one, (3)
Solution of yesterday's puzale.—Across:
Able: 5, Shaft: 5, Addendum, 8, Train,
9 Hole: 10, I'm: 11, M.T., 12, Souls:
Unite; i7. Did:

iS P.O.; 14, Adam; 16,

19, Gritlotze: 21, Bra: 25, Toupee: 24
Seconded. wn: 1. Artifices, 2. :
5. Sensation; 4, Pull-sized; 5, Armour: 6
Dour; 7 Mesh: 9, Home; 11, Maniac; 15.
Ditto! 17. "Dap: 18, Deed! 20° Cud: 22’ Re

Try a




We can Supply





Telephone No. 4657


Stocked by our Plantation Supplies Department

i Spring is by far the most
dangerous season for “catching”
things, with Fall a close second.
Summer ranks last.

Some of the findings released by
Dr. Leopo'd Schoenbauer, noted
faculty surgeon:

Mental diseases take their big-
gest toll from March through May.

Springtime is also tops in the
rate of suicides and capital

“This is due,” Schoenbauer said,
“to the irritation of the nervous
system caused by the sudden
changes of weather.
mental conflicts.”

closely in mental cases. ;

The same two seasons rate high-
est in stomach disorders, caused
by over-excitement of certain
nerves in the mucous membrane
of the stomach walls.

Schoenbauer said the increased
number of appendicitis cases In
the Spring also are caused by
similar irritations. y

The survey said Spring and
Fall weather also influences the
general resistance of the body
making it easier prey to contagious
diseases of all types —-I.N §



TO-DAY and Continuing
Till Sunday 5 & 8.30 p.m.






It causes} Kead - --

For that reason, Fall follows Ex-Supt. FABIAN’S Story


Prices in the local market
for Large Tomatoes and
Cucumbers when the Advo-
cate checked yesterday

36 cents per lb.
CUCUMBERS 8 cents per Ib

B.B.C. Radio


PRIDAY, JULY 28, 1950

7 a.m. The News; 7.0 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m, Trent's last case;
7.30 a.m. The idea of a University

8 a.m. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
Programune Parade; 8.15 a.m. G

men vs Players; 8.30 a.m. Ray in
9 a.m. Close Down; 12 noon The News
12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m
New Records; 12.45 p.m. Gentlemen v

Players, 1 p.m. The Debate Continues;
1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m
Here's Howard; 2 p.m, The News;
p.m, Home News from Britain; 2.15
r.m. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. Henry
Wood's Promenade Concerts; 4 p.m. The
News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service;
4.15 p.m. Nights at qghe Opera; 5 p.m

Sandy Macpherson at the Theatre Organ;
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.30 Scot-
tish Magazine; 6 p.m, Trent's Last Case;
6.15 p.m. Mona Diter Quartet; 6.30 p.m

The Idea of a University; t vem, The
News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15

7.45 p.m. To be Announced; 8 p.m

Padio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. The Debate
Continues; 8.30 p.m. Ian Stewart, 8.55
p.m. From the Editorials; 9 p.m. From
the Third Promenade Concerts; 10 p.m
The News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15
p.m. Puffney Post Office; 10.45 p.m
World Affairs; 11 0.m. Radar

were: —


in the ‘EVENING’ Advocate


ROYAL (Worthings)

TO-DAY to Sunday
4.30 & 8.30
Republic Action Packed
Double . ...
Stanley RIDGES

Roy ROGERS & Trigger in


TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30
and Continuing
Hal Wallis’ Production .. .



Diana LYNN

Not Suitable for Children


TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
and Continuing
United Artists Double .


Ellen DREW


TO-DAY to Sunday
4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Big Double .. .
Glenn FORD Nina FOCH












Billy Goat is very wortied at what

has told him.
+ angry we'd beter find him


say we'n sorry,” he murmurs.
i search carefully atound the
tree and down the face of the
bank without finding any

the small creature, *‘ it’s

Tinea TO


FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1950

he may have
“If the mp


makes milk more digestible for baby

makes weaning a happy time for baby—
and mother

in between

of these roots,” says Rupert.
never find him. And the wors
is that he thinks «x was | who








t hes in the net.” ay se.
< . Tm too rylseG to
trace a sonal any mess "s wy again



in Technicolor

A Warner Bros. Pisture

JULY 29th at 9,30 o'clock




A Monogram Picture




Also The Color Shorts

FRID., SAT., SUN, 8.30 p.m, MAT, SUN. 5 p.m,
Presenting for the first time in Barbados !

Warner Bros. Action Hit!

Virginia Mayo, Zachary Scott, Dorothy Malone


And Bugs Bunny in



OPENING TODAY 5 and 8.30 and Continuing

ese ae ey aie ae

John Ford and Merion C. Cooper present



oirecres by JOHN FO

— Plus —

—and —


Of Course






MANNING & C©O., LTD.—Agents





Save Your '4 Tickets Tonite and Win a Carton Jeffreys Stoute





bados J i ‘
un My n Dae 78 .
Kur e A Bar! ior Mackinnon Team Reds Will Set |
ee Pat | :
. Up Cominform ° :
In Pekin | @
Korean Jitters ee
BOMBAY, July 27
(By KINGSBURY SMITH) } A far Eastern “Cominform’” |
PARIS. will shortly be set up in Peking |
Western Europe's political leaders and many of its people | a toe oe ae = |
are becoming inereasingly apprehensive about the possi-_ Rage et codon be 2|
bility that the Korean war might cause the United States | leftwing Evening Newspaper |
to slow up its plans to help regem its European allies. } Free Press bulletin reported to- |
a i “ ah ing | ore eager than ever to see the | day. “Such co-ordination anda |
s detenses of western Eur quick- | centralization” of /Communist |
3 Bisho Ss ly strengthened, the uropean | strategy was considered inevita
P members of the Atlantic Pact are | ble by Chinese and Russian Com- |
fearful that the American govern- munisti since the outbreak of |
Accused Of ment may concentrate too much “Civil War in Korea, and the!

28, 1950

attention on sending military


tl TT IS CO NRG Vo, wm Em arnt

tightening up of American Policy


° supplies and reinforcements | to | ' in the Southeast Asia countries, *Mentholatum’ relieves pain so
Imperialism Korea. the paper said quickly that it seems almost like
Western Europeans are worried A leading ee ad

BUDAPEST, July 27.

an editorial in the official journal
of the Hungarian Workers’ Party.

The three bishops were Jozet
Badalik, of Gyoma, Jozef Peteri
of Vac, and Endre Hamvas of

The editorial said they had
issued circulars vo priests in
their Diocese warning them not
to join the movement recently in-
itiated by 35 priests and friars to
promote understanding between
the Church and state.

r - , danger that Russia might be! of one Pacific country had already } rs —— the painful throb. And itis so si le
Three Hungarian bishops were 1 one an > a why 7 pé . 4 1018 SO Simp:
edtused ‘tnaay te serving the |t@mpted to take advantage of urged India’s Communist lead- | MENTHOLA Wd = to. use ‘Mentholatum’, Just rub it

— ae . : America’s distraction in the Far ;ers to follow new Communist orth beer! a f a :
cause of Imperialism, by trying atta the a P buile = ; where the pain is and the pain goes.
to prevent an agreement between | £48t to occupy western Europe. | eek y%, ina ere ee That is all you have to do to bring |
the Communist governmeny and Thus, British Defense Minister er —Reuter. | ra 5 madiy ‘al of fi Headache, N s
the Roman Catholic charth Shinwell recently expressed in the | : | apse dy yy gereaegy . S4
. House of Commons the hope that | GOLD FISH | & Pains, Faceache and Aching Limbs.
The charge was published in|the present preoccupation in DUBLIN Get some of this wonderful balm and

This movement last week an-
nounced i!’ had convoked a Na-
ticnal Congress of clergymen for
August 3 and appealed to the

over what they regard as the

Korea “would not be allowed to
impair our vigilance in other
areas where our vital interests are

Shinwell was reflecting the view
of the western European leade:s
generally that Europe remains the
decisive area of the struggle be-
tween Russia and the western

Red Adventures

This view is being emphasized
strongly in the British and Frenen
press. Thus, the Economist,
London political weekly, warned

etcetera ieee ~ctnapnenegenalinetilibemmeds


LEFT TO RIGHT: Lt. C. E. Neblett; Maj. A. S. Warren; (Coach); Major. J E. Griffiths; Capt. C. R. EB.

Warner, M.B.E.

Evans Report
In Commons

£1,500,000 NEEDED

Bombay stated that

member it

the delegatc

Fishing on Laugh Allen, one o. |
the largest lakes in Ireland, Brian |
Keenan of Drumshambo, County |
Leitrim, caught a 12 pound pike |


\Inside the tish was a gold watch

\ works rusty but case in good con
| dition. —1.N.S.



magic. You can feel its cooling,

soothing touch begin at once to ease

stop that pain right away. Make
sure you get genuine ‘ Mentholatum’.
(Ask for MEN-THO-LAY-TUM).

: ent jr {that “precious allied resources in Here’ dici di
said tat r ee SS ee re's a medicine made
Hungerien Ye Bye ae tie men and weapons are bein ‘| Progress with the Evans report LONDON ially for it
by their presence at the Congress.{drawn into a struggle whose! Was iomiied ae Britain’s cathedrals confront authorities with a total @ *PeCHeny for ™ -
Calling the three Bishops “re- oe - ra aeee ny WIS NONE T Nta data: ; “"} repair bill of approximately £ 1,500,000 ($4,650,000). is ee ae ;
actionaries from head to toe” the;centres of interest and danger something wrong with your In Tins and Jars, Made only by

A contract has been placed for

York Minister had a four-ton fall of masonry from one

wper — sai py’ hz 2 seems considerable : kidneys it generally means that . .
ara ise Oe See Cae “If.” The Economist added, “the | the aerial photography of 19,800 of its towers in 1948. The archbishop opened an appeal they Seed ¢ cortactive medicine @ The eae os td. (Estd. 1889), Slough, Bogland. ©

with excommunication. intervention of the free nations |S@¥are miles m british Guiana for £250,000—and expects to get it. Neglected kidneys give rise to so at Buffalo, N.Y., U.S.A

—Reuter. brings the Korean episode to a |icluding the area which, owing to moat ——#i The spire of Salisbury Cathedral various distressing symptoms
speedy and successful end, then, ;8d weather, was not funy cover- tallest in Britain, is in scaffolding such ta eae ; bladder ad ait iti tai
2 Trad clearly, political necessity and re ae Let ee - PAA To Fl | Splints. The top is in a danger- Seclocs” sae tentater aad SSS PS

: d military advantages will have e to Hegin Snortiy. SUQCRNS - y ous condition and £30,000 will be
American e gone hand in pan, But if the)fully completed (this will depena lapent on its repair. The dean and bucniag, The traphie Faris when

Unions Merge

Korean campaign is lost or bogs

on the weather), it will enabic

Far East Airlift

chapter have appealed for £100,000

the kidneys grow sluggish and
fail to perform their uatural

Mr. Factory Manager

down in a long-drawn struggle, apaarenhte ere = the area t | for general restoration function of helping to filter away \
¢ the commitments of a large part}2© prepared. uc. maps are : | Canterbury is one of the most harmful impurities from the (x ‘1, wyer m REPAIR PROBLEMS
ik eee a. of the free nations’ military re-| essential for the study, among Following a pattern which) fortunate An appeal fund of system. You can restore these i\ ene, agg ee ere ghee te )}
_ America’s two larg = r serves to one particular spot might | ther things, of hydro-electric| earned it a World War II com-| £300,000 raised in 1946, has vital organs to normal activity |} am Pers Me FOU0\ ex BfOUs
Feder eran tele: a positively invite Communist| development possibilities. mendation from President Harry| brought contributions from all by taking De Witt’s Pills. { {
Congress. of Industrial Organisa-|@dventures in other areas.” Agricultural Development |B. Tuman of the United States, parts of the world. Canada and hae ce Seer ae i BOLTS & NUTS
Conk ave made Ahsir feet FORMA There are growing indieations A further reconnaissance soil Seca ee orld ore is} Australia have an organized a Hy teal tie hed pe ih Tron & Bright Steel -— All sizes i
agreement to work together in|that events in Korea have tended] survey of the Potaro area was] © puting Clipper planes and] national contributions fund for ey. 8 y H ,

Politics, Legislation, and Interna-

to cause the spirit of defeatism in

carried out by a soil scientist

crews to speed men and suppiies

this cathedral and Canterbury has

are doing. Try them for


(Plummer Bock)

fone Elisy. west Europe to mount from the Gold Coast last February. savy oe Far East a about 6,000 subscribers in other ee ee oe. © os ta
ApermanentA.F.L, and| This is privately admitted by|His interim report is not favour- De t ‘ e request of the U.S | countries —_ 7 aoeen ply a rs LL and Cast Iron Brass

C.1I.O. Unity Committee created|top level western European | able to cocoa production. In view Saas of Defense, PAA is Manchester, , Lichfield, Win- today. Sushe

yesterday, will consider practical | diplomats. of this the policy of agricultural ein ing a fleet of 27 airplanes,| chester, St. Paul's and many | { BOLT TAPS & DIES

machinery to settle Inter-Union| When President Truman first|development in the interior is Deaaay S 10 of its own Clippers others add to the general cost of} Secmete ARIA CRE to

quarrels ‘and to study proposals|ordered American armed inter-]| being reconsidered by the Gov- already in service, for use in a] restoration. The bells of Wor-| sete 8 p

for organic unity in the Ameri-

vention in Korea, there was a feel-

ernor. It is probable that a series

special airlift to the Orient from
bases on the U.S.

cester Cathedral were silenced last



can Labour Movement it wasjfing of relief and ee of cope? ee See wae west coast gon! Rie ie rou west FIBRE, ote.

stated. among the western uropeans )esta inste: of a centra Seven U.S. domestic and inter- xy re ce eee a , ©] UARANTEE Settle ais aa as
The Committee also plans|generally. It was felt that the |station as had been contemplated. {national airlines are contributing te pre ee Oe ee ot “ ee etude FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, et

sooner or later to bring John L.|United States was serving notice}The officer appointed to takt}the remaining 17 planes. Pan i towels Neotves dnd Lettres manufactured under strictly hygienic

Lewis’ United Mine Workers and on Moscow that Communism | charge of agricultural research it} American, as prime contractor to acute deteularation. socene' “ | conditions and the ingredieats con- Remember }

other outside unions into its dis-|could not pick oft ane country the interine has arrived in the the U.S. Air Force, is handling] decorative gargoyles, finials,| form to rigid standards of purity. }

cussions. after another militarily as the /Colony and is now selecting site:] the subcontracting of planes from} crockets. corbele and hasee: 4 i u y f
The announcement does not for the proposed trial plots in the} the other lines. eT ee srockets, Corbels and bosses, Most The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led. }

mean that organic unity with a
real merger of the A.F.L. and
the C.I.O. is just around the cor-

Nazis had cone at the beginning

of the second rid War,


Potaro-Mazuruni area, It is hopec
that his investigations will enable
a comprehensive scheme of devel-

Pan American officials said the
liversion of Clippers to the special
airlift. mission will not result in

of these were raised on iron sup-
ports which have corroded through
the years due to dampness,

Va ae te



¢ e t : During the Victorian Era these we ; PT aaa ae
ing ruistory sof eels Siva? AF. It was also assumed that the |°P™"t to be — curtailment of services in Latin] supports were repaired with iron,| Jj<—-_an—eeialasihsiiasé iy
and C0, top.commands have}mere presence of American] ge report eh fdieekaee America, peed and eres Fouays vs
1 ; n . F P : r . storers wi use gunmeta ane

proclaimed ‘to the country and to | armed forces:in action would have . inte linsdccibiecagiehiiglegidn indian tnaiiligeicaplidieh as: sncrcdebiaildis i NN ede seabsilthenetit andl
all their unionists that they wil) such a tremendous psychological experts on the mechanisation anc Hh calinggar Dag Fc, 3 ee is bronze
work together.—Reuter, leffect on the north Korean soldiers | "¢°rganisation of the rice industry erer ee eee a A further problem is the lack

. that they would: turn. tail. and has been received and is being] New Year’s Day to return to work] of skilled workers. The work

3 a studied, and aid in PAA’s all-out effort to] must be done under the direction octors test

Already a veteran pilot when he

High Water: 3.53 p.m.

! ; meet the needs of the present} of rt horoughly a=
W ; vi this failed a Bananas oe : of men who thoroughly under
E. Germany arts | épecialisy aie. fo wereege The local soil survey which ha: § °T!S!S. Four complete crews have] stand the masonry of 400 years
nec did 7 " een completed shows that th §* a ie miago and these old-iype masons
T d t forces did rot produce miraculo:'s b pleted sh t big Dore, seaiatncs a gach - rade Agreemen secret weapons that would strike|@mea on the east bank of th.{ ‘he special airlift to assure maxi-} are on their way cit. Those that - ° 99
$ oo és terror into the hearts of the Com- | Lower Essequibo is favourable fof ™4™ utilization of the aireraft are left will have to work with} ee 6
Siti Contains j»nunist forces, the western Euro-}anana cultivation. The Govern A number of Pan American’s}the help of apprentices, teaching | al mo ive eau
An East German Government peans betame frightened ment of British Guiana are col-| Veteran pilots, many of them with] as they work
delegation left Berlin by air baa The masses were inclined to|!aborating with two commercia 4 ‘Ww decades or more of service} Rising costs in materials and
i _ ae a“ at wena overlook the problem of logistics | {rms in carrying out experiments] With PAA, have volunteered to! wages present another problem
orien st China and he East | involved in mounting a powerful }to determine the prospects of Sarina nag a re. Tae At one oe the estimated re-
-0 ris a ‘ tye r ° St ‘ op. |W ing in and out of west coast| pair cost of Canterbury's organ P
Serms i ilitary offensive so far from|>anana production on a commer-{ Vi a Be $ e 2 3
On rast eel Planning ‘America’s eoarties ch shhply. cial scale. The preparation oi a he BAA E : Bae Pore It is now £14,320. -PROVE W OMEN OUT OF
Minister, ‘Heinrich Rau said the} They had read in bine oe and has ends Capt. Bein on Oe 2 seid yO phe A ae
jlelegation was to take up econo-;papers statements attributed to , “ . : " Dar areaas é é
Sie relations with China “in the}high American defense officials In January last, the Colonial howe ened eacy tt hours than} funds, (C.P.) CAN HAVE LOVELIER SKIN
name of the whole of Germany”.lexpressing confidence that | Development Corporation an-| 29Y P
The East German Deputy Pre-| America’s new secret weapons nounced their intention of em- Now 54, Rowe has been flying é -
mier, Walter Ulbright recently} would be capable of breaking up barking on large scale development} for 36 years, 22 of them with Pan The Weather e ¥;
announced the formation of 8M}q Soviet attack against western fof timber in the Bartica triangle] American. He is credited with . ‘ r
East German merchant ; me Europe. oe on the lines suggested by the} 30,405 hours in the air and has TODAY: —Z0 @
which would mainly serve for America’s apparent inability to]Evans Commission in addition te| covered approximately 3,650,000 Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
exchange of goods with China, stop the North Korean offensive | their existing commitments in the] miles without an accident. Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
—Reuter. | quickly revived fears that it would|Colony, and to erect a lang ——_
prove impossible to prevent aJmodern sawmill capable of deal-} joined the pioneering Pan Ameri- Moon (Full) 28th. ‘ silts ‘
C.I.D. RELEASES Soviet occupation of western Jing with 40-—50,000 tons of logs|can Airways company in 1928,|] YESTERDAY:
110 Europe if Russia suddenly}a year. It may be two years beforc! PAA’s No, 1 pilot made many of Rainfall (Codrington) i : ‘ pris § i
SIMION DENNIS attacked, this mill is ih operation, as much] the trail-blazing flights in the .04 ins. wT Thirty ae doctors lectading
(Darbades Advosie, Gpetiigpngyal These fears have been intensified }of the machinery requived is ‘r/Caribbean and South America in|| Total for Month to Yester- leading skin specialists — have now
KINGSTON, Jamaica, July 27. |). growing concern that the|very short supply. the late 1920’s and early 1930's day: 2.22 ins, tests of the

Kingston's Central Investigation

‘ : : ne ‘
Department was forced * oo or disposed to deliver the promised] A survey of the first 25 miles|to Rowe. This will be his third Temperature: ‘Palmolive Beauty Plan” on 1,384
ste gee Te gpeons , ; oy My western Europe. tica has now been completed and He served as an instructor for perature C 9 link 1 ee ened
ans ia ae or In order to off-set this fear and} ‘he engineer’s report is expected|the U.S. Army’s infant air force _(Min.) 75.0 ° B, avery type of skin. They ree =
andved! Hills in May. defeatism, western European J shortly . in World War I. In World War II. Wind Velocity : 13 miles per definite noticeable improvement in
A man hunt is now on for the}Political leaders, like former] The engineer who reported on|he was selected to make the first ba , the complexions of 2 women out of 3.
perpetrators of a crime which has] French Premier Paul Reynaud, are] the possibilities of dredging the/ flight across the South Atlantic to Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E. Ss ted by signed statements by
vhocked Jamaica. - The Boddens| urging that the United States send|Essequibo Bar advised that ajAfrica for PAA’s special Africa- (3 p.m.) E. “i (Supported by signed sti
were besten to death and their} several Givisions to Europe as a]detailed survey costing about!Orient Division, which ferried Barometer: a a.m.) 30.004 the women themselves.)
house burnt. warning to Russia, —I.N.S, §£25,000 would be required before! men and supplies to the Far East (3 p.m.) 29.944,

United States may not now be able

dredging could be undertaken


36995559509 G SOCIO


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Scosrsonseseesesesseeses! Man = TO ee



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

Friday, July 28, 1950


IT is as well that the Commissioner of
Police who is responsible for the carrying
out of traffic regulations should call public
attention to an essential ingredient in the
maintenance of order and safety on the
roads. Proper “Road Manners” must be
observed by every individual and every
section of the public.

It will come as a surprise to many people
to learn that, in this island, a greater
number of accidents are caused by bad
manners than by reckless or dangerous
driving. The record of traffic offences seems
to indicate that whilst the vigilance of the
Police and the severity of fines imposed by
the Courts have combined to act as a deter-
rent to reckless and careless motorists and
cyclists, the ill mannered folk who use the
highway in one way or another cause great
annoyance and inconvenience to others.
It is seldom that their offences bring them
within the pale of the law.

This lack of proper “Road Manners” of
which there have been complaints in the
Press, has been emphasised by the intro-
duction of the new traffic regulations.
Whereas in the past it was easy to blame
the policeman on duty for failing to stop
or call on a vehicle, or to warn pedestrians
of an approaching car around the corner,
the new regulations call on motorist and
pedestrian alike to exercise not only care
and caution in the interest of their own
safety, but to show some consideration for

The cyclist or the motorist who runs
down pedestrians in the street crossing, or
the pedestrian who refuses to give way to
an on-coming vehicle exhibits extremely
bad manners. So does the motorist, hurry-
ing for no special reason, who “cuts in”
when there is a stationary or slow moving
vehicle ahead of him and one already enter-
ing the passage.

The ordinary courtesies of everyday life
should indicate to people that. there are
others who are entitled to some considera-
tion. There are, regretfully enough, many
people who still delude themselves that
they are entitled to exercise rights and
enjoy privileges which are denied to others
fi thé tise of’ the road. There are also
pedestrians who believe that the only way
by which they can attract attention or
assert their civic rights is to behave un-
reasonably or disagreeably on the street.

It is to them that Colonel Michelin’s talk
is intended to bring home the absolute
necessity for proper behaviour on the roads.

Hurricane Warnings

THE Hurricane Relief Committee should
be congratulated on their attempt to rectify
many of the errors which appeared in the
Handbook of 1949 in order that the general
public can be aware of their duty in case
of any hurricane or other tropical dis-

The section dealing with warnings from
outside Barbados has been changed and all
warnings, except those from ships at sea,
to the Harbour and Shipping Master will
be sent to the Director of Agriculture. The
number of stations for local warnings has
been reduced and are set out clearly.

It is now possible, for every person to
understand what he or she is required to do
in an emergency. And this is more than
could be said for the 1949 Handbook,

The amendments are not intended to
raise any undue alarm but to inform the
public as clearly as possible, what is likely
to be done and what is necessary to afford
the maximum of protection to the general
public in the event of a hurricane. In this
way it is hoped to avoid the disasters of
last year.

Neen ee ee UUE Un EEE IED sinNnENERREEEEEEEEEREEEeneneeneeneEieenT

ae begins the fascinating story
the almost unheralded revolution
face of the
with human

ret is fast changing the
age and the lives of its
a story ‘replete

drama, of the struggle forward-looking

men and women fought against old pre
judices and customs. It is a stony of
somataone fabulous accomplishments and
tragic failures. It is the true and im-
partial story of what the South was
like, what it is today and what it
may well be tomorrow. The author,
Malcolm Johnsen, is a native Georgian
who has worked for nearly 25 years
on Northern newspapers. A Pulitzer
Prize winner for his exposure of
crimin&l elements infecting New York's
waterfront, he has now returned to
the scene of his youth and spent
six weeks talking to people in all
walks of life, and quasing conditions
in seven of the deep South's states

LN.S. (Staff Correspondent)
The South today is under-
going a psychological rebirth. It
has put away its crinoline and
old lace and now, in modern dress

and with new concepts, is look-
ing to the future instead of the

This changing South was en-
visioned more than sixty years
ago by Henry W. Grady, the
distinguished post-civil war
editor of the Atlanta Constitu-
In a famous speech, de-
in New York, Grady
spoke eloquently of “the new
South.” Southern school boys of
a generation ago knew that speech
by heart. It began:

“There was a South of slavery
and secession. That South is
dead. There is a South of union
ind freedom. That South, thank
jod, is living, breathing, grow-
ng every hour.”

That “New South” at last, in
950, is becoming a reality, a
lream fulfilled. It is a South
xf continuing change, of notable
yrogress, of goals yet to be at-

These are dominant impressions
rained after a long tour of the
south, visiting key cities and
ural areas in seven deep South
tates: Georgia, North and South
Carolina, Alabama, Mississippi,
Uouisiana and Tennessee.

As a Southerner rediscovering
he South, I found evidence of
‘hange on all levels, affecting all
phases of life Measured: by the
jouth I knew twenty-five years
ago, this changing South is
stimulating, at times almost un-

In an effort to obtain all shades

I talked with editors,

businessmen, ipdus-
public officers, politi-
cians, fellow reporters, educators,
farmers and labourers. I talked
with representatives of both the
white and negro races, They all
reflected, in varying degrees,
this spirit of change.

The changes

of opinion,

They have

have not



I built a little summer house
That I’d been dreaming of
With roses wm the garden,
I planted there for love,
That when the sun was shining


Your heart should be at rest
With only blooming roses

Because you love them best.

wrote the lyrics for The Bells of
St. Mary’s, The Lambeth Walk and
The Flies Crawled Up The Win-
dow—to name but three of his
manifold successes—does not think
that the lines quoted above make
a very good lyric. I cannot believe
that anyone (except the man who
wrote the lines) will disagree
with him.

Wearied, perhaps, by the arrival
of hundreds of similar efforts in
his letterbox, or simply maybe be-
cause he is a kindly man, Mr.
Furber has now written a book-
let about the lyric-writers’ craft
called Surely You Can Write A
Song (Ascherberg, Hopwood and
Crew, 2s. 6d.).

Talent first...

Mr. Furber gives a great deal of
commendable advice, a lot of
which applies equally to plumb-
ing or stenography; work, prac-
tice, courage in the face of dis-
appointment, a study of the
masters and dogged determination.

But before trying to rhyme
“home” with “alone,” a man
should be sure he has a talent for
this sort of thing, Mr.
does not make it clear how the
few who have talent can persuade
the millions who have not to give
it up and go black-berrying.

He himself touted songs around
for ages before he had one

Mr. Furver harps, very rightly,
on the need for new themes,
Roses he cares for not at all, and
the moon and the stars he finds
equally tedious.

To help those who are obsessed
with nightingales he gives a neat
list of other fauna, such as tha
thrush, the linnet and the snow-
bird—not, I should have thought,
very easy rhymers?—and eo
advises those determined to bur-


been in progress for years, but
at a greatly accelerated rate in
the last ten years, especially
since World War II.

They have been brought about
by a combination of factors: eco-
nomic developments, increased
industrialization, the disappear-
ance of cotton aS a one crop eco-
nomy, advances in education and
scientific diversified farming.

The South was once a land of
bitterness, defeatism, despair.
Today it is a land of hope con-
fidence, enthusiasm, That is tne
epirit of this new, changing

The twin evils of poverty and
ignorance gradually are being
conquered. The South’s cities are
growing. There is_ increasing

With the development of a
healthier economy, raising the
economic level of all the peo-
ple, so, in ratio, are tensions be-
ing eased, including racial ten-

But of allethe changes taking
place, perhaps the most impor-
tant is a psychological change.
The modern Scuth is willing, at
jong last, to forget the Civil] War
and the trogic reconstruction
era. Rabid sectionalism seems
to be on the wane,

The South to-day remembers
and respects its traditions, but no
longer is a slave to them. The
Confederate flag still is display-
ed in Southern cities, but with
this important difference: the
flag is now a decoration, a relic
of the past, not a fetish,

Southerners are facing their
problems realistically, and earn-
estly trying to solve them. They
are facing them honestly and
with critical self appraisal.

They are proud and sensitive
and they still resent what they
consider unjustified criticism.
They feel that the South has
been at times the target of a
malicious campaign of misrepre-

On the other hand,
them willing to discuss the
South’s problems frankly. They
are keenly aware of shortcomings.
They realize that there is much
yet to be done, that the South
still is lagging behind the rest

I found

of the nation. But they are
eager to tell their story — the
South’s story.

On the South's _ sensitivity,

Buford Yerger, g youthful bank-
er of Hattinesburg, Miss. said:
“Undoubtedly we are suffering
from a mass inferiority complex,
I guess we are thin-skinned. God
knows, we are not perfect. But
remember the South has been
flat on its back since the Civil
War. And it has seemed that
we'd be kicked down again every

geon into verse to make, first and
foremost, another list consisting of
words which they will try desper-
ately hard not to use.

They must then, before any-
thing else happens, try to find a
title for the song they have not
written, This is very important.

Publishers, it seems, will not
even squint through their eye-
lashes at a lyric if it has a boring
title. In fact, one cannot help
feeling on reading Mr. Furber's
hints, that publishers are singu-
larly unastute in many ways.

Not only do they have to be
pandered to with catchy titles,
but often, when they are offered
them, they fail to recognise them
as such, These Foolish Things
were repudiated time and again,
and heaven knows it was, in the

days before “catalogue” songs
became the vogue, a novelty

From the romantic to the

yo-ho-ho: Mr. Furber delves into
the lyric suitable for the baritone,
tor the Peter Dawson or Stanley
Holloway; and here we have got
to be more original than ever.

Make It New

The jolly jack tar—and, though
Furber does not mention them, the
stoker on the 5.15 to Crewe, tha
captain off to sea and the fair
ladye—have been boomed about
from every concert platform in
the country.

So for eardrums’ sake, says Mr.

ber Furber, think of something new!

(I am thinking, Mr. Furber, I am
thinking, but I've got no further
than “I work down a sewer, the
air is impewer, I’m_ perfectly
shewer you'd hate it pon .
pon .. .”) Enough of that.

Where I think this amiable and
confiding booklet fails is in Mr.
Furber’s disregard for the modern
idiom. The lyrics he instances,
some bad, some better, are all
of the ballad variety, whereas the
lyricist of today, unless he defin-
itely sets out to write ballads, is
more likely to need tuition in the
Beat Me Daddy Eight To A Bar
style. (I know that’s an old tune,
but so am I old.)

No Guidance
Neither the sophisticated “point”

time we tried to rise.”

Speaking as a conservative but
thoughful southerner, anxious
jor the South’s progress, economi-
cally, socially and politically,
Yerger said:

“All we ask is for one chance
to continue to work out our own
salvation. We are trying and

we are making progress, but we
feel we have the right to handle
our own affairs and solve them
without outside interference.”

Ralph McGill, present editor of
the Atlanta Constitution, and a
forceful spokesman for liberalism
in the South, said:

For the first time since the
Civil War, the South has some
capital of its own and can see

Hy John Camsell

TWENTY THOUSAND family doctors
have sent an ultimatum to Health Minister
Aneurin Bevan threatening to quit the British
National Health Service unless he raises
their pay.

At the annual meeting of the powerful
British Medical Association 400 delegates
representing the doctors endorsed a resolu-
tion. :

It protested against “repeated hold-ups and
prolonged delays” in negotiations over

light ahead, It is surer of the aa : ig
road. There is a ferment of} general practitioners’ pay and called for “im-
change, enthusiasm, hope and de-| mediate preparations for termination of

Dr. John Ivey of Atlanta,} contracts.”

director of the Board of Control

tion, yee pe pepehatepenl Eight different medical divisions introduced
factor in the changing South,| motions for a “more-pay-or-we-quit” ulti-

matum to Bevan.

Although Bevan was blamed for the situa-
tion, the conference declared its readiness
to co-operate with the authorities in building

up “an efficient and smooth-working” health
to deal more realistically with

our needs and devise practical Service.
ways of improving social rela~! There were cheers when Dr. S. Wand,

a sean Ivey continued, “you Chairman of the General Medical Services

have a generation that has Committee, commented on the decision:
grown up. So we have a racia “ 7
problem or a problem in soil! Lhat does not mean that we will stop
erosion? Our attitude is: ‘OK, ; being doctors or stop giving attention to our
let’s do something about it.’

“The Saernt ennotienia - aur ' patients. It means that we terminate our
rounding the Civil war period | contracts with the Ministry.”
have largely disappeared. To our!

“A major driving force is the
new concept that our problems
are not just regional ones. We
feel they are in common with
most of the problems facing
Western civilization. Our job is

eneration, for example, the ‘ : :
Trevters of the contelobacy One doctor in five, he said, was earning
seem rather quaint, like having! only $1,960 a year, 36 per cent received under

a spinning wheel in your draw-
ing room.

Ivey’s associate, W. J. Me
Glothin, spoke in the same vein.
He said:

“The general tenor in the South
is a more objective approach to
its problems. In 1935 the South's
average of the national income
was about 40 per cent. Now it’s
risen to an average of about 65
per cent. That is the success story,
one corresponding to increased

“This has created in the South
a feeling that it is going places—
something we have not had since
1865. Limits of the advance are
not even envisioned yet.”

McGlothin said that the South’s
“emotional identity is now being
used as a tool for advancement
rather than as an eseape from
the present.”

$2,800 a year, and their share of the annual
cost for each patient in the service was about
24 cents, a week—“the price of a cigarette and
a match to light it with. He added:

for any political party. Our purpose is
simple—to get a fair deal for practitioners.”

Dr. R. Hale White protested that doctors
had been “frustrated by cavalier treatment”
in discussions with Bevan.

Delegates were unanimous in their demands
for immediate reforms in the health service,
which was described as “the most costly and
complete fiasco our social history has ever
seen,” —I.N.S.


OTTAWA, Canada.

Top medical and dental officials of Canada,
the United States and Britain are meeting
shortly to discuss such problems as how to
keep soldiers and sailors fighting and surviv-
ing in Arctic snows and Arctic seas.

The defence department here announced
that these are among the subjects to be dis-
cussed in Montreal at the sixth meeting of
more than 100 prominent military and civilian
medical and dental officials of the three coun-
tries. The meeting, first of its kind held
outside the United States, will last from
July 10 to July 25.


song favoured in revues, nor the
swing number, nor even the musi-
cal comedy song so admirably
penned by Mr. Furber himself are
covered, Although he makes an
issue, and rightly so, of emphasis-
ing the difference between a poet
and a lyric writer, his booklet
seems more dedicated to the

He also gives no guidance about
whether it is more expedient and
profitable to trap a composer first
or to write a lyric to one’s own
mental tune. The latter mode
surely confines the composer when
at last he appears upon the scene.

Though I hate to say it, coming
as I do from a lyrical family, in
all cases save the patter and the
point song it js the musie which

There is no reason why a lyric
should not be as good as it can
be, but if a word or note must
go, surely the word must be

Depressed? No

Furber leaves composers out of
the proceedings altogether, and
possibly he is right in doing so,
seeing that they are infinitely
more rare than writers, The law of
averages does not allow for
more than a small percentage
of the latter meeting the former.
Many lads have pencils; few

So here are hope and encour-
agement for budding song writers,
and may they never pause from
their labours to note the hundreds
of abominable titles and the hun-
dreds of ghastly lyrics which are
published every year with con-
summate ease.

Canada’s defence minister Brooke Claxton,
who issued the invitations, will be repre-
sented by Dr. O. M. Solandt, director-general
of defence research and himself a inedical

The Canadian department said the object
of the meeting is to discuss field medical and

countries. Dr. R. L. Meiling, director of
medical services for the U.S. defence depart-

Johnson of the United States.

The meeting will take up such subjects as
Arctic clothing at sea, medical equipment in
the Arctic, Arctic survival, pharmaceutical
supply units, field surgical units, field dental
units, field malaria and epidemic disease
control units, and field veterinary units.

Panels will also consider field radiographic
and laboratory work, and antiseptics.

Among those attending will be Maj.-Gen.
Walter D. Love, chief of dental division, U.S.
army; Maj.-Gen. Geo. R. Kannebeck, chief of
dental division, U.S. air force; Air Com-
modore G. A. Ballantyne, director of R.A.F

dental services; Col. C. E. Eccles of the British
war office, and surgeon commander E. James.

royal navy medical liaison officer in the U.S

May they also forget that though
millions of people can hum a tune
only about a dozen of them know
more than the first six words. “You
are my heart’s delight . . ti-ta-
ti-toh, ti-ta_titum.. .”

Lyvie-writers don’t be depress—
ed. The thing is to get IN. Once
you're IN you can rhyme “love”
with “of” and nobody will care.
Until then just be careful—or, of
oar Ty a publisher's daugh-

World Copyright Reserved.

Health Fiasco

“We have no desire to make things difficult | |

dental equipment for the services of the three | |

ment, will represent defence secretary Louis |!


Tree Conscious

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—I was delighted to see in
your issue of July 25 a letter
from Miss Nell Manning on the
pubject of the preservation of
trees, first because I agree w hole-
heartedly with what she says,
and second because she belongs
tto a well known Barbadian
family and I had begun to fear
Barbadians were not interested
in-such things. This I feared for
several reasons, One, I have
noted the intense joy with which
the inhabitants of this island
seize upon any excuse to destroy
or mutilate a tree, I have seen
a whole tree cut down to reach
a bird’s nest in it. I have seen
a rare flowering tree mutilated
because its branches overhung
a pathway and it meant taking
two steps out of the path to
pass by it. I have seen fires
lighted against the trunk of a
fine flamboyant by fishermen. Are
these incidents due to careless-
ness, laziness, stupidity, what’
Second, I have heard educated
Barbadians of the planter class
discussing two estates famous fox

their trees. “Very nice” they said,
“if it wasn’t for the trees,”
I submit that in a_ tropical

climate there can never be too
many trees. One has only to go
as far as Antigua or the north

end of Montserrat to see the re-
sult of deforestation, the land is
a dusty desert. When I read
Miss Manning's letter, I happen-
ed to have just finished reading
“The Road to Survival” by the
American ecologist, Vogt, where
the appalling consequences to
health and happiness caused by
the destruction of trees are set
out in detail.


countries realise

this by now England has its
“Men of trees’ Society, which
with films, exhibitions, publica-
tions, lectures, enthusiasm, tries
to make people “tree-conscious.”
America has its “Arbor Day,”
which name explains itself.

In France, where the sun is
far less hot than in Barbados,

thousands of miles of road are
planted on both sides with trees
which make a shade overhead for

the traveller. The only places 1
know of in Barbados where you
can find shade on a main road is

in a short stretch at Sandy Lane
and at Cherry Tree Hill, and it
is doubtful if these trees were
deliberately planted for the sake
of the road.

A great deal of fuss is made at
this time of the year about hurri-
canes, It is almost certain that,
over the centuries the destruc-
tion wrought on this island by
the Barbadians themselves in the
way of the destruction of the
natural tree cover with its con-
sequent effect on the soil and
the water supply is greater than
the destruction wrought by hurri-

Aesthetically, of course, as

Miss Manning suggests, the 7e-
sults are appalling. But no one
minds much about that. Bridge-

town, though now three centuries
old, is still an ugly town, The
American colonies in New Eng-
land farther south had beautiful
buildings within fifty years of
their founding. Let us at least
keep some trees.

Little Batallys,
St. Peter,

July 25, 1950.

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—In yesterday’s Sunday
Advocate one of your readers
suggested that Bridgeheads should
be established in Brivish Guiana
und British Honduras to intro-
duce excess population from
Barbados. 2

This is exaotly the kind of at-
titude that helps Make these
countries oppose emigration from
Barbados and the other over-
Lopulated islands of the Carib-
bean area. We look on vhese. is-
lands as horrible examples of
what can happen when popula-
tion reaches the saturation point
and we definitely do not, want
to allow anything to happen like
this in our country. Even now we
have plenty of unemployment in
B.G., and certainly don’t want
Yo add to their troubles by en-
couraging foreigners from othet
places to come here

As you know Barbados_has a

saying “Barbados for the Bar-
badian”, which is perfectly right
and natural Barbadians do not
make good settlers other

countries as they are never

happy when away from their
homeland and in general the
type that does go, or is sent, to
ovher countries, are not good
workers as has been seen in many
places. Barbadians should there-
fore decide that they must take
care of their own over-popula-
tion problem and not expect other
countries to solve it for them, If
they do nov then nature will
evenvually step into the picture,
as it always does in such cases,
end nature’s ways are not very
pleasant ones, Why not decide
that you have to face this and
ann doing something tbout it,
instead of lamenting that ovher
countries just do not want your

British Guiana,
July 24, 1950.
Paul Wilkins
To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—Yesterday Carib offered
constructive criticism of the Paul
Wilkins Shows

It seems that Carib feels, in
common with lots of unfortunate

people in respect of local talent
shows, that only singing is talent

and refers to Cedric Phillips’,

talent at the piano as being
wasted. I wonder what Arthur
Rubinstein, Duke and
our own Lionel Gittens would
say to this,

Had Carib really listened to
the Paul Wilkins Shows he would
have heard, among other artistes,
Cedric singing in Dance.
Classical, Negro Spiritual and
‘Bop’ styles. He sang last Sun-
day night and it may be that
he (Cedric) is so overburdened
with talent that even an ardent
fan like Carib did not recognise
another variation of it.

The Paul Wilkins Show is a
show of local talent but it is not
a local talent show. Its enter-
tainment value, whatever it is,
is calculated not speculated, and
I feel that Carib should listen
cism after.

first and give constructive criti-
Cnr. James & Coleridge Streets,

Bridgetown, ¢
July 26, 1950.

FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1950


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Bottles JEFFREY'S BEER ...


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A Shipment of .. .


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Guavas in Tins

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Danish Cream

Carr’s Sweet Biscuits
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Fishermen |

Selling On |
Black Market |

ISHERMEN are going back to}
their old tricks of selling their
catches along the road at “black
market” prices. These men regard
it a waste of time carrying their
catches to the Public Market
where they will have to sell them
at the schedule price.

During this time last year it was
the same cry and on that occa-
sion the Police were hard on their
heels, but still many managed to
evade the law. When these ven-
dors see a Policeman they just
put the fish back into a bag and
tell customers to follow them to
a more secluded spot.

This fact was clearly brought
out by the small amount of mack-

erel, cavalli, johns and jacks,
bonito and other seine fish as well
as pot fish, including snapper,

which was brought into the mar-
ket during this month.

The Flying Fish season is end-
ing. For the last seven days only
50 pounds were brought into the

During the month of June fish-
ermen from 225 boat trips brought
a total amount of 38,288 pounds of
fish to the market. Of this 31,52
pounds were flying fish and 2'307

The other amounts were 35
pounds of brem, 50 snapper, 1,113
dolphin, 106 king fish, 526 bill
fish, 832 albacore, 425 mackerel
and cavalli, 40 johns and jacks,
220 bonito, 1,070 pounds of other
varieties of seine fish and 20
pounds of pot fish.

Fishermen from 136 boat trips
brought a total amount of 26,335
pounds into the market so far for
this month. During the first two
weeks the flying fish catches were
reasonably good and totalled 23,583
pounds. The total so far for this
month includes 60 pounds of
snapper, 428 dolphin, 51 king
fish, 890 bill fish, 457 shark, 420
albacore 200 pounds of mixed
varieties of seine fish and 105
pounds of pot fish.

No bonito, mackerel, cavalli,
johns or jacks were brought into
the market as yet this month but
a few people told the Advocate
yesterday that plenty of these
types were seen at various spots
along the highway.

lighted lamp attached to
the front at night, not only en-
dangers the life of the pedestrian
but also that of the cyclist.
Records show that on previous
occasions cyclists riding unlighted
bicycles have met their deaths
because they either ran into an
oncoming vehicle or collided with
a guard wall on some highway.
These facts do not seem to
mean anything to cyclists because
yesterday four were charged with
riding unlighted bicycles. There
was also one charge for not stop-
ping at a Major Road and another
for driving without the appropri-
ate licence.
FIRE of unknown origin
broke out at Hillaby, St.
Andrew at about 12.30 a.m. yes-
terday and completely destroyed a
boarded and shingled house 21
x 26 feet belonging to Lushington
Gill of the same address. The
damage is covered by insurance.
A quantity of furniture was also
Mason Hall Street reported
that his home was broken and
entered on Wednesday and a
quantity of furniture removed.
season a large quantity of
heads, intestines and scales of fish
could be seen on the beach at
the rear of the Public Market but
this has now been replaced by a
quantity of green moss which was
recently washed up on the beach.
Also on this beach yesterday was
a large raft. The raft broke away
from its mooring in the Careen-
age on Wednesday night and
drifted down to the market. Three
men were trying to refloat it.
VARIED programme has been
arranged for the fortnightly
concert at Hastings Rocks com-
mencing at 8 o’clock tonight. The
music from the current London
and New York Play “Finian’s
Rainbow” will be the feature of
the programme.
The programme is as under:—
1 French Military March

2. Standard Overture
RUY BLAS . Mendelssohn
3. Operatic Selections
Introducing:—*"Entracte" Introduc-

tion to Act 1 and Chorus Song—

“O Shrine of Beauty’, Duet—"Stay
but a little longer’ Valse Song
and the Wedding March. (Cortege
4. Viennese Valse

5. Musical Play
6 Two Spanish Pieces
Paul Lacome
Excerpts fromm
8 Two Contrasted Songs


9. Dance Music
At the Woodchopper’s Ball;
Lucky old Sun; My Foolish
I can dream can't I?
16, Finale
In Commemoration of the Battle of
Minden Ist August 1759. The Reg-
imental March of The King's Own
Yorkshire Light Infantry.


uprights of the motor "bus
M-2535, property of the Progres-
sive "Bus Company, were damaged
in an accident along Golf Club
Road, Christ Church, recently.
The ’bus was being driven by
Harold Merritt of Sweet Bottom,
St. George. Also involved was
motor lorry X-225 owned by Ever -
ton Norris of Church Village, St
Men’s Service at the St. Joseph
Parish Church next Sunday night
at 8 o’clock,
HE POLICE BAND will lead
a group of 206 members of th
Barbados Cadet Corps when they

leave Combermere School today
for St. Ann’s Fort where they will

The March will be
School to the Garrison
Page nvinin of St

Village and
were without water on Wednes-
day evening because a pipe line

from the


special |

Chimborazo |



CAPTAIN RAISON conducts the Police Band at Boscobel, St. Peter
The Concert was a big success and the villagers joined heartily in

Four Fined |You Can't Predict What

For Traffic

Fines ranging from 10/- to £5
were yesterday imposed on four

A Storm

Says Hurricane Handbook

in an Open Air Band Concert given there om Wednesday night.

singing community songs at the end of the programme.

Blooms From

Will Do !


COLOURFUL flowers from t

Empire Gardens
Shown In Londor

‘Don't Spread |

Disease !

appeal that has gone
‘ Sanitation
ment to the public

The appeal is being made on
| behalf of the health of the public |
and on the posters on which it}
appears are listed the kind of |
diseases that can be spread througa |}
whistling, yawning,
ing and sneezing, the idea
that one should refrain
;as_ is humanly possible
dulging in these

The appeal is posted at places
|where public attention may be
attracted and is one of the periodic
}efforts of the Sanitation Depart-
jment to arouse a sense of health-
consciousness among the members
lof the public,
| When drawn to the attention of
}the Chiet Sanitary Inspector yes-
jterday that some people do make
juse of the paper that are swept
jout of stores for wrapping meat
etc; he described this as a very
|bad practice which could be re-
| sponsible for the spread of disease
|Another thing that cannot be too
liorcibly brought to the attention
jof the public, he said, is the hand-
jling of money, Of course this was
jinevitable but at the same time 31
}wWas a great spreader of disease.
| People should wash their hands
regularly and especially before
eating and the throat should be
‘gargled daily with a proper antt-
septic These _ precautionary
Imeasures should be taken by
jeveryone he advised.
| Cnt mt

Wild Dogs On
| The Run

as much
from in-
practices in



5 . . . Caribbean have been seen at aj THE wild dogs are again on
people for committing _ traffic The storm, squall or whatever it was that hit Barbados on] slower show this week in London.| the war path and this time it
offences. August 31 last year has convinced the Hurricane Reliet|They were sent by the Jamaica | is in Martin’s Bay, Turkeys, fowls

William Tryhane of Bagatelle, Committee that the behaviour of such storms is not very Daily Express and the Pomeroy| and sheep are not safe at
St. Thomas, was fined £5 when Nurseries, Kingston. The Horti- sht the districts as these

* ; redictabl i , . 7 i night in’ the

he appeared before Magistrate e tt a This is stated in a handbook issued by the cultural Society and the Tourist} dogs prow] around, barking con-
G. B. Griffith for exceeding the ommittee containing amet amendments to the 1949 Edition. Board of Trinidad supplied a blaze} tinually all through the night,
speed limit along Bay Street The amendment mentionedfof colour with their Anthuriums These dogs usually trot around
with the car T—10 on July 10. ‘above is to Part III of the 1949 The flower show which is an} the district in pairs looking for
The car was being driven at O C7? Da AE Handbook, and is inserted at the }annual event staged by the ‘Eve-) their prey and jumping over the
31} m.p.h., while the limit for lend of the passage captionea}ning News’, at Olympia, attracted snort fences that enclose many
that area is 20 m.p.h. | “Passage of the Storm.” It says: }early 4,000 entries in 47 competi- yards, Traps are set every night

A 10/- fine was also imposed a treet “The geographical position oi] tive classes by residents, but they always
on Athelstan Inniss of Queen’s “Barbados is such that storms a ree Galenaliks ‘aiaseee es remain untouched
Street, who pleaded guilty of 9 “that originate in the area south] #rounc an outstanding cispiay, @) Anyone — encounterin thes
exceeding the speed limit along oO Ss oo “of Latitude ION and between] “oral Viking ship from Denmark eae at sige oe" able to be|
Bay Street on June 21. The speed “Longitude 40—45W may not b: eee Oo een one attacked ‘oo, one man told the
of the car was 29 m.p.h. while] BAY STREET BOYS’ SCHOOL | “Properly formed by the time they The Danish Travel. ieteat asin) Advocate, He said that he was
the limit is 20 m.p.h. The case} held Open Day yesterday. Parents|“P@8s over the Island. ThcJanq the Danish Agricultural Pro-| 4 Victim of one of these attacks

was heard by Magistrate C. L.]and the public generally were
Walwyn. able to sum up in a short while

For failing to stop at the major|the activity of the and

“behaviour of such storms is no
“go predictable, as was experienced
“on the 3ist of August,

ducers arranged the Exhibit.

the rloral Hawaiian greet-

recently while he was on his way
home from Bathsheba to Martin's

av pupils c 1949. butling, were sent the long distance | Bay
roads along Constitution and|teachers throughout the year. “in these early stages a nurnber}from Honolulu. Malaya sent On his way he suddenly heard
Dayrells Roads, Alphin Walters lustrations of life in Barbados, /“of separate disturbances may]orchids from her Botanic Gardens | the dogs barking and on looking
of Baycroft Road and Dowridge|of the’ island’s beaches, country |“occur while they are in the pro-]and there were orchids also from| back he saw two dogs running
Robinson of Charnocks were}landscapes and homes ranging|“cess of coalescing into a single}the Gem Nurseries in Singapore. | at him at “break neck speed.”
each ordered to pay 15/- and|from the cave and hut days to! «storm, India sent a fine collection from] He ran and when he threw some
2/- costs, when Magistrate C. L | present day types of buildings, P. P. Chattergee and Nephews of | stones at them they stopped their

Walwyn found them guilty of the; were vividly drawn on paper and

offences. on parts of the school walls with
crayons, water colour paintings,
REMANDED powder colours and inks.

James Babb, a 35-year-old Each class had its own type of
carpenter of Bullens Alley who a in the ene ster io all
feta ; . cdo. ne classes seemed to -have a
is charged with the murder of preference for paintings. Some

Edna Grant, on July 20, was yes-

terday remanded until August 3, showed its

maps of the island

when the case was calleditip for communications, and transporta-
Re fory Laros 5 Raat tg e fb | tion, the most popular games
nearing ore Magistrate UG, played and tradesmen at work

Griffith . Drawn at the side of maxims and

poetry in simple printings the
INDECENT LANGUAGE boys gave their idea of accom-
Magistrate G. B, Griffith yes-| panying pictures, in many cases

terday ordered John Redman of
Waterhall Land to pay 10/- in 7
days for using indecent language
along Baxters Road on June 24.
A further fine of 30/- was also
imposed on Redman for assault-
ing Cpl. Skeete on the same date.
Both Sgt. Parris who prosecuted,
and Redman appealed against
the decision made by Magistrate

bringing out the real theme.

Showing a wide scope of work,
besides paintings, there were door
mats, toy houses and furniture.
The teachers pinned up corrected
test papers of the boys in the
various subjects to describe the
central branch of their school
work. Included in that studious
section were interesting essays on

Griffith. Redman also has @ largelwa ‘Birthday Party”, “A Week in
Bumber’ OF corivic me the Country”, “Making a Steel
Band” and “Flying Fish”. In


Forty-five-year-old George Mas-
siah, a carpenter of Thomas Gap,
yesterday appeared before Mag-

“Making a Steel Band” the boy
told how his pals and he were
beaten for keeping noise, when
they were not too good at the art,

istrate H. A. Talma on a charge} but how the lure of music kept
of the larceny of a quantity of | them to it.

lumber which is valued $34.65

and is the property of Maude There were pretty picture
Webb. The offence was commit-|drawings on post cards. One
ted on July 2 teacher told the Advocate that

some of the more skilful boys sell
post cards at Easter and Christ-
mas. He said that he himself
turned over $120 one season by
selling postcards.

Five shopkeepers were fined
40/- each for opening their shops

}and Planning Officer from
, Rescue”

“In such cases the passage of
“the centre may be hardly noticed
“except for the significant wind

Alata var

Leaves of the

Diversifolis were seut

les | chase

“changes, but in the wake of this by the Royal Agri-Horticultural

“centre there may be- severe rains Society of India These have an

‘ ; Va iaeaie a sresting story behind them.

“and electric storms building up ee sei baat oan Nae tras QUEEN’S PARK
“but the wind force will not be} Buddha's coconut which has the

particularly severe. ingular characteristic of provid- IS KEPT

ing leaves Which
shape and size.

always vary

The Secretary of the Housing
Board is due for some heavy work

if a hurricane comes, According ee eee as nt
to another amendment among the Orchids ftom India

many listed in the new handbook
is one which relieves the Architect
duty and places it om the
«icusing Board's Secretary

Saccolobium, Vandaroxburgee

The Government
in Karachi
ties to the show
many of the plants
long flight and only


1 died on

sent 47 different var

13 of the flow-


There were two


Anyone walking in Queen's
Park yesterday would have
noticed how clean and pretty the
jie-| lawns and gardens appeared
ely} Steady trimming and watering
the | are needed to keep these garden
looking attractive.


According to the new book,jers from Pakistan could be ex- Approaching the band © stand
warnings received in Barbados] hibited These included Tube] which has been recently bright-
from outside sources all come to the} Roses, Ixora Budhuca and Ravenia | ened up by painting from the
Director of Agriculture, except in] Humulis . ’ Governor's gate, the first thing
the case of warnings by wireless South Africa was represented | that catches the eye is the large
from ships at sea which will be}PY about 20 magnificent varieties | jake, This lake, it is understood,
addressed to the Harbour ana} 2 Save ee the National) may be soon undergoing repairs
Shipping Master. Botanical rarden, Kurstenbosch, Some of the benches have been

anc blossoms of the F agova. tee painted and every day people

Under the amendments, re- Red bougainvillea from the Gov spend their recreational period
: sks ernment Experimental Flowe)
sponsibility for informing the Garden: Agege, neat Lagos lounging in these attractive sur-

Harbour and Shipping Master, the

ar i Nigeria,
Commissioner of Police, the

aroused keen interest
Soft background music and

roundings Masons are
the | 0" some of the

pavements and

Colonial Secretary and the intelli-[sweet scents of the thousands of | #Utters
gence Officer of a warning re-[:olourful blooms went to make sempitignanaassuinis
ceived will rest with the Director} his one of the most attractive

*xhibitions held in


of Agriculture, The Commissione:
of Police wili in turn inform the
Colonial Engineer, the Staff Officer,
the Director of Highways ana
Transport, the Director of Medica
Services, the Chief Engineer,
Waterworks, and the Director oi
Education. These will inform suct

Windows Or
Fish Markets ?

on Sunday, June 25. They were oO ton’ Aine j

J ’ ? pen Day was closed in the
James Maxwell, George Aileyne, evening after the boys recited and
Louis Waldrond, Rufus Msughn,|cang songs. They gave a good

and Vernon Browne all of St

THEY are

Sea”’, but

members of the branches of the

“Windows by
Organisation as they think fit

as they are at pres

London this

sent | its


When the
the] yesterday

Steamship “City of
arrived in Carlisle Bay
morning it had among
cargo a quantity of English

M performance of the “Forum Scene” they are not inviting “windows”.| Apples
Sete Maglite ft ah Fy from Shakespeare's “Julius Cae- Other Officers Passer-by along Bay Street told] Barbadians will now be able to
while Cpl: "Wetnon ais ‘s sito psec pi among ey fel- Responsibility for fixing the} he Advocate yesterday that it is] have a rest off mangoes which
pe ehaiete Eagle Hall Sub Station Own St - gd easy s tne toe time that a cautionary warning it] pleasant to get an occasional{ they were eating for the past
snndaetter ~ : of Marie Ren bane acted the role |tg be given also rests with they zlance of the sea when passing | weeks but during that time the
pros * oO ar PMBORY~ | Director of Agriculture. Othe1 J along a sea coast road, but the} Mangoes were welcome as they
PRICED TOO HIGH ;Officers will then carry on the] ‘windows” which were lately| Were the only fruit to be had
7 anaes at a. eres information to others who wil] made in Bay Street still show the A housewife told the Advocate
ast sciod deh a echeduled, $0 Free For All relay it in turn, and thus arrange-] trace of houses just canaaad yesterday that she will be the
ti ie iani hime ae - - ments will be made for broadcast- The small patches which form|"!st in. the queue for apples
ale’ neat et lbaeorten Ps ing the warning and sending it tu] the windows have not yet beer | 4 she i “certainly getting fed
Thomas was fined 30/- with 1/- Full Moon the Press, for the sending out of| saved and rocks whieh were left| 'P With mangoes
cost to be paid in 14 days or in despatch riders, for the raising of] when the houses were remove cideciemees
default undergo one month's im- —— ov : mi: block easy going to the beact FRESH FRUIT
prisonment when she appeared) Fi t At R { roadcasting wi x done by) Fishermen and fish seekers, hov r Be 80-tc schooner: “tlanda-
before Magistrate G. B. Grif, 1esta ee Radio Distribution and by thelever, make the “windows” a con tae ia ye ma St ee
Government Broadcasting Station] venient place for bargaining oF f rom st, cen

ae HE POLICE BAND, under the

em the| direction of Capt. C. E. Raison,
M.B.E., A.R.C-M., are arranging |
a grand Free-For-All Full Moon
Fiesta on the Princess Alice Play-

they could draw water
Castle Grant reservoir.

It was only recently that the
road in this district was being

repaired and it is understood that'
‘ ing Field on Saturday night (29th
ae pipe has caused more July), The Pavilion and grounds |
ad , > 4 ractively vith |
T 18 EXPECTED that the St. etna iatet ee ae phn
Joseph Post Office will be opened} gramme will commence at 7.45
by the end of the montn, The p.m. The programme has been!
building, situated at Horse Hill.) arranged to suit all tastes, and
athe, being painted in white and] will include the following popular ,
; rogramr numbers
Electricity and water ised are rae. ids tives ” Medley
already installed and the press and N THE ROAD Winter
counters are now to be polished. ae aie i
HE MOBILE CINEMA’S “pro- a Pamneene Suppe
gramme for the week” comes LUE DANUBE Strauss

to an end when their final Show,
|is given at Friendship Plantation)
yard tonight. This Show will be
for the benefit of residents of the!
Hothersal Turning area of St.




Vocal Iterris


in that district broke. The people
from the Chimborazo . district
were even more lucky because

which will open up on a wave
length arranged, and announced.

Last of all the Director of Agri-
culture will be responsible for
giving the “all clear.”

ads ae
Plane Missing
has been lost during its fli
around Curacao on

Butter Comes at the
7 e epar ment
From Australia | The plane t off

iirport, All

ships in that vicir
d to give

sted to be on
ill inforr

OVER 1,600 cases of Austré ilian | he ave been
putter were landed here yesterday }look out
This shipment came by the j tion to
City of Dieppe’

Canned m
corn, salami sausé pear! barley
canned and skinned rabbits,


cheese, sweet

veal, |
beef, mutt lamb carcasses, | The Spot
trankfurts live butter}
milk powder and cocoa powder} A RED flag now marks the

where the Yaw] “Potick”

were in moderate quantities among

according to a cablegram received
at the local Harbour and Shippin


The Flag Marks

ar ZIVe é f na-
7 1 f
7 al ’
marks >» spot
A E < in
nner basin » Careenage
> fle wave Je : » of
, W : *s about a foot
we Timbers have fallen
) om the ides of the tem
w looks like a pile driven
) the Careenage bed
» users of the inner basin
Advocate” that the red
ps them to navigate arounc
nn vessel


yesterday with 423 bags of copra
and 9 bags of cocoanuts

Also arriving was the motor
‘T.B. Radar from St

CK a with fresh fruit
Gc eee

Michael | ae toaneen iia or items of food brought by tht the 1 iner ba of the Career
HE SERIES of Services given| ‘ 1 Ite The flag waves over the toy

at the St. Joseph Parish Church! ~- on ; Es ; | the stem which rise
every night for the last two weeks currer ‘ a iy Cases of apple: ‘itl above water
finished on Wednesday. The -ser-| by He were also landed t of}
vices were given by Rev. ‘Sayer,| & Pumoraus interne Dieppe Apple _
Principal of Codrington College.|“"" “tip LAWYERS DILE loc Br market fot Wi down it
| At the conclusion of the last}. The programme ill end and no doubt there | a
service Rev. Mallalieu, Rector of| an hour incing in the rope j ready smand for then The
St. Joseph, thanked Rev. Sayer on| area in f1 the pavilion jbutter wa perhaps,
behalf of the people of the Parish.| suct I tive progr welcomed item of the ), as

Every night over 800 people} given free of rge ui re on }this cc nodit carce months have pas -{}
packed the Church to hear Rev |} Saturday g Thejin the islanc Potick” sunk in the|]/
Sayer preach but on the final} Princess Alice FP ield The € No atte at ava.
night Wednesday—the atter d-| There will be a be > sale of = i t A, essel ha been made
ance was over 1,000 ' nth ite

ierate to your fellow- a

Depart- o

Plain. Ea $2.80, $2.24
and $1.74
Figured. E $2.99, $2,39
$2 $1.80


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FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1950

ie =
Sore Mouth
Loose Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later Cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
sod Heart Trouble, Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
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| guarantee, Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
; money back on return of empty pack-
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WHEE na :
Corrosion costs | you £ ? a year

ae t | il D
: aN

today, The guar-
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Amosan °:":,

| Por Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

O you know the amount o
Corrugated Iron imported int:
tropical countries every vuar ?

figure is astonish: high, and
after allowing for Sew eke the
balance represents a heavy forfeit fi
hack of taking proper precautions.

-, Protection is easy with


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for every INCH of meial.
FLRROGENE is an anti

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paint designed for Se It clings

closely tc the surface of work, forming

a damp-proof, air- skin which preserves

' its life. lmost indefinitely, In three attractiv:
’ shades :—Red, Grey and Green,

Manufacturers: BURRELL'S PAINTS, Mitcham, Surrey

(Props.: R. J. HAMER & SONS (Paints)


Also makers of ~ -

“PEDIGREE” Implement and Machinery

“PERFECTO” Oil Bound Washable
Water Paint

‘AQUATITE” Waterproofing Composition

“noor PILLS

Don't wt Someta Ds and a Lene Pl
siow you down .. . keep you constant! >

“half-siek, ait-weh” Dr. Morse’s Pills
will give you gentie but effective overnight
relief, without griping or discomfort to
disturb your rest. One of their six active wee
dients % {rule vegetables and herbs ls a
special TONIC agent, which helps restore «
normal bowel condition after harmful wastes
are cleared out, Get Dr.
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BEWARE oF worms!

Be sure your sanrey is protected with
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BRYDEN & SONSwoos LTD. aces




| Something You Will Appreciate

LADIES’ PLASTIC RAINCOATS—all sizes @ $2.20 each.
GARBADINE in Emerald Green, Pink, Red, Gold, Lime Green
and White @ $1.30 per ya.

SHANTUNG in Blue, Rose, Cream, Pink & Gold @ $1.16 per yd.
1950 STYLES LADIES SHOES in White, Black & Brown Suede
Prices rang’ from $11.36 to $12.37 —Cuban Heels.




The close resemblance
between the natural oil
in Germolene and the
natural oil of healthy
human skin is of very
great importance.

explains why Germolene
sinks down through itching,
; irritated, inflamed skin,
| soothes tortured nerve
e 3.
ANTISEPTIC ‘rhanks to
this easy penetration


Hatehet — All ii One — Only $2.12

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.

A dazzling

A Pepsodent


oe SI


F Germolene purifies

recesses—sweat , tiny
e hair follicles, sebaceous
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effective brand of tooth cleansing agent known to dental science,
removes the harmful film and ugly stains from your teeth —

polishing them, making them whiter and brighter. Only
change y

Pepsodent contains Irium, so

to Pepsodent today.



SOOTHING The soothing, cooling, “
comforting touch of Germolene has
brought gratitude to thousands and

its healing powers have never been
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lene yourself !




! sahil


eid (Inc. in British Guiana) ea
GET A Ride a “RUDGE”

sia a ar


The Rudge-Whitworth is one of the Oldest of Britain’s
Bicycles. Since the year 1869, when Dan Rudge gnade his
first “Boneshaker”, until the present day, RUDGS-WHIT-
FORTH Bicycles have been continuously manufactured and
improved throughout a period embracing practically the
whole of British Bicycle History.

The Slogan “BRITAIN’S BEST BICYCLE” can be aptly
applied to all RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES, incorpora-
ting as they do, all the very latest features in design and con-
struction, RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES have a patented

RecsTRape MARK Thief-proof locking device positively securing the steering of
oS So! the Bicycle in any one of three positions, operated by a key.
ESINBUSHED Every Bicycle has a different key.
“ 2: r Tr x09
ee ENGLAND '! Let Your next Bike be a “RUDGE”
| Obtainable at: WM. FOGARTY LTD.


web ee ee ee ee

lets, Made by the |


FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1950


Telephone 2598.




AUTO CYCLE New Hudson Auto
Cycle. Phone 2521 27.7.50—3n.

CAR—Morris 8 H.P. 1943 four door
Saloon, Owner Driven, low mileage
and in first class condition Cole &
Co., Ltd. 25.7.50—4n

Farmall H. Tractor and Grass Cutter

226 D. B. H
Ashford Plantation, St

Apply to M. D. Elliot.

2.7.50—Tn .
Cycle. Good condition. Phone 3032

TRUCK: One (1) 1934 Chevrolet Truck,
A-1. Condition Apply to C. Herbert,
55, Tudor St. City, Telephone 2686

28.7. 50-—2n

VAUXHALL, 25 h.p Going Cheap.*
$400.00. Ring Evelyn 2987 or Edwards
2453. 28.7, 50—3n


by 5-inch Twin Cyl. “Frick” Combined
Refrigerating unit with driving motor,
tubular condenser-receiver and with |
freezing coils for 7,900 cu. ft. refrig-
eration capacity, all complete in work-

ing order. Central Foundry Ltd |
25.7.50-—3n. |
CALYPSG RECORDS, forty eight
titles, only ten each, come and get


CEREALS:—Cream of Wheat Large
& Small; Cerevim; All Bran Muffets
& Pearl Barley at 15c per lb Ww. M
Ford, 35 Roebuck St. Dial M89


DRIED FRUIT Raisins, Currants,
Prunes at 48%. per Ih. W. M. Ford, 35
Roebuck St. Dial 3489

27.7. 50-—2n

U ? NS—Make your selec-!
tion from Parker, Waterman's Platig-!
num, Summit, Esterbrook and many
other makes also Ball Point Pens and

Esterbrook nibs in stock Knights
Drug Store 27.7.50—8n.

KROPP RAZORS, Long handle, just
received some A Kropp Razor always
gives a clean smooth shave. Knights
Drug Store 27.7,.50—2n

TORCHLIGHT—The Hurticane season

will soon be here, make sure you hgve

a Torch and some spare batteries ew

shipment at Knights Drug Store

TINNED MEATS:—Salmon Large &
Small, Luncheon Beef, Hamburger
Steak, Sausages & Bottles Paste at 16c
for Sandwich. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck
St. Dial 3489 27.7.50—2n

THERMOS FLASKS— Wide mouth and
narrow mouth in various sizes. Also
Thermos Jugs, see us first. Knights Drug
Store. 27.7.50—2n


7, 32 x 6. 30 x 5 and other sizes, also
Oldham 17 plate batteries. Guaranteed
Enquire Auto Tyre Company Trafalgar

Street. Phone 2696. 21.7,50—t.f.n.
Phone 2521 27.7, 50—8n


EVANDALE — Taylors Gap, near 5th
Avenue Belleville. George Street. Ap—
ply Mrs Antrobus, Ebenezer Chureh
St. Philip 27,.7.50—2n
= YARD SHED, apply next

Road. 7.7.50.—t.f.n.
ROOMS — Large furnished Rooms,

very cool running yee Teter petite
out board. Terms moderate. Ten min-

valk to Clubs or City. Dial 3356.
utes walk to Se ares
————— ee


eet :
BUTLER—House maid for Mrs Ross
Palmer at Las Palmas St James (near

. Must sleep in.
to Sandy Lane) st 5 BOSH

CLERK—To assist with customs work.

r , i revious
Apply by letter only stating prev
* Harrison & Co. Lid
experience. C. F Seka kh


1 Acre 34 Senet of land at Pilgrim
, Christ Church.
Fomne above parcel of land will be set
up for sale by Public Competition at
our Office No, 14 James Street, on
Friday 28th July 1950 at 2.30 p.m.
The above parcel of sare is the proper-
eon Callender.
ty of Mr. SewEARWOOD & BOYCE,

; ues

LAND— ‘Acre of land at Rock

st. ‘Thomas. Phone 3139, . ia

Reece a

a In
“ D—1,000 sq. ft. of land.
nen View Road. Suitable for Quarry

For particulars Dial 3075 a

23.7 .50
At Maxwell's Coast
having 4 bed-
etc., with

quick sale


overlooking the Sea,
rooms, delightful Balconies,
all modern conveniences.
Beach, safe bathing, for
£3,500. or fully furnished
Possession within one month.
viewing Phone 4683 or mee
Approximately on

Payday to the east. 5

678 sq. ft. Lawn
Se romne, situated 6th Avenue Belle-

ville, Apply next door to Mrs. Waite.

i hour.
Phone 2553. Inspection any 26 7. 3n

40/- per share, plus stamp duty.


Lucas Street. 28 .7.50—6n

TOWER GARAGE — Standing on

6,445 square feet of land at St. Mat-
thias Gap, Christ Church. fo
The building is one recently erect
and built of stone and the site is an

xcellent one for a garage
“The building also lends itself for

easy conversion into a private dwel-

4 Public Auction on Thursday 27th
July at 2 p.m. at the office of the
undersigned from whom further par-
ticulars and conditions of sale can be

we R. S. NICHOLLS & CO.,
151, 152 Roebuck Street.
Telephone No. 7025
1,200 shares of $1.00 each 1. BAR-
ITED. The above will be set up for
sale to public competition on Friday
next the 28th instant at 2 p.m, at our
office in Lucas Street








LONDON, July 21st, 1950.

Mr. Menzies, the Australian
Premier, has been in Loudon this
week. He brought a pleasant air
of freshness ana unlimited energy


EASILY earned at home in spare time
dealing in stamps. No experiences
necessary. Suitable for either sex.
also contact you with Students in
Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-

rerpondents Enclose 2% stamp. Air! with him to the somewhat listless.
ail only take fews days. F. Parting-~| +4; ee
toa, Prospect “‘Epaee, Sm Wigan Houd. tired and flagging Ministeri..

offices of Whitehall. We journal-
ists would like to have seen a few
of our own Cabinet Ministers in
the audience to learn a little
technique when the Australian
Premier gave his press confer-
ence. What a charm of manne:
he put into turning away an
awkward question. Watch how he
ducked, with perfect timing from
that tricky question of how his
.scheme for a Commonwealth
Foreign Policy Council had been

Leigh Lancs, England.


IS hereby given that it is the in-
tention of the Vestry of the Parish of
Saint Philip to cause to be introduced
into the House of Assembly of this
Island a Bill authorising the said Ves-
try to raise a loan not exceeding
£5,000., to meet the cost of major re-

to the Parish Church, Chapels
Parochial Buildings such loan to
be repaid by twenty annual instalments
of £250 each with interest at 4% pe
annum out of the rates of the said

Parish. received. He had only seen Mr
Wuakes Cake roe . Bevin for a few minutes, he had

: * "" “"96.7.50--3n.| visited him in hospital! And had
a eee he discussed the possibility of a
Se Pacific Pact? Mr. Menzies, tweak-

All Members, Subscribers and Friends} * .
of the Association are invited to attend] ing his ear with a characteristic

an important Meeting “A the Naval) expression of benevolent cunning,
Hall, Headquarters, Pinfol Street, on

Friday the 28th July, 1950, at 4.30 p.m. scrambled out of these deep
for the purpose of receiving from the| Waters.

Directors information concerning the
Sale of Headquarters, Purchase of
Wakefield and Plans for the expansion
of the new premises


In point of fact, Mr. Menzies
talked with Ernie Bevin, in hos-
pital very freely and very boldly.

President I hear some of Bevin’s closest

SE earaie ‘eeu advisers are not very happy about
22.7.50—2n.| the way their chief’s convales-

Se ee cence has brought him back into
cireulation wi some of their

NOTICE very informal bedside chats. The

“Foreign Office” has loved Ernie
Bevin with undiminished passion
for five years—and more than one
observer has remarked that a civil

Maynard road leading from Wyndover
to Jerusalem Agricultural Station is
closed to traffic

eee En CHALLENG servant only likes his chief when

Inspector of Highways, St. Peterr|the Minister follows the civil

ee servant's advice. When our

Foreign Secretary shows any signs

LOST & FOUND of slipping the noose he is quickly

surrounded with documentation

LOST and the reasons for caution.

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series Ya Apart from important cure

4703 Finder please return same to negotiations on dollars an
rr 3 ing. a ss Road . z ‘ ;

ih ceabaaa aac x ter See ob an, defence, Menzies has ibree gigan-



Applications are invited for three vacant posts of Grade II Agri-
cultural Instructors in the Department of Agriculture, British Guiana.
The posts are pensionable. Appointments are on twelve months pro-
bation in the first instance. Applicants should possess the Cambridge
School Certificate or its equivalent, and should preferably have had
some training in agriculture and some experience in animal hus-
bandry, cultivation of tropical crops, and either farm management or
agricultural extension work.

2. The salary scale is ASS 10—$600//$780 x $84—$1,200//x $120
—$1,800 per annum. A successful candidate may be appointed at
a point within this scale commensurate with his qualifications and

3. Successful candidates will be required to assume duty in
rural areas and will be engaged either in the extension service or on
Government Experimental Stations or Stock Farms.

4. Applicants should apply to the Director of Agriculture, De-
partment of Agriculture, Georgetown, British Guiana, enclosing details
of qualifications and experience, and two copies of recent testimonials.

5. Applicants who are already employed in a Department of
Agriculture must submit their applications through the normal official

6. Applications received after 31st July, 1950, will not be con-
Directo? of Agriculture.


The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration

Public Buildings, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the date specifiec
below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the sare
place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application to me.


. THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of the land
de Ventane plantation) situate at Ventnor in the parish of Christ Churel
in this Island containing by admeasurement One acre thirty two anc
one quarter perches (inclusive of two and one quarter perches of a roac
which was formerly a private road but is now a public road) Buttins
and bounding towards the north on lands of Clapham plantation toward:
the East on lands now or late of James Weekes towards the West on
lands formerly of W. T. and F. D. Barnes but now of Gordon Nicholls
J. E. Marson and Mrs. D. 1. Bynoe and on Jands of the said W. T. ano
F. D. Barnes and on the South on the public road or however else the
same may butt and bound.

Upset Price: £2,083. 6. 8d.
Date of Sale: 28th July, 1950

Property :

Registration Office,
July, 1950,



The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration 5
Public Buildings, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the Gate specified
below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the sa’

place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application to me.


ALL THAT certain messuage or dwellinghouse called or known as
‘ARGYLE” together with the land whereon the same stands and wares
to belonging situate at Wellington Street in the City of Bridgetown see
Island of Barbados containing by admeasurement 1,789 eavere ;
the same more or Jess Butting and bounding on the West on oe)
Winston Thomas James and on lands of a place called ‘Bedford a ;
the property of Thelma Norma Agatha Gibbons on the North and me
on other lands of the said place called “Bedford Cot” and on the Sou 7
on Wellington Street aforesaid or however else the same may butt aa
bound Together with all other buildings on the said land erected an
built standing and being with the appurtenances,


Property :


Comyany has in
(900 K-W.) out of
standby Plant per

our Engines can no longer be delayed, the
consequence had to put this Generating Set
commission and, owing to the reduction of
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load
intervals during the next few months.

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
utmost economy in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notice.

General Manager.

20th June, 1950,

tic schemes to “sell” in London.
One is to co-ordinate, more close-
ly, the Foreign Policy of the Com-
monwealth. Unfortunately this
cannot be viewed well in London,
Premier Attlee is conscious that
India, Pakistan and Ceylon far
outnumber the remainder of the
Commonwealth, and the people ot
these countries do not think of
Britain as “home”, in the gratify-
ing and flattering way that Aus-
tralian and New Zealand visitors
do. His second great scheme is to
do for South East Asia what Mr
Bevin did for Europe—act as go-
between for a “Marshall Plan” in
the Far East. The time for this
approach to the problems of Asia
may be coming. You will remem-
ber that the Marshall Plan was
inaugurated when British states-
men were speaking of the eleventh
hour in Europe. So, also, it will
be in Asia, Mr. Menzies’ third
thought for the Twentieth Cen-
tury is that the strength of the
British Commonwealth would be
greater if its population were
differently placed. Great Britain
suffers from her millions on two
islands; Australia and Canada
could find room for millions, One
theory is that Britain would be
happier with her population at
the thirty million mark and
twenty million of her people spread
through the world. I would like
to give a Londoner’s thought on
this. I will always defend London,
even for its size, asd its steadily
extending suburbs. It gives me
the acutest pride to find that the
city, always claiming to be the
biggest, tallest, greatest and rich-
est is actually growing smaller—
New York has shrunk! So London
stands alone and_ pre-eminent.
This is a unique city that is many
towns in one, When a visitor
comes here there is no end to the
places to show. Do you like
London’s own countryside? Then
we will go to Hampstead Heath.
Or an impression of Britain's
commercial greatness? Then we
will go to London’s dockland and
watch cargoes loading for all the
world. And so on. If a great
Australian comes to England and
says that he wants so and so many
millions of people to go across the
world to enrich the Common-
wealth I feel he has come to
strike a blow, to diminish London
William Cobbett, a great English-
man, who appreciated the wealth
of the Empire after spending a few
years with the British Army in
Canada, called London the “Great
Wen"”—and he poured curses on
London for sucking up the wealth
of England, Whenever I read
Cobbett I am proud of London—
not, I am sure, the emotion that
the great journalist of a 120 years
ago intended, And so this city is
welcoming Mr. Menzies; but
perhaps he will go away with a
sense of how insular England is,
and how insular we Londoners
ore, on our island of London iso-
‘ated in the lower corner of
England. Yet, in the Strand, he
will see a queue, moving steadily
forwards, through the doors of
Sustralia House, hour after hour,
of people asking to immigrate t»
the British island continent.

The Sinews of Democracy

Our newspapers are getting
‘maller. I know that if you have

News From Britain

Hy David Temple Roberts

not seen an English newspaper
recently it will be surprising to
you to find the poor skimpy six
pages into which some of th
largest of our newspapers arc
compressed. And even that allow-
ance of six pages may not last for
long. Why has this happened’? The
Government has a firm grip on
the supply of newsprint — the
paper on which we print — and
various motives can be ascribed
to the Board of Trade for its
failure to improve Britain’s sup-
ply position. Whenever the Gov-
ernment is criticized it claim:
that dollars must be saved, Bu:
that is no proper answer. The
Government buys some sugar and
more meat for dollars; news-
papers are the sinews of demo-
cracy, we cannot fight the war of
ideas without active and competi -
tive newspapers. The Governmen:
can only excuse itself on the
ground that dollars are saved i!
it has made efforts to find othe:
sources for newsprint as strenu-
ous and conscientious as its food
seeking negotiations. Can it claim
that? On one occasion the only
doliar restrictions imposed in a
crisis were on newsprint. Evei
today Britain is exporting 100,000
tons of British manufacture
newsprint—mainly to Common-
wealth and Colonial newspapers

In Australia there are large anc
flourishing mewspapers able to
devote half the space in thei:
twenty four pages to the demand
of advertisers—as well as employ -
ing the remainder to cover the
world's news and views twice as
fully as an English paper can

Our Government has now admitted
the newsprint situation grows
worse—not better. The larges'
number of papers are publishe
by the Government's _ politica!
opponents. Is this a wilful con
spiracy against the power ©
criticism? Is the Government pre-
paring for another election by
eurbing the Press with the
stringency of starvation? Fo
myself, I do not believe this is a
deliberate Conspiracy against th
Press; rather, I think it is

reflection of the casual disregard
of Socialism towards newspapers
=no Minister has made a positive
effort to force his department
along in the search for newsprint
Lethargy has created excuses,
excuses make apathy, and apathy
has brought us to four page sheets
dependent on supplies from Fin-
land. And that is another point:
surely it is dangerous that such
a large proportion of the news

print of Britain and the Common-
wealth should come from a coun-
try on the borders of the Soviet
Union. Finland stands firm; but
she could be a casualty in the
cold war. And what of British
newspapers then?

Mr. Roberts

My name is Roberts. So 1 dis-
covered that American publicity
ingenuity had come to London
with the arrival of Broadway's
brisk show, “Mr. Roberts”. In
my letter box came a gaudy circu-
lar and a neatly produced letter
beginning: “Dear Mr. Roberts, D>
you know that your name is be-
coming famous?” Unfortunately
they did not give the thousands
of the clan of Roberts in London
free tickets to the theatre!



Sailing from Amstercam, motterdam
and Antwerp

S. S. “ARNETA" July 19, 22, 27th.
M. S. “HECUBA” Aug. 4, 5, 8th.
M. S. “HELENA” Sept. 1, 2, Sth.

Sailing from Amsterdam and Dover

S. S. “COTTICA” August 18th.
Sailing to Madeira Plymouth
Antwerp and Amsterdam

M. 9. “WILLEMSTAD"” July 25th

M. 8S. “ORANJESTAD" Aug. 22nd.

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo,
Demerara, Eto,
M. S. “HERSILIA” July 27th,
M. S. “HECUBA" Aug. 24th.


Mer rca

“DABRWOOD” will |!

The M.V
accept Cargo and Passengers for

St. Lucia, St, Vincent, Grenada,
and Aruba, Sailing on the 29th

The M.V. “CARIBBE*,”" will

accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat;
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing on
the 28th inst

B.W.1I. Schooner
Association Inc.
Consignee; Dial:



Canadian National Steamshis

SOUTHBOUND Sails Balls Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dow
LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug.
CAN. CHALLENGER . 11th Aug. 14th Aug. — 24th Aug. 24th Aug.
LADY RODNEY .. .. 23rd Aug. 26th Aug, 28th Aug. 6thSep. 7th Sep.
LADY NELSON . 11th Sep. 14th Sep. 16th Sep, 25th Sep. 26th Sep.
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
B'dos B'dos Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY .. 25th July 28th July 7th Aug. 9th Aug. 12th Aug
LADY NELSON .. 18th Aug, 20th Aug, 29th Aug. 3lst Aug. 3rd Sep
LADY RODNEY .. ..18th Sep. 2Ist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. 5th Oct
LADY NELSON 8th Oct, 10th Oct, 19th Oct, 20th Oct. 24th Oct

N.B...Subject to change without notice. / |] vessels fitted with cold storage chan
bers. Passenger application

Fares ard freight


stes on

LTD. — Agents.

_———— OO ————————


S.S. “GASCOGNE” — _a Trinidad on the 11th August,
1 .
Accepting Passengers:— Minimum Fare

8.8. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August,

Deluxe Cabin for Two available $622.00
B.W.I, Each,
For Further Particulars, Apply to:—


Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer 4 BERTHS

to Dublin per M.V, “DUALA”, sailing from Roseau 26th July.
Single Fare £70, usual reductions for children.
Se Reply Immediately if Required

R.M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents '







Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets


-over three

Flying Fish
Score Wins

AFTER what was one of the
most thrilling matches of the
season the Snappers team climbed
on to the Aquatic Club pier yes-
terday afternoon, their faces
wreathed in smiles after having
defeated the so far unbeaten
Bonita team three goals to one

In the other
game which was
just as exciting
Flying Fish beat
Swordfish by the
odd goal which
was scored late

in the second
A crowd of

dred were kept
on their toes
throughout the
afternoon as they
yelled t hem -~
selves hoarse for
their favourite

player yesterday.

The matches were as follows
Snappers 3 Bonitas |
The game started off at a furious

pace with Bonitas taking the
game into their opponents’ area
for the greater part of the first
half. However Snappers defence
circling around George Maclean,
their skipper, Frankie Manning
and Cliffe Maclean held the fort
until shortly before half time

Bonitas right winger Owen John-
son, a left hander scored from a
difficult angle out on the wing.
The second half opened with
Snappers taking the offensive but
good saving by Bonitas’ skipper-
goalie Maurice Foster backed by
che good defence of Harold Bynoe
especially keeping Snappers
“power man” Bannister reasonably
quiet, and Trevor Yearwood and

“Boo” Patterson helped ward off
many attacks
Alarming Turn

The game took an alarming
turn midway in the second half
when Bonitas conceded a corner
which Bannister took. Giving the
ball plenty of air he passed to
Ince who literally snapped the

ball in from close in, Then one
minute before the end of the game
Kenneth Ince eclipsed his already
good performance by scoring two
goals in quick succession from
close in for his team.

Flying Fish 1 — Swordfish 0

Up until half time there was
no score, as each team made re-
peated efforts to shoot, and it was
not until late in the second half
that Jack Knight scored what
proved to be the only goal of the
match, after some clever close in
tactics between Denis Atkinson
and himself. Albert Weatherhead
in goal for Swordfish was out-
standing and saved several impos-
sible shots. He was helped with
some good defence work by his
centre back Maurice Fitzgerald

Flying Fish goalie Paul Foster
was also in good form and had a
lucky escape when Geoffrey Ram-
say shot high over the bars, miss
ing a golden opportunity to equal-
ise. Swordfish kept up their
pressure but Flying Fish with one
goal up were content to defend
until the final blast of the referee's

The teams were:—

Snappers: G. Maclean, (ecapt.),
A. Taylor, D. Bannister, C. Mac-
lean, F. Manning, B. Manning
and K. Ince.

Bonitas; M. Foster (capt.), T.
Yearwood, O. Johnson, J. Grace,
H. Grannum, B. Patterson and H

Flying Fish:

P. Foster, (capt.),
T. Yearwood, H

Weatherhead, P.

Potter, J. Knight, D. Atkinson
and T. Johnson

Swordfish A. Weatherhead,
(capt.), G. Foster, K. Lewis, G.
Ramsay, G. Jordan, M. Jordan
and M, Fitzgerald,

The referee was Mr. Archie

Next week's fixtures are Police
vs. Swordfish and Snappers vs

Proceeds from the Silver Col-
lection taken yesterday were

Over 200-
Mile Front
@ From Page |
reinforcements and left feeling
The southern coastal road ad-

vance by small North Korean
armoured units appeared to-day to
have been halted at Hadong, out
of which invaders were blasted by
artillery and British and American
carrier based aircraft,

“A Mystery” Force of American
troops holding this road 74 miles
from the supply port of Pusan re-
mained unidentified except as
‘fresh troops landed a few days
ago from the Far East base’. They
were reported to be waiting for
tires to die down in Hanong before
moving in to reoccupy the town.

American Shooting Star jet
fighters have been fitted with new
fuel tanks, and are now able to
operate over the Korean battle
zone for an hour or longer com-
pared to 10 minutes formerly, a
Defence Department spokesman
revealed to-day. The spokesman
added that they are now concen-
trating on armed reconnaissance
and are selecting their targets as
opportunity offered.—Reuter.


The Money Saving Way

WARDROBES in Mahogany, or
Mahoganised or plain Cedar or
Deal—Vanities, Stools, Bexctsteads
in singles or pairs, full panelled
or railed and panelled New fir
lounge or Ottoman for room or
garden—Cradies, $3 up Dining,
Lainch and Kitchen Tables, China
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets

Sideboards—ROLL TOP and
other Desks,. $8 up-—Ice Boxes


Trafalgar St

Dial 4069





Police Headquarters tonigh
issued a statement blaming Com
munists for starting the big fire
in the Aik Ho rubber factory in.
Singapore today. ‘The blaze esti-
mated to have caused £500,000
damage was under control to
night, though the night sky was

still red, reflecting the glow ol
burning rubber, while smoke
clouds drifted over the city.

“This factory was under threat

from the Malayan Communist
party and the fire followed the
usual Communist pattern,” a

Folice statement said. It said that
though reports from fire experts
were awaited, Police believed
that the fire was started deliber-

The fire began during the
lunch hour when the rubber pro-
cessing plants were idle

Flames suddenly shot from a
drying shed, and two men and
a woman who were believed to
have started the blaze were seen
running away.

The blaze destroyed about 1000
tons of rubber —more than half
of the day’s total output in

Police said that the fire was the
result of the second aron attempt
at the factory in 24 hours. A
watchman foiled the first attempt
last night.

They added that terrorists had
made nine attempts to set fire to
the rubber depots in the Singa-
pore area in the past five days,
but in other cases police and fire
men had put the fires out before
much damage was done.

“It is new Red tactics in Singa-

pore,” a senior police officer
stated. “The Reds know that the
rubber is being bought for

Anglo-American stock-piling and
they are sabotaging now” he add-
ed. —Reuter.

British Build
Wire Fence

@ From Page 1
of hostility along Hong Kong's
18-mile border with the Red

China Commonwealth as the only
frontier with Communism.
No British Soldiers on Border
There are no British soldiers on
the border. They are back in
camps in Hong Kong’s mountains
and the frontier area is off limits.
The British side is controlled
by a few hundred men of the
Hong Kong Police Force
The Police said everything is
quiet but they no longer chat with
Chinese Police as they did before

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch, Laud-
alpha; Yacht Leander; Seh. E. M. Tan-
nis; Sch. Turtle Dove; Sch. W. L.
Eunicia; Seh. Rosarene; Sch, Gardenia
W.; Sch. Timothy A. H. Vanstuytman;
M.V. Lady Jov; M.V. Daerwood; Sch
Princeas Loutse; Sch. Philip H, Davidson,
Sch. Lydina A., Seh, Bel Queen, Sch
Mary M. Lewis; Seh, Cyril E. Smith;


Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch, D’'Ortac,
Caribbee; Sch, Burma D

In Touch with: Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lad. advise
that they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station;

8.8. Trajanus, Amakurg, Virginia,
Panagoitis, P. & T. Pathfinder, Presi-
dente Durta, Mormaagulf, City; of Dieppe,
Kallada, Springwave, Lianishen, Hersiliia
ltahite, Levernbank, Regent Leopard,
Lagana, Fort Amherst, Rangitata, New
Orleans, Spurt, City of Bristol, Imperial
Quebec; Bachaquero, Schi, Estero, Alicia,
Pyremalion, Amstelveen, Mormacrey,
Ihirlby, Specialist, Teviot; Artvine;
Comedian; Samuel C. Loveland; Hermes;
Tiberius; Esso Avilla and Jean

S.S. CITY of DIEPPE, 4,850 tons net,
Capt. Chapman from Trinidad

Schooner MANDALAY I’ 30 tons net,

Capt. DeRoche, from St, Vincent, via
St. Lucia
S.S. HISTORIAN, 4,452 tons net; Capt
Stephen, for Made
8.8. COMEDIAN 162 tons net, Capt

Wells, for Trinidad

Eust; DeSilva, Lester Newman, Enid
Bishop, Adezza Weekes, Joy Chin, James
Chin, Selbourne Arck MeYotte Archer

Gienn Kelly, Ruth Kelly, Sam Kelly
Albert Nancy, Vivian Naney, Harold


Dennis Worme, Arthur Hamilton;
Almuda Burrowes, George Roberts, Dr
Joseph Harkness


Kdawin Birkett, June Birkett; Valerie

Birkett, Charles McKenzie, Robert Green
Charlies Evary
Miss Joyee Netto, Miss Rosemary King,

Miss Mary Vaughan, Miss Mareniene
Krogh, Re Kenneth Hinds, Rev Charles
Joynton, Rev, Donald Gowe, Mr. Cedric


Prints — washable, 40c. yd.
Calico—36” wide—49c, yd,
Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea.
Rubber Sandals — 50c. up
Boys’ Socks — 12c, a pair

Anklets — — \Il5e. up
36c¢ ea.

Woollens, Shoes & Hets,
White Drill — ‘&e. yd.
Children’s Vests — 30c. ea.
Khaki Drill — 59. yd.
Boys’ Caps — — 24c. ea.

Vests (Gents. & Ladies)
Children’s Panties (Plastic)

Thousands of Bargains in
Dress Goods & Household


Pr. Wm. Henry and
Swan Streets



In The Swim


U.N.S, Staff Correspondent)
Everybody is getting in the
swim of it—from a 17-year-old

schoolgirl to a 5l-year-old grand-

The English channel, long
popular for summer tourists and
European wars, has been taken
over by iong-distance swimmers,
already warming up for the cross-
channel race in August

One of the leading American
contenders is Shirley May France,
a 17-year-old blonde from Massa—
chusetts, who has set up head-
quarters on the English shore.
Shirley May, who failed to make
the grade in her freshman bid Jast
year, came prepared this time—
bringing her father, coach and
New York press agent

Not to be outdone, Mrs.
Cohen, Brooklyn, New
grandmother, recently swam a
l4-mile trial “run” down the
Hudson River, New York, to the
Statue of Liberty, and then posed


for the camera—complete with
bulging biceps. She'll be over
soon, she warns.

Florence Chadwick, 31l-—year-—

old professional from California
(actually, all channel aspirants are
classed as professionals) is making
her channel debut this season.

Miss Chadwick had to be
different. She chose neither Cali-
fornia, her home state, nor the
Hudson, like both Shirley May and
Mrs. Gohen, but the far-off, exotic
Persian Gulf for her training.
She’s practised there for the past
two years, while working for an
American oil company,

On the question of bathing suits
versus birthday suits, Miss Chad-
wick already has gone on record,

“The birthday variety would be
a lot more comfortable, I admit,
but I fear it’s impossible. Maybe
I can swim in a strapless suit...
it’s easier on the shoulders.”

In the meantime, while the
swimmers are limbering up, ex-
iensive preparations are being
made to flash the news around the

The French Post Office is pro-
viding a special telephone ex-
change near Cap Gris Nez, while
the British Broadcasting Corpora-
tion is even planning to use a
helicopter for on-the-spot tele.
vision coverage,

The London “Daily Mail” is
offering two prizes of $2,500 each
to the first man and woman to
complete the 17-mile crossing,
while others who manage to get
“home” will receive $625 each.


Nationalists retired to Formosa.
Chinese no longer let transport

through to Hong Kong. Passengers

have to get off trains at border

stations and haul their luggage
a half mile over a rail bridge.
Any goods moving between Hong
Kong and China are -humped
across by Coolies.—(C.P.)

Stone, Mr. Robert Celette, Mrs. Mary
Celette, Matr. Mark Celette, Mrs.
Anthony Mahfond, Mis Margaret Bovell,
Mra, Gladys Davidson, Miss Betty Carr,
Miss Agnes Howell, Miss Belinda Rust,
Miss Joan Pringle, Miss Pamela Weekes,
Rev. Eric Greaves, Miss Mary Hussey,
Miss Margery Fullerton, Miss Marlene
Fultom, Miss Judith Baker, Miss Jane
Baker, Miss Sonia Rodriguez, Miss Camille
Rodrigues, Miss Morrah, Miss Veronica
Morrah, Miss Vicki Taurel, Miss Eliza-~
beth Preece, Miss Margaret Massyn, Miss
Kay Gill, Mr. Karol Winski, Me, Thomas
Lilia Peter, Cecile
lillian Howes,
George MeMichael,
For St. KITTS~
J. Griffith.


MAILS for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
serrat, Nevis and St, Kitts by the M,V
CARIBBEE will be closed ot the General
Post Office as under

Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Mail
at 2.30 p.m. on the 28th July, 1960.

Fetheg a




St. Jour, Pamela

Maude MeMichael,
Leonard Hanzell,

Just the turn of a tap &
The Regulo of a Gas Cooker
and a Child can get
Call and see the latest Gas Cookers
At your Gas Showrooms Today



A Graduate master teach
Mathematics to Higher School
Certificate. Salary according to
Government Scale Name sub-
sidiary subjects Apply before
August 15th to the Headmaster. {


For Sale




One (1) 2 K.W. Belt
driven D.C, Dynamo

One (1) Switch Board

One (1) Steam Engine
6% x 10
One (1) Aspinall pan
4’ 0” dia, Disc ...

One (1) Juice Heater
800 aq. £0. 20.0000.

One (1) Juice Heater
S00 aq. fB. ..veuce

One (1) 8 x 12’ Multi-
tubular Boiler .,..

One (1) 7 x 12’ Multi-
tubular Boiler ....

cewecgree 45








No Holiday If
English Win

7 (From Our Own Correspondent)
Draw Match ‘ LONDON, Daly 2
/ sONDON, July 27.

: + . Sir lubert Rance’s action in

ST PAY - o } : proclaiming a public holiday in

SUNDERLAND, July 27 | ;Trinidad to cclebrate the West

Another large crowd packed the enclosure to see the final} Indies Test victory has caused |

day’s play in Durham’s match with the West Indies here comsiclaraite curwsity here.

today and there was plenty of good cricket | re the game | olumnist Peter Borough in the |

1 | | Daily Telegraph says this morn-

ended in a draw jing “I can find no precedent for
the action”

All out for 163 Durham were accepted at short leg. His innings eo gl ‘
212 behind on the first innings, but} imeluded 14 four | _ Official comment on. the decision
Goddard did not enforce the fol-/ Continuing their first innings | is reported as “very unusual—but
low on, but declared at 214 for 4|/from the overnight total of luv ee ae é
which left Durham a little more} for four, Durham were all out be- t ow. oie a ote It does not
than 150 minutes to score 427 for} fore lunch for 163 today in reply —w am informed, tnat in
victory. They collected 203 for 4} to the West Indies 375 the event of an English victory at
wickets {| At lunch the West Indies had! the Oval in the fourth and final

Durham had an early shock}jost one wicket for 33 runs in their oo = es 12 Mr. Chuter Ede,
when Proud was bowled in}second innings. ome Secretary, will proclaim
Pierre’s first over ithout adding J. Keeler was the only batsrman half holiday here. If the West
to his overnight score. Keeler|/i. snow confidence against the Indies win he might consider an
soon settled down and took his|.~ . uF ce early closing day.”

: varied West Indian attack this

score to 90 before driving Marshall - ; Y \ sabe dite hee es a

into the safe hands of Gomez at|™orning. He brought his over- | —————
deep mid-off. The other Durham night 56 to 90 before Gomez,

batsmen failed to last out against|C@ught him at mid-off off Mar-



~ eet,


: Ssbststgtotet ot


a hat she ot


Ott et toot otto e* +4, +, 66 tyt tte ee
a a ee ee




Fg 4 Foote ole e%

“< < <

Paramount Presents
the West Indies attack in which or bowling a pad been at| ToL Ty LIZABETH DIANA
eight bowlers were used. the wicket for 154 minutes in an
extremely confident innings. | CUMMINGS oO SCOTT: LYNN
When the West Indies began mm ‘ Feit %
their second innings they ot a 1¢ «6remaining wickets e W iu 7
shock; for off Jackson’s second ball | Guickly and Durham were all out % Ty HAL ALLIS producjon
Stollmeyer was caught Jackson|‘or 163. Goddard did not enforce, & PAID af FULI
had got Stollmeyer with his seeond| .he follow-on When the West| CLIMBING THE “GREASED POLE” to get the “ham and rum” brought lond applause from the crowd x '
ball in the first innings and ti Indies we Stollmeyer was . g aye ay a
one wie’ Aca nuke ot the}. DENIS. WARE 5H. EG ai cat d that attended the Police Aquatic Sports at the Harbour Police Pier yesterday evening. P.C. Griffith x THE STORY OF APWOMAN'S BITTER VICTORY
Pre $ s icKSs 0 € > oul to the secon a Oo mE % _ IN N
season. Jackson may be remem-|Jacksou’s first over without scoring | #24 his team eventually reached the ham and rum wfter many failures by other groups, 3 » EVE ARDE ,
bered for having taken 4 Austra- land at lunch the West Indies were : 4 Disected by WILLIAM DIETERLE * Screenplay by Rober! Blees ond Cheries Schnee %
lian wickets for 76 two years ago.! 245 ahead ith nine wickets! Durham opened their second! ‘Constable Best Police % : x
In contrast to this “pair” for} standing jventure with Keeler ana Clark rey % aS x
yg oy a roe ae ge After lunch Trestrail and Mar-jagainst the bowling of Pierre and x TO-DAY AND *
© cel «je in ; Me um e : shall settled down and scored all' Jones and in the 40 minutes before ee aa } * ' THING x
a ie a a = ‘ oe ee “the|? round the wicket at a rate of 2 runs tea scored 32 runs The West Am abi Athl | ~ CONTINU! IG e
iaaie’ aes me 36h Me! minut Trestrail went on to his Indies rang the changes ae aoe 10us € : i , — aie. ‘ *
oe century for the 2nd time in the and in. wiGktteheepi iB MISS GRACE aR SCOOP LALOOIOLIIIA A II AA A A yt stgt 6 bgt ey
Pierre's Average match and then the innings was trail started ehind a ae Harbour Police Git ttable Best, who excelled at the Police | | reminds you of her
. 9 4 vi 7 7 : , a YG 3 . i —_
declared at 214 for 4 giving the us was then retieved by Goddar Sports held at Kensington Oval over a month ago and |i} Ten == =,
Another interesting point about West Inclies an overall lead of 426. ‘the batemen stuck gamely to their ended up Victor Ludorum, w tk alaulie Ch eudietc at | DAN E
the game was that Pierre's 19 run The Durham fielding had never task against the varied attack and I r won the mMajorily of events at}
were his first of the tour, but he is) sjackeneq even though the scoring raised the hundred with about an the Police Aquatic Sports yesterday. Many termed Best|ff} a: the K.G.Vv. MEMORIAL
still 0 in the Seas 8 eee rate rapid Marshall was heur leit for play, Then Clark “the amphibious athlete” of the Police Force, if PARK |
was not a firstclass fixture ar |} clean bowl vhen appearing well wus caugl ya substitute fielding — ,, , sht 29th July 1960 |
shall, Trestrail and Walcott all es \ . : a Heme eh ereateall ¢ ? ped Maes Keeler went The large crowd that attended jiield tool: en early lead and looked | Speen er: Baie S94 _ r
seored freely and in very fast Eee a ers 2 _ hr (i . ee the Sports saw Constable Besi ja certain winner but half way |ff| ADMISSION 2-
or the second wicket merrily on and seemed certain of 7
time when the West Indies were , hig camitiiee wusstit, ka lan by Walcott carry off the 100 yards, 220 yards |over the 50-yard course he wes | Music by Mr. PERCY GREEN'S
batting a second time Walcott came in and continued ff Mi: bol tor 97 With. only and 300 yards swimming races. |over-taken by H.P.C. Lavine. a eer ek: iesiiekate yr
Trestrail’s century.was scored |-he pig hitting with Trestrail, one ? meena ty aninutes left, 250 58t Phillips of the Central Statie: Obstacle Race }
in as many minutes while Walcott | mighty drive of Walcott's clearing SPOME Twenty manules ‘ecw so turned owt an outstandins The Obstacle Race was one otf Refreshments on Sale
arked his fast 67 wit! » glori- 10 ; : runs were still needed—a hopeless ; / ne sstacle Race wi Please extend this Invitation
anata aS Fast OC WHEN ONE BOM ithe rope for six. Trestraik went k —the county saw the maten |"@Tlormanee and although he | ine top events of the day. The ries
ous hit for six jro 50 in 56 minutes, but Waleott drowns Wille tia secs: G0: towed Lever wor an event he was |competitors left the starting point AIL Cia NG
Having seen Trestrail complete ;(00k ofly 40 minutes for his halt wich eb second on the majority of land then had to swim to one of
the century Goddard declared and} century, He had enjoyed a life on |" oceasions, the Harbour Police boats where
then he rang the changes with {the boundary but was out cleall| — West Indies First Innings “Tr < At the conclusi yn of the meeUne, | they were given needle and cotton. | DA E
bowlers and wicket keepers, tak-|bowled after scoring 67 in forty} Durbam First Innings — 146 Colonel » aoe ree: After threading the needle they NE REMINDER
, ‘ , strive “s | 10W 3 ANALYSIS sioner 0 olice, presented t®e }had to swim to another boat and
ing a turn himself behind the|iive minutes. | BOWLING ANALYSIS w a ae eer _ | Had to swim to : TICKET Holders are reminded
stumps The 200 had taken only 89) pierre Gok ee ees prizes. After the presentations he }on this occasion they received a cf the Dance tobe held by the ee ee ee
Keeler was again the batting|minutes and though Williams fell! jonc ete tae? 38 thanked ali those who made the cigarette and matches. After light- Committee of Management of the
star and for the second time reach-]-con after that milestone, Jones | Ramadhin 3 9 M 1 Sports a success and said that he ing th the cigarette they had to sw'm Barbados Elementery Teachers
Gomez 5 2 12 0 was anxiously looking forward t Association at Combermere
ed the nineties, although the|;emained while Trestrail went out | Wain ms 3 OS 1 OO S é ously looking for vat to . Police Con- School on Friday 28th July 1980
hundred evaded him once more. Ito three figures. ‘Then the declara- | Stoll a aR ieee Tee ee eee Saeeee Chane stable Ashby, who ended with his Music Supplied by
On the second occasion he Wwas}tion was made leaving the county Herat Te Adi ss beecge dl Water Polo lighted cigarette carried off this , ,
ee Pll Vee oe van only about two and half hours ee The outstanding event of the aay event, i PERCY GREENS Orchestra |
when three short o 2c Y+ lnaett ; » 2 owha im- eS a2 was the ater Polo game a= K tition was witnesse
‘ av : the {batting and the somewhat im-| 4.) Austin b Jackson o > 8 Sen compers All efforts has been made to + ah: .
He and Clark put.on 116 for the |. csible task of getting 427 to win. | Mactan'> Gece si |tween the Harbour and Land |in the Distance Dive. Sgt. Phillips, A speciality with us for
first wicket which was the best When tea was taken their| Trestrail not out 3 Police. The Harbour Police won ||ooked a certain winner, but dived provide a night of enjoyment w
of the f: iyo Y 4 eee oalbat opening pair had scored 32 with- Willlemnn. > Owen 10 | by four goals to three—an out- off his course and the honours for all. many years & now
¢ the Wine’ arid He tease forJout being parted and there re-|Jones not out 2 | tanding performance for the Land | went to H.P.C. Lavine who dived havea Department which
oaabiate ts ced three gtutes mained only one and three quarter{ — PX®#s: —. | Police eee the Harbour }112 feet, 6 inches. Phillips was a Pp
; pe maid ar Ate re aAtiG aving time tal (for 4 wikts. dect 214 | Police are always in or over the | close second. i “
he put a catch up which Walcott Fours actual playing time, Total (for 4 w ch) saa’ mi A eg OU a STYLE) , has established a reputa
- s 3 P.C. Husbands; . ‘eae
OT A ee ee the four |.) 4 ''C\ Porter int min. 6 2/5 secs. tion for outfitting the |
' Z goa or @ Harbour Police an HIGH DIVE 4
Jeaieen is 63) ost | tor the Land Police P.C. Richards| 1 4.P.c. Porter; 2. F.B. Lucas 2 best dressed gentlemen in
oo ; t 3 2 petted. two and Set. Phillips 1 jo ig a aa Ht Serer town
Sagn 1 6 1s 9 {ome At half time the score was}. ),9Po “Ween una HPC. Kell. ;
. 2—-1 in favour of the Harbour] man. 4 mins., 20 secs a
DURBAM—2nd Innings ag | Police and on resumption the game DISTANCE DIVE nf On
‘larke ¢ sub, b Marshall 39 atiatin ad S canaat annie 1. H.P.C. Lavine; 2. Sgt. Phillips;
Keeler ¢ Walcott b Marshall 97 | equalised on various occasions be- |. °C” isbands. 112 feet 6 ins : W i j \
Ransom not out ‘i 35 | fore the Harbour boys scored the 220 YARDS iFREE STYLE)
fall ¢ sub. b Sto meyer final goal. 1 HPC Best; 2 Sat Phillips
Carey alow 0| ‘The events “Climbing the | Mine. 29 9008. ker STROKE 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
2 ” : o é . ZAS . L
Extras 22 Greased Pole” and “The Pillow 1 HPC. Best; 2. F.C. Phillips
Total (for 4 wkts.) 203 eer brought great applause enimsee iin ‘so YARDS)
~ | irom the spectators. In the former ‘ » & 7? needa <
LING LYSIS Ton ; >C. Lavine; 2. Si anfield
ROWLIN ANALYSIS n w.|P.C. Griffith, after exerting muca | , 1 welt! Cc. Lavine et. Banfiek
Pierre 3 0 9 O]}oenergy, reached the top of the ORSTACLE RACE SS
vee 8 St 8 | pole and collected a ham and a 1 P.C. Ashby; 2. Set. Phillips
Walcott 1 0 25 0 yottle of rum. Before the top of 1 byl br ea ree 1 PT a poe
Stollmeyar f 3 § | the pole was reached many teams | # mins, 57 secs ARE YOU
Marshall 2 2a a 2 | el into the water but they all got es PILLOW | FIGHT d :
oatral ? Pier a ee ad : . ; “pl ayne, ».C
eee to me 8 pe m aad Bad: ahother try. LONG OR ENDURANCE DIVE


Fixtures A

First Div

July 29,
Aug 5,

Pickwick v
Lodge vy


Carlton v

, E.D., Captain of Barbados’ Bisley
team viewing targets through telescope.

This Week’s Cricket


Team vs. W.I.

YORKSHIRE, July 27. |

Len Hutton, the England open-|
ing batsman, has recovered from
an attack of lumbago, and re-
turns to the Yorkshire team in
their match against the West
Indies at Sheffield on Saturday. |
The county side wil| be at full
strength, as follows: N, D. Yard-

ley, D. V. Brennan, Hutton,
nd Umpires Coxon, Wardle, Lester, Wilson, |
Halliday, Lowson, Leadbeaker, |

and Whitehead. ac\.—Reuter,

Ramadhin Is

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) \

Oval J. H, Walcott,
D. Roaehford
Lodge S. C. Foster,
G. Brawshaw.
Carlton L. King,
L.. Spellos


Police v. College Park H. B. Jordan, Sonny Ramadhin the West |
F. L. Walcott, | Indies spin bowler, received treat- |
Intermec ate ment for his strained knee at the}

Sunderland football club ground

July 29, Empire v. Pickwick Bank Hall W. Bayley, to-day and was able to continue
Aug. 5, 19 C. Collymore, [in the two-day match against |
Y.M.P.C, Spartan 3eckles Rd P. Evelyn, Durham. There was no damage |
yo a v W. Archer to muscle or ligament. Yesterday
Cable & Wireles Windward S. Cole, Ramadhin bowled only three overs |
Wanderers v. B. Clarke before he left the fleld for treat- |
Mental WMospital Bay C. Batson, ment. After massage he returned!

S. Beckles but did not bowl again.
, ” 7 |
[7 hey'tl Do lr Every ‘urine evened aan te By Jimm Hatlo
\ - |

LA Vd }



| AND PLEATS*. Ani rnr SEA YACKs ) —— HIMsss I'M OUT . i |
b_BLAH-BLAH- 7) ya 2 ad PN —y/ AGAIN’SELL
2 \ BLAH: _/ | VE ANOTHER we |







) | iN THIZ WARDEN'S 7,|


SO a Fn



Pree |

VIN Te HuseAnos |

Na Cuua iS THE MAN





In the Veterans Race Sgt. Ban-

1. Cpl. Nurse, H.P.¢€

Results of Competitions

(From Our Lendon Correspondent)

THE following West Indians
were prize winners in competi-

tions held on Saturday (July 15)
and Monday (July 17) at Bisley: -
The Anchor Cup

British Guiana and
tied with 816 but by

virtue of

having the score at 600

of Trigidad

M yds Mighest Pessible Seore 50

L2. J. M. Cave, (Barbados) -» a
BD. B. St. Aubyn (British Guiana) 45
G. E Waddington ‘(Jamaiea) ay
C. Barton (Jamaica a
Cc. Barrow (Trinidad) #2
C. Lumsden (Trinidad) an
F. H, Alleyne (British Guiana) 4a
A. H. Stuart (Jamaica) 4h


50 yds. BPS. 30 :
W. B. Sangster (Jamaica) a
C.. Barton (Jamaica) ath
Ll. U. Cross (Trinidad) 48
J. A. Sutton (British Guiana) 48
I J. M, Cave (Barbados) 43
E. Crooks (Trinidad 7
Cc. Lumsden (Trinidad a

Counted Out

Dm B. St. Aubyn (British Guiana
J Driver (British G
THE ST. GEORG (ist Stage)
15 rounds at 200 yds, HLP.S. 75
W. B. Sangster ‘Jamaica 72

E. Crooks
De. E

Richardson (Trinidad 7

he tie

shoot, ’
The above all qualified to

econd and fina

shoot in
tage 3

+ George's on


Thursday therefore
formed part of the St, George's hundred
honour second only to the

200 yds. HLP,S. 50

(Trinidad) 49
Barrow (Trinidad) 48
Waddington (Jamaica) aa


Cc. Lumsden
Maj. F
a +H

‘British Guiana) 47
(Trinidad) 47
(British Guiana) 47
(Jamaica 47
Counted Out

yards B.G., counted out Trinidad} ® Greoke (Trimicdad) 47
and are the winners Be. eee teeta a
*SPRINIDAD 300 500 600 Total] *: © Lb. Roberts (Barbados) ay
eae muni ©: eho aees ans dae THE WIMBLEDON
Bo raedr'cs 3 45 43 131 iy i (00 yds. HLP.S. 50 a r
Barre c, Sette Za iivee 2. B. St. Aubyn (British Guiana) 47
ee Op ae te 4) 48 132 | & Barton ‘Jamaica) u}
Crooks, 45 48 49 «142 Lt Col, J. Connell (Barbados) 46 |
Richardson, E. C 44 “4 400128 W B. Sangster (Jamaica) 45 |
273° «279 «64816 HLP.S. 150 |
Aggrecate of “Times” “Daily Mail”
BARBADOS and Wimbledon |
Conant’. CinGel W. B, Sang (Jamaica) 140!
7 "Gapt) 4744s 4 s«id8G E. Crooks (Trinidad! 138 |
Warren, A. S 44 45 32 126 | Le. Cave (Barbados) 138
Cave, 3 44 44 «435 «182, «COL. Barton (Jamaica) 137!
Warmer, C. R. BE. 46 47 36 128 | A. H. Stuart (Jamaica) 137 |
Roberts, T. A. | 44 45 44 133 L. U. Cross (Trinidad) 137
Neblett, C.F 4400 4841 183 | Lumsden (Trinidad) 137 |
= 4 aera ae L:, Col. J. Connell (Barbados) 136 |
269 713 2468 788 =) 3. A, Sutton (British Guiana) 136 |
f Cc. E. Barrow (Trinidad) 136 |
wales, Gt The following West Indian competitors
‘capt + 49 44140 tained prizes this week at Bisley : |
Sa ors, A, N. 47 44 43° 134
Saunders. 48 a7 33 88 BMC TRESINO’S (Ist STAGE) HIGHEST |
Patterson, A. L. 44, 45 42 131 POSSIBLE SCORE 105 ‘
Stuart, Al H 8 18 eg
te . 7 ' yds y yds ota
Barton, ¢ MS Sr. he hooks rrintt Jou
276 «280257818 dad) 3448481 99
——~ 4,7. A. L. Roberts
Alleyne, F. (Capt) 39 ° 47 45° «191 «| Major F. M
Matton, ‘J, A 44 47 45 «138 ‘British 33 33 33 99
Driver, N. J 406470? FG. B Wa
Hance ae ae “40OC«47]:s—s OG (Jamaica 31 35) 32
st Aubyn, D. B. 46 47 48 141 J Driver |
Mane * oT 44 a7 “4 195 (British | Swanar 32 w 32 98
. Ww B lester
ans 282 2G). 1G iemmalea 3S et
bhp Major J Reid
The Wogarth Cur for top score was UBrinidad) a4 33 31 98
won by J. Reid of Trinidad, with 142.f The above qualified to shoot in the|
after a tie shoot with E. Crooks, alsog Second stage of the King’s on Friday July

21st |

The undermentioned have to shoot off |
with 142 other competitors for 115 places,
oil haying tied with scores of 97

A H ¢Stuart

‘Jamaica) 33 32 32 97
Cc Barton (Ja-

maica) 3 33 31 97
F H Alleyne

British Guiana) 30 a4 33
G K Ridley

(British Guiana) 32 a4 31
“= J M Cave
Barbados 97
Barbados) 184 winning

Kid Francis Back

KID FRANCIS one-time middie. |
ar] W eight Champion of Barbados bas|


Lt. J. M, Cave
ist prize in “M"
W. B. Sanuster


jjust returned here from Aruba
where he has been working for
over two years |

He told the ‘Advocate’ yester- |
day that he did not engage in any
contest while in that country but}
now he was back he intended to!
keep fit with the hope of meeting |
any desirable contender

We offer from stock:—


s” thick, # x 8’; 9’, 10’, 12’ @ 13¢. per sq. ft.

3.16" thick, 4 x 4’ and 8
6’; 8; 10.


8”; 24”; 30”; 36” wide

sag rartiee _ EAVE GUTTERS

4°; 5”; 6” wide.
PHONE 4267; 4456




C. B. RICE & Co.



OSS TA Be eR Ra aren.

SRNR emma, egg

Fa eee


Ch pues

Full Text


TACF TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY Jt'LY M. li #IAZ/> CaUinq LARKV HI ILH rliht anal hU I Wo |>*la Olvia < allriulrr and J* Put Up Good Fight T'SIK girls of the Harvard* Club J of Tn ii it! ad. which is at %  resent touring Antigua, beat the Antigua Glrli* High School seven %  pall to one and the girls of team ten goals to three, n two Net Ball matches recently Although If can the scores H m ild aaaa as If the TrtaMwflau had an easy walk over. Cariu iindcnunds thai th* Antigua girls put up a good fight Brother! M H ANTHONY Q KERNANDKS and his young daughter arrived froni B.C. yesterday by li.W LA. They expect to be here fur about two weeks. Mr Fernandez is a brother of Mr John FernanOes and Mr. Joe Fernanda of British Guiana Remaining in Antigua I T IS NOW known that Canon Ycarbury will not be %  ' I Antigua. He had accepted a parish In Grenada and was expected '<• arrive in the Windwards this month. Canon Yearbury has been •ITcied a job of Secretarial work In I'.nnrction with the Antigua ph tlrammar School in addition j-2i 1 piovtde* a controlled 'low *•> Mil mouih. Invalid* ian drain i irrlved from inli -' I I in B ( .nil Ilirrr ill.i .nil dumb Barbadian !•. They are alU-iidlng the deaf and db I r and have romr htmr for the Inn. hollda>. SltlC K K PAGE. D.S.O. ulil. Mr. Commander. Caribbean Area, and Mrs Page. left Bark a at* PEN QranlOa b> B.W.I.A. and they *_* der and Joseph Carter, th will after % % %  .. i timdad. deaf and dumb Barbadian boys Brig. Page grrlvad here about who arc attending the school for three WCCks ago and It touring the deaf and dumb in Trinidad, the Caribbean Area. returned OoL R i Mlebattn, Opmmlamorning I oionei ol Police. Major M. Skcwcholiday Cox and Major Frank Wal From "High Tyme"— Reaulta! ,.T ARHY BUTLER, OIVI. Caller work In St. George's Antigu It is a great pleasure not mil> the island as a whole to know that Swaiue e the BBChe has decided to remain there Mrs. Yearbury and their daughter Mary are at present In Grenada. Hot But Healthy VIENNA Hot summer Hays may not be comfortable, but chunces are tin y ire Imping you healthy. Acccmiin!' t.. %  Miiwy by the University of Vienna Medical School, many afflict ions are directly subject to the weather, uwl changes in the weather. Bpring Is by far the molt dangerous season lor "catching*" %  ith Fall a close second Summer ranks last. Some of the findings released by Ur Leopo'd Schoenbau-f., noted taevM) Mirgeon* • Mental utwases lake their blgFran Maich thiough May. Springtime is also tops In th x rate of suicides and capiUl II. 11.4 Itadio .% %  > (rirkeKommenlaries HOUSEWIVES* GLIDE Prices in th* local market for Large Tomatoes and Cucumber* when the Adeoc*t e checked yesterday i \RC;K roHAlOBI 3(1 cents per lb. (•iri'MHERb 8 rents per lb Rupert and the Back-room Boy-T B.B.C. Radio Programme mn. *v H1.Y ts. itaa Jam T>" Ne*. I *0 '• %  %  * %  Anal, '** '!> %  Trant • !••" %  1 SS a in Th* Ida* of • I a %  in From UMSamaria H : S It J m ruenrnin* r*arnd*. %  IS •" r.mthft / 4D J H j hX %^ -,: v %  r* 1 stBK MiiHin %  :. a i TT 41 p m 0i>ll.ieti nssis. I v> "i The DebaW Conunun. I IS p.m Radio HeniBl. I SO i> m J p.m Th* Nrw> I It) rm Horn* Nrwi Irum Brllairi. IIS n. Sport* Brvlr*. fa* p m II*i. WooSi ProfTHtiMla Conc-rt. p m The t>w 4 10 p m. Ttt* Dally SUrWr I IS p in Ntf I-L -t if' Opera; IpB Sandy Macpnvrwn at Uir Thralr* OrU" p n Itoaranun* Caiad*. 1 SO So" Magaima. P %  Trrnl 1*>>I C*i .. p m Mon. Ditrr Quartal: S |. . Ihr UI*J MORNING WBOAMfCAMt* FOR th* Weal InOias^^h'.lTfn-n March m>ough i May. .gainst YarfcatatN -i! Sh.meld and lor tlial against Glamorgan rimes. ,., which have UM "^ „j bv lh udd „ heard c.ccpl (or lh. ToiU — "''5 !" wcalh'cr It caua May. On each day of Ihew 'JTX^^t^I and Augu.I 5. 7 and 8 Ihe.c will |y (|| „,„,., cueJ be a running commenlary on the _. • ( seasons rate hilhVenczucla yesterday ,,,,, hn n.hour bel.— % % %  —• %  '• inurnlng by B.W.I A. after about rom g w to 8 30 Kamily Rcm.ininf Until September Ky|R. GEORGE EASDON returnKill rctur lunch and on each itomach disorders, caused over-excitement of certain Bsrbaaos. ...^ntng lav there will be an addi"* . he muco us membrane aata ihrnr %  • -mil in i" 1 **" ,._ were at Sejwell to see them ofl will Was at Cod ring ton College R EV AND MRS. 11. M. CARTY .uriv.Li in n yaatardajr from 11 CJ. by B.W.I.A to apend two weeks' holiday in Barbados. Rev. Ct.rU who l* an Antiguan did his traiolug for the ministry at Codrlngton College and several of his friends who studied with him there wenat the airport lu meet him and his wife. He la Rector of lluly Trinity Church at Anna Itcgina on UM Eatequlbo river bank, and In cade, CaUie lx*en in British Guiana for live Elizabeth and Jacqueline I'arn years. 'on left yesterday by II.WIA M R. TBEvS^W, I '" ••' %  "' %  ""•' % %  Mr. and Mn T. Neville Blades of "Woodslock". Snooiici:. Hill has paaaed his tlrat exam foi hit M.D. and will be enleriiik Kings College. Londnn in October %  this dell.irb.mns yesterday two months' holiday B.W I A for the long Mrs Easdon and their three ,;„„,, JomVVwnlarj-Irom 1045 to "("A^ ^^.ch walla. „ children are remaining on until mj,. These will be on 1.5 ^i-oenbauer Hid the Increased II. > '.'.' %  -mS 'V. %iK2 September, suvin. ai-Sandhurst-. mMres „.,„ m egac,cles with the J„ „, pp e„ c^ in ['Irtish*,* niiMh Lv Eric "J^SSi 00 a m. broadcast also goina out hr Sprl „, ,l„ arc cauaed by .W ii It'\c"p £ ,,y tnroSh T *' B A T" •" A !" rlc n ," ", ml on 1HBS metres. 15 07 megacycles. „„„„" m ,.,|„ %  ehool I the caS of !" lu!n 1"" b n vln '" V""""'"' For all malches. of course, there T „ 0 survev ,.,d Spring .' 1 ...( i %  to iinow um I..irr> can speak I! .mn understand lip M-idin,, I also saw him nigri his name with %  firm hand while he was passing through the airport Home for the Long Holidays F IVE Cdrington High &hi.t girls, Hedda Quemada. Billie for the second course fi gree. Pasted Finals M R. FREKF. CHI.. and M rp F F C "Begun Lodge." St Mi. h pasaeil Ids finals in cngim-erinK at Lc.ughinnnn:h College In Lalcw tcrshlre with the (lugllwi ol D.laC Left Yesterday A returning to Venezuela West Indies half-hour .and for every day of these two matches will also be 1.00 to I 30 p commentaries To Learn English of Mr CM) ol haV who live in Barbados it th* .ni-irt to sta iiini nii A RR1VING ^ yesterday Intransit llliS E B. JONF.S. i Here For Few Days M K K II. BARNARD, brollv of the two Wejt Indian lurfCurl b> wh „ „ arrived from St Lurisi yeshpr „.„„,„.„ terday afternoon IK will %  < %  lun1. day* and Hotel UK .il II W 1 A alxtnl three lie of Mr S Jonas of Hooker Bros i Qaot g a t osni left r w.i A for B.G Mr. .lone,-irnvetl here from England by the fiollito over the eek-end. Mr Jones, she told M Finland with HI: sbOUt six from Mar Unique fternoon by h.W.IA. were Mr and Mrs. Jean Litae and their thirleeu-year-oht son Yvon. Mr. and Mrs. Lil ABOUT TURN! NICE. Sol Ix-tser, film producer who for many years brought the world ta Hollywood, is about to reverse the process. The new twist—he will shoot then natural r the verv dnv after my arrlnl thai University closed for its tion i ..itCynthia Asqalth. looking bark tn the days of her girlhood In a BBC prog THE FIRST AKM'O COLOR PICTURE TO COME TO BARBADOS kan 7 in 7 W | .iinounrM. W wtraaei s is i Mum's, in ii* ian asm to Tfm, IM Bdllwk.1.. • P %  Thlfil Piunn-'iadc CoiK*r1i • !t. 10 IS P m lnl*rlai m PuJTnay Poat j. %  quickly. There will also l> iggling to deal with, and I can u great fat trainer ntf a capacious Mum bitjumbit anil Abracadabra The Export t)rir*> F OOTBALLERS, like many articles, will soon be reserved Abracadabra. T ) avoid J bttwswn n endless argument Mumboiumbo and I have arranged for I iii-stu-rs A NEW Ltsr... m .MISSOI.IMS MKMOIKS 1U2—1M3 MAXIM QORKra l \Kr.QUITEI> LOTI" -TRITH WILL OUT "—by Charlillr llaldane KROM KMPlKr. TO COMMONWKALTH" "I'RINCIPLKS OF BRITISH IMPERIAL GOVERNMENT" HEAl SABREUR"—by Wren "IN FACE OF FEAR"—by Michael Scol All V4M A I I S I A I IO\ III V STORE SMWswss.::;:: ;'.'.;'.'*>*>***. ml. and I foresee the day Ur Rhubarb and Professor 1'. hole teams, neatly' packed, endo to explain their positions ill be swung aboard for BogoU a .scries of brief and powcilu other markets. Then we shall .-irllcles Pierre Tombalc caosawome P 1 > 1 1 > V i r • pr s M iste will then sum up It must be remembered that the us* of unintelligible term* uhen writing on an unmtelligib I ubjeet. and there can be no doul as Drane says In hi' "Manual manager the New Philosophies," that UI bag and intelligibility Is Itself an t. H WiloSa ool 7. Unprapartvl. (ti II. DlarU (6) 13. wiaaa. (4, ISPilfer. (SI U. Paablao 1*1 ID. ir,r board latjari. iti I NW to. <3l IB. Bk-MSar. SSS wi. oid rr. aX ITUnful condition, tm J. H(-naM-1. l-axo (•) J. Tbrr oat at atcai :S (lirrua frattur*. unn forwards in his overcoat lead off with "The Post-Hegel pockets Will they be detected Concept of Classtncatli Tail-pircr ADMIRE the enterprise ol thhouse agent who advert!: "Victorian house with genut K)i/.iiieihan features." IlBfB ANaS HKI.,%XATIOX MURRAY'S MILK STOUT A.\ EXCELLENT lUU.Xk AFTER A DTVE IX THE IIIIIXY on in I I urninrs #.* STOUT IIIOU roun GROCER MANNING a CO. LTD—Aieala miiimuinuoniiiifimiininflt'i %  .*.t'.v>cA','.w.w.w.'.t.*,v-t*'A


l'AC.F. FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE W, /. — Dm HI a in Draw Match BUNDKRLAND, -Inly W Anoil,. i t crowd | •, Qii Arm day's piny in Durham's match with tht %  %  toddi. and than WM plant) ended m n draw All .: %  : Goddani did not enforce lha r. ilow OH. blM 'led. H-.1 .'i| U4 fw 4 %  (t Durham :• Unto man than 150 minutes in BM I I ... %  tat torti Duihi.ii. had whin i bawled in Pieii*' 'ii i over without adding KM !. %  : soon settled dew n and look In* Baton | Itarahall .ntu the gala bai deep mid-off. The other Dorhan bataaaB tailed lo last oui afataai % %  Waal Indies aitack m which eight bnwleis were uaad. When lha West Imu. their aacond inning* .in shock, (or off Jackson'* second ball Stoiimeyvi v<*s caught had got Stollmeyei v.ill. his .coin' hull in the fust I nin| %  ran ins am "ducRK* 1 of the %  bered lot | in coDtniu to thai Sioiirrwvfi youni Traali two oantui Ha u the first player of to perform this feat during tin' present tour %  Pierre'* Average FRIDAY. JI'I.Y M IH-n i\v Holiday If English Win .-**-*,'-*.*-'--*-*,-,-.*.-,•,-,-,-.',-,•--,-.-,',-.-,*-*,-. ','. %  Ota H Cenuaaiing their IrH aaaai train tha ovaraaiM total rd a foj (our, Dufaaaa a 27 action atmma %  public holiday in dad in cammata BM wan %  Taal victory ha* caused able curiosily nert. umnut Peter Borough in the ( T>lr(rah ;ays this morni find no precedent far Peter oorougn "It does not I am informed, tnat in cnt of an English val in the fourth and final i August 12 Mr Chuter Ede. Secretary, will proclaim %  half holiday here If the West Indies win he miht consider an earlv clocin* da) again out to It ftrat o\ •ad uandlng Ui %  ball without scoring i t indtaa amra nine artakata I Durhw venture oueneii then flu K.ler anu aagand Clark Wtari r brail and ""^'agahfi tha hfnriiwt of Wttrt and em and worad all Jonaa and m tha aaaajnugaa bajfore it a rala of 2 run :;i scored 31 run*. The West t'nuouta ant on to hi* Indie, HH the i-hantcsin Howling lentutj ti %  ii d in %  kM kri-imiR /Tfe ir.ul >Urled behind Ihe xlump* i jllirn rrlinrj b> (iuddard Anota. i Wnti un k gunaly io their ii rum rrv i U rh4 Mi . i ina t i I attack an I lackonorl awn though the ne bi bundmd with about en ui Igtl lot <>!•> Then Clark ••lean IHIWIKI when Bppa r it>tilut(> lleldinit aotbutla I:I.. I IIIHII IH.1 Kaalor went r,l thr merrily i is canhiry until uuaai by Waiiott ii Mai lull for 97. With only %  till o in lha BVI was nol %  •h.-iii. Traatrall Bad W •cored freeU and In % %  lima when the We^t In batting B %  •ccond tin* 1 l'i eantun m at manv mlnuti 'hit* Wall niDiked ho fan (.7 with ona gtort. OUJ hit : ' oonyl %  i larad and then he rnnit the chaagai with boaatan %  I %  i para, taking a turn hinisrl* behind the % %  i %  ; ft Kuli the h..ttni.. star and for the second time reached the nineties, although the hundred evadeil him Oil i On the -.econil orrasion he was lakan by Waleott oS Marshall wheu three *hort oi the century He and CJark put on 116 for the ftrat wicket whicR wa* DM bag) openitip stand b.v Durham in any of the long series, of game* against touring gnat, and when trying for a boundary to reach three figures, he put a catch rum'* In nn in lanil ipplause from tl Police Plar yesterday evaatag. P.C. < an in* I .id | by nlher iretips. Constable Best— Police Vnipliihions Athlete' Hail i Piiltcc Conslablc li -si. wh,. ,>xcolled at ttM Pollca Sportg held at Keaglngtoti Oval ovax a mould ago god .tiiUd up Victor Ludoium. jtron tin nujouiv oi eventi at the PoUaa Aquatic Sportg ><-sicn!.>\ t grm gcl Bw the amphihious athlete" of th*> Puhi-e Force Wain M UIK hitting arlth Trah Bill | u rapa Dm la 1 M ind waani ig i nutaa Ml wok Ml %  I gunuu tor M 1 Ho i ad eagoaad a lite on| .a stow howled attar acoring 81 fort* '' ml> HI' Igb Williams fell 1 I thai milestone. JoCWH 11"i.line i while Trvstrail went out to thraa llguma. Then ihadedara%  u-.iving the count* only Bboul two and half hours hatting arid ihe somewhat imisk of gattln| 42? to win • ikau theni %  cored 32 without bi'inj; parted and there rei' ona and three quarter ..ln.L The large erowU tl... ...Ktarry nff the 100 yard*. 220 yards Bad 3WI >ard* swum u Sgt. Phillip || ihg Gt natal Statii lurne l Km HI niitetanrtlni • .Miiimuim' and iilthotiKh .1' aval .'> > in avaeg ba • caeoad an t h a majeniv .,,. i left, ?jn ipalei HIorate anil n h ihe 11 "Hi* aaa KM nuicn drawn with ihe BCOm 2"3 f" 1 akaaH ... IUi* % %  bus iif-i taakU BOen INC. ASA I i -i ivnirsAhuh Wiilcolt I "is aeiual playing lime MAi-hall U Caf-> Tlflml nol oul Watrott b Ow*n WUkeaa* b n" 1 %  Total >t wai nowi iw; ASAI vsrs I IIAH-'-l lul-K b i. hfa ban %  Imtt i> Marr Police and mi resumpUon the game equalised on various occasion* bclore the Harbour boy* scored the tlnal goal. The events "Climbing thu C;reased Pole" and 'The Pillow Klght" brought great .ipplaus! iium the s|>ecltitors. In the former P.C. C.nflith. alter exerting muc.i %  nergy, machad tha top of th pole and collected .. Mm ami n M tile or rum Befoie lli v iop of he iole was reached many teami' I into the watei but the' all got id inothar try In Ihe VeterniK Race Sgt. I I 1 '>' U early lead and iotikol artgla winner but half wayover the 50->.ircl course he ws rnr naan hv H PC Ltartaa. Oh-taele Race The Ohaancto Ru.*e was one ol .lie top .vents of Ihe day. Th enmpetilors 1.-11 the starling point ami then iu.i to swim to one <>f the llarboui Police boats where I hey were given needle and cotton After threading the needle they had in swim to another boat and on tins occasion they received, a .igarette and matches. After lighting the cigarette they had to srw*m to the winning pole. Police Constable Aihby. who ended with ola lighted cigarette carried off this event. Keen com petit i >n was witnessed bi the Distance Dive. Sgt. Phillips, looked a certain winner, but dived off h course and tha honours went to H.P C Lavine who dived 112 feet, B Inches Phillips -lose second it* VARDH .rape srvut. I H F* C B>*. I I 1 C lluktMiuM. II I C Ho.Ur la l mm • ft/1 HIOH ntvr i h a c I-.—, i. r ii LUOM BOAT HACK >ea> YARDH> 1 Cal Htm .i I M P C H P <" KeagM na M P i DtsTAMca orvr (.-. Ulii H p c a IM i YARDS VKTfHANI ftKfAST STHOKM I HI I III.UOW til.Ill I ... MIT mi FNncHANcr niVF M ... II r i InT, COL. J. CONNELL. OB ELD. Captain of Barbados' Blslev learn viewing Urceta throuah telescope. This Week's Cricket Fixtures And Umpires July 29, Aug B, ID ji.i. : Aug. I ll's,! lri%isioil %  amntn Oval i^Mige Wanderei Inrdgi Carlton v.o PoakH i CoUagi Park lnfc?riiia>cliii|> Empire v Pickwick Bank Hall V M PC -. Spartan .. Beck!. .,1 V W n li Windward Wanderei i Menial Rospttal Bay I ii Walvott, li lt...ichford s c re %  .; Bran ihaw i. King. SpeUof M H Jordan. I*, 1 Walcott W Uayle*. C ('ollymore. I' I'velyn, W Archer S Cole, B Clarke C Batsnn. BsnUae Yorkshire Team vs. W.I. Yi>HKSHIHF. July 27 IJ'II Mutton. Ihe England opening hut.sman. has recovered from i Bttach oi lumbago, and relurna lo lha Yoraalura team in Iheir maUh ugunul the West hKiiaa at Sheffield on Saturday Phi aunty side will i>.ti full -treoglh. as ftJlows. N. D Yardley, D. V. Hrewian. Hutton. Coxon, Wardla, taMtar, Wltoon Hallktey, Lowaon, Laadbeaker and WhiteheaOa EAT E'.'WVTI. S: CC<£~ 0\ TVE VAS ITS .'. % %  '.--£•. U !5>C.N0 JSS-. )•• yACKITA->4CK.T.-.. / \ '•O PLSATS-y, -,. i^VACK-J I / b .• %  t. .-;-. %  _-e.N TUB MOV E -.£ 6.VBS M*SSLB .= %  ; -no s-e JETS A jse N THH WRPcS"5 v eUH-BLAH>"\ BLAH. '.ER MIV• s I'M OUT //I&AIN-SELL .--.,'. .> yVI ANOTHER "£i 1/ T ) STACK.TOO. LONDON I UK following 'es Indiana sen* pi i/e WilUMsTl in Daamatti.ins held II saturdaj j,.U Ifi) %  ml Monday l.l ily 17) at Bislev:The Anchor Cup Hi itish dm.m,i I..I I'm idad icd with Hit! bU hi virtue of laving tin higher score l tin %  iiird* B.C., counted awi Trloida i uid are the winner* riUNIII Mi ...1 ten !lrld. J 1 -|.i 1 14) • 41 42 I t lasMgea 1 tl .oub-. K 4t 141 iri.tiacax.. F G M 44 4 ua ;:.i %  at SM %  u UAKUAllw* .-.mmll. 1 %  i -i •7 1M 44 4^ 11 IM Caea, J in uinifi. c r. 411 41 ... a UlM. T A L 133 Waataai i l ** 4S • I %  fg xts :.-.] IN JAMAICA>.. . r DaM *T m 44 140 47 44 43 t 47 a ua PmilUM.iv A 1 ai at tsi AT •• 1 IV Bui lot. C 4B 41 in -.. J : n %  IS IllitTIKH (ICIANA Allr.M. P %  41 43 131 Bait 'v 41 %  IV N J. H 49 1 137 41 IM si Autxn, li u 4B 4'I > 141 ..I. HuhrU Of v Mil. II". '^ AK0 W VES' P0.-^ F C 71 w 4 M IHI tlHRS H n> TMliKtdd' 4* K WMldinsl JMIWI' H I F>' -lioitkh CMSWui tl w rtlMH Osi r. Ctok. %  1 :,..-'.. %  tI v frr tl I i J M . ; %  in wiiai.KatN "(4. Mr 1 %  B *M A.iliyi. .Brill,h Ouianjn 4J C Darloi, ,, Cal J CMniMii .H-.iN.d BanaatM i.,,,, tl THI. -TOt K tXVUASti* R.r.s. ua \........ .t | ( „.. %  D..I. M.,l '"• %  FaaataMBa w H %  „.. | M I C*I1...II...1... I.I c L Ban,-. JaastJca) A H Btuaii .Jamaica. | I Cat J Caaaeg .H—baa...iw J A Suit..., iBnlMi Guiana. |i| a n*...!* rn.iid.fl. iw Tin->lloi.ina\V1 India.. conw-Utui MM p...*. tea ^ , muto, ._ M rNF MlVirs .l.iSTAtiRi UKIRWS1 po-iinir SCORF iai %  a) MO gM a __. x* y|s fda Total luinr.1 l.avr In •liout ofl .i.prt.tor. tor 1IH pUf*-. .'Ui imm uf at Onii.h Oniana. K Rial*. ii %  %  <; %  ., i rug MI.\I>V Ai-.r.nFr.ATr II J *I (j.. ll.rbarfkM IM W. W ft Saaasiar .JamM*< IM ^' < i^ ru,,ris Bark KID nANriN one-tuna middiaeight Chnmpiun of Barbados 1 as )U8l retoi'.el her,from Aniha where he gauj been working for .el t> He told the Advocate' yesterday that he did not engage in any contest while In that country but now he was back he intended to j> At with the hope of any desirable contender


FRIDAY. Jl II -l> BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M,I --IAIN CLASSIFIED ADS. inn SALE AUTOMOTIVE AUTO CTCUt l'l HI II > I\ CAR-Hon.l I and in flr-t rlia condition £20 MONTHLY LY hinN at %  SBC News From Britain US Uavid I -mple Huberts eapvrtenora i ]'j fj LONDON, July 21st. 1950 On* Meruues, 'he Australian (. ner. has been In London th with Btuja—i a. >ou with MiMtn Daaawaaj r.: post Parmai! M Tractor and Oi as D a ii Apply u w AiMr-.l Plantation, ftt John taa) iw * .^ contact gM Co*~ ana respondent) aUCl m tt, %  tamu Mall only uke (ew* day. F. Parting.kaa, Ptoeperl House, m Wlgan Road. Leigh Lam England SO IM-Ma | : a .. a :n NOTICE TRUCK A-l Cm 11 a T. %  ,.. i in t • ISO* Chevrolet Truck ll. i%  %  Telephone JSSS V I 3*—In IS hereby rvn (hat It la the Inlinllon of the Vwn of the Parlih of •MM Philip to raua> to be Introduced into UM HO week He brought a pleasant air cann0 t be ... of freshness anu unlimited %  tpargj fiaaulM Alt acbemea to "aall" in London to co-ordinate, more closethe Foreign Policy of the Commonwealth. Unfortunately tru red well In London not aaen an English newspapei recently It will be surprising ti you to And the poor aklmpy sjj pages into which tome of tt> largest of our newspapers M1SCFU ".NEOJo CALVPSC title., only them 1 Whe i [ %  • % %  1 Bean a Pearl larley .1 lac W M r rd 39 Hoeburk at. Dial MB1 IT %  a j. rr.D mi'iT i). oncrrmug the Purchase ol m ARUSIRUM. Pieuilanl • IEKIIEHT II WILLIAMS General Secretary a T SO—In NOTICE I M---M Of ST I'. Illl rot-NTAIN PENS M*ke your eel lion from Parker. Waterman, rial mnr. Summit IStertwonk and mi rthrr make, a)to Ball Point Pena i Dslertarnok nib. '. .lock Knl| DnM M n an w i KBOPP HA/HHS ,. k ,. e ] u 1 jfjeaa Ran i %  teas %  miBMi IT 7 %  .. TORCHLIGHT 11 %  Hurricane will eaon be here, mak.aure wu n Torch and aome epare ba'terie. ahlpeneni at Knlihtm Pr... noil til I :.. T1N-Vr3 MEATS: Snlmon LarSe Small. Luncheon Beef. Hamburger Steak. •aua>ae> Pttle> Pa nl lie for Sandwich w M Pord. 36 Roebuck 91 Dial MS* n'S-Jn THTTtMnS HAKR narrow mnuih In eai ThermoJug-re u. tin ride mouth and >u< lr Atw> Knight* Dni TTMBI AVU rtATTrnirs itate UHailll Ouaranteed o Tet Compn v TraUUar • *m insa-ifn. FOR %  BUT HOUSES pVANDAl-T Tavlore Gap. ne AvrnuBelle* ilkGeoMie SH.-.I ply Mm AaMNSf, %  J '. l.O.vr A FOUND LOST swmi-STAKr. TICKKT Rerwa Y Y %  i pleaae rrlum a-me b %  ir.i nuldmg. Banfc Hall CTOM Road JB | Vi In iLproarh to the problem* of Asin may be coming. You will remember that the Marshall Plan waniduguiated when British statciith him to the somewhat lt*tk tired and flagging Mimsdiu oftlces of Whitehall Wo )0UrWl1 ifttx would like to have seen a fr of our own Cabin.'. M. the audience to learn a litlK technique when the Auslrauaii nave hi prens conference What a charm of niann.-i he put into turning away an ..wkward question. Watch how h< ducked, with perfect Unui'g tnt thai tricky question of how UJ scheme for a Commonwealtli JVHCIBII Policy Council had be'ii He had only seen Mi lUwti f..r a few minutes, he huil v.Wtcd him In hospital? And ha.1 he discussed the possibility of %  Pacific Pact? Mr. Menuea. tweaking his ear with a characteristic expression of benevolent cunning scrambled out of these deep waters In i-'lnt of fact. Mr Itan talked with Ernie Bevui. m h pltal very freely and very boldl. I hear some of Bevin's c l oaaa l advisers are not very happy abon: the way their chiefs convalescence hai brought him back Into circulation with some of theii very informal bedside chats. Hit I|)|js wiJ | alwaj-s -roreign omce" has loved Ernie ov ; n for iU fUe ^ conscious thai eoinpreased. And that allowance of six page* may not last for long Why has tlm happened'* Th. Government has a firm gup on the supply of newsprint — th-paper on which we print — Snapper*, Flying Fish Sconp W ins AFTER what .is OM f 'he most thrilling matchc of tinseason the Snappers team climbed on to the Auuattc Out%  \, in.-in. trattr faces MI amlloa sflai having defeated tle so far la nhea tetl Botttta tea" thrM BMIS to one In the .llici .mm' arMcn was just as < > RUBBER FACTORY BURNT In The Swim lilch .red late UM ieaM Bevln with undlminished pass!' for live vears—and more than one observer hat remarked that a civil servant only likes his chief when the Minister follows ttai civil servant's advice. When our Foreign Secretary shows any signs of slipping the noose he Is quickly surrounded with documentatio-i and the reasons for caution India. Pakistan and Ceyl. outnumber the remainder of Hk Commonwealth, and the people o the**' countries do not think o Britain as "home", in the gratify r -—. — -, nig and flattering way that Ausvarious moUvca can be ascribed JwWjFJ* '*•" :rahan and New Zealand visltor> Ml the Board of Trade for Its ** w i' rdn *" "* do. His second grant scheme is U> failure to improve Britain's tup<** do for South East Asia what Mr' ply position. Whenever U llevin did for Europe—act as goeinment is criticized it claim iH'tween for a "Marshall Plan" ir. that dollar* must be saved. Bui UM Far East. The time for thithat is no proper answer. The Government buys some sugar and more meat for dollars: newspapers are the sinews of democracy, we cannot right the war U ipeaking of the eleventh ideas without active and coinpeii hour in Europe. So. also. It will tive newspapers. The Governmei be In Asia Mr Menzles' thirn can only excuse itself on ththought for the Twentieth Cenground that dollars are saved 11 tury is that the strength of the it has made efforts to find Otttei British Commonwealth would be sources for newsprint as stremi greater If its population wer> OW and conscientious as its food differently placed. Great Br-lain seeking negotiations. Can il dim. suffers from her millions on two that.' On one occasion the on!) Australia and Canada dolar restrictions impeded U) could Tind room for millions Ore crisis were on newspimi Bve tbor] is that Britain would l today Britain is exporting lOO.OfH happier with her population at tons of British manufacture the thirty million mark ami newsprint—mainly to Common twenty million of her people spread wealth and Colonial newspajn %  through the world. I would like In Australia there are large and in nv B Londoner's thought on flourishing newspapers able t defend London, devote half the space in then aad its steadily twenty four pages to the deinaiul COMMUNISTS .roilK. July SI I Hi adq ear* rt tonlgh %  %  • : %  : % %  munists for boo\ Is gsrtUng m imvim ol H frota a l"-year-old -Igul to a Sl-yaar-drid grandBLAMED mother. The English char; > popular for summer tourists and European wars, has been taken 'TiR-uiManoe dimmers. %  I channel rji-e in August : i n (Kill A erowd %  •( over three hundred were kept mi thai) throughout t h e %  %  yelled t h e m s al vH i, their favourtte :* teas. %  %  t ska % %  Saifff .r*t Apart from important current l'l negotiations on dollars and rjafanca, Menzles has Ihree gignn.xtcndlng suburbs. It gives me of advertisers—as wall as anpkkj the acutest pride to And that the uig the remainder to cover the city, always claiming to be the worlds news and views twice a biggest, tallest, greatest and richfully as an English paper can eat is actually growing smaller— Our Government has now admit w.i New York has shrunk! So London the newsprint situation grow* stands ;Ione and pre-eminent worse—not better. The large-Phis is a unique city that is many number of papers are publish, i towns in one. When a vbdtui by the Government's politic.i. here there is nu end to tin opponents Is this .i ItWU] on a.OVI HAMIM \OIM I show. Do you lik. I ^ Hid on's own countryside? Then will go to Hampstead Heath impression of Britain .ominerclal greatness.' Then we stringency will go to London's dockland and mvself, I d> (piracy against the power criticism? la the Government pi paring for another election rurbing the Press uf starvation" I not believe this i 1.ARGE YAJlD •* BHKD. spalj %  Sat asaftf TroiTEs nnuo /^TOI* Roeburk WreeA VACANT POSTS OF GRADE II AGRICULTURAL INSTRUC TORS IN THE DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE. BRITISH GUIANA Applications are invited for three vacant posts of Grade II Agricultural Instructors in the Department of Agriculture. British Guiana. The posts arc pensionable Appointments are on twelve months probation in the first instance. Applicanti should possess the Cambridge School Certillcate or its equivalent, and should preferably have had some training In agriculture and some experience in animal husbandry, cultivation of tropical crops, and either farm management or agricultural extension work. 2. The salary scale is ASS 10-$600 $780 x $84-$ 1.200/, x $120 -$1,800 per annum. A successful candidate may be appointed at a point within this scale commensurate with his qualifications and experience. 3. Successful candidatea will be required to assume duty in rural .ucns and will be engaged either in the extension service or on Government Eaperimonlal Stations or Stock Farms. 4 \ppliconts should apply to the Director of Agriculture. Department of Agriculture, Georgetown. British Guiana, enclosing details of qualifications and experience, and two copies of recent testimonials. 5. Applicants who are already employed in a Department of Agriculture must submit their applications through the normal official channels. 6. Applications received after 31st July, 1950. will not be considered. H. II. CROUCHER, Director of Agriculture 26.7 $0—3n watch cargoes loading for all the world. And so on. If a great Australian comas to England and ays that he wants so and so many illlions of people to go across the world to enrich the Commoncalth I feel he has come to nke a blow, to diminish London William Cobbett, a great Englishnan, who appreciated the wealth of the Empire after spending a few dependent on supplies from with the British Army In land And that It another potni Canada, called London the "Great surely it la dangerous thai Wen"—and he poured curses on %  large proportion of the tMWi I ...ii.t..n for sucking up the wealth print of Britain and the Common England. Whenever 1 read wealth should come from a counCobbett I am proud of I^ndontfj on the borders of the BovM not. I am sure, the emotion that Union Finland stands linn WANTED OFFICIAL NOTICE IIA It 11 ADOS HELP laiirii il. Lanei Muat le*p "' priii.H IrUtf REAL ESTATE t 31 perehe. "t land •< PUB*" "ft 3m SreaW 1— wtU b. S. JYor'^e C Pubt^ Compe.mon Z,, Office No 1 %  "•* "if*"' M Friday ttth July ••*•• V? P .£" * %  . The. above parcel of land U the pr4> ty ol Mr Beon_Caliendei nVuraoOD i BOYCB. Solicitor* H.7.-Sn. [>Vtl '^Alle .... Coart MARISTOW poaMMlon htn Far 1.1.SO -in. wln< Phone **S3 •' STAUVTO*,"— Appro !H,B7i *q fl Lawn to Jledroom.. .llualed Sth VUM Apply next aoor phone tSS3 Inepectton %  =,,.1,134 it, ihc BARBADO S -al """a srAi-v Public B.Hiding", brtw IN mi < <>i in or n l property will be art up for tali %  n 11 noon and t pm lor the — ..Offlce — date .peclfie. each euoceedlng Friday St the aatm Tull pertieulara on apt BROOKS ALL THAT certain piece o of Venbuir pLanUUom ntuate I m thu Uland containing by a quarter perchea ilrwluelv* ROBINSON parcel ol land ilormei one Quarter percne. um whkh WM lormerly a and bounding 1oard< the north • (be g**I on Undr now or tale c landa formerly of W. T and f 1 J E Ma.-on and Mr. V I. Byr. P. D Bertie* and nn the Soum ( >ame may butt and bound tt Price I gl.SU • ad r ol Sale th July. ISM m ol ilir land I Chrot Churei aaurernMt €>ne acre thirty two an. u and one quaiter pciche* ol a roa< %  •-.• i. -nw a public II — il Bottml %  apham pMntation toward ikee tnwarda the Ww llarnei but iw ol Qordim N iti and on land, ol thi In* pubIM Unda of t deliberate Conspiracy ,igam>t Ul PTCsaj rather. 1 think iiilntlon of the casual of Stieiallsm towards in —no Minister has made a positi ••riort to force his riapartnw %  .ilong in the search for iMWIpffln 1 j'thargyhas crcatetl Uf l excuses make apathy, and upatli. brought ua to four page sheet %  he matches wata ..tellowi MtapiH-ra 3 — lUnlta* I The game started off at ;i f tit lout pace with Banitas Uklng tin : IB m Mil" thall Oppi n.nts' .,u-., for thegra-lai pan "( the hist half, rsoaravai oaaappsn defetare i par, FrankM Manning Uld Chlllc M.iclean held the for! until shoith before half tune Bonltas ntiit srlngar Owan Johnon. .i left h.uiiiei senrad from a liinciilt ingla out "n the *it,^ The stcond ball opssaad wrltli Snappers taking UM offt %  iklppai Coalie Maunce Fost.-i backed b> defanca ol Harold Bynoc npeclall] k t • p ln$ 'nowai man" Ba piici and Travoi v.. Bot i ird on pora, main it lack* -..i, .• \l .i nun Turn Tha isans look an sdsrUoj mm midway in the sacoad hul tvlii'ii COIsWllad which Ilantiister took Giving thr ball plentx ol ,nr he passed to Inca arho Utarall] snamsad Uu ball ill from clOSM Ifl Then on. minute bsgof* tha end of the game • t is Kenneth In i %  irasjai I mod i-rfurmance by scoritu; tan spapsn sjoalt in quirk successii>. n for his team. Flying Fish 1 — Nwordlksh • Up until half time there was %  ... .,e.i.h team made relieated .il"' ind it was not until lale in the second half that Jack Knmlil %  Onrad) what provad to ba the only aoaJ of tire match, after some clever OSOM In 1.1. tics batwaan Danlf Atkinson nml thi and himself. Alliert Weatherheod The goal for Swordflsh was out 10 bava caused CW0.00O eonk Fiance. damage was under control M Massamght though the night sky wa> chusetts. who has set up headMil! red reflecting the glow oi quarters on the English shore. burning rubber, while smoke Shirles May. who failcl clouds drifted over •"c city the grade in her freshman bid list eatna piepaml this time— r.ictory was under threat bringing her father, coach and from the Malayan CommuniM Srw York press agent d the file followed the Not to be outdone. Mi Hetty usual I "iimuni.t pattern.'* B i ohen. Brooklyn, New York— I ..In. -t.ii.mrm Niiid It said that candmolher. ie.-ntl> ranortl from tat axparts H-n.iltrial "run" down the iwaltad. Police believeii Hudson River. New York, to the that the fire was started dclibei • Statue of I.. n posed hr tha camera --complete with rha n bagan dtatng tha Luigmg btcagai siieii ht lunch hour when the rubber pro soon, BM %  Ul ceuuuj plants a/ara idat — Plamas suddanly shot from %  Florence Chaii. drying shed, and two men and "W professional from t aliforma .< atufillll who Wan lre. on our Island of London tso'ated In the lower corner o; England Yet. In the Strand, hr till see a queue, moving steadily forwards, through the doors of \u*trnlin House, hour after hour, if people asking to Immigrate t< •re British island continent h. could be> ild war. And i %  wspapera then? ually In the hat of Brittfl standing and lie was Some good detente contra back M you know that your name Is becoming famous?" Unfortunatel they did not give the thousand The Sinews of Democracy Our newspapers are getting of the> clan of Roberts In iamd.m Voarwt nailer. I know that if you have free tickets to the theatre •';' SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. OFFICIAL NOTICE nARBADOS %  TUB ( OI'RT I | (BANCIBI r Mle The undermenHoned properly will be a* Public Building*, between 11 noon and 1 .. — below If not then aold. II will be aet up on each ..icceed... puce and during tbe aame hour* until IOM Full particular. BROOK* V OIBHON8 IT AL Properly : AIJ. THAT ceitain mrwai' or dwelllngbou.e AR'iVLK together with the land wl to belonsing luale at Wrlllnfton Sir Uland ol Uarbado* containing, hy leaa Butting Win •ton Thomai the property of Tbeiioa M on other land* ol the -aid on Wellington Street alnre bound Together with all built tlanding and belnfl ^e : g&M. 0. ft ale | Hth July IBM. lor the ,lle.l M %  r itandi ai it Ui the City oi Brineei .raeurement l.TBB %  ' ,1 lo.udiu on the Wast i land* ol a place i Agatha Gibbon* on e called "Bed lord Co or however elee the i building! on Ue *ld land the appurtenancea. t'ARRrNOTON TOWKR riARACr Sundlnl Of ; Chur 5< recently erected iteell dwet thU* Oap. Chii The building n'id buill of !">• -"— o„e to. %  lafaaB. The building aUo UndS eaiy convert Ion into a P> "ay Public Auction on ThureOsy tTOj iiriv at 1 P m. at the offlrrl tm urU-eMgn-d Iron, whom ''•*"<>"' llgOlM end condlUon. of .ale can r* Dktstaatl m N1CHOLLR ft CO IM Roebuck street Telephone No •* ^ BARBADOS HCl.THK SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. NOTICE ItM share* of Si DO each a, BARPAnOI CO-OPaRATIVE BANK LllfITTD The above will be *et no J* •ale to public competition on Friday -1 ln-tant l 1 p m at our ag ARRtNGTON BEALV. As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of r llnglnrs ran no longer be delayed, the CoMpany has In nsequenee had to put thfai Generating Set (900 R W.) out of mmfanlon and. owing to the redaction of standby Plant now available ss a result, may find II necessary to shea lean si intersis daring the neat few months. Our Congomers are asked to co-operate by eaercLsIng the ulmoat economy In the use of Electricity, partlralarly during the Pesk period between 30 and 830 p.m until further nstkr. 'veral linposheliH-d with work by his %  Klt/g.rald Flying Plah goallO Paul Foster was also in good form and had a lucky escape when Geoffrey Kairiva. shot high over the liars, mlssIng n golden opportunity to equalise SwnrdAsh kept up their ujn but Flying Fish with one pool up wara conlanl to .i. fend until the blast of the referee', ..Invite Thr learns were .S'lopfHTi: G Maclean, (cnnl.), A Taylor, D Bannlatar, G IIOM lean. V Maiiniiig. M M.mnin w and K line Bonitai M Fostn (eapl >. T d. O Joluisi.u, J. Giaei Loiiiiin^ ii Pattaraon and ll Bynoc Fliyimi FU* I %  1 I Ye.urwi."i. ii WMUV rhaad, P Potter. J Rnlghl Ii Atkinson id T. Johnson Swordftsh A WoaUtarhaad, a K.-te.. K i. 11 a Euui Q Jordan, M Jordan nd M Fii. Tlic lelei...... Mi Archie Clarka Next weeks hstnrrs anPottOf Swordiish and Snapper* v I'm raeudii l'l th) Silv.l t .-I lad taken reatarda wetrt UJ to rubber is baUlg bought \n;h'-.\iiieiieiin stock-piling th.v .,(.• -aluitagitig now" he udded — Renter. British Build Wire Fence l i !'. % % %  1 V along Hong Kong's II mile bnruer With the Red China Commonwealth as the only fronUar with Communism. No British Soldiers on Border Then are no British soldiers on the border. They are buck in Nationalists retired to fi lamps in Hong Kong's mountain."hinese no longer let transput! frontier area is off llmibthrough to Hong Kong. Passengers British side is controlled haw to get off trains at border few hundred men of the •taliuus and haul their tuggag,H'tiK Kong I'olire Force a half mile over a rail bridge. The Police said everything is Any goods moving between llm; : pint but Ihey no longer chat with Kong and China are humped t hinese PoUoe as they did before across by Coolies— (C P 1 War Rages Over 200Mile Front O) from Fage I I'infoKi-ineiits and left feeling optimistic" Tha BOUtharn coastal road a Joy; M reaa I. I.vama A He %  pay: Hch liar-ieiaa II Vmuhivtman. V llaerwood, Sell I iII n-vldaan, %  < Cyril E Smith Sell U'Ottac. rma D In Touch with Barbados Coast Station Ume. Mr Robert Telettr. Mr. Mary elelte. Mull Mark Celette, Ml > uthoov Mahlon.l. Ml* M.rg.ret llovell. ii. (lUt.. tlavHlauii Ml** Betty (arr. Mi*. Ague* Mo-.rll Ml** Belinda Huil. Sli .!..#., Pi ingle. Ml" Pilofla Weeh<~. Krle tiiee.e.. Mlta S1i.iv lluaaev. Margei. -,ill.r'..i. Mi,a Mmlei.o riiltM*. Ml*. Judith Baker. Mlaa jane ll. Ml** Hom.> I-.-1M, L-.. Mlait'alnille Modrlgoe. Ml** Mo.r-h. Mlai Vreonh-.i rah. Mi., vi. ki Taurel MlBSna beth Mi** Murgaret M—.... MlKm 0*11, Mi Karol Wlnsfel, UJ Thonia. s %  Trajanui. A %  oagiiltla, P T hole thirl. M n -.i |g *-Mliigwiiv. ...i. rirnliinB .— %  ran as M .lOcnte with lb. makurg. VlrglnU Palhfthd-r. Preal mil. CHol mew" I., i i. %  .. SperUllel. TVvfca, Artvln* AanuelO Hrrme naartUI r-M. Avilu. and Jean till.. P*ei I III* > m oi ANTU.UA M....I.. M.Mhhai ,-.,g. M-Michael. 1-I...I M.nlelt. or II KITTS J Cir -.ll. MAIL NOTICE MAII/i BSr IkMolmia. Anllgua, Moi Aniiiiux win i.e iio-H. ,i [he ogtafi >.( (>nVa* under Paxel. Kegialered and Or dinar* M. SO SIMPLE HhN^gFURNISH an. ma The Money Saving Way nil HANDIEST THING ui HAVE KEEN FOR A (I'll ** /# t 0. 0 I i METAL POMNII asmTRV A TIN TODAY • I \ MI \l I >ll"OIH M i IMHAL FOI.NDRY LTD.—PropHetors) i.rnrr of Broad and Todar Htreets PrlnU — waahaMe, 40e. yd. t'alleo—3tt" w|dr 19. yd. Ilaalle Raincoats—• %  iea. Kui.b.i Sandals — Sac. up aWfr Socks — 12c a pair Anklet. — — i %  in> Me ea Woollens, Shoe* A ll IWhlte DrUI Me. yd. (hlldrrns Veats — 3V. ea. Khaki Drill .''. yd. Roys' Caps — Me. ea. Vests (Gents & Ladle.) Children's PanUen (Plastic) Thousands of Bargains In in--., t.-.ciA Huuaehold Departments. THANIS Pr. Win. Henry and Swan Streets 8 One (1) Itaani Euglna V • %  a X 10 ... (1) Juico Heater 300 sq. ft. One m Juice Heater 600 sq. ft £t0 \


I' r i .\ IS WAR RAGES OVER 200-MILE FRONT 66 Atomic Bomb Is America's Sole Trump Card" For Next Three Years -, ,, %  --, LONDON. July 2". yHI.KA.N HI kMft Winston Churchill said today llui the atomic hunili is id.onK weapon • n l.i.ul sea ,„ ill m hull \iiwriraiis could possihh have :tn overv, helm tag HMMrfortli eVeVtag llunext iw Am man, Umrciii, making his major speech ... the lwo-j n< Bi the hop*, must never be abandoned thai a i U aettlemeni could be reached with Rwala baaed upon American atomic strencth". ... .„ T |, ol M B ,„,,,., wh|| h ^ rm us the best .-hannof .,\ oidm %  fear.<, % %  illy thai i %  ind having an) %  .. ; %  %  there u undoubtedly .ui interval' !! %  not thinK ihr %  f%  %  %  lapul. he added Eaihei Churchill wai %  1 %  filch could | f"i>i' with the Sot M armoured I %  'Blanche to he %  • — It filler w.i. MMOII >IAKI\:M\ TEAM £15,000 For Painting! LONDON. Juh 2? The painting "Marine Parade and Old Chain Plei Hnghion" b% 00 CunsUi! ]< %  has I K lion for dtflSOQ In 1837 it rough! SI35.00. The purchase of tins masterI icro from the co^N'rlion of Dr H A C Gregory was disclosed ^ S l Ol %  : l rhance!lr.r 1 'do Exchequer. The painting is described as a ''ist-closs example of Constable al 1 is best. It la rouahlv four bv -ix f'Ct —Can Press broke U.S. RETURN WAR TROPHIES WASHINGTON, Into M cotiRr."tedaj naanletsd in MeadoO. The Hnu.-* passed wilh%  ut oppoanioo ind %  em to the White House ; Hill to r eW aew %  to Real %  %  i other emeaptuied bj the Untied in war. About U flags, uu othei emblems captured have keep) .it the IS Military Academy since the end of the Mexican wai Banter, Aiislruliuns Enlist MELBOURNE. July I, Hundreds of men thronged to centrei in Au Erallan cities today lo join their country's ; Korea—which hi %  gpei tSd to be i u ... I M„ Bi • Comnunwealth Division The Government, wishes to get al' applicants Into training for overH Ithout dola* Rruler. CARIBBEAN TENNIS TOURNAMENT u*rfence Dcpertmrm tini-s Is sued .. call rot 100,000 conscripted men for the Army durum Septembei slid Oesobss Thla rcprcrents an In l 30.000 over the previous call foi 20.000 men in September, and an October, urnu Mid the requests uin oiiler to bring the 1 rmj units in the United States and the reserve and guard Unltl called to active duty up li .uthorl'cd slreneth at • %  T. 'II %  ;' id. %  Bid. "it ii> nrre-snr\ tO Obtain largr numbers ol %  sftactlve September and October" -Keuler ATTLEE TO BROADCAST ON SUNDAY 1-ONtHJN. Jul] I") lei Clsaaeot Attiee will bream-si Lo ihe nation on Sunday maht. The Pan Britain is to play in the Defence against A,tgrssion" jnd he will %  ppeni foi co oa e ratton nroai p ibht m the difficult times ahead Reulei IMM\ II It TO III All II American Guns Blast N. Korean 'Suicide* Troops {By LION KL HlDSONi With Mar Arthurs Headquarter* in Korea. KOEEA, July 27. ^MEKICAN GUNS in the hills of the central Yongdong front today laid down A ho* fence of shattering lire over a 1C mile front. But North Korean "suicide" battalions ttill came on Shooting Star jet fighters added rocket and machine gun fire to the heaviest concentration of American artillery since the start of the five week old cam paign in an effort to h;>lt the North Korean pnth The Communists are adviiuoinR down the all weather highway throu-h thn mountain sntne of the peninsula towards Tapir and the south ei^t coast supply port of rUaMI One forward battery comr andai tnW Keuier them Their caaualttei mutt be keep coming on" More Uu i B.00( %  the dav'i Runnoi j All wa %  the imall towi ] tonlshi claimed ihi %  •> %  %  i(*i r l ., BACK ROW Maj I T M.aly (ll> MIDDLK ftOW-^Oajtuagi *^*i !" -&*^l^*.Uit****l g Omofes (Maatadi • Barton (J*n|e), J \ Hiitton. tB.O.l. J M Cavt. tBajbado-l Hgt W F Haii t HUr 1 u.. ,. >; v. ...d ,i FltoNT ROW Soviet WillBe President Of U,i\. (Council LAKE SUCCESS, Jul] -'7 Soviet Representative Jacob Malik, after an alwrnee ftom the United Nations of ovei seven %  pounced to-day that he would uke ovei the Presidency of the Security Council next month 11. i urprisa pheea call to Mr > %  '.I ^-General. Mr. Malik llxed the date of the Council's urn meetinK under his sney as August l. the tim da) of nis normal office under the presidency, I i'...n ti Ml Lie sud M a rMcaasar] to inform you thai in accordance a H liahed procedure i am the PiaasSanc] ol the Sec u rity Council in August ol this year, and rut I an setting the date oj the ol UM Council at AUBUM 1, nt 1000 GMT "1 leuueat thai all membcrx of ft) Council bp not .of the meetins The agenda wttj ba • 'urummicated aw U ktallk withdrew In,in the SecurltJ Council on January 10 this year, stating that the Soviet Government would take no part In the Council's work until "suitable m e asu r es" had been Taken (o renove the Chinese Nationalist %  leleiMtion —Beater British Build Wire Fence Againsl Illegal Chinese Immigrants KONfJ KONG, Ju Bnlisti authorities aie butldinjj a wire fence against the inflltiation of illegal Chinese immigrants by night, hut then find that those relurnini* to Rd Chlru ouimimhei inr'tmine Chinese The exodus || attributed to w.u tearei n Korean finhtinK ami the hiiih cost of living in this t*rti\ overcrowd1 1\ — %  ~* %  %  %  An unofficial tsUmal s %  "!<<. a nsru LL<>1< )N AKILS m !" 9 M a.w* ismpli businessiiKii havo led ROUTGLKKILLAS Bustamante Escapes Crisis OSBBBBaBl *4..U OstTCSBSSaOBSI KINOSTOM, Jaouuca, Jul) 27 [he second %  • .:. tc ktlkm DccembeT*J genera) election yesleru.iv when his candidate an I d mately 50n volet, from I I'NI' .id fought PJM.F vi lory would bava toj. i '.( % %  pn JI loUS 'i %  !|. i. i Ol Bsspraai ntsalvi P not .i • • the neai furun TBe I %  •,,-. %  as that roUowteg i lions in that a P •-' P t) the first ;>•.,.,, -.%  -. n in the %  %  u i.i: \n t\; JENKINS With the Cavalr) Fgi. Pren. Poratgi la Han hi Coch i n L'nina Jui> ti 1 and fOUl infantry hultalioru. auppoited by aircraft, artillery si -i Tiench naval forces. Nnu-red an Uont Vieluani (Commun ( si N..iionalisl| guafflla fofCI I milesouth of Saigon in the pa'i The three-day combined uperattoi. nad .wept through Jungles. thnkels. swamp" and mudid) ' paddles in the no-man's-land i Uie houtheaalern tip of the Tun n Peninsula, where Krenrh intrlliganca had reawrtad lhal guerilla' uere forming up for an attack Guerilla leaders ramo. ., leadouac.einN rsinfor I I When th< hbUei eljeh ti.Hpersed. Ilreuig into the P.M.I Return To t. ( blna aunaal T A i. Ba k area (gsibado*). \. Koreans IseM-Ton Russian Tank rotgya i. Hsttl. R II m< 14-8Snie the malnstaj "I ML North !< %  co. %  %  toda) This unk. weighinu nti i BQi %  . i %  %  ip ,i,i, ,.i %  lint! .tin itai .•!' ou> ol about %  rough gOtngi and il || 11 I 1 %  t< .it tin %  %  ii outei %  %  helh QH pa PI • tal French officers said Hfti-t Uv sweep that the guerilla taeti. howad ihe necessity foi num. -Hate deliveries of the lateM Am, i iean equipment to make th" French foreos in th< f..stei and banet abls i and mop up gmiill.. i day'l f : uriliiiK -Rruter While the ix-m-i > sdlag bass to Ccanmumsi | .oiiif chlnesi buslne m* gone to Nauoasllsi I KUi-upssuu. have gone to Auatrag Hi dam und other plw %  •• Hriti-n oftlnah s eem of>r dl< taeaaNl over me depa thousand* of Chinese—for otn .huig. the watei nspnl) i • np iiat % %  %  -' I REDS HOLD 31 ISLES I ION': KONG, Jul) 21. Pi king Had! '.rnmumsts had occupied 31 islands off Pearl Rives In Kwangtuni; guring the past month Rruter CHARGED WITH KIDNAPPING UONN. Jul) J Amid an Uploai the West Oeiman Parliament toda> lifted Hie immunity ol th.Communist lead11 Max Ratmann Ol kidnapping with oi.iy tluco Cornmunisl dissentients Peimann is wan', i i, lu prosecutor of Lowai fur (nhipinng to kidnap Kurt %  %  i Rahnann 1 for%  •> who fell out of favour al psart] md ippaarvd March. Siihaequently | tl |m nounced in East Germany as I spy" Reim... • ,.< %  ,r ', saSSBBM UeS.Govt May liny ( ulaii Re&etve Sugar V \sillVi'h)N Jul) -n >. till '-p,.l % I i, uiautd in usuall) welilas '" U .,, u, unrlad st-te, pi inning to buj i,..I,,.t Cvbaa %  isi-r ., dials comsVcsaJj i %  %  tad 'Nat the purposi %  bold th> ,:t%  || Ultl II ,. required rsarvss foi the United othoi i ounti V M0JNM i.en rm 'i reporl I HRXOOO ''.II "ii III %  Renter Strikers March To Palaee WAITING FOR IHE KING iul) : %  tonight bagai %  > marcl n the Royal Palace ai Drug* ,i i pi .onMlnlstei i' i UM ct wd Spa ,i I,. Laoki Ws stapold on his own .i ippaai %  i %  %  tri kid rank ..i Ins lack hi Inn li I < Inii'ti %  I >,,',, .11 %  %  %  i I Mo t of the crowd triad lo out% % %  polios whom the) out %  n i making tm UM high iron r..iiI'ark I \d had been tun From pwrUameni n rr a l--t' % %  > %  llu i sthuui ..... (uvteie. r| suhlfl 'or Kll nld h thai II preadlnr wave of anti l rnp, 1,1 tnki A* IDtXfl I Lril PTeni i. ... , ran i . | . refuse t., Krulri %  htUa the Nortti K I %  :, ... %  ,.. %  '. %  %  %  , Hi'h Maatr) and I.HIHthe lo. I. \lll II araasa Inol of n-M K %  Hie b o x e i aialnitl th'v< i man i onfldi nt at ultimate %  .. UM I supplies, lis. nates] tuning a Slav ol oiia OOUM In i .. .rthur ron.1 ., md Air Com. i .nt. upplles and # On Page ? I : at niglit and mi Nine ted. Win n the Ri 1 !>. Ilonjj Kong lin MM ihi British Ooverni lleguiat t ra da ra %  Cbii • mslly living in Hong Koi.g si < K rclativeDUt I ... • On PUtS 7 [nviled lo lour ViislraliaWilh NCC DOM, Ju have bo< i ,u traits and Mew %  r . omlni | PI Re| Simp D [Tevoi Mam I %  I ii, Hollk (Wai Wugr (Kent iiibei Len Hutton (Vorkshin 1 .1 Reatei Failed To Force Secret Session >M Q| UU KAMI niMI.Ks distributed about the CK) In the Sanitation Department in their Health ramnilen IX1NDON. July 27 Opposition Leader Winston %  — i b] oTaty <-i session Of the Mouse of f'ommons DeVotiog was 2M nment and 295 for the There were loud cheers and %  margin was announceil Chuiallv demande4 the vole In Parliament's traditional manner Smiling broadpublic galknias ss he addressed the lathering ha veteran statesman < >mi. Ihe statement • IWence MlnkasH Kmanuel '•il that Russia hi %  on* Bvei U Ot 175 was use*) against us ir. Western EUTOps %  launch ovei B0 division without SO) further n tion". Shmwell had slated that on. third of these 175 divisions' were %  or armoured. Britain esj Russia "Thst" said Churchill "li a I figure with 40.000 Rusal -huh had la-en estimated bv the Of th. W;^ Committee of the A %  i % %  -ntatives %  n more % %  I general slocks uf tanks number lion %  we have seen how formidable even a f rw score of tanks might . .,... % %  %  real "' ssieraseus mass a m any way mastered. Nor for thst matter %  %  IM whjch could ray of tht %  the outbreak of war war come".— Reater. The Bakers /aaV\^First Choice MAPLE LEAF'S lit Hums I ifiitti of lluII eajuj FLOUR EXCELLENT ^-SSSB > Lvsssssj-


PACE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATF. FRIIIVV II I '. • BARBADOS Am(XtfiE *.. T *-? f -1 i.W *l B.l.f'U... Frid>. Julv 2K. I95II liO.Uf >IA\MIIS IT is us well ihat tha Cominteloiwi of Police who is responsible lor the carrying out of traffic regulations should call public attention to an essential ingredient in the maintenance of order and safety on the roads. Proper "Road Manners" must be observed by ever}' individual and every section of the public. It will come as a surprise to many people tn learn that, in this island, a greater number of accidents are caused by bad manners than by reckless or dangerous driving. The record of traffic oHcnces seems to indicate that whilst the vigilance of the Police and the seventy of thus imposed by the Courts have combined to act as a deli i rent to reckless and oajalaai notorMi and cyclists, the ill mannered folk who use the highway in one way or another cause great annoyance and inconvenience to others. It is seldom that their offences bring them within the pale of the law. This lack of proper "K'>al Hi M*plc ll af • •torjr *pl**> *krtn human liana. o* I" •l>ulf for*art-h>oklM n*f. and ror".*ii fouttit aai'<*t oM jar* •DM m4 ttwle—. llai %  : .bII U IM iw W* *"* -I.I \l— *"lOl i. today -nm • %  (BIIUI ft.* %  %  —. M %  inn*. %  II .PIJ hO tart o'l '" %  !' * % %  "•* at, NorlhMK .,-Pprr. A PUlMM* piiw toil" ("• <" %  • %  sairt of -*HUB*1 *** %  •—* mftii, N.w Yo'fc'a % %  IWftWP •>•"• nwr •?""•-*? Ih arm* of > %  *oh aoS "* !" \ ( walk* ol llf !" 1 Mu4>aM Mod Kaon • |n arven of lh tWa-p Southa %  '•*• By MAKOIM JOHNSON I.N.S. (SUIT CTepoo>nl) The South today tt under joins %  pj>> South of slavery and secession That South is deed There is a South of union aid freedom That South, thank %  ori. ia living, breathing, growng every hour." That "New South" at last, in 50, is becoming a reality, a .ream fulfilled It is a South %  f continuing change, of notable rogress. of goals yet to beatained These are dominant impressions %  .mini aflajT %  long tour of the kmlh. visiting key cities and ural areas in seven deep South '.ill'.' Georgia. North and South Carolina, Alabama. Mississippi. _-flve year* ago, this changing South Is stimulating, at times almost unrecogniiable In an effort to obtain all shades of opinion. I talked with editors, ministers, businessmen. Indus* IrUUtti public iiftii'-i-. polltllinns, fellow reporters, educators. Itnd aibouitri i talked with raprwNOtgUTM of both the white and negro races They all reflected, in varying degrees, this *j>int nf change The changes have not been ;iohievr-i overnight They have b*T. m prugres: for years, but at a greatly accelerated rate m the last tan years, especially since World War II. I been brought about by a combination of factors: ecoMnk davaltHjsfl (-jiu. increased industrialization, the disappear MM of cotton M a one crop economy, advances in education and scientific dlver-ifii-d farming The South waa once a land of bitterness. defeatism. despair. Today It Is a land of hope confidence, enthusiasm. That is tne spirit of this new. changing South. The twin evil* of poverty and Ignorance gradually are being conquered. The South'* cities are growing. There is increasing prosperity. With the development of a healthier economy, raising the economic level of all the j-"ple. so. In ratio are tensions being Nwd, including racial tensions But of aLL-the changes taking place, perhaps the most important is a psychological change. The modem Sc nth Is willing, at long last, to for :et the Civil War and the tr ; c reconstruction era Rabid sectional lain seems to be on the vans. The South t t-day rttnembers and respects 1L. traditions, but no longer Is a SIBMto them. The Confederate flat, still is displayed in Southern titles, but witn this important difference: the flag is now a decoration, a relic of the past, not a fetish. Southerners are facing their problems realistically, and earnestly trying to solve them. They are facing them honestly and with critical self appraisal. They are proud and sensitive %  Ad they still resent what they consider unjustified criticism They feel that the South has been at times the target of a malicious campaign of misrepresentation On the other hand. I found them willing to discuss the South's problems frankly. They are keenly aware of shortcomings. They realize that there Is much yet to be done, (hat the South still is lagging behind the rest Of the nation But they are eager to tell their story — the South's story. On the South's sensitivity. Hufuid Yerger. B youthful banker of Hattlnesburg. Miss, said "Undoubtedly we are suffering from a mas.* inferiority complex. I guess we are thin-skinned. God knows, we art not perfect. But remember the South has been flat on its back since the Civil War. And It has seemed that we'd be kicked down again <-v<*i> time we tried Speaking as a % %  '^ervative but thoughful POutM-rncr. anxious ior the South'* progress, economically, socially a"d politically Yerger said: All we at* is for one chance to continue to work out our own salvation W are trying and we are making progress, but wc feel wo have the i iRht to handle am "*• n Matfl .""l solve them without .mtsKi. Kalph McGiU. preseni < %  the Atlanta Constitution, and a forceful spohtsman for liberalism In the South, said: For the first time since the Civil War. the South has torn* capital of its own and ci light ahead. It is surer of the i-oad. There is a ferment of change, enthusiasm, hope and determination! Dr. John Ivey of Atlanta, director of the Board of Control for Southern Regional EducatfOB, stressed the ps>chological factor in the changing South, saying: •*A major driving force Is the new concept that our problems are not Just regional ones. We feel they are In common with most of thf problems facing Western civih/.itton Our Job la lo deal more r-'-iUslically our needs and devise practical ways of Improving BOCfal nftlH "In 1950." Ivey continued, "you have a generation that has grown up. So we have a racial problem or n problem In toll' erosion? Our attitude is 'OK.' let's do something about It.' "The personal omotions sur, rounding the Civil war period turn lan:-lv li.^appeared. To our generation, fur example, the daughters of the Confederacy seem rather quainl. like having a spinning wheel in your drawing room." Ivey's associate, W. J. Mc Glothin, spoke in the same vein. He said: "The generbl tenor in lh.South is a more objective approach to its problems. In 1935 th r South*!* swessssji of the national income was about 40 per cent. Now It's risen to an average of about 6& per cent. That Is the success story, one correspond in K to increased industrialization. "This has created in the South a feeling that It Is going places— something we have not had since IMS. I-imlts >' the advance are net oven envl koned yet." M.GIothin Bald Ihat the South's "emotional Identity is now being used as a tool for advancement rather than us an escape from the present." I.N.S. Health Fiasco II. John I LONDON TWENTY THOUSAND lmily doctors have sent an ultimatum to Health Minister Aneurin Bevan threatening to quit the British Naticpiul BtarUl Service unleas he raisea their pay. At the annual meeting ul tha pOfajrlul British Medical Association 400 delegates representing the doctors endorsed a resulution. It protested against "repeated hold-ups and prolonged delays" in negotiations over general practitioners' pay and called for "immediate preparations for termination of contracts." HOW TO WHITE A SONG By VIRGINIA (.IIAII.Vtl J hullr a Ufttr rummer house That I'd been dreaming of IVtlh roses m rhe Harden, / planJed there lor lowe. 7'haf tilicTi (he sun was shlnlrbp down Your heart should be at r*Mt With only blooming roses Because you love then beat. MH DOUGLAS FUMIER. who geon into verse to make, first and foremost, another list consisting of words which they will try desperately hard net lo use. They must then, before anything else happens, try to find a titlefor the song they have not written. This Is very important. Publishers, it seems, will not •ven squint through their eyeEiKht different medical divisions introduced motions for a "more-pay-or-we-quit" ultimatum to Bevan. Although Bevan was blamed for the situation, the conference declared its readiness to co-operate with the authorities in building up "an efficient and smooth-working" health service. There were cheers when Dr. S. Wand, chairman of the General Medical Services Committee, commented on the decision: "That does not mean that we will stop being doctors or stop giving attention to our •latients It means that we terminate our contracts with the Ministry." One doctor in five, he said, was wrnlm only $1,960 a year, 36 per cent received under $2,800 a year, and their share of the annual cost for each patient in the service was about 2J cents, a week—"the price of a cigarette and a match lo light it with. He added: "We have no desire to make things difficult for any political party. Our purpose La simple—to get a fair deal for practitioners Dr. R. Hale White protested that doctors had been "frustrated by cavalier treatment" in discussions with Bevan. Delegates were unanimous in their demands for immediate reforms in the health service, which was described as "the most costly and complete fiasco our social history has ever seen."—I.N.S. WE HAVE Jl ST kl i U\ I l SPARE PARTS FOK COLEMAN Products We will be pleased lo repair >our LIMPS. LANTERNS. STOVES and IKONS If >ou bring them to us. ALSO A Shipment of . SNOWCEM in the fullimiin; Coiaun I While, (ream. Pink. Vclluw. and Terni.otU WILKINSON & HAYNKS CO. I.TI).—Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Phone* I i'.*: M$g. BEt KVUIII STORES wrote the lyrics for The Bells of Ushes at a lyric If it has a boring St Mary's. The Lambeth Walk and title In fact, one cannot help The Hies Crawled Up The Winfeeling on reading Mr Furbera dow tu name but three of his hints, that publishers are singumanlfold successes—does not think larly unasuite in many ways, that the lines quoted above make Nat only do they have to Tea a very good lyric. I cannot believe pandered lo with catchy titles, (hal anyone (except the man who but often, when they are offered wrote the line*) will disagree them, they fail to recognise them with him. at such. These Foolish Thing* Wearied, perhaps, by the arrival were repudiated time and again, of hundreds of similar efforts in, arid heaven knows it was, in die his letterbox, or simply maybe be. days before "catalogue" song* cause he is a kindly man. Mr became Hie vogue, a novelty Furber has now written a booknumber let about the lyric-writers' craft From the romantic to the railed Surely You Can WriteA yo-ho-ho Mr. Furber delves Into (Aschcrberg, Hopwood anil the lyric suitable for the baritone, Crew, 2s fld > for the Peter Oawson or Stanley Mi Talent first . Furber gives a great deal Holloway; and here we have got •o be more original than ever Make It New The Jolly jack tar—and, though Furber docs not mention them, tha itoker on the 5.15 to Crewe. tha captain off to sea and the fair ladyc —have been boomed about rhvma rrom ever > concert platform in 'he country. So for eardrums" sake, says Mr. i-ommetidable advice* a lo* ' which applies equally to plumbing or stenography; work, practice, courago in the face of disappointment, a study of the masters and dogged detcrmlnati But before trying t 'homo" with "alone," a man dono, mate l.'c.e.r now tt. 11 !" *^* !" ^*';..'..^ few who have talent can persuade thinking, but I've got no furthei ihe millions who have not to giva * ""*„ d Jr ^J,u R „p and go bUck-berrylng. £*• JSTSSL ,. **£? y He himself touted songs around $?** R*SL52j S „ _,^ for ages before he had one •*; % %  } JPg?. f *&. .^rn <.ii Where I think this umlable *nd accepiea confiding booklet falls is in Mr Mr. Furocr harps, very rightly, Furber** disregard for the modern on the need for new theme*. Idiom The lyrics he instances, Roses he cares for not nt all. and "'" had, some better, are all tha moon and the stars he finds of the ballad variety, whereas UM equally tedious lyricist of today, unless he dcflnTo help thone who are obsessed "ely set* out to write ballads, is with nightingales ho give* a neat '"ore likely to need tuition In the list of other fauna, *uch as tha B**J M Daddy Eight To A Bur thrush, the linnet and the snow*W (I know .hat'* an old tune, birdnot. 1 'hould hav c thought, hm so am I old ) very easy rhymers?—and h* No Guidance advises those determined to burNeither ihe sophisticated 'point" song favoured in revues, nor th swing number, nor even the musical comedy song so admirably penned by Mr Furber himself are covered. Although he makes an issue, and rightly so. of emphasising the difference between a poet and a lyric writer, his booklet neenis mere dedicated to tha former. Me also gives no guidance aboufc whether it is more expedient and profitable to trap a composer first or to write a lyric to one's own mental tune. The latter mode surely confines the composer when at last lie appear* upon the scene Thounh I hate to say it, coming as 1 do from a lyrical family, in all cases save the patter and the point song it jr* the music which %  unitThere it no reason why a lyri* should not be as good as It can be, but if a word or note must go, surely the word must be> sacrificed? Depressed? No Furber leave* romposers out of the proceedings altogether, and possibly he is right In doing so, teeing that they are inlinitely more rare than writers. The law of averages does not allow for more than a small percentage of the latter meeting the former. Many lads have pencils; few H and may they never pause from their labours to note the hundred* of abominable titles and the hundreds of ghastly lyrics which are published every year with consummate ease. May they also forget that though millions of people con hum a tune only about a doien of them know more than the first six words "You in ins heart's delight . tl-tati toh. tl-ta U-turn . ." I.>in-writi-i: don't in* depressed The thing Is to get IN Once yOUiM IN irotl rlivme 'love' With "or 1 Old nobody will care 1'ulll then juat be careful—or. of coursa, marry a publisher's daughter —LB S. WsrM t apyrjtht KeaerTed FIGHTING DOCTORS OTTAWA, Canada. Top medical and dental officials of Canada, the United States and Britain are meetinK shortly to discuss such problems as how to keep soldiers and sailors fighting and surviving in Arctic snows and Arctic seas. The defence department here announced that these are among the subjects to be discussed in Montreal at the sixth meeting of more than 100 prominent military and civilian medical and dental officials of the three countries. The meeting, first of its kind held >utside the United States, will last from July 10 to July 25. Canada's defence minister Brooke Claxton. who issued the invitations, will be represented by Dr. O. M. Solandt, director-general of defence research and himself a medical man. The Canadian department said the object of the meeting is to discuss field medical and dental equipment for the services of the three countries. Dr. R. L. Meiling, director of medical services for the U.S. defence department, will represent defence secretary Louis Johnson of the United States. The meeting will take up such subjects as Arctic clothing at sea, medical equipment in the Arctic. Arctic survival, pharmaceutical supply units, field surgical units, field dental units, field malaria and epidemic disease control units, and field veterinary units. Panels will also consider field radiographic and laboratory work, and antiseptics. Among those attending will be Maj.-Gen Walter D. Love, chief of dental division, U.S. army; Maj.-Gen. Geo. ft. Kannebeck. chief of dental division. U.S. air force; Air Commodore G. A. Ballantyne, director of R.A.F dental services; Col. C. E. Eccles of the British war office, and surgeon commander E. James royiil navy medical liaison officer in the U.S -(C.P.) BWirrS POTTKD MKA1 per tin SWIFTS I'ATEDE FOIL AUSTRALIAN PINEAPPLE Jl IC1 AUSTRALIAN SALAMI SAUSAGE lb. HEINZ GREEN PEAS dp FRENCH MUSHROOMS RED CURRANT JELLY CALVES FOOT JELLY „ hot. ANCHOVY SAUCE . I1LACKKUCK WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE „ SIGNAL COCKTAIL ONION . ,. „ AUSTRALIAN PEACHES tin 33 .77 .64 AlM Conaciou* To the Editor, the Aduocate 31*^—1 wu deliithu-d to see in your issue of July 18 u letter from Mis^ Nell Manning on the subject of ""• pr***ervation ot trees. Urst because I agree wholeheartedly with what -he say*. and second because she belongs to a well known Barbadian family and I had begun to fear Barbadians were not interested In such things This I feared for several reasons One, I have noted the Intense joy with which the Inhabitants of this island seize upon any excuse to destroy or mutilate a tree, 1 I a whole tree cut down to reach a bird's nest in i< l %  rare flowering tree mutilated because Us brnr.rh. a pathway and it meant taking Iwo *teps out of the path to pass by It. I have *< lighted against the trunk of a tine flamboyant by flshermei. \re these Incidents due to cani' % % % %  MM, laziness, stupidity, what Second. I have heard educaiBarbadians of the plantar cla discussing two estates famous tor their trees. "Very nice" they said, if il wasn't for the trees." I submit that in a tropical climate there can never be too many trees. One has only to go as far as Antigua or ttst norm end of Monu-eirat to see the result of deforestatum tha land H dusty dew-it When I read Miss Manning's letter. I happened to have just flnulieii icadinn "The Road to Survival" by the An.tni.aii colonist, VOgt, where the appalling consequence* to houith .oid happiness caused by the destruction of trees are set out In Enlii/hii'iieif counfariag realise this by now England has its "Men of tree*" Society, which with film*, exhibitions, publications. li'imn'\ enthusiasm, tries to make peoph tt i America has its "Arbor Day." which name explains II In France, where the sun Is far less hot llian In Barbados, thousands of miles ot road are DO both sides with '.tees which make a shade overhead for h r The only places \ know of in Barbados wt can llnd shade on a main road is m a short stretch at Sand.v Lane nnd at Cherry Tree Hill, and it is doubtful If these trees were deliberately planted for the sake of the road. A great deal of fuss Is made nt this time of the year about hurricanes. It is almost certain that, over the OeBtUTsN the destruction wrought on this Island by the Barbadians lliemelves in the way of the destruction of the natural tree cover with It* consequent effect on the soil and the water supply is greater than the destruction wrought b) hurricanes. Aesthetically, of course, a* Miss Manning suggests, the Results Air appalling Hut no one minds much about that. Bridgetown. lhoug"h now thn-e trnturics old. is still an ugly town The American colonies In New England farther south had beautiful buildings within fifty year* of their founding Let us at least steep sonic trees SIDNEY CUNL1FFE-OWEN Uttle Batatlys, S! Peter. July 25, 1M0. I'm if ration To Ihe Editor, the Advocate SIB.-In yesterday's Sunday Advocate one of your reader* viggtvtcd thai Bridgeheads should be established in British Guiana uiul British Honduras to Introduce execs* population fr^m Barbados. This is exactly the kind ot attitude that help* make IsMM CountriM oppose emigration ironi Barbados and the other overj-opulated islands of the Caribbean area. We look on these islands as horrible example* o! what can happen when population reaches the saturate we definitely do nm waj I to allow anything to happen like this In our country Even now we bava plenty of nm mpioymont H B.O.. and icrtnlnly don*l Vo add to their IroubL couramng foreigner* from otter places to come here. As you know Barbados, hes a laying "Barbados for tha Barbadian", which is perfectly : icht and natural. Barbadians do not make good settlers in other countries as they are never hhppy when away from their homeland and in general the t; lie that does go. or is sent, to omer countries, are not good workers as has been seen in many places Barbadians should therefore decide that they must take care of their own over-population problem and not expect other countries to solve it **or them. If the) do tin, then nature will eventually step into the picture. ai It always does in such esses. ..iv's wan are not very r'easant ones. Why not decide that you have to face this snd lUii doing something tbout it. instead of lamenting that o*er ti M just do not want your overflow. JOHN KLINE. Ocoi-kiclown. British Guiana. July 24. 1950. Paul WUUtU To rhe Edlror. the Adtwatr SIR.—Yesterday Carlb offered constructive criticism of the Paul Wllkins s M that Carib feels. In common with lots of unfortunate people in respect of local talent shows, that only singing Is talent and refers to Cedric Phillips talent at the piano as being wasted. I wonder what Arthur Rubinstein. Duke Ellington and our own Lionel Glttcrs would aay to this. Had Carib really Ustened t the Paul Wilklns Snows be would have heard, among other artistes. Cedric singing in Popular Dunce t*i. % %  *.>•. %  I Negro Spiritual and 'Bop* styles. He sang last Sunday night and it may be that he (Cedric) is so overburdened with talent that even an ardent fan Ilka Carlb did not recognise another Tarnation of It The Paul Willdtki Show Is s .-how of local talent bat It Is no* n local talent show. Its entertainment value, wtiatavar It ! is calculated not speculated, and I feel that Carlb should listen ctsm after, first and give constructive eritiSTANSFELD. SCOTT & CO.. LTD. GREET THE COMING HOI DAYS EN COMFORT SEXECT SUMMER SUITS made to measure from the following Amertran Mercerised Poplin M.Sa Cnglish Mercerised Poplin ....... tU .5 Panama t Wlton Suiting S23.0I) Pure Linen 531.50 All Wool Tropicals V from 541 50 HalllSTA & ,., Ltd. DRY GOODS DEPT. for the HOT WEATHER KEEP COOL with STRAWBERRIES & CREAM FRUIT AUSTRALIAN Strawberries In Tin* __ Mt -,-, in-rroc Pineapple In Tin* FRANKFURTERS Apricot In Tins Prnnr* In Tin* Gaava* in Tins CREAM PAW. WTLKDJS. Cur -lames A Colerldte Struts, Bridgetown. r July It. 1950 BISCUITS CROWN DRINKS SEVfN FLAVOURS FROZEN SALMON UAIHHM K. UfUU SUM I ltltt;AI>s llKll I SOI r Tli.TI.I MUK nOLIl BRAID KIM 3 Yearn Old torved .1 ever> Celebration TOt'XI. LIKK IT I IT LIKI.S VOI". 49c. per tin APPLES in tint 2 SIZES GODDARD'S VG*C^****'.^0*-*-**-*****-^'**-"V;^^^


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