Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Weduesday

“— — Karbadoes

N. KOREANS CLOSE IN ON PUSAN |

Leopold Will yuumemmes oy ome Fresh U.S. Troops Land
Be Gone Today

Russia Is | 4n South Korea
BRUSSELS, Au. i. |

By ROY Mac CARTNEY
Baek On ON THE KOREAN FRONT, Aug. 1
ABOUT 10,000 STRIKERS storming ‘through |
Central Brussels to-day were told “by former |

x e OMMUNIST nutcrackers were closing in on
Council General MacArthur's shrinking Korean bridge

Socialist Minister Achille Van Accer “Leopold will|
be gone to-morrow.”’ |
3 |
!

Price: .
FIVE CENTS 4

Wear 35









ions” Security. Couneu wits | tay of hope for the outnumbered, and weary United
Union ae the Malik of the Sovie | Nations foree was that their one’s Russian
oulas voyeatt of the Unitea | Built tanks were apparently out of futl in the vital

at ey eee Lomigixt southwest sector.

immediately ruled that

head tonight as fresh American troops doubled
Fite na ahs: ashore and headed for the front. The brightest
A plane was being made ready, he said.
His appeal to the crowd to accept the King’s




















































































































i
# i 1 tes and Allied air attacks had, it seem-
the Ch > N niacin kik song supply routes a d ed 3 atte d,
decision to step aside in favour of his 19-year-old Tene Nationalist delegat: an : - to a standstill around
r iang was not fit to repre- ed, brought North Korean armour to a st ill
son was greeted by mixed hoots and cheers lsent the Chinese mission. r Hyopchon about 15 miles southeast of Communist-held
\ rely | Mook Allied north-south d
43 j ics . . . -
The crowd bore such slogans as “Immediate | Americ an delogata imitmediately anaes ee tee - ane the é n i —e a ee
” ‘ 9) x 5, claiming that he ine from Harichang to the south o e coas
Abdication!’’ and “Get Leopold out of Belgium!”’) id no authority to ryle the dele- of Mesen
The crowd—mostly unshaved and weary strikers who| gation out eee a } . ;
su é : rixers ir . . ; were re od holding Koehang in
had slled to the cz al fr justrial Wallonia—had | The British delegate Sir Glad- Northern troops were reported holding K 1g
iad travelled to the capital from industria allonia—na¢ y Jebb al rah force and fanning out in a north-easterly direction for Taegu
‘ ~ sas v¥n Jebb als she E, ‘ an é ‘ i ‘ >
gathered early to-day outside the Socialist Party head-| hd indiewteaee the the temporary southern capital
é an’s neg. i apiti
quarters to await a planned mass march on the capital. | He referred to saninte te in’ the Other Communist units were driving southeast as the
he Socialist Party President Max Buset, haggard eyed | Seourity Counc ene stdnne +} t} losed in on ic Arthur’s Sup-
he eons Council Rules of proce northern arm of the pincer 1 Ar $ Sut
} after all night conferences, told them that the march had | ure which states that any mem- ply Port, Pusan
) i Sé
> ‘ance : "er > to r ol » Y » , sa ore r . 5 tH \ es
| been cancelled and read them the King’s message in which| py 4gHING STROKES of D. EB. Worme and J L. St. Hill at tho Belléville Tennis Cin yesterday ite as Guede ae ae he neh ies
the monarch agreed to hand over his royal powers immed- entials are challenged, shall sit wy for } on the | south-wes
iately to Prince Baudouin and to abdicate in September 195] ' Council until the question is nn T4°n sector at the rate of eight miles a
i * They greeted the news with e ecided before the Council S l R ANG , 4, | day After eizing Chintu ag
2 i th 5 - ‘ina: Mebnitilias iad l - | Hyope f r the 1
clenched fists. boo ind hissin U. Wi ll A d | Le Tl e American Resolution took K (om tn Pr mnie o i ee
Tri i I l Buset’s appeals t fre| Sots U ALEC |! uropes ¢ | “seeoence because It was. sub- LOND {| Seeee wane’ teow heshaeeatn:
hn a drowned in the d i nittec before Malik’ agenda < ; Briti pA Veen Ee? Ne sees 7
oe i } , . tat o co r ithe doc oO Pusar es than 50
4 | Hex i th r th rowd, ; D y | eache Secretary General svistrar-genera » Me ¢ ’ ; , '
: rs S ae | eyence | ‘ . Swive Lik es j re miles away
: ‘ Commur spokesmen cla mbering { e e e » ra ( 71 ve Je. It condemned North scratehed their } d ! ‘
Accepts on to the shoulders of their com- | 4 hae F 7 ¢ ? ) 1 I s j Korea a for defying the United tas { sous \ ‘ i An an Me oe eee os :
a < day “the situation 1 not eritic
rades began inciting the wd tol fh atic r ’ \ | ey
} Y treak ae Poh Tr ad - Unie A | ornvosa rH HAGUE, Aug. 1 : M lik genda ‘listed f ii 10. 1, ae ee {for everything bears out Gener
~ . é i rade 1107 | Z rik AG Aug. | i ; age a stec or dis- 0,920, married men t Mac Arthur's aay “yt at the
'A Re rt leadership and demand Leopold's | | Foreign Ministers of five Western Union powers ussion the Chinese representa only 10,800,000 ric Aac Arthur te aerate
immediate abdicat Hastil | TAIPEH, A ] j > 5 ' } . } oo fror a ‘ igo that th
neoviaed b ahiatin ras ho ted abe fog Chia ‘Kai She I | Britain, France, Holland, Belgium and Luxembourg ton in the United Nations and INS Communists have lost théfy chane«
X - anhners wer isted and | ieneralissimo Chiang Kai Sh ; ceful settlement in Kore as
THIRD COLONY the crowd bewar to. mi rch towards | in ; nr nt eaiity: to-day Aa. agreed here to-day that the present unsatisfactory tempo ||‘ . ttlement in Korea sie cieteltaprmeneiicenoriwnicenn (| COcGrive ieiity {Ne sem ,
i By Our Own Correspondent) the town centré jclared t he and General Mac of Western European defenee preparations should be speed A Challenge 3 ay! front he latest=seMevion
i PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. | “We Want Leopold's Head” | Arthur had reached an agreement ed up nk in \ powerful . Nortiasme-akeee
Trinidad became the third Some demonstrator outed oq the defence of Formosa, based Foreign Minister Robert Schuman (France), Paul Van Sir Gladwyn Jebb told the j Suk a — i ae "
ome : tt t + : , rs een A ‘ash ; . oe b gn it As © é : . beute \inerican troop:
: ined — aren SEICBY, rub ver ne Ba oes Pato Rae a foal ue es iMtary co-| Zeeland (Belgium), Dr. D. U. Stikker (Holland), Joseph feclinat teat Sunct whatever your round ~~ three important
renada ; ince . sang the M: lais ” chanted | operation RAI . , , j > of
yrenaca and St. Vincent being }s2ng the Marseillaise or char aul Chidne iat Shele acl? "Tt is Bech (Luxembourg), and Ernest Bevin (Britain), were aidan ee oo the matter, Mx | centres a loss which was now of-
the other two—to accept the | “long live the republi is they Chiang Kai Shek said is ou - : ; “ . resident, the fact remains that 1 ficial tte
Standing Closer — Association | began to moye away Madaine|conviction that our struggles attending the Conference of ‘fhe Consultative Council of | tye Security Council had not de. | ( ul {
. 2 ’ 3 ‘ . si f j ist C nunis gegression w > _ . > , i
Committee Federation Report, Isabella Blume Belgium ry jé galt tC ommunis t aggressior will Brussels Treaty Powers 4 a) « cided that the credentials of the WASHINGTON, Aug, | 4
By nine votes to six the Leg- a known rag pepe: Pasionaria” | result in final victors Each minister, it was understood, representative of China are not | The United State Senate Hyopchon Taken
islature yesterday climaxed a a aa mac led isi ae ee tt Reviewing the two-day confer- , Promused yO iinpress on his people in order, oday voted a $10,000,006
threesdays debate by accepting a strations in Brussels appeared a ce, Chiang added “Now we ¢an SPOR rs e need for gtedter speed and for! “Therefore it is essential to xport-Import Bank loan ti In the most dangerous assault,
report without reservations. ysis gars fae -y ee iene ee A closely together with * Rae ney fo be spent on rearm~| challenge your ruling and T asso- | Spain Communis’s seized Hyopehon on
A Resolution put forward by | oy. area ‘ ar ur old « rade in arms, General or op iate myself wi * yote 38 to 18 a \ uf road thirt milk
pt Y | Shouting into a microphone ' : Boreign Ministers also agreed ys e challenge The vote was 65 15 ane y
Albert Gomes, that a verbatim appeale dt PhS distitincebut ¢ . vba thur. I am sure that a \that' the iefencé ‘ pect oe th of the United States, Moreover I | ijjo first cficin) friend! c|irom the junetion of — Tat
sepor . > be Pe A We nt erga hott Damen +5 ’ determination in the \* ye rae > “jask for an i i . sénp ray s G Anoth m : a fron
aa a oe ¥ _ ee hg a ee BJernuis ao } x a common cause be LAWN TENNIS LE.eussels Treaty must be integrated veal Falthe , ‘mme diate vote onl o Ge i d ee : if ae ayn n ry “ J hee be Pe: BK :
2cretary of State wa: ut five hundred vards further ' . sasstine *Ato the North Atlanti act ince the nited States, acting : ocha i ‘ im
also accepted along the road, marchers—seem- re ngthe ug i, ant os ao ples ot Today's Fixtures at Strath- oh oy £ cay ie Bap ‘ with other membe of the p the second road to Ta
Gomes had also moved a mo-|ingly less angry that + see Asia will be aroused to fight clyde Bac Was understood to have Malik said a “legitimate re- United Nations. withdrew ts |contre of the -sotithern defence
tion that th er Ste nding Closer teite a th BRE ae mr ee ad lunist aggression and will be MEN'S DOUBLES pledged total Yesistance to any presentative”’ of the Chinese my ay ” i “a Mad if i b
Associ tae C i Ha Be a tee eae 40° Head is iy ana went) convinced that democracy and . ; , rm of aggression Peoples Republic was bein mibasuador.. trom, Niadric Bee lors are gty apres
omits. Nokiot, os nhs, ae “When es ee cody .. | freedom will ultimately triumph ors a 2, De P: Mans PRO te Tl: Feat all five prevented from participating Democcat Senator Pai vl iv” ti uUsutr the mai
. 5 . “a Z - > Ma N sters re understood ha in the work he See ‘art ‘OpOse j ipking |. . '
tion were Hons. if -Gane 3ennett, addre ; them apain the listened Chiang Kai Shek’s statement ' pi Noe J 8 B. Dear | eee kite her er agora sh one F Council te dabnic aah , a oop ge gras : cy “ . south bridpaic'r dbaneie . nian. of -
Georgina Beckles, Audrey Jef- | quietly. He repeated his assurance] confirmed earlier reports here to- and L. Harrison ve J. U. St Hill J[poe ee aes isan Chinese people.” © ya $10,000,000 of kconomy Revov- Tfeiany confirmed, Allied. trevp:
fers, Alan Storey, H. E, Robin- | that the King would leave by air.\gay that agreement would be and D. E, Worme break might in time induce nese Propie ry Funds for Spain, but ‘he were dug in, east and north
son, A. Gomes, L. C.. Hannays, Socialist leaders triumphant in| reached ne Chinese newspaper 3 general war He charged that representa- senate decided inst « to direct} esst of the city ,
W. H. Archer, the Acting Finan- having forced Belgiur King to} described talks as “Sino-American Sours a 1a D. 1 * Pen None seemed sure of the pos tives of the “Kuomintang | {he Export-Import Bank Loar
cial Secretary . : step aside in favour of the Prince| military alliance.” and ck Williams. anon st ible outcome group” had usurped the place Senato Viithard (Democrat Communist spearhead with
Voting against: Dr. P. V. Solo- | called off their “1 t t High Chinese source claimed All match he best of ; of “legitimate representative larylanc told the Senate that}tanks racing along the coast rove
mon, Chanka " Maharaj, c. Cc. sels” at the eclevent hour that General MacArthur had prac- \dmission 1 Defence was the main nae of the Chinese people spain Ww a ect ve ave. the tonight neared Masan, only 40
Abidh, Ranjit Kumar, A. P. Ten Da Reign tically signed a blank cheque for ae agenda to-day it was " He called Dr. Tsiang a “pri ene a at Unite, awe . ee miles from Pusan according
James, Victor Bryan King Leopold's decision—ten | arms aid for Chinese Nationalist ieved the conference had before vate individual representin Shortl wefore ul ‘ ‘ unc on irmed bavtle reperts
Stans: ae ini days after regaining his throne] fo: on Formosa Y 7 it certain recommendations for nobody.” n the lea he Sj ere landed United
a one. &, the ae was made during the night after ; f Petia: noe ae ee 12 e \tlantic Treaty countries whiet ent, in a stufément released | jie. = hh A ‘etite which fave
celewares on the Standing repel meeting at Laeken Palac at} ving to-dav that fac 1et in London last week The Soviet delegate said that fits Embassy here, gave assurance} oured into the south in the last
mittee declared the question of ee ie es he | Were Saying tostay tha a er : f its port to the United States | |
Federati he B West which Leopold himself presided u isit to the .and had Y “s! surprised no one that it wa f its supp o th \ 1s ltwo days were preparing to go
e eration of | the rit sh. i His move which was respohse| aiven an inestimable boost to the A Vy The Council appeared very im Gites entative of a unit of the n the Korean conflict and of her ito combat Sut it was not
eee — — Non to Socialist demands \ taken’ @! morale of Chifie’s anti-Communist . ressed by Atlantic Pact deputies} United States who first spoke wptnsne to co-operate witl Vehotin whether they. would be
§ Stable economy for e angry men were preparing to Rear ve aoe ‘ irging more rapid rearmament] against his ruling ther peace-tovir countrie . ¥
, tac 7 hs ’ 4 , forces es 4 Bi ‘ : at used to block this most danger-
Indies could only be assured by| march on Belgium's < — to- | —Reuter. In Portugal nd the preparation of definite “14 quite natural” Malik Cet the danse of Communisn aise thrust of the five weeks old
federation ; day threatening civil s after nancial estimate { each coun-]} said The Pres tatement made 0 | campaign
“We must unite in order to g0 | King Leopold had first e the LISBON, August need The question of the represen- JMention of, the United Nations | eg
it ee : he aee. ow refusal to abdicat in “ : Peabufie of the Portugues ‘ This was particularly necessary tation of the Chinése in the United |" wee calling ips u PeeBige | Only six Marine Offic 2 $ ee
zovernor Rance, who is 1air= 95 ¥ * mn abine thought to be due to tl 1 view of Presicent Truman’ Nations should be settled in ac- |i orea, since Spain had bee in the advance party of “leather-
man of the Closer Committee, Late last night the Australian Troops world crisis—was announced off Raider ene Wale ahatia./ 3d ay dance with the United Nations {denied membership of the vorld | :
Soule ie, A ee Mee ier a fon ae i ms § i B ] Z | ee a a v nnour uirements of the western Nations. ' Charter Yganisation —Reuter @ on page 5
bate.” 10) emporarily rar 4 » » ym. to-day it wa ann i
' power to Prince Baud r or att € BONE }that the government would in- No definite decisions were taken Policy Of Peace — omen
; But last-minute dif ulti es oc- | WASHINGTON, A clude six new ministers and thre: ri . it was : >
* ¢« i é AN Ur 2 é co i t é
, ‘urre i the 1 Y ' wit stries—for the Defence b 1 Béy an atway:
Blaze of Publicity curred and the proclamati¢ | Australian Prime Minis nS 1NIStrs ‘ luter The Soviet Union has alway
¢ }not then signed | 1 - oD orporations and the Presidenc SOC eld this view and will continue
= . | eal > . F |G VLE ies announced here « ¥ vn cualith aeun ie V v hen expre é v on 1
I or Malik } T eee ( I I | t that Australian tr« Pp The + iota A re Le : a vee er expected to be crystallise o do 86, It has consistently fol-
}set off in 1e dar f mght i pan would be serving i: Ko na Bel Mini ; oars - : ? ee t esolutions this afternoon sowed the policy of peace and
LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 1. rumblir g lorric ny ithin a “few weeks” ee 1 s aaa ar = e it ® is la h issued | considered the United Nations as
Jacob Malik, Soviet representa-| Wai , OF pices hem were | He was addressing the United }"°S ry 2 a eae ing . = Bi satan prtct end of the meeting, either}: n instrument of peace and not
tive to the United Nations, ites: fore a of troops powerfully | states House of Rapeebehsative od einitas iL nee 039 WY pean? nt or te ow morning. |as an instrument of warfare.”
returned today in a vine See Bantted.,.? bai T Me nzies ; aid som nr ct for the change was given +] Reuter The le gitimate epresentative
licity after an absence of seyen aaa irther recruitment, these “ronps was cofeidated au tadicals it of the Chinese people was being
months. Preceded by a phalanx) Pos!t = r ould be organised and sent . tk hé #ha¢ sot thee © ok j Foto ae) tare, cenied representation in the
Ini t “guards, he! A Compromise . battle zone as soon as pos-|:hought that the present world c e} ti
of United Nations guards, he ; e batt zone ¢ eas | situation was the baste feas¢ 1° Security Council “by the enemies ,
entered the delegates’ lounge) Roger Motz, Belgiu iat ible 2 s ener orate ee wre C nae 1 any of the Chinese people.”
exactly on time for the Security| Patty C rosie aid to-day t He hoped Australians would be The new government is: as fo The representative of the Kuo
Y € e utior : hat werat ay “ “0
Council meeting. { es c nsi y was am o-( pera ting | an ith eroups ae lows j Li Ives In Madrid riintang Group, after the setting
Photographers and journalists a = roe ths , ne Pht e : A v€ ws Beat eo tee x % a Prime Minister, Oliveiera Sal | up of a Peoples’ Government in
closed in on the Soviet im star] Problern, slhgbagh nimble ts . ee zar . : MADRID, August I China, had “usurped the place
as he appeared. No film star Saal no seve that Prince wOsy War Department: Brigadier =e ere reported|of the legitimate representative
could have had a more frantic Baudouin VOU he title Abpeatelie seins. Sarl Cusick ed and many injured when jot the Chinere people,’
reception, Malik said “I did not “Lieut: i ntcGangila of Ath oe oe J sah ve ; rabachae 1 ed through a film studio The Soviet delegate further
xpec ; reception” it gas * Jegent weonamy: ES POrtez horatory and an adjo arge t “ tionaric
expect this recept feo aaa | tha f “Regen US. BUYS BEEF Interior: ‘Trigos De Negreiro labora and an adjoining |charged that the “reac ul
A, t Corporations (new): Soares D | af me house here tonight.|which were overthrown by the
The title “Lieut reneral of E For wre _ er , r mer orkers were tfy-| Chinese people were now being
. i nsecé ,
Henriques Is Attorney he Realrn'-proposed by the So- FOR GRE Ce tas cael A DEAD: te Chives | cases of film, a violént} ranked by the United State
mM ist Leader daa is he said ASHINGTON. Aug 1 : ¢ sic E OR is ¢ oO rocked the buildings! |among the called free pe
, ¢ ’ AUB olonie Commandante Sar b 1m ’
General Of Brit. Honduras |; on ea equi or the The ited States Army to-day [mento Rodrigue: | trong nd fanned the |and had been enlisted in the ser
(Barbados Advocate) Corresponcen sit } r Pp c youl nnoun i the irchase of The ministries of the Nav Na-! f eS ar he re till raging ice of the United States whirn
Tr aa, te hokd ia Be (a ‘deem. t the 7 13,408 pounds of bee! and mut-!tional Educ dion, - iblic Work | More victir ere believed to be paying out a yearly annuity to
The Government i > ca “Faced wi 1 deep split in ; . Ti saat i wad | tran: } ' at 16
. ar Rp on ir jrazil and Argentinz for | an J ice remain unchanged appe ( f this clique
today the appointment of C. G. X. land over, the Royal issue _ the ae he a acd ie e ed es t Reuter Reuter, | ™ —Reuter
Henriques, resideni magistrate 01] Catholic party ; hé government e by the Gre k rm ntrac
Jamaica Attorney General of}asked the King to appeal to the }!ave been negotiated but the meat Bl ae ee cae eee oat
. “ages papal aor } tine S tt bee delivered the an-
British Honduras, effective from) natio a € y |
December 1 —Reuter. vent sai teuter | l T,
Ki ing Leopo d Spends en

Lam



























Lay }
ae ectic Days On rone
|
| oe
' By ®. B. MacLURCIN armes patrolled outside vhe Royal, their bocks peacefully upor Hi: ae
} BRUSSELS Aug. | Park Black-helmeted sentries| drenched avenues and qua dive
Leopold of the Belgians he med vith _ rifle and pistols} where for the last five days ther« i Pits m ‘ '
i : ¢ days to the th e he could { intervals around the eight-| tween strikers and police PRsbsl dt. 1 a BU 1 }
t not hold, went ‘d-éyed ww i railing: Crowds clustered around ne
‘ ed when the sun was up tod V politicians Unshaven and| vendors vo snatch up extra ¢ ‘ IVweRrV ° ’ . »
x All night ler before idin ith crumpled suits also went] tions of newspapers bearing huge alt eve ry tut Horn ¥ oul -home
' juit his vhrone he had ! ht home to bed immediavely,| banner headlines saying Kl ; :
with. } ie 1 mot King Nad signed the pro- } Leopold decides to efface himset! by USLILE Jolinsows W ax
which brought him bac ition which solved the na- meee pire
bexile againet viTL Oo year-old constitutional The unhappy King’s proclam
If of the Belgian people ’ : tion was broageust just as No matter when and where you tives a hard wearing surface
Until he went to sleep today it while half of Belgium at}ers not on strike were flock ; ds
lis ornate palace at Laeken. thre pre *d for a day of re-}to shops and offices. There look in a Johnson Waxed ind a long-lasting shine. Spills
mens from Brussels, he had }JoVcing ; . Satic igs hee ee t Home you'll find floors and leave no trace —dust camnot
cel ft the company of | Civil War Gone srussels as driver oppe ; 5 ; ic : i
for 24 hour As the menacing cloud of pos-} engines to listen on their Ca furniture bright and gay. What ling to th. dry smooth wax
; ie 7 ee Savers a Rae ae : ee aoe cote a? iege the “capital” f the the secret ? Johnson’ Wax is a riim Buy Johnson’s Wax
f disconsojave grouy 0) i he .ing Gecision es A da tee ’ , J :
veopla gazed throug ive |} took down vheir shutters in Brus-| @nvi-Leopold Wallonia p | blend of natural waxes which today.
at faded car ; anid other cities which have} cheering crowds packed
200-y ip. ince waiters and bar-] Streets as the news spread
whit ned the anti-Leopold Thousand wt ha : — * Also use GLO-COAT
blos 1 to join the grim march on Br aoe f
fe { ring ipped els today if Leopold had self-polishing WAX on your lino,
ac Ver in de led t continue
An, , : i t 7 ‘ Ss eam :
THE CADETS camp at Gar ? 4 ying Pield ye Belg nce again bration instead of anger.—Reuter Serre
lay. They are t > rra d 5 St t







MRS. E. P. ARROWSMITH, wife



of the Administrator of Dominica

and their daughter Susan left for Dominica yesterday by B.G. Air
ways, They are pictured here on their way to the aircraft.

RS. E. P. Arrowsmith, wife of

the Administrator of Dom-

inica and their daughter Susan,

left for Dominica yesterday by
B.G. Airways.

Mas, Arrowsmith arrived here a
week ago to meet her daughter
who came in on Saturday by
T.C.A. from Canada, en route from

England. Susan is spending the
Summer holidays with her
parents.

Intransit

APT. COURTNEY CLACKEN,
looking very much like a
“civilian,” without his B.W.LA.,
uniform was among the intransit
passengers arriving at Seawell
yesterday by B.W.1.A. on his way
to Antigua on a short holiday
One of B.W.I. Airways pilots, this
time he made the trip as a passen-
ger. Accompanied by his wife and
daughter he expects to be in

Antigua for about ter ays.

For Antigua Holiday
ISS EILEEN CHENERY left
yesterday morning for Anti-

gua by B.W.I1.A. She is on holi-
day and will be away for about
three weeks. While in Antigua
sne will be whey guest of Mr. an’
Mrs. Frank Savory.

Mr. Savory is the Manager ot
the Antigua Branch of Messrs
Cable & Wireless (W.I.) Ltd.

Left Yesterday
ISS PHYLLIS WALCOTT 1s
on her way to the United
States to live, and will be staying
with her cousin Mrs Violet
Lynch in Brooklyn, She left yes-
terday by B.W.1.A. via Antigua.



BY THE W AY By Beachcomber

ITH unrivalled skill the

authorities waited until
traffic became almost immobile
to hold their traffic census,

Just as a motorist sees a chance
of edging forward a couple of
inches he is stopped and asked
where he is going. Another way
of whiling away the time would
be to have one of these demented
quiz-games in busy streets, “It
begins with H,” said the courte-
ous official. “And has eight legs.
What is it?” “Newcastle Re-
form School,” replied the mo-
torist in an off-hand and some-
what impudent manner.

Dr. Rhubard: Articlell

OW Abracadabra is nothing
if not revertitive. While we
Mumbojumboists deny all cate-

Leaving by the Golfito

R, C. Y. CARSTAIRS, C.M.G.,

Administrative Seeretary to
Cc. D. and W. Organisation, Mrs.
Carstairs and their two children
are leaving by the Golfitoe
this morning. Mr. Carstairs who
is going to England on long leave,
has finished his term of office with
the organisation here.

Mr. R
ministrative
time being.

also

Ad-
the

Norris will act
Secretary

as

for

On long Leave

R. and MRS. P. S. KIRBY
J and their two children Robert
and Graham are due to leave by
the Golfito this morning en route
to England. Mr. Kirby who is on
long leave is the Accountant of
Barclays Bank here.

Accountant at Barclays

NOTHER Barclays Bank staff

member leaves today by the
“Golfito”. He is Mr. W. C. E.
Towers who is going to England
on long leave Accompanying
them -will be Miss K. Bourne.

To join his Family

EAVING for England today by
{he “Golfito” is young Geong:
Birch, son of Dr, and Mrs. W. S.
3irch. Dr Birch was formerly
Medical Superintendent at the
Mental Hospital and now lives in
retirement in Surrey. George is
going to join them and will then
be going to school there after the
Summer holidays,

gories but those which have been
submitted to the theory of op-
posites, the Abracadabrists
differentiate between positive and
non-positive opposites. Yet, if
their main contention were logi-
cal, the bridge between Finite
Reality and Infinite Idea would
he broken, since the Mind cannot
deduce a law of opposites if some
opposites are non-positive. Form
in the symbolic stage can be
applied to that which exists only
in the Absolute, but form in the
real stage presupposes not Idea
but Reality, which brings us back
again to Kant’s view of Pure
Reason Abracadabra rejects
ideal affinities, and therefore can
make a preliminary affirmation
only in so far as matter precedes
essence It would be well to
remember this





=
wes

eeniertnnennee atm ooh

wy Mid





A shake of Vim, a quick rub round wit
a damp cloth—and dirty, greasy things
shine Like new again! Vim cleans so
quickly, so smoothly — keeps surfaces
| beautifully polished and bright !

cieans everything
smoothly and speedily



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

One Dog -
Island

FRED SMITH)

LONDON
A 400-year-old royal edict that
only one female dog should five
on the two-by-two island
Sark is having 20th century re
cussions
Ernest Rand, 60-year-old r

Olympia (By
FYO-DAY, STARTING at 5 p.m,

the Olympia Sports Club will
holding a games evening and
cocktail jance at “Tyrol Cot”,
Codringtor “ill, the residence of
Mrs. G. H. Adams. There will be
music, dancing, bridge and other















































garnes, aiid loade-of-fun. and bicycle. engineer on .
" . which lies. off Britain’s s 1
In Time For The Final Test coast, has been ordered by the

island’s two man police force te
get rid of his nine-year-old Irish
terrier “Jip” or leave the islahd

According to the police, Jip’s
presence on Sark contravenes a
charter granted by Queen Fliza-
beth in the 16th century to the
Seigneur of Sark—-husband of the

M* MICHAEL. TIMPSON,
Mathematical and History
Master at the Lodge School left
bs B.W.LA. yesterday en route
to England for the Summer holi-
days ;

It works out that he arrives in
England on August 12th, the day

the Fourth Test Match begins,]| feudal ruler .To prevent the island

so he is planning to get to the|becoming over-populated with

“Oval” as quickly as possible. logs Elizabeth ordered that only
Mr. Timpson joined the staff|the Seigneur should keep » ‘emale

at Lodge School in September | dog

1949. His visit home, also coin-

cides with his brother’s wedding Ernest Rand said that when he

Were in Trinidad on opie lt tang
c Sark, he was told he could take
Short Visit a “dog” along, There was no

specification of sex
EV. K. HINDS, Vicar of St.
Mary’s Church returned from

Trinidad yesterday morning by

B.W.1.A., after a short visit

He was in Trinidad accompany-
_ing the Rt. Rev. Charles F, Boyn-
‘ton, Suffragan Bishop of New
York and the Rev. Fr. Donald
Gowe who went there on a fev
days’ visit.

Bishop Boynton and Fr, Gowe
were intransil passengers through
Barbados on the same _ plane
which Rev. Hinds arrived on
They went on to Puerto Rico

Happy Birthday
RANKIE WORRELL, West
Indies and Barbados cricket
ace, celebrated his twenty-sixth
birthday yesterday by taking five
Yorkshire second innings wicke*s
for fifty one runs.

False Pretenc +s

For two years, most of sis
population of 600 have know
wat Jip was a female but nobody
thougnt the ancient charter
would be invoked. In fact the
authorities received Jip’s annual
licence fee of 35 cents without
andicating she was living on the
island:under false pretences

The order that Kand must have
his cog destroyed or leave the
island is causing great concern to
him and his wife

“My wife and I refuse to be
separated from Jip. We have had
her for 9 years,” he declared

Rand’s plight reported to
have caused the island’s popula-
tion to prepare a petition to the
feudal ruler, the Dame of Sark
asking that the Elizabethan order

is





CROSSW be revoked.
ORD Mrs. Sibyl Hathaway, the Dame
oi Sark, said she knew nothing

about any petition



Rupert and th

4











Across

1. Where * ‘ uc

yb RS shallow conduct can
7. Gas. (6) 10 Bra, ¢2)
12. Sure mint makes an end. (8)
13. Moisture. (3) 14. Timely. (3)
16. Procure, (3) 17. Purlous. (4)
18 Soviet town, (4)
19 Put in a Greek letter. (7)
20. Spirit. (5) 21. Extend. (3) tries to

22. his letter to the











HOUSEWIVES’
GUIDE

Prices of carrots and
string beans when the “Ad-
vocate” checked yesterday
were Carrots 24 cents per Ib.
String beans 24 cents per Ib.

B.B.C. Radio Programme

WEDNESDAY August 2, 1960

7.10 a.m
Trent's Last Cas
Players; 7
8 a.m

The News;
7.15 am
Montmartre
Speaking:
8.10 a.m

7 am
Analysis
7.32 am
1m. Generally
the Editorials;
Parade: 8.15 a.m
let; 86.30 a.m BEC West of
Laght Orchestra; 9 a.m. Close
12 noon The News; 12.19, p.m.
Analysis; 12.15 p.m
I p.m. Mid week Talk; 1.15 p.m
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. John O’Groats
Lend’s End; 2 p.m. The News; 2
pm
Sports Review; 2.30 p.m
Promenade Concerts; 4 p.m
4.10 p.m
Music from Grand Hotel; 5 p.m
deon Interlude; 5.15 p.m. Programr
Parade; 5.30 p.m. Ulster Magazine;
pom

Dow,

Piaw for Pleasure; 6.30 p.m Love
from Leighton Buzzard; 7 p.m, The
News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15.

7.50 p.m. Crickel report on WI vs

Surrey; 7.30--7.45 p.m
by Ronald Moody
reel; 8.15 p.m
pom
From the Editorials; 9 p.m, Music fro:
Grand Hotel; 9.30 p.m. Land and Liv
stock; 10 p.m, The News;
Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Here's Howar
10.45 p.m, Sterling Value; 11 p.m. Fro
the third Programme

Gothic art tal
8 p.m. Radio New
Mid week Talk; &



“What happens te the terrier
nothing to do with me, it is tk
law
Ly the magistrate and constables

The Seigneur of Sark, American |
R, W. Hathaway, declared;|
“It is nothing to do with me, only

born

the Seigneur is
to keep a bitch.”

allowed by la

The one female dog law is not

News

From
Programme
Musie from the Bab
England

News

Musie for Dancing;
Radio

Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m,
Henry Wood's
The News,
The daily Service; 4.15 p.m
Accor-

Trent's Last Case; 6.15 p.m, The

National Military Band; 8.65 p.m

10.10 p.m

As such it is aaministere4|



ie;

45

ny

to
10

ne
6

k;

30

mm

cd;
â„¢m

|

\
is
1e



Ww

the only strange custom on feudal ;
Sark. Automobiles are banned and |

to protect the crops,
Dame is allowed to keep pigeon
—L.E.S.
he A

only



ing now ?"’ he gasps, to
poet behind him has rise:

Not 80 much, (4) watches, a ch. opples
23. Mild—not bitter | (@) he is so absorbed in hie ¥ he dys the
24 Dined. (3) does not at first "The floor boards are
Tithens eee’ % Dons id da } wnaeal is ha lh mutters. “And
. angerous . ¢ gentle pressure on 'e er queer plant grow-
4. Umprepared, (9) 8. Deceit. hy it i *
4. Town near Shrewsbury, ‘ay (7) PJ tom sit uf and pum. @eece and pushing them up!
5. Don’t hit the men, they're
6 Crier as 4 might be hivi
» dit eae Utada
ll. He ts ‘onour., °
16° Adriatic port. (4) nou ORYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work It:
Solution of 5 il £
aS oe eet wtoxereLiow
Snipers ad, test: Bor heat: oe, Span One letter simply stands for another, In this example A is used
Bavataist Quer: Sinteremninig: 4. much: 3. for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
Anti et Bev das SES 20. Meas: 20, trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.






—_——_—-

R AMMG
JWUGLCK,

Have you brought RWDI

your music?

FQRHE claim of a Welshman that

he has taught a mouse to
play the piano must not be taken
literally, It does not mean that
the mouse sits down on a stool,
flexes its paws and begins to play
one of Moussorgsky’s etudes. All

BERS CAME!—POPE





it can mean is that the little
fellow pops up and down the
keys, producing discords. But,

stay! To-day, of course, that is
what is often meant by playing
the piano. So, my apologies,
dear mouse, and pray continue.
One day I will invent for you,
little music-maker, a _ musical
cheese which will give forth a
sweet note at every bite, thus

Squares:
combining art with gluttony 4

Easier to keep clean.
e



=






h

£







Remember:. -

SUPPLIES. }
Seer



GIVE YOUR HOME THE MODERN LOOK

COVER YOUR FLOOR WITH

SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM

9ft.x 74 ft—9ft.x 9 ft.
9 ft. x 103 ft—9 ft. x 12 ft.

Continuous Rolls 27 in. 36 in. 72 in. Wide Cut to Order.
Many attractive designs to select from. Easy to instal

Each day the code letters are different.

A Cryptogram Quotation
EP AMMNGM

LWF CRWT FRCUIJVLBMF

WRBSD—GIWBAMGGIZ

Cryptocuote: AS YET A CHILD, NOR YET A
FOOL TO FAME, I LISPZD IN NUMBERS, FOR THE NUM-

SLWFC

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

DIAL 2039





Mr. Factory Manager

LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can supply the following ex STOCK.

BOLTS & NUTS—
Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes

BEARING (Plummer Block) —

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
Bushed

BOLT TAPS & DIES—
In sets from Yq” to 4”

ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and
FIBRE, etc.

FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lied.

HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION

the ;

"

e Back-room Boy—11



Ss



ia ee
—————











WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 195%.



I roms

EMPIRE

{|
|
To-day and To-morrow
4.45 and 8.30
Paramount Films Presents
SUITALLE FOR |

Robert CUMMINGS and
Lizabeth SCOTT
in
“PAID IN FULL”
with
Diana LYNN—Eve
SS

NOT
CHILDREN



ARDE!





OPENING FRIDAY,
4th AUGUST

There has
never been |
a motion

picture
like |




























“Headache’s gone...

PLAZA

Opening









I took GENASPRIN”
=)

*Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
— quickly checks Headaches, Tooth-
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and ‘Flu. Also quickiy helps to break a
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‘Genasprin’ sees you through !

Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, ete.



AQUATIC CLUD CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TO-NIGHT & TO-MORROW NIGHT at 8.30













EDWARD G. ROBINSON—IDA LUPINO—JOHN GARFIELD
in ~THE SEA WOLF”
A Warner Bros. Picture
= =
| WED, & THURS, — 5 & 4.50 P.M.

A MONOGRAM’S DOUBLE-!

«THE HUNTED”

With BELITA Preston FOSTER and

THE FINAL INST. OF SERIAL - - - -

HE THREE MUSKETEERS

With John Wayne, Raymond Hatton, Francis X Bushman,
Jack Mulhall, Ruth Hall and Lon Chaney

Jr

esiday 4 — Warner's Exciting Thrilling - - -



















iL “FIAXY MARTIN” with Virginia MAYO — Zachary SCOTT |
> SSS
GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
TONIGHT AT 8.30
WARNER BROS. Present - - - -
A J. Arthur Rank Presentation. “NORA PRENTISS’”’
With ANN SHERIDAN — HUMPHREY BOGART
PRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY — 8.30 P.M, MAT. SUN. — 6 P.M.
ROYAL (Worthings) SALT DISNEY Presanis <-> = (RKO Double)
“MELODY TIME" — Color by Technicolor
To-day 4.30 and 8.30 And “STAGE COACH KID” with TIM HOLT
h : y
renee: ew re SOSSPPPOOS SOS TPPPSSSSS VOSS OPP SO SOOT TG >
Republic Whole Serial ¥ ¥
“DAREDEVILS OF THE q 8
RED CIRCLE.” E y
— starring — %
Charles QUIGLEY, Herman 7 e 2
BRIX, David SHARPE, TO-DAY and TOMORROW — 5 & 8.30 x
Carole LANDIS 5 : %
A Double designed for your entertainment — x
Thursday Nite 8.30 %
“CARACAS NIGHT” Sa ' nu &
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TARZAN S MAGIC FOUNTAIN: §
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ROXY Lex Barker & Brenda Joyce g
To-day and To-morrow —- ay x
4.30 and 8.15, and x
1 x g “ow °
United Artists Double : EVERY GIRL SHOULD BE MARRIED”
James ua SIDNEY x Cary Grant, Franchot Tone, Diana Lynn x
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“BLOOD ON THE SUN” TO-MORROW x
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— and $ ' wu *
cnsnoxsit sxe TIS “TARZAN'S MAGIC FOUNTAIN
om with ies x
Hedy a Dennis % Children—12c. Anywhere
eete.





















OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow
4.30 and 8.15

Columbia Big Double

Pa

a

Leslie BROOKS — Richard |}|%
DIX R

IN x

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Released through Universal-International



A GAINSBOROUGH PICTURE -
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THE ALL STAR TALENT SHOW
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OSB O POSSE FOOSS SE









WEDNESDAY, AUGUST



2, 19%.

Loan Fund Should
Be Established
For Needy Scholar:

$5,000 Loaned

GOVERNMENT must

To Two Students

know where to stop, Hon’ble

members of the Legislative Council said yesterday when

they considered and finally P
a

sum of $5,000 at the dispos

assed a resolution to place the
of the Governor-in-Executive

Committee for the purpose of making loans to two students

to enable them to read for degrees in Arts at the University cenis were two people who should
College of the West Indies.

The Hon'ble
onial Secretary

the Acting Col-
Tr,





the addendum

1 stated
> Principal of the University

College of the West Indies has would not know where they were !t

notified this Government that
among the candidates who
recently sat the scholarship
examination of the University
College, there were two Barba-
dians, in addition to those to



whom exhibitions financed by this
Government have already been
awarded, who are eminently
suitable for University education
both their mental and per-
sonal racteristics

The University Comege is
anxious to include these students
in the admissions for October 1950
but through lack of financial
resources neither of them will be
able to attend the College, The
courses which they would like to
take will be of three years’ dura-
tion, and the estimated annual
cost for each student is $1,200;
the University College is prepared

by




cn

to olfer them a grant in aid of
$480 per annum each for the
three years. ,

In the circumstances, the Prin-
cipal of the University College
has enquired whether there is any
possibility of further funds being
provided to finance these two
students, and it is proposed to
make loans to them at the rate
of $720 per year for the three
year period. It is intended that
the loans should not bear interest
and should be repaid in instat-
ments over a period of years.

As both of the students are
minors, the usual agreements for

the repayment of the loans will
be entered into between their
parents or guardians and the

Government.

Primary Object

The Hon’ble the Colonial Sec-
retary said that the primary
object of the resolutiqn was to
make the funds available to the
students, who, while not qualify-
ing for the bursaries already
available, were well recommended
by the University authorities as
being of a high standard and
meriting special treatment.

The secondary object of the
resolution was to give honour-
able members a chance to take
advantage of that opportunity
and give some expression of
opinion on the idea of loans to
help students with a University
education!

There were various proposals,
he said. which were being con-
sidered by the Executive and it
seemed to him that if an ex-

pression was made in that Council
it would help considerably the
celiberations of the Executive in
that matter.
Revise Bursaries

The object of Government was
to make as much money as was
available for education serve the
best ends and consideration was
being given to the question of re-
vising the whole Bursary system
of supplying money on the pres-
ent basis so that some financial
help_ might be given to those
seeking higher education and who
had_ satisfied a means test. He
knew that a means test was not
always satisfactory but it did in-
dicate wher# help vas needed.

Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn thought



STRONG

oved the passing a
-solutic ¢



NOURISHING

that Government should earmark
certain sum of money every
year for education and make
special grants or loans within the

seope of that fund, otherwise they

going. Next year it might be
three, four, five or more of such
cases,

The better way would be to

include a sum in the estimates for

education and work within that
sum.

Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile did not
think that anyone could disagree
with the Hon%le Mr. Evelyn's
noint with regard to the uncer-
iainty of the number of such
eases that would occur and the
amount that would have to be

expended in connection with them

Not Up To Standard

As he understood it, the two stu-
dents were not good enough to
win one of the exhibitions to the
University College which were
financed by government. In other
words, they were not up to the
standard of those able to get the
scholarships,

He would like to know how
much assistance government gave
to thegr exhibitfaners. Was it
adequate even if a boy got one of
those exhibitions to go to the
University and his parents were
very badly off?

If that were tHe case there
should be arringements made
for a certain number of exhibi-
tions Which would be open only
to boys whose parents were so
badly off that they could only
go to the University on one of
the ordinary exhibitions. Of
course they would have to be up
to scholarship standard
It seemed to him that something

was wrong with the idea for two
boys to be Government-assisted
with scholarships at the University
College after failing to get a gov-
ernment exhibition. As Mr, Eve-
lyn had pointed out, where were
they going to stop? Who was going
to decide when students were
“eminently suitable for: University
education both by their mental
and personal characteristics.”
Difficult

That was extremely difficult,
Mr. Pile said, since the people who
were going to be ealled upon to
decide differed very radically in
their opinions.

The Hon'ble the Lord Bishop
agreed with the Hon'ble G. D. L.
Pile and Hon'ble G, B. Evelyn, He
said that the Education Board had
recently approved a memorandum
to go to Government for the estab-
lishment of a loan fund. He could
not give the details but it included
provision whereby a certain
amount of money which had
lapsed from Barbados Scholarship






What’s on Today

Police Courts 10 a.m.
Court of Appeal 10 a.m.
Meeting. of. General Board
\ of Health 2.30 p.m.
Mobile Cimema at Colleton
Plantation, St. Lucy 8 p.m.

Open Barbados Amateur
Association Lawn Tennis
Tournament at Strathclyde
at 4.30 p.m.

A

SATISFYING







BARBADOS ADVOCATE =
shou > used to oat rT r |
scowls 73-YEAR-OLD MISSING | BABYSo-> |
money be added each year

Good Provision
rhe exhibitions to the Univer
sity College were necessarily lim

ne

“EVENTY-THREE-YEAR-OLD re f his hands, but n
Susan Burke of Rockley, as
Christ Church, is reported missing c

from the home of her daughter,

ot ser |
Com-}



r Micl
r of Police

R






COLDS

Ad-|



ited in number and he thought 1 ld the

- Daisy Burke. Susan left home at vocate yesterday at the Police
that the financial provision fox oe . t ho Voce terds é € % ? s
then was good He wona however @bout 2.45 p.m. on Sunday and wants anybody who can Sel Se geet, Shsent dnd hast, |
like to. see some Government- has not yet returned. information to let them with VapoRub. Avoids interns

sponsored loan
iis place in the










which would find
available money

‘dosing.’ Clears stuffy nose, eases
cough, relieves tight chest, all at
same time

HIT AND RUN
struck three

motorist
people along
Roebuck Street at about 1.45 a.m

§o0r

kh.

possible

give an

have it as

EMILIA EVELYN of Lanc
reportes

at tl
|

A





PAGE

THREE







for educatio : t nel ;
: gs teegee an increasing de- Sunday. One of the pedestrians, 4). wet hievisien cnep je icKS
to tam as many people George, Marshall, alias Gregory stipe address vas broken and e”-| oe" Va R
a: possible ‘in the best possi- as taken to the General Hos- ibd between Saturday and Su PORUB
oo ¢ pe ej. pital and died at dawn . +. : ; elena
De May. Sor | Sues KER Another, Clarence Grant. alias @#* #84 @ quantity of groceries
lity and that meant Univer- Lingwood ‘i deta ae at the Gen. the value of $49.25 removed
ty tiaiving as far as possible eral Hospital ee Ss acemnielineiele RIDGETOWN was very hot
«i to do it finances were condition and up to yesterday yestervay The temper
needed evening he was still in a critical “+e during the evening was 6
He believed that the stu- condition degrees Fahrenheit in the shad
The third pedestrian, Oscar The majority of shoppers around
be a some measure of help Mings of Gills Road, was struck the City had a tired and sleep |
but re was need to do ag little lgck on their faces and while man
more planning and by loan funds patronised the restaurants other
enaeavour to help to meet the 9 Come To B’dos bought their drinks from refresh
educ 1al costs of such péople ’ ON ss rt 1 ia
whe re deserving but who Viauby vendors especially dic
out such help would not be On Amherst LOCC ade i ut some also drar
ivalable to get the very best THE §.S. Fort Anmerst, sister PUnehes and pines
education to which they were ship of the “Fort Townsend, Business men and clerks in the
entitled sailed into Carlisle Bay on Mon- Of'ces could be ‘seen loosening
4 with nine passengers on ibgit collars, wane taeee, WeNrng
Left To Principal beard from New York Barba- oo pe ee ee ere es j
He took a strong view that the cians who have spent many years seen Vimy ie caian, Sa Sent SOLE AGENTS:—
onus deciding whether candidates jin the U.S.A, regularly take the “A LTHOUGH the Bed tilins c
were suitable should be left to opportuhity to return by these ‘of Pol i he eae apetint
Roh coon *& is Snlvenelty two boats when they are coming {bout the eaten a aeete, ante
College, They should take into home on vacation. and. requeste 8 : a “Doesn't Pai . i MANNING & co LTD
consideration the opinion of those Those arriving yesterday were Sages Aettperes net Sees sc ¢ Pain, Doesnt Stain, - e
in the particular territories, who 51-year-old Herman Blackman, still continue ‘
on wa pone soguanrenee an elevator operator, 41-year-old The latest report came from
poth could say whether or not Geraldine rant, a la SS ionel Stuar rills vad, S < 656 oe APOE.
the candidates were suitable. He 36-year-old ot ; le an “Gruner, Michael, whe told ‘the Police thai by Eee. acti inact ede i cilia oe?
was sure that they would have a typist, 52-year-old € 3

to take great care as to the com-
position of the consulting body.
They must call in for example
the Head of the school, They
must call in the Education De-
partment and the examining
body of the University College.

They would get very much
better results if the determining
bodies were drawn, as far as was
practical, from different angles.

Hon'ble R. Challenor feared
that they were setting a prece-
dent that day by voting for a
system of that kind, From a busi-
ness point of view it was an ex-
tremely bad system.

The Hon’ble the Colonial Sec-
retary thanked honourable mem-
bers for their expressions of
opinion and assured them that
they would be passed on to the
proper quarter

Government intended to ex-
amine more closely the problem
of education so that even if in
the end it were accepted as a
precedent it would be subjected
to a lot more study and scrutiny.



Eunicia, Adalina
Arrive With Fruit

Two schooners arrived yester-
day. There were the “W, L, Eu-
nicia” under Capt, Joseph which
came from Daminica and the
“Adalina” under Capt. Olivierre
which arrived from Trinidad.

The “Adalina,” apart from a
cargo of fresh fruit, copra and
cocoanuts, brought seven passen-
gers. They were: Alcess Alex-
ander, Noelise Griffith, Clifford
Antoine, Muriel! Alexander,
George Edmund, Josephat Pierre
and Mark Dennis,

“Eunicia” brought copra, fire-
= fresh fruit and loose cocoa-
nuts



Wrong Car Park

ARNOLD GIBBONS of Station
Hill, St. Michael, was found guilty
yesterday of parking on a re-
stricted area on June 27.

Mr, B. Griffith, Magistrate of
District “A” before whom the case
was heard fined him 10/- and 1,'-
costs. Gibbons appealed.

The evicence against Gibbons
was that on June 27 he was seen
in Lukes Alley with a cart stand-
ing in one place. P.C. 131 East-
mond told him to move along and
he refused to do so, He was then
charged.





NOURISHING

MILK STOUT |

meg

William Younger’s

MILK STOUT


















‘
- Nathaniel) his bicycle, ae is valued $84, ith e x
ones, gq window cleaner, Charlesgwas removed from the corner of W ‘ 2 s 2 ‘
Newton, an optical eee, William Street on Sunday man s Are you thinking about taking a
pacha! Prescott, George Attin, ERMAINE ALLEYNE of Eagle ? es | ts ‘ x
reorge Affon, and Gail Taylor, Hall, a pedestrian, was taken r is N48 . re ? >
a student, 7 to the Geheval Hospital in an un- -% 1X Trip for your Holidays " x
The “Amherst” arrived via conscious qgndition on Sunday a 1X %
Grenada under the command of night and detained J: 1S. ° »
Captain Reginald Keans It is Earlier in the night Alleyne was we x %
consigned to Messrs. DaCosta & involved in an accident with a]. | ae | ‘ . . x
Co., Ltd t bicycle owned and ridden by Ed-|) ! B A T T E R y ; % Then Let Us Supply You sn Neuen nt %
eee * dington Grannum of Jackson, St i ‘ 'S > x
e * Michael, at the junction of Eagle % with Your %
Motorist Hall and Bush Hall roads g x
4 RAHAM LICORISH of Low- %
® } er Carlton, St. James, re- x My
ined eI ported that his fishing boat y g
t,“Graham Bros.” No. 2, is missing x S
‘MOTORISTS are still breakingSfrom its mooring at Reeves Bay.|} % <
the speed limits on the roads al-§St. James. He missed it on Mon-||! x ¥
though they are aware of the con- day - x
sequences,” His Worship Mr. C, Lj The boat is 28 feet long and %
Walwyn told Lloyd Cecil Waithegspainted in red and grey %
of Whitehall, St. Michael yester- HE MOBILE CINEMA will 2 Ranging fron 12” to 28 %
day when he fined him 20/- and give a show at Colleton Plan- a oe eke °
1/- costs for driving the motortation yard, St. Lucey to-night at %
car M—847 on Constitution Roady ® o'clock. This show is especially ALL AT MODERATE PRICES x
at over 28 miles per hour A residents of the Colleton Plan- 3
The speed limit for this road is #fation area i i oe Pay Us A Visit And Be Convinced ! 3
20 miles per hour, Waithe pleaded * -~ nent aera, ” mS g
guilty. : ourth Avenue, Bay Land, | _ .
Cpl. Jones said on July 10 about Was thken to the General Hospital | %
11 p.m. he was on Belmont Road SUffering from injuries after he YOU GET ‘ \ %
and saw the motor car M—847 pre- was ees 4 an accident oe | e a a 0S ar ware AQ il g
ceeding along Constitution Road pean le was treated anc y - - $
mm Bepetventien St the acer y Also involved was a bieycle own- DEPEN DABLE % (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) $
When he checked the speed he ed and ridden by James Franklvn x >
noticed that the car was being of Laynes Gap, Brittons Hill, St * Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street — ‘Phone 2109, 3534, or 4406 g
driven at over 28 miles per hour. - \ijchael. PERFORMANCE * %
lookt into the car he recog- , Sargeants %
ae Cun aeoitwe as he: sheer, “v Rtige tre Picea = i | COBB G94 9065059995999 5506900090
The fine is to be paid. in.14 days was reported missing from het . S989. 655 S559 F5S55F5O5555556566659666000
or in default one month’s impris- ‘home S Satdrdey. iri ~ a ’ , he x icici oa Sch hth a Adi tit pi 2 eae ss twee hha 2.4)
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Offer you a few suggestions, to help the Children spend a
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ot es SOPOT



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





Wednesday, August 2, 1950



GOVERNMENT
BY APATHY

PEOPLE all over the world regard legis-
lative interference as the solution for all
the ills that beset the world and this un-
fortunate belief is strengthened and fos-
tered by the temporary power that party
politics gives to the party which for the
moment is in power. Few modern beliefs
are more dangerous to the continued exist-
ence of democratic government unless it
can be controlled by the play of an active
and enlightened public opinion.

Barbados too, is subject to the baleful
influence of this idea. Every individual or
group of persons can see only one means of
attaming the end which they seek. If their

objectives are not attained or if there is ,

opposition to their policies, legislation will
be.the answer. The President of the Bar-
bados Workers’ Union delivered himself of

similar sentiments when he addressed
Unionists at the Annual Conference re-
cently. Mr. Adams informed the members
of the Union that if the reasonable
demands of the Union were not met, legis-
lation would be enacted to ensure that
they would pe.

Mr. Adams did not, however, inform the
members who would be the judge of the
“reasonableness” of the Union’s demands
—presumably the President of the Union.
In future therefore, when negotiations are
being conducted between the Union and
employers, the employers may rest assured
that if they do not accede to the demands
of the Union the political power of the
Union will be used to ensure that they do
so, for the Union surely will not put for
ward unreasonable claims.
bey Ss fp } BA NEY
For many years the claim has been made
that the government of this iskand was run
by the rich in the interests of the rich.
Today that is no longer so. Today the Gov-
ernment) ig ‘ruil by ‘Trade Unionists in the
interests of Trade Unionists. Can the Gov-
ernment in case of necessity institute an
enquiry or take steps when the actions of
the Trade Union conflict with the interests
of the island? How can they? Members
of the Executive Committee in Barbados
have not followed the example of British
Trade Union leaders and resigned their
offices in the Union when they became
members of the Government.

It was said above that the only check
to the abuse of the temporary power that
party polities gives is the play of an active
and enlightened public opinion. In Bar-
bados it is unfortunately true that the
large majority of citizens are completely
apathetic about politics. Every few years
they derive some amusement during pre-
election campaigning but even then they
can only with the greatest difficulty be per-
suaded to go to the polls and cast their
votes. The small number of persons who
exercise their right to vote, when com-
pared with the number who have that
right, amply bears out the view that the
public is not as active in keeping a watch
over the politics of the country as they
should be. a aaN

In countries like England, where the-
people take a continuous and vigorous in-
terest in politics, members of the House of
Commons are deluged with letters from
their constituents when they make rash
and irresponsible pronouncements. In
Barbados those who dare offer criticism of
statements such as those of Mr. Adams are
merely dubbed diehards or reactionaries,
No attempt is made to deal with the mat-
ters of principle which are raised.

How can it be hoped that two parties can
negotiate when one party to the negotia-
tions has already made it clear that if their
demands are not met then political power
will be invoked to secure adherence to
their demands? Is it fondly believed that
such an atmosphere is conducive to indus-
trial and commercial harmony?

Too much in the world today do we see
the fateful consequences of invoking power
to-secure an end, The next step to invok-
ing political power is to invoke force and
mob violence when political power is not
available. The paths to ruin are very slip-
pery. It behoves the leaders of the people
to consider very carefully the pronounce-
ments that they make and to reconsider
certain aspects of their political faith.

eee. ccnnsetliflteermaniipes:

|

COTTON is no longer king in
the South. It is still an impor-
tant cash crop, but the South’s
economy is no longer based on it.

This undoubtedly is the out-
standing development in the
South's agriculture in recent years.
The change—-or revolution, if you
will—did not come without strug-
gle. It has been the result of
education, of years of exhortation.

When cotton was the one-crop
economy southern farmers wore
out their land raising it. When
the bottom fell out of the cotton
market the whole South was pros-
trate, and despair filled the land.

All that is changed in the new
South. To-day farmers are prac-
tising scientific, diversified farm-
ing. Instead of cotton as their
sole cash crop, they are raising
more livestock and food crops.

The production of beef and
dairy cattle is increasing rapidly.
{t is a major factor in the South’s
agriculture to-day, made possible
through the development of year-
round pasturage.

In most southern states even ten
ears ago the sight of green fields
n winter months was unusual.
‘o-day it is commonplace

New grasses and legumes now
eep the fields green throughout
he year, providing rich grazing
or cattle. The new pasturage
icludes serecia, lespedeza, ladino,

rhite dutch, manganese, Ken-
ucky 31 fescue and kudsu. As a
onsequence, the South's live-

tock production has more than
tipled in less than a ten-year
pan.

Instead of cotton alone, farmers
re planting oats, wheat, peanuts.
hey are experimenting with
ybrid corn Truck farming is
icreasing.

Agriculture combined with in-
ustry has replaced the one-crop
‘onomy. The combination is a
afinite trend in the South. On
iany farms some members of the
umily work in industrial plants

1 nearby towns, while others
coduce the crops.
In the Red Hills of north





' CLASS
LONDON.

An estimated 4,000,000 British
men forming an army, navy and
airforce reserve known as “class
Z” are ready to return to active
service at a moment's notice.

They have railroad tickets to
get them to the nearesy mobiliza-
tion centre. They have uniforms.
They have vouchers to get pocket
money. They will not get a
physical examination. A radio or
rewspaper announcement will call
them to duty.

The “Class Z” reserve, which

| comprises the bulk of British re-

|
|

Ted

—————

| serves available for any future

war, consists of men released from

| che forces after service during 4nd

fullowing World War II,

Most wartime draftees are. still
nominally in the British forces as
part of “Class Z” for only those
men released because of wotinds
were given a total discharge from

their units.

Although returned to their
civilian homes and occupations
this huge civilian army is avail—
able for immediate recall because
Britain has yer to end the “state
of Emergency” proclaimed at the
beginning of World War II.

Despite the fact that many .of
these draftees served upwards of
seven years with the British
ormed forces before they returned

Good Relations

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—As an Englishman with
strong Barbadian sympathies, I
would like to say how much the
fine West Indies cricket has been
appreciated in England,

I was disappointed to read in
the “Advocate” of June 30th that
your correspondent Mr, E. L.
Cozier thought otherwise. I think
he is wrong!

Naturally we regret England's
batting failures, but, as far as I
can judge, great praise and
eredit has been given, both in
the press and on the radio to the
team that caused it.

If you have not already publish-
ed the tribute’ from the ‘ Times”
which I enclose, I hope that you
will do so.

There is no doubt that the
good relations between England
and the West Indies will be
greatly increased by the visit of
John Goddard and his team.

G. BRUCE HOLE,
Stovolds Hill,,
Cranleigh,
Surrey.

Under the head “LORDS CA-
LYPSO—the “Times” wrote in
an editorial of June 30th:

“Playing on their own sunny
ground West Indian cricketers
have beaten English teams before
Once, at Sydney nineteen years,
ago, they beat Australia, with
Bradman playing, But yesterday
was their finest hour. They have
handsomely laid an All England
XI low at Lord’s. John Goddard
and his men have made a new
mark in cricket history, To win
by 326 runs at the headquarters
of cricket, in spite of the brave
English recovery led by Wash-
brook on ednesday, puts these
West Indians for good among the
great ones. There have been
giants before in West Indian
cricket—George Challenor, Learie
Constantine and George Headley,
each of them among Wisden's
best through the ages. This is the
first West Indian team to bring
the promise of so many fine crick-
eters to full fruition,

These West Indians play crick-
et—as their fellow countrymen
watch it—in their own gay way.
Even if this game had gone
against Goddard’s team ~ these
men would have stayed in the
memory; Rae’s solid hundred
dotted with hard hits to the ring,
Stollmeyer’s elegance, the flow-
ing eagerness of Worrell, the
forceful skill of Weekes, the hap-
py mastery of Walcott behind the
stumps and his massive batting—
above all the spinning duet of
Ramadhbin and left arm Valentine,



BARBADOS

Georgia a neatly dressed farmer
told how he had quit cotton. He
looked prosperous and he was. He
had money in the bank. He was
free of debt. His home was new
and modern in every respect. A
sleek car was in the garage. His
family enjoyed things once con-
sidered luxuries.

“I damn near wore myself out,

and my land too, raising cotton,”
the farmer explained. “We never
had anything. Always in debt
I nevér dreamed then I'd ever
have this—'’ He pointed to his
home. The answer? Poultry

which has become a major indus-
try in north Georgia. The farm-
er’s success is a typical example
of agriculture combined with in-
dustry. Poultry processing plants
in Gainesville and other Georgia
towns are buying all the chicken
broilers the farmers can raise.

The farmer can scarcely lose.
The demand is so great that feed
companies will even supply him
with baby chicks, on the condition
he buy his feed from them, then
sell them his broilers. The feed
supplier cashes in ways—
from the and from the
chickens for a nation-wide mar-

et.

In other sections of the South

is the same. If not
farm products are
contributing to a programme of
diversification.

In the middle south states of
Mississippi, Louisiana and Arkan-
sas, for example, cotton still is the
principal cash crop, but not the
only crop.

Cottonseed is of equal impor-
tance in many parts of this area
Farmers also aré turning to other
oil-bearing crops, which
profitable and in »
Production of so.
crops now bring in an
income of $160.8 mi

The farmer's incc
stock and dairy pro
middle South hes
$96.3 million
million in 1949

Fifty-six per cent of




&r
1940



in

“Z STAND BY

Hy Fred Smith

home, they have many reminders
that they are still available
immediate recal?

On leaving the British forces,
each “Class Z” man was given «
uniform and a book stamped with
a code letter, and containing a rai!
ticket and a voucher for 7U cents

He was told that in the eyent of
an emergency he must await the
announcement of his code letver
over the radio and repor.! to 2
named remobilization center

If he was broke and needed a
litle pocket money enroute to the
mobilization centre he could ex-
vhange the 70 cent voucher at any
Post Office. The 70 cents inciden-
tally would later be deducted
from his service pay.

Recent questions in the British
Parliament has shown that the
“Class Z" reserves are certainly
not forgovten by British army
chiefs.

War Minister John Strachey
told the House of Commons that
the British War Office has gene
a long way in re-checking ad.
dress of “Class Z’’ men, A war-
office spokesman later termed
this check-up purely routine—not
connected with the Far Eastern
situation.

for
tor



KL

OUR READERS SAY



striplings both with more ex-
perience gained in this one match
than in all their brief career be-
fore. This time the West Indians
mixed the elements right. Under
Goddard’s long-headed leadership
West Indian cricket has come of
age. There will no doubt be a
calypso about it all. Perhaps it
has been already composed by
the knot of gleeful islanders on
the stand behind the - sight-
screen, with their cries and calls,
their songs and music .sounding
pleasantly strange in the Lord’s
hush, It will be sung as a bat-
tle honour wherever West In-
dians bat and bowl”.

Emigration
To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—Re “Emigration by way
of Bridgehead” by F. Godson in
your issue of July 23, please allow
me to put before anyone who is
interested the following: —

(1) In Canada there are vast
tracts of Virgin land on which
people could settle and make
homes,

(2) During the great industrial
expansion of the U.S.A., several
families deserted the farms and
moved to the industrial centres.

(3) For the last twenty or
twenty-five years, the United
States Government has been en-
couraging a “Back to the Land”
movement, but with little success
because the average American
has lost his agricultural instinct
Hence there are several farming
localities abandoned and deserted

(4) During the last war a
transcontinental highway was
built through the U.S.A. and

Canada up to Alaska to be used
in case of emergency to get help
and supplies up to Russia. This
highway is now a headache to
Canada and U.S.A., because tt
might be used in reverse by Russia
to move troops and war into
U.S.A, and Canada. Settlement
along this highway would there-
fore be entertained by the U.S.A
and Canada.

(5) West Indians in general
and Barbadians in particular are
great agriculturalists and are very
adaptable. The question of climate
is only a stupid one. With proper
clothing and proper food (plenty
of meat) any healthy body can
exist anywhere.

Knowing that space is limited
I must be brief, but on strength
of these facts will someone please
try and approach the Governments
officially on this question, not only
for seasonal emigration but per-
manent land. settlement. After
all the best time to catch rain

ADVOCATE



“THE NEW SOUTH — pot Foun AID FoR

Hy Malcolm Johnson

CARIBBEAN

THE Caribbean Commission at its Ninth
Meeting held in St. Thomas, Virgin Islands of
the United States, December 5—9, 1949,
adopted a resolution recommending that a
meeting of representatives of the four Mem-

South's acreage is in forests, an-
other source of farm income
Louisiana produces 85 per cent
of the nation’s sugar cane. Fifty-
three per cent of the nation’s rice
is grown jin the middle South.
Sweet potatoes, corn, hay, oats,
strawberries and pecans are also
mmportant























Such Picreased agricalwural ber Governments should be convened as soon
activit the middle South in v : : ‘
1949. pusited fam "Incokns up to] as convenient; “to decide what part the Car
$1.3. billion te of 302] jbbean Commission should play in the initia-

r cent since 1940, : eu
<< promote better farming, the | tion, development, and execution of technical
Memphis Commercial Appeal, one assistance in the area.”
of the South's great newspapers,
for years has sponsored a “PLANT
TO PROSPER” programme, offer} New sources of technical assistance for
in, cash izes im a series 0 , ad
ements in various farm under-developed areas will soon be av ailable
oo. launched in} Under the United Nations expanded pro-

e@ programme was launcnec - .
1933 is coxtutage diversified | gramme and the United Staces Point lV
farming, and more than 114,000 Programme. Although the four Member
farm families in Tennessee : cataiin 40
Arkansas, Missouri and Missis- | Governments are not yet In a pos
Sippi_ are now participating i" | judge at what time nor to what extent the

se rz sts ‘ Pl .
"eean ne. .». Editor of the |2ew programmes will offer effective possi-
Commercial Appeal, says that the | bilities to the Caribbean area and although
s ess of the programme has > nt . c ‘
ea He has beer’ | means for obtaining aid under these schemes

The competition is open to/have not yet been fully worked out, they
Tonsaas ohn ebiel Semis re nevertheless consider it desirable to record

It has-done n to stabilize | hereunder their tentative views on the role
he ten nt jon,” s2 ab ‘ 5 2
AM con” : oan = the Caribbean Commission might play in this
been so suc a ‘{ respect.












































The four Member Governments agree that
the Commission is a useful central point at
which the Member Governments can keep
one another informed of their technical
assistance plans in the Caribbean region.
They also believe that the Commission
might be not only a clearing house for in-
formation but might act as a “co-ordinating
adviser” as set forth in the _resolutions
adopted by the Commission at its Ninth
Meeting. The four Member Governments
accordingly express their intention of keep-
ing the Commission informed of all tech-
nical assistance projects in the territories in
the Caribbean area for which they are re-
sponsible, as soon as they have been form-
ulated.













He was a
ger

developments
the South's
Since 1942
made in
1943 it
i948 it



ree

Class Z” Reservisis have
knowledge that a nimum
Period would elapse between their
recall orders and actua] return .to
remobilization centers. Strachev
told the Commons that it was no
intended to have physjcals fo
Class Z reservists before recall to
the Army, Navy or Air Force

t is expected there would be
many exemptions to cut the num-
ber of Class Z reservists actually
available to Army, Navy and
R.A.F. combat units.

Exceptions would effect men in
‘reserved occupations” whom the
Government consider of more use
in their civilian jobs. Fura
active service training would als:
prove many men to be unfit.

Many Class Z reservists recaller
to the Army would need littl
additional training before rejoin-
ing their combat units. However
sO great is the technical advance
in equipment used by the nay)
and air force vhat these regervist-
remobilized would probably need
an intensive technical “cramming”
course,

Korea to many Britons two
months ago was “somewhere out
in the Far East,” but today the
Korean fighting is casting a shad-

the



The four Member Governments also recog-
nize that the Commission may have a part to
play in evaluating the technical assistance
needs of the Caribbean region as a whole
and in assisting the Member Governments to
identify problems within the region which
might more effectively and economically be
dealt with by joint rather than by individual
action.
ernments request the Commission specifically:

a. to study and to recommend to them the
principal fields in which technicai
assistance projects are most urgently

which might be dealt with more
effectively and economically by joint
rather than by individual action in the
field of technical assistance and to

make recommendations with respect tc

ow over many a British home
whose menfolk are classified as
“Class Z”, them.

The four Member Governments will also
inform the Commission of any ideas of their
own or of territorial governments or admin-
istrations regarding possible future applica-
tions for technical assistance as early as pos-
sible, that is while they are still in a forma-
tive stage, if in their view these ideas are of
such a nature as to be susceptible of joint
as opposed to individual action,

water is when rain is falling.

Here are the names and
addresses of a few agencies who
might be able to help with in-
formation if contacted.

Strout Realty, 255 P. 4th Avenue,
New York 10, New York, U.S.A

National Tax Service, 901 A.
Majestic Buildings, Detroit, Michi-
gan, U.S.A,

H. Robbins, Milwaukee Rail-
road, 736 K. Union Station,
Chicago 6, TIllinois, U.S.A,

J. W. Haw, 119 Northern Paci-
fic Railway, St. Paul 1, Minnesota,
U.S.A,

Tax Sale Service, Room 105,
120 Bloor St., West, Toronto 5,
Ontario, Canada.

The Canadian Pacific Railways
also have an immigration scheme,
these could be contacted through
the Trade Commissioner in Trini-
dad, or through their local agents.

I am willing to meet any inter-
ested authority and discuss this
matter bringing out other points
too lengthy for this column.

ARTHUR M. HUTCHINSON.
Merricks, St. Philip,

July 27, 1950.

Slow Boat....
To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—Since the face of the City
has been changed, either for
better or worse, I would advise
our Town planners not to give the
appearance of makeshifts as this
will be a constant reminder of
backward idéas which Barbados
does not want.

Let our streets remain wide,
too many tit-bits will make us
look like China. Probyn Square
looks anything but right and
shelter is inadequate. Where is
the telephorie booth, clock, etc,

More people will soon ba
travelling by buses, so why not
satisfy the Traveller.

CHIN.

The four Member Governments will i:
appropriate cases consider proposals for con-
crete projects of technical assistance which
might be administered by:

a. two or more Member Governments
acting jointly or

in whole or in part by an international
organization or by the Commission
itself,

it being understood that any such actions
would be submitted for the approval of the

Member Government or Governments con-
cerned.

b,

The four Member Governments also re-
quest the Commission through its auxiliary
bodies and agencies and within their terms
of reference and competence to assist at their
request Member Government agencies and
any international agencies preparing or exe-
cuting technical assistance projects in their
territories in the collection, collation and!’
analysis of information; in carrying out
studies and in performing administrative |
and liaison services necessary for the prepar-
ation or execution of projects by them. |



In view of the obligation of the French, |
the Netherlands, and the United Kingdom|
Governments to co-ordinate Economic Co-op-|
eration Administration technical assistance)’
projects affecting their overseas territories in| |

Whose Wisdom ?

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—May I be allowed to pen
my sick feeling as gq visitor to
the House of Assembly yesterday
afternoon?,

During "the five minutes of
prayer, two members were seen
not only to be talking to each
other, but to pass a book and
to be pointing to some section of
same.

Sir, where are we sinking?
While the priest tries to invoke
God's presence and guidance,
our representatives pay little at-
tention In whose wisdom and
strength do they go forward?

a WEEKES.

through the Overseas Territories Committee
of the OEEC in Paris, the four Member Gov-
ernments find it unnecessary for these
arrangements to be duplicated through the '
Caribbean Commission. However, they re-|
gard the intention expressed in paragraph 3};
above to keep the Caribbean Commission' |
fully informed of all projects to be under-!
taken in the Caribbean area as applying to!
projects under the Economic Co-operation ||
Administration programme, as well as other, |
projects, —c. Cc. li

Edward Ville
Christ Church,
July 26, 1950.
















For this purpose the Member Gov- |

needed;
to identify problems within the region



all parts of the world including the Caribbean |



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, j959

——

TO-DAY'S ._SPECTAES
at the COLONNADE







D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.



Usually Now





106
36

Tins Romary Water Biscuits

90

Tins Mackrell ..

33

Tins, Trin: Orange and Grape
Fruit Juice





i nn =



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SELECT YOURS FROM :

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DRY GOODS DEPT.

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MEAT in tins FOR YOUR
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Tongues in Tins

eee Beef Cheeselets

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Potted Meat en

Stuffed Olives

Frankfurter Sausages
ee Plain Olives

Vienna Sausages





Breakfast Sausages Sardines
Red Salmon Peanuts
Pilchards Cherries
Fish Cakes
MEAT DEPT.

JUICES in tins

Tomato Juice

Calves Liver
Sweet Bread





Pineapple Juice Been:

Cabbage 30c. per lb.
FAVOURITES SPECI
Gold Braid Rum ALS
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Crown Drinks : x
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|





WEDNESDAY,

AUGUST

2, 1950.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







FISH SHEDS) Govt. Buys Land | Better Paper | “We Were Not Threatening

WANTED | At Bathsheba For
Playing Fields

A RESOLUTION authorising the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to acquire under the Land Acquisition Act
of 1949 one acre, three roods of land adjoining the site of
the former railway station at Bathsheba for the purpose of

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) told Mr.
L. E. Smith (L) and Mr. R. G.
Mapp (L) to stop being small
boyish and parochial during dis-
cussion by the House of Assem-
bly of a resolution which au-
thorises the establishment of
certain posts in the Department
ot Education, the Department of
Science and Agriculture, the De-
partment of Highways and Trans-
port, the Waterworks Department
and the General Service.

The Resolution was passed.

The Fishery Officer is one of
the posts, and Mr. Smith took
opportunity to ask’ why a fish
shed had not yet been erected
at Bathsheba. Only recently, he
said, a tisherman had _ been
prosecuted and convicted for cut-
ting up fish on the beach itself.
But they had to cut them up
somewhere, and the Government
should see to it that they were
able to work under sanitary con-
ditions.

Mr. Smith said that a building
with water closet and bath had
been put up for the man who
drove the tractor that had re-
cently been installed, and he saw
no reason why the shed—&@About
which he had asked in an ad-
dress passed by the House—
should not have been erected.

Not Invited

In connection with the tractor,
Mr. Smith recalled that on the
evening that that tractor had
been put into use for the first
time, the two representatives of
the parish in the House of Assem-
bly had not been among those
invited to the ceremony.

Mr. W. W. Reece (E) supported
Mr, Smith’s remarks about the
necessity of fish sheds, He spoke
especially for Christ Church,
which he said was a big fishing
centre, and a parish where sea
egg shells, with all their incon-
venience, littered the beaches
during the season. The fishing
industry was an important one,
and its workers should be help-
ed to carry on under satisfactory
conditions.

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) referred to
the officers under the Department
of Science and Agriculture, such
as the Irrigation Officer, the Assis-
tant Livestock Officer, the Farm
Manager and the Co-operative
Officer. He said that their in-
clusion in the establishment
order was an indication of the
importance which the Govern-
ment attached to the posts, but
he hoped that those officers would
look after such schemes as the
Irrigation Schemes and_ the
scheme for a Pasteurised Co-
operative Milk Centre with more
alacrity than they were being

looked after in the past.
Grievances
Mr. Adams advised that if

hon’ble members had grievances
and things they wanted to get
off their chests they should
choose an appropriate time to
do it. He had already said that
as far as the constitutional set-up
of Barbados was concerned, it
was the duty of the four mem-
bers of the Executive who were
members of the House to advise
the Governor, and the Governor
considered it his duty to accept
their advice,

On matters of policy, an attack
on the Government was an at-
tack on those four members. If
members attacked, they must ex-
pect a reply. The hon’ble member
for St. Thomas (Mr. Mapp)
knew they were only waiting on
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare before they put the milk
scheme on a firm footing, and
yet he had to get up and attack
in_a parochial small boyish style.

Mr. Adams then explained that
the Order was merely to authorise
the establishment of posts which
the House haq already agreed
should be established

—.

Govt.Urged To
Buy Rosegate
Tenantry

The House of Assembly yester-



day evening began and then
postponed consideration of an
Address tabled by Mr. O. T

Allder (L) urging the Govern-
ment to buy the tenantry known
as Rosegate in St. John,

Postponement of consideration
Was moved by Mr. G. H. Adams
(L). A division was called for,
and members voted as follows:—

(Ayes) Mr. Mapp; Mr, Miller;
Mr. Lewis; Mr. Cox; Dr, Cum-
mins; Mr. Adams; Mr. Wilkinson:
Mr. E. K. Walcot; Mr. Mott-
ley; Mr. Gill. (10).

(Noes) Mr. Allder; Mr, Craw-
ford; Mr. Brancker,

Text of the address follows:—

The House,of Assembly is of
ithe opinion that the distribution
of the landed area in this Colony
has not been kept in line with the
growth and expansion of the
population .

Re-distribution

The House of Assembly ob-
serves that unless a policy for’
the re-distribution of the landed
erea in this Colony becomes
practical, any attempt to im-
plement the programme of the
rehousing of the people, (to
which the Government has al-
ready committed itself) would be
met with difficulty

The House of Assembly is
aware that the Tenantry in the

Parish of Sv. John, known .as
Rosegate, (and comprised of
thirty acres, more or less) is on

the markey for sale. ;
The House of Assembly is
ware tha’ many of the present

establishing playin

was passed by the Roose of

ing by a 16—2 division.

Dr. H. G. Cummins wh- took
charge of the resolutiongtold the
House that in accordance with the
provisions of Section 5 of the Land
Acquisition Act, 1949, the approval
of the Legislature is sought for the
compulsory acquisition of a plot of
land at Bathsheba for the purposes
set out in the resolution. The Ves-
try of St. Joseph submitted to the
Governor-in-Executive ~Commit-
tee proposals for the establishment
of a playing field and community
centre at Bathsheba, to be financed
by a grant from the Labour Wel-
fare Fund. The plot of land re-
quired was just over three acres,
of which an area of 1} acres is
Government land, and 1% acres
the property of Miss Vera Hink-
son,

The price which the owner of
the latter portion asked of the Ves-
try was rejected as being too high
and the Vestry suggested a lower
figure to the Government. It is
however considered that even the
lower figure was exorbitant and
that the site should be acquired
compulsorily and that the ma-
chinery for assessment set out in
the Land Acquisition Act, 1949,
should be used for fixing a price
for the land,

Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said he
agreed with the purpose of the
Resolution, and he hoped that the
Government would not hesitate to
use that method for the same pur-
pose elsewhere.

Mr. W. W. Reece also commend-
ed the Government for the step
taken. He said that there were
certain areas in the island known
as cholera grounds which were
used by residents of the surround-
ing districts as play fields, but due
to the law they could not put up
sheds or pavilions on that land.

He wanted to known if there
was really any danger in putting
up such buildings on that land so
many years after the end of the
cholera epidemic.

Access To Sea

Mr. Reece said that the Land
Acquisition Act should also be
used to acquire access to the sea
wherever possible.

Mr. Mottley (E) said that his
views on the subject before them
were well known as he had
already expressed them privately
and publicly although he had
never had the opportunity of
expressing them in the House.

He was of the considered opinion
that people who owned a great
amount of land in the colony
should not be selling some to be
made into playing fields, but
should be giving it to the Vestry
for the people or at least at a
peppercorn rental for 99 years.

Vast Sum
He had heard that a dis-
tinguished land owner of St.

Thomas had been asking for a
vast sum of money for land. He
thought it very outrageous and
outlandish that a landed proprietor
should charge such prices after
the consideration that the land
was being acquired for playing
fields.

He would not advocate the
taking away of land from small
plantation owners who held their
land decidedly as a livelihood, but
some people in the country were
making a grave mistake in not
showing the people that they were
willing to co-operate and let them
have land for recreation.

They could not expect the
people to work only. People
were entitled to recreation and the
scope for recreation in the island
had been very limited for many
years especially because of the
big population.

Well Afford
He knew of some land owners
in St. Joseph who could well

afford to give five or six acres of
land and allow Miss Vera Hinkson
to keep her land. It was un-
fortunate that the St. Joseph
Vestry did not make a selection
for the playing field on the Joes
River Plantation instead of taking
away land: from a poor woman.
It was not surprising, therefore,
that they had not reached any
agreement as to the price.

If he had been in the St. Joseph
Vestry, he would have fought to
the bitter end to see that his col-
leagues acquired land from some-
one else who could more easily
afford to release it. He felt it
was the duty of that Vestry to go
back and select another site for
the erection of a playing field

He felt, too, that land acquisi-
tion.was all well and good, but he
hoped that they would try success-
fully to convince them that they
should pass the Resolution then.
Could they say they had ferreted
out every avenue? Could they say
that that was the only possible
site? They could not easily con-
vince him that down in Bathshe-
ba was the only place they could
get land.

No Political Gesture

He understood that the Senior
Member for St. Lucy and the
Junior Member for St. James were
giving up land, Such a thing was
beneficial for harmony among the
people. From his knowledge of
the Junior Member for St. James,
he knew that it was not only a
political gesture on his part,



The Weather

enants have lived most of their TO-DAY
lives on this land, and would Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.
find it difficult to obtain land Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
elsewhere: further that they have | High Water: 6.29 a.m.
not the means to purchase the | 7.00 p.m.
spots on which their houses now |] Moon: (Last Quarter)
stand without Government as- August 6.
sistance. YESTERDAY
The House of Assembly would | Temperature: (Max) 87.0
give favourable consideration to deg. F.
a Resolution sent down by Your Temperature (Min.) 7.5
Excellency for ‘he purpose of 2c- deg. F.
quiring this Tenantry to be used Wind Velocity: 13 miles
oe bid scheme for rehousing 6 hour
the people. | : SF am. E,
The House of Assembly there- er ne en ee
fore, respectfully requests Your | ‘ . 2
Excellency to take immediate Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.95

steps, which would give effect t
this request

(3 p.m.) 29.897

°

ce er a a





fields or other places of public resort

Assembly at yesterday’s meet-

!
)

Mr. Foster (L) said that
owner of the land was willing to
}sell. It was only that she was an
the Senior Member for the City
that in taking that land, the Ves-
try of St. Joseph was doing her
any wrong. They were perfectly
right in trying to get a central
site.

Mr. Smith (L) said that Hon-
ourable Members should be well

supplied with data on subjects be- |

fore they expressed wild views on
them. The Senior Member for the
City had asked why they did not
select a site on Jose River and let
alone what he termed the poor
woman's land. If Jose River Com-
pany had given them the whole
plantation, it would not have suit-

the |

extortionist. He did not see with |

_ Currency

|

i
1
|
j

AT yesterday's meeting
G. H. Adams said that there

Urged For WL.) The Other Place’ — Adams

of the House of Assembly, Mr

had been an inaccurate version |

Bills deals with

the qualification and registration |

A sad ae ble : a ote in the Press of a statement he had made at the last meeting,
0 ishec a 2ardados $o ai in 1 . p>
the Legislative Council at their| When speaking on two Bills on the Order Paper.
imeeting yesterday but he was not —* One of these
{staking a wager—he was only
| drawing the attention of the Hon-

fourable members of the Council to
; the poor quality of the paper on
jwhich the Barbados notes
being printed

| The Trinidad and British Guian-
ese notes in circulation here were
| just as bad, he said.

| He took the opportunity to do so |
; when the Council were consider- |
jing a bill to implement an agcee- |
}ment to provide for a uniform
currency in the Eastern Group of |
‘the British Caribbean territories

Unified System

Hon'ble H. A. Cuke who moved
| the second reading of the bill told
{the Council that the colonies com-
| prising the Eastern Group of the
British Caribbean Colonies, that is
!to say. Barbados, British Guiana, |
| the Leeward Islands, Trinidad and

| Tobago, Grenada, St. Vincent, St

j Lucia and Dominica, had by reso-
}lution approved of the es'ablish
ment of a unified system of ecur-
rency notes and coins for the area





in accordance with the recom-
ed their purpose, They would still | mendations contained in the re-
have wanted land io erect the port of a Currency Conference
playing field. lheld for the purpose of going into
Good Points the question

There were two commendable Negotiations had already been
points about the land they sought. |carried out with the Royal Mint
It was near land the Government |and a firm in England had eon
already owned and it was an ideal | tracted to supply the notes
spot for recreation.

Mr. Allder (L) said that the Issued Next Year
only point he regretted about the
Resolution was that the first time When the Governments ¢én-
the Land Acquisition Act was |cerned had passed the necessary |
going to be used against some- | !€gislation the move would be of\-
one, it was going to be used |Cially in force but they did not |
against a small land owner expect to have the existing coins |

He knew that they were go- and notes rec alled | and the ne
ing to meet with a lot of difficulty |OM€S Issued before March 31

in getting land for the various
parishes suitable for the purpose
intended. He was glad that they
had started to act on that piece
of legislation as it meant that
they could meet the future with
greater assurance especially with
regard to the action of certain
land owners in the colony.

Dr. Cummins (L) said that
members liked to exaggerate on
nothing. The history of the land
was that it adjoined land which
the Government owned and that
piece was wanted for the pur-
pose already explained.

To hear tne Senior inember for
the City speaking of “this poor

woman,” one would think that |ed Foreign Arms Aid would be
they were indulging in the great- |used to put Western European
est atrocity. But the land wus | Munitions factories into produc-
barren. The land merely grew tion, it was stated here to-day

manchineel. The woman was not|, But the lion’s share of $4.000.-
unwilling to sell, but she was 000,000 Arms Aid orders would go
asking too high 2 price for it to American industry and Can-

She had asked for £500 per acre
while the Vestry, though acknow-
ledging that £400 was even too
much, were still willing to pay
that amount for it.

Mr. Crawford (C) said that it]
might be true to say that £500
an acre was too excessive a price
to pay, considering the land was
somewhat barren. One still had
to remember that it was a sea-
side resort at a site which com-
pared with the best. Six cents
per square foot was not too
dear a_ price for land to be
sold at Bathsheba. Not that he
was not in favour of the Govern-
ment acquiring land at the
cheapest possible price, for it
was with that view that he had
voted against the acquiring of
the Central Foundry land.

He knew of some land in the
hills nearby, which had lately
been sold at 10 cents per square
foot, If the Government had that
same land to sell, he knew it
would be sold at less than six

s per square foot.
ree wend known, too, that at least
two of the vestrymen would
have been willing to pay twice
the sum asked for it if they were
allowed to buy the land.



FLOATING OBJECTS
AT. SEA

TWO CABLES were received
at the Harbour and Shipping
Master’s Office yesterday and they
both referred to floating objects
which might be dangerous to
navigation. :

One from the S.S, “Esse Phila-
delphia Houm” stated that at
latitude 9.27 North and longitude
57.13 West, it passed a large
branchy tree about 95 feet long
and 12 feet in circumference.

The other cable was from the
Motor Vessel Liparus, This stated
that at 19.46 North and 60.52
West the “Liparus” passed a tree
trunk.

In both instances the Masters
of the vessels are warning Cap-
tains that these objects are dan-
gerous.

Waterfront Congested

THE Waterfront was congested
for a short time yesterday morn-
ing as motor cars, donkey and
mule carts moved along. the
wharf laden with wood and coals
taken from some of the schooners.

Labourers occupied with the
unloading of coals from the
schooners to the carts waiting on
the wharf had a busy time keep-
ing themselves cool as _ they
walked to and'fro along the decks
of the schooners.



Diesolene Comes

MESSRS. DaCOSTA & Co.
Ltd. recently received a shipment
of 400 drums of diesolene and 50
drums of colas. The colas and
diesolene came on board the
“Cyclorama O.” It is consigned to
the Schooner Owners Association.

TO-DAY'S THOUGHT

“IT is a tragedy of To-

talitarian Governments
that they render unto
Caesar the things that are
God's”.

—Raymond Blackburne
in a speech in the House
of Commons against the
Bill for totalitarian

powers in the time of
peace . 1947

Quoted in Douglas
Reed’s “From Smoke to

Smother.”

nt

5

next |
year. However they were working



hard towards finalising the |
change-over

He assured the Hon'ble Mr, !
Chandler that the wuestion of the |
poor quality of the notes in exist- |

ence had been taken into consid-
eration at the Conference and the
quality of the new notes would he
an improvement



$4,000,000,000 For

American Industry

WASHINGTON, August 1,
Some of the huge sum President
Truman is requesting for increas-

adian factories would also have a
share, officials said

Most of the money would be
spent on heavy equipment such as
tanks, artillery and other weapons
which take up to two years to
manufacture, —Reuter.



were |

|



N. Koreans
Close In On

Pusan

; @ from page |
necks” which arrived with Ameri-
can reinforcements direct from
the United States today
But these first Marine detach-
ments were the advance guard of
a bigger force “probably not
more than a few hours behind,”
it was officially stated

.
Picked Troops

Marines rated among America’s
best fighting troops, spearheaded
many island hopping moves
against Japanese having a leaven-
ing of battle-hardened veterans.
They should stiffen up younger
conscripts.

Other reinforcements which
landed today were not identified.
They joined units of the 2nd Infan-
try Division which arrived yester
day, the Ist Cavalry and the 24th
and 25th Divisions, long in battle
against bigger numbers and better
equipment

New blood among
given MacArthur's
troops a big moral
try to stem the advance which
has driven them back on_ this
sector at 8 miles a day

them has
battle-weary
lift as they

The 200
day ran
Yongdok

mile battle front
due east inland from
to Hamechang where it
turned at a right angle due south

behind Communist-held Kumchon,

to-

Chirye, and Hyopchon, towards
Masan

The size of American reinforee
ments was under Security ban
which makes it hard to picture
the tremendous build-up now
going on.

A senior American officer said
that the Communist were fully

committed in a “suicidal effort”
to drive United Nations force into
the sea

18% Losses

“Ignoring massive losses—prob-
ably about 18 per cent of their
total—they are still strong enough
to. drive through our positions in
desperate attacks” he said

“But some of these forces have
been in action for 35 days after

advancing 209 miles across. the
ccuntry Others are conscripts
with a minimum of equipment
and training.”

— (Reuter,)

IN THE LEGISLATURE YESTERDAY

.
Council
THE Legislative Council at their meet
ing yesterday were presented with the
following documents by Hon’ble BE, J

Petrie, Acting Colonial Secretary
Civil Establishment (General) (Amend















Resolution for $1,539 to supplemeng ae
Estimates 1950-51, Part Il, Capital, vs
shown in the Supplementary Estimates
1950-51, No. 13, which form the schedule
toa this resolutic

Resolution for $2,280 to supplement the
Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current, as
shown in the Supplementary Estimates








































of voters for a Vestry; the other
with amendment to the Jurors Act
and to set out the qualification
for jurors.



|

One had to realise, said M1
Adams, that a newspaper could not
publish verbatim what member
said, and had to sympathise wit)
reporters who found it difficult to
hear what was being said. Unce
the circumstances they had ‘

necessity to make a precis ©
what was said. It was unforti-
nate, however, thav on this oc- |
casion the impression had beer
given that the yovernor 0
himself was trying to threatr
the Other Place

As he had said, he had in
tended when he entered the

House last Tuesday to ask leave
to deal with the Bills in all thei:

svages on that day. The only
reason he had not done so wa
because the Act had not yet

been changed which would change
the qualification of vestrymen ©)
jurors, and until that was donc
it seemed illogica} to make an
amendment to put back some -
thing which had not yet been
altered. He was perfectly anx~
ious to proceed with the Bills
however, if His Honour thourht
it was in order,

He wanted to make the state-
ment now that it was up to the
Other Place to accepy, throw o1
or do anything they liked w
any measure. No one wold
so impertinent as to dictate
the Other Place what they shoul i
or should not do

Calling All

Hardware Stores,
Contractors,
Painters Ete.

An interesting talk will be given
over the Radio Distribution at 6.15
to 7 p.m. on Monday 7th August
Wednesday 9th and Friday 11th
about Hall's Sanitary Washable
it should be
to obtain the best possible

This information comes
from Sissons Brothers and
Limited, the Manufac-

pe
t



Distemper, and how
used
results,
lirect
Company
turers,






@ Alka-Seltzer gives
quick relief from that
“ache-all-over” feverish
feeling and other dis-
comforts of a cold, Take
sparkling Alka-Seltzer.
Have it handy — always.





ment) No, 6 Order, 1950 No. 14, which form the schedule to this | Qteteoo eGR OOOO oP
Civil Establishment (Teachers) (Amend- | resolution & g
ment) Order, 1950. The House passed the following & ®
Pensions (Pensionable Offices) (Amend Resolution to approve the Order en | % a ~
ment) No, 3 Order, 1950 titled “The Civil Establishment (General | %& \
Pensions (Pensionable Offices) (Amend- | (Amendment) No, 6 Order, 1950" made % %\
ment) No, 4 Order, 1950. by the Governor-in-Executive Committec « %
he Council concurred in resolutions: | on the 13th day of July, 1950, under the > »
P sum of $3,361 at the disposal of | provisions of section 3 of the Civil Estab- | %& ~
rnor-in-Executive Committee to] lishment Act, 1949. x %
the Estimates 1950—51, Part| Resolution to approve the Order en-|%& The Seed that Succeeds x
, as shown in the Supplement- bes ‘The vival ; marebliaameat 2 %
ry Es *s 1950—51, No. 9, which form | (Te ache rs) (Amendment) Order, — 5 4
Senate ts tee aber 1950” made by the Governor-in-Execu- 1% FRESH STOCK x
For the sum of $3,000 to supplement | tive Committee on the 13th day of July, | x
the Estimates 1950—5i, Part I, Current, | 1950, under the provisions of section 3 of of x
as shewn in the Supplementary Estim- | the Civil Establishment Act, 1949 x
ates 1950—51, No, 10, which form the Resolution to approve the Order en- $
schedule to this Resolution; titled “The Pensions (Pensionable 1 1 es
For the sum of $5,000 at the disposal of | (Offices) (Amendment) No, 3 Order, 1 »
the Governor-in-Executive Committee for | 1950" made by the Governor on the 12th J i >
the purpose of making loans to two| ay of July, 1950, under the provisions of $
students to enable them to read for de-|Section 2 (1) ta) of the Pensions Act,| @ >
grees in Arts at the University College | 1947 . .] %
of the West Indies, Resolution to approve the Order en ~
The Council passed a bill to implement ‘ titled “The Pensions (Pensionable L f °
an agreement to provide for a uniform (Offices) (Amendment) No 4 Order, | & ~
currency in the Eastern Group of the evernor on the 13th | & Ps
British Caribt Territories and for) da nder tl ions | & s *
purposes connected therewith and t of the Pe Act. 1% s
A bill to provide for the eradication of - es
native wild cotton Resolution to approve of the compul-| re
The following having been already] sory acquisition by the Governor-in- | @> ny ’ ms
referred to a Select Committee and nol] Executive Committee of 1 acre, 3 roods | @ f; 1 &
report having been presented, were not] of land adjoining the site of the former] °
considered : Raijway Station at Bathsheba x S
Resolution to make tt lawful for a Ves- g
try to lease land within their parish fo Resolution for $4,500 to supplement] ¢ ner OS San %
any period not exceeding 21 years and] the Estimates 1950-51, Part I, C s
that any such lease oat be ae an as shown in the Supplementary Esti *
the successive Vestries of the said parish | nates 1950—51, No, 11, which form the Zinnia, Snapdragon (2 ‘Sa
Bill to amend the Representation of the Schedule to this Resolution hoe ete tn on av eeunil rrr x
People Act, 1901 > ‘fl ‘Tues esolution for $1,600 to supplemern Balsam, Calliopsis, Candytuft, %
The Council adjourned until e the Estirr 51, Part I, Capital Canterours Bell Carine’ &
day, August 8 at 2 p.m Estimates shown in the Suppleme Chrysanthimum, Coreopsis, Dahlia, %
i es 1950-51, No, 7, which For-get-me-not, Gaillardia, Go- -
nedule to this Resolution @ detia, Hollyhock, Larkspur, Mari- qs
ouse T began, and postponed fur @ Held (2 kinds), Mignonette, Nas- e
ther consideration of an Address 1] @ turtium (2 kinds), Nigella, y&
At yesterday's meeting of the House ot T. Allder urging the @ Petunia, Portulacea, Salvia, Sca-
Assembly Mr, G. H. Adams tabled buy the Tenaniry d|@ Biosa, Phlox, Sweet Peas (6 kinds, ~
Post Office Advances for the payment] , in St. John Sweet William, Verbena, Indian o
of money Orders to the 30th June, 1950 adic jl Tuesdes @ Pink S
Mr. Adams gave notice of two resolu j adjou ’ % %
tions as follow next at 3 p.m & x
* Get Your Supply Today from %
Â¥ *
: , ini * x
Make sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment * BRUCE WEATHERHEAD x

* ¥
: ant! _ . 4 4 4 -
—apply it to your rheumatism —then ‘ g
. a * %
pains and ‘ LID %

.

‘ x
x HEAD OF BROAD STREET >

5



You cannot get anything better \ On|
for your muscular pains than RFs
Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply it q
lightly —- don’t rub — and relief is :

quick and certain.

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET

From all chemists and grores





4gPo" a aMa"na"s"ata"s" " ve ae" ” Pa

a
PETS |.

8 PURINA LICE
PURINA

FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR

INSECT KILLER

... USE
POWDER and

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.

Distributers.

| ~
eee ee

| Look what Mum brought!

DeLuxe Baby. Size

Ice Cream our range of sizes

The usual large sizes, Per carton 2B & 54g

SEE

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10, 1, 12 & 13





OUR HOME PRODUCTS DEPARTMENT







tee



fer fg

Pregy

AERTEX.

er ee

Safeguard the children against sudden chills
by putting ther into Aertex. The ingenious
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This, the original English cellular, stands up
to really hard wear and constant washing.
Boys ana girls love the comfort and freedom
of Aertex underwear and sports shirts.




-
eo “Ssessas®
Nemd your
sample of
Ce. Led.



fully Uvustrated catalogue and
Manager Cellular Clotaing
WA, England.







NAME



ADDRESS

gt ta eee te

BA

ssne B
Swen oere® **eennwet ic, |

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One of the many
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INGREDIENTS: 2 egus; 4
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La ansensien ane BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1950.
7 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | : a Te a =
: fe eee aca re | cke
| : «| HERE AGAIN pier
ia nf *
SQ# | vaPE
Sy \@ % y R
-~,, 55 iN (HAE
i (7 ys | ! 7 9 | Always had =
X e ° | ready to ‘
Ve Boa Me BB relieve the first hint
| x of a cold
adhd ! BESSY Jha from Vann bore
enone



MICKEY MOUSE



2 =
(WE HAVE BIG CROWNING Y.
CER/MONYV! MUSIC... cA








2UiT- ) | WAIT A MINUTE! WHAT'S GOING ON )
EE... | | HERE? 1 DON'T WANT TO BE A KING.








DANGING «0. pee
[——"[ souNos

(ee eee |





oa

BY CHIC YOUNG




(ITEMIZED LIST OF ALL
QUR EXPENSES !




On Sale
5















ec THIS PLASTER WILL COVER THE | | WHEN I GET THE CHANCE, I GUN THE SHERIF !
NOW POSE yi NOTCH INYOUR EAR. TELL THE | | AN' BLAME IT ON THE MASKED MAN. y—
aon Tee AND to hy ee Mt 2S SHERIFF YOU'RE TRAILING | | (1S THAT IT? he

; - A MASKED MAN
THE SHERIFF. 7 | | é . AND AN INDIAN;





THAT'S RIGi








BRITAIN’S
LEADING
AMERICAN-TYPE

CIGARETTE



UM! FOUR POSTER BED.. - i QUITE A SET-UP.

SILKEN DRAPES. SOFT +f 4 if MUST HAVE BEEN NICE CAMP-BED ANY OLO

| iene - ALL WE NEED iH! AND COSY IN THE OAYS NIGHT... CURSE THE
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_BY GEORGE MC. MANUS |

et





PRINGING UP



——-———_——_..
PARDON ME-MR ViGGS- |














I MUST CALL UP My | | I WIGH I HADN'T RETAINED | | | WEL.L- PARTNER - HOW
US, OFFICE-MY PARTNERS | THIS GUY AS MY LAWYER t THAT CASE -?
(F WE WON'T Pay AT THE BAR TODAY--- | LL PROBABLY WIND UP j | WEL BUY IT AND |
|, TWO THOUSAND IT'S A VERY IMPORTANT | NAN eh a MAKE HM GNB YOU |
_) WELL TAKE CASE--HELLO- __/ und Raa REDIT FOR THE
“an - J | — BROKEN BOTTLE ™ |








i



[a the design of the new \
Dunlop Fort, nothing has
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- creasing the depth of the
n | tread pattern, the tyre’s road

se
4
: holding qualities — increased
AY MOORES vtip and skid resistance—are
i maintained throughout the
lifeof the tyre, since the tread
pattern persists to the end.
‘This is just one of the many
sxfety features which make
the new Fort the one tyre
Ut has everything.











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REALLY BELIEVE
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FEELING WERE (i THAT? SOUNDS
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SSeS 1 70



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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1950.

CLASSIFIED ADS. Harbour Log
TELEPHONE 2508 In Carlisle Bay
ee 7)

DIED Sch. Mary E. Caroline; Sch. Eman-
EMTAGE.—JOSEPH CAMPBELL. Late FOR RENT uel C. Gordon; Schooner Adalina;
Manager of the Advocate Station- Yacht Leander; Schooner E. M
ery yesterday at his residence Tannis; Sch. Turtle Dove; Sch. W. L.
Cliffirae, Lower Eagle Hall The: Bunicia; Sch Rosarene; Sch. Gardenia
funeral will leave his late residence | OUSES | W.; M.V. Daerwood; Sch Princess



r » We Louise; Sch. Philip H. Davidson; Sch



at 4.45 this afternoon f











i sare invited FLAT — Upstairs Flat at Waverley.| Lydina A., Sch. Cyril E. Smith; Sch.
vi Se cian, Gace . Fl aw: Bruce, , Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms| Mary M. Lewis; Sch. Marion Belle
stare Maggie (Children’. | sermi-furnished with modern conveni-; Wolfe; Sch. D’Ortac; Sch. Burma D.;
™ A 50-—in, | SHOES. "Phone 8283 30 M.V. Earles Trader; Sch Molly N
sane Jones; S.S. Fort Amhe
| Furnished house on Sea Shore. St "ARRIVALS
IN MEMORIAM Lawrence Gap Available August 12 Sch. W. L. Bunicia, 38 tons net,
In ever toving memory of my beloved ~ ge Living room, 2 bedrooms, moder | Capt. W. Joseph, from Dominiew
wife Mrs, Maud Myra Waithe who was — beau.iful grounds; —. Agents: Sch, Owners’ Association
called to the great beyond on August 9352 1.8,50—2n | “Sch. Adalina, 71 tons net, Capt. D
2nd. 1947 : Olivierre, from Trinidad, Agents: Sch
i) to trust him then more fully, Just to simply move, a ee 9.¢.00— S.S. Fort Amherst, 1,96 tons net,
In the conscious calm enjoyment, j » Geet R ee “Ve from Grenada, Agents
Of the Father's love TWO HOUGEE .1 At Heine: @ur- | At Hastings, one aCosta & Co. Lid.

Knowing that life’s chequered pathway DEPARTURES

nished and unfurnished, one having 3
















































































































Leadeth to His rest, i d Sch. Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt
Satisfied the way He taketh | wath all eee ee ree eee Gumbs, for St. Lucia, Agents: Seh
Must be always best Madain Ifill, “Elise Court”, Hastings Owners’ Association

Reginald Waithe; (husband), Winston . ” 95.7.50—t fn Sch Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt
Yvonne; Grace; Ralph; Sydney, {child-| _ ie eet ~ St. Vincent, Agents: Sch
ren}, Mrs. Frances Welch Mother, Mrs FOR SALE OR NT Owners? | ssociation.
Nee niet citer: Mtae VIO” scrip: Ore a Lemrence. Clap | ae Soacialiat, 4415. Wns -pat, ‘Capt.
Balsdon, Aunt furnished from Sept, Ist, Apply Mrs hone ts i, oo Agents; Da
2.8 50—In so S a : os' BO. a0
Johnson, St. Lawrence Hote). |. Sch. Zalleen, 25 tons net, Capt. Lewis,
In loving memory of our Dear mother for Grenada, Agents: Sch Owners
Louise Hunte who fell asleep on the Association
Ist August 1949. Aged 55 years ee et eee 2
The blow was great the shock severe
We little dreamt that death was near PUBLIC SALES | i :
Only those who have lost can tell — | | Ships In Touch With
The pains of parting without farewell i :
Ula Hunte, Miriam Hunie and Ursula Barbados Coastal Station
(Daughters) Lamonte, Conel, Renan. AUCTION
ee oe Sa ee cee | CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.) Ltd
7 ‘ . AM advise that they can now communi-
ee ae Pore. | UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER | for in tne following ships. through
BY instructions received from Mrs.| their Barbados Coast Station
FOR SALE } F. H. Gibbons I will sell at her house, M/V_ Rosario, S.S._ Fort Duquesne,
| “Gwenville”, Bleck Rock on Thurs-| SS. Lacoubre, S.S, Nueva Andalucia,
= E day next, 3rd August at 1 p.m. her = ment ae Eishee ay 22
UTI TIV! entire lot of household furniture which sso = Avilla, razil, ire
AU’ OMO includes; Mahog: Wardrobe; upright} sinia, S.S Argentina, S.S Salinas,
AUTO CYCLE — “New Hudson” | mahog: chairs; (1) pair Morris chairs; s.s Mormactern, M/V Aranjestad,
excellent condition New Piston &} Mahog: couch; mirror; Oil stove:| S.S. Lord Church, S.S. Golfito, S.S
Piston Rings Good tyres and tubes} (1) Mahog: China cabinet; Chest of| Fort Townshend, S.S. Specialist, S.S
—easy Starting Newly Licensed drawers; Dressing table; Mahog: fold Portugal, S.S. Lady Nelson, S.S. Jean,
BOYCE Knights Ltd ing chairs; hat stand; sideboard; and| S.S. Brazil, SS. Alcoa Pointer, S.S
1.8.50—2n.| many other items of interest Fort Amherst, M/V Goodgulf, S.S
anna EERE ae TERMS CASH Lady Rodney, S.S Bolivia, ss
CAR— appearance like new Good tyres 29.7.50—4n Hersilia, S.S. Virginia, S.S. Glamor-
mechanically sound Owner leaving ellen inci vit ene ss Ss Calli and SS
Island. No reasonable offer refused Owyhee
Phone 8225 2.8.50—In. | REAL ESTATE
———
CARS (1) Chrysler 1941 Serr A desirable 3 bedroom (two large-
(1) Dodge 1941 Sedan; (1) Morris one with basin) bungalow type at main
H.P. in good condition. Apply to Cos- 4 road Thornbury Hill, Ch Ch., open
mopolitan Garage, Magazine Lane. Phone front connoae gallery, Modern Con- CaWwe
3915. 1,8,.50—6n, | veniences, —I condition, about 5,000
sq. ft., Sit enclosed with stone, over-
MOTOR CYCLE — Norman Motor} looking sea, fine view, vacant, going at Las
Cycle, In good condition. Phone 3381.| a low price—must be sold. A first class eee ane
30.7.50—3n. | medium sized business & esidence (part Clifton Patrick, Monica Sobers, Geral-
stonewall) in Tudor St., Conveniences, dine Sobers, Ralph Laforest ‘Kenneth
MOTOR CYCLE—1i%4 B.S.A. Motor| good condition, yields over 7%, going )Hinds, Joan Walcott, Conrad Richards,
Cycle. Good condition. Phone 3032. for £1,200. A Two storay (almost new) | Patricia Amoroso, Brian Lewis, Evelyn
27.7.50—6n. | stonewall business & residence, Con- |Gun-Munroe, Willis Dash.
a | venionces, 1/2 acre, fine view, overlook- From Grenada
ing sea, near Highgate, going for £1,400 Patrick Conway, Dionese Humphrey,
ELECTR Three—3 bedroom stonewall bungalows, | Millicent) Mayor, Keith Smith, Merle
AIR RICAL, REFRIGERATORS —| almost new, one at Fontabelle (seaside) ca Maurice Smith, Ernest Smith,
The “Silent Knight” es if es, and two at Navy Gardens, Modern Con- | * YO? Smith
Operated by Kerosene OU. a veniences, going for £2,200 each. A 3
Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical De} pedroom bungalow type at Worthing | 4, DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L,
1.8, 50—6n ai “4 . For TRINIDAD:
partment. Main Rd., right of way to sea, good J > M
condition, going for £ 1,850, C. Me for Nicholle eae da ee Sh Harold
FRIGIDAIRE—6 cu. feet Excellent | the most desirable stonewall residences | Mary Rodrigues, Ge as amet
condition Phone 2471 or 2933 J E.| including seaside. building sites—sea-| Joseph Payne, Mkity” Ritkine- toneide’
Marson Marine Gardens 8.50—6n. Sas Seo ere Mgrtaages arranges Shella a Robertson, Sharon Robertson,
4 1 3111, : e preu he mun rtson, Marie Robertson,
ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS _ only man to sell good and attractive } Matilda Graham, John Davis, Albertha
nouncing the new “Silent Knight” ©] buys with re-sa’~ values. Call at “Olive | McHardy, Joyce Peirre, Oliver Hull,
Motors, brushes; belts; or other MOV-| Bough,” Hastings. 2.8.50—1n. | Mary Hobson, Charles Lee, H. E, Car-
ing p Absolutely silent in opera- michael.
tion. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
Electrical Department. 1.8,50—in For Grenada
Laurie Commissiong, Mavis La ce,
a s ” g wrence,
RADIO “Pye 6 valves excellent RATA GA EG Eeabies at Connie Allison. Leonard Taylor, Royden
condition Phone 8225 / 4 Taylor, Pearl Taylor.
2.8.50—1n. | 4/- per share, plus stamp duty. For St. Vincent
: C¢4.RRINGTON & LY.
aus ‘ Dorien Gill, Agnes Gill, Anthony Gill,
.ucas Street Robert Gill, Rose Marie Gill, Michaei {|
MECHANICAL 28.7.50—6n. | Gill, C. McKenzie.
TYPEWRITER—One Royal wane nds teal nas, Domine i
Typewriter Apply Owen T Allder, ivis r. chae! assief, Mr. ip Nassief,
v eee —2n. Miss Arrowsmith, Mrs. Arrowsmith, Miss
Roebuck Street 1.85020.) PURLIC NOTICES |i) en:
—"—" —
MISCELLANEOUS Etc Dial—3111
iquor = ia
Dp. F. de Abreu. Auctioneer, Real £20 MONTHLY MAIL NOTICE
Estate Broker and outers < en
e hh, Hastings. 2.8.50—In - ‘
at Olive Boug MTS aie a canine, ee oe ome MAILS for St. Lucia; St. Vincent
ANTIQUES— of every description | necessary, Suitable for either sex. 1 Seren adat Aruba, by the M.V. T. B
Glase, China, emels,fine Sifver.| sino contact you -with-Students | in| Rodan, will be closed at the General
Watercolours iy books, Maps. Avlo- | Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-| ‘5, ice as under:—
graphs, ete., at Gorringes Antique SHOP. | rocnondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Air| ,,. pect nal as” 15. noun Regaeews
adjoining Royal Yacht Club - in, | Mail only take fews days. F, Parting- ane eee at 2.30 p.m. on the
° 1949-42.) ‘on, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,|~ “ss! 1090.
CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight] Lelgh Lancs, England. <5
titles, only ten each, come and get ee 20.7.0. — 30. ; :
ne A. BARNES & CO. LTD. Not So Blind
s.790-TF.N. | LOST & FOUND
eee Nn niaces tania ee
6 Tubs of Anthurium ple ii LONDON,
Phone-2577. 8.50—2n. i Herbert Howleti’ was released
a _____ Seer ; LOST from jail half-way through a five-
PHOTOGRAPH. n| ear sentence becaus' » was
LeOTOGE 3) x 16 — 15x 12—| B.T.C, Tickets— Series Q. 9002, 1% Ae) blind.” because he was
Sx 10 %4 Plate — % Plate. H. K.| 9695, Finder please return same to} 801ng bind.
Archer, Coleridge St. Joseph Lane, Station Hill, St. Michael. Police reported that the 39-
1.8.50—2n 2.8.50-In |year-old Briton immediately rg-
RUBBLE-STONE, Concrete-Stone, |" B.T.C, TICKET—Series J.J. 4991 covered his. meet -- Ne énough
Sand, Marl, Block-Stone Suitable for| Finder please return same to D 6 enable him to steal a bicycle
sawing. Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd. | Worrell Dash Gap. St. Michael. He was jailed again for six
Dial 4205. 29.7.50—8n. 2.8.50—In months. —LN.S.



SILVER FILIGREE SET Bangle,
Faring, Brooch, Finger-ring. $6.00 per
set. Why pay more elsewhere? Archer
Drug Store, Coleridge Street

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

2.8.50—3n



—————————— ane
TYRES AND BATTERIES. Sizes 34 x

7, 32 x 6, 30 x 5 and other sizes, also Admission of Patients to Tuberculosis Sanatorium,

Oldham 17 plate batteries, Guaranteed sand
Enquire Aas Tyre Company Peete Caura, Trinidad
1.50 — u ‘ ‘ ‘ .
Sen eee ene _ It is notified for the information of the public that the new Tuber-

culosis Sanatorium at Caura, Trinidad, is now open for the admission
of patients.

This Sanatorium has accommodation for 150 beds, some of which
may be available for patients outside of Trinidad, and the following
procedure must be adopted by Barbadians seeking admission to the
Sanatorium.

Any persons resident in Barbados desirous of gaining admission

PERSONAL __
The public are hereby warned against

giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
Igold myself responsible for anyone
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.

Signed U. L, BRUCE, > S
Maxwell Road to the Sanatorium must make application to the Government of
Be es m_|Trinidad through the Secretariat of this Colony and should not pro-

ceed to Trinidad unless and until it is known that he has been accepted
and arrangements made for his admission to the Sanatorium.
Applicants are advised, prior to making application to ask their
medical attendant to communicate directly with the Chief Tuberculosis
Officer of Trinidad (Dr. J. W. Branday) sending him a full history
of the case, together with copies of recent X-Ray reports and bac-
teriological tests, so that he could advise his Government as to the
suitability of the case for admission.

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Cameron Moore
(nee Me Collin) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by
me,

Signed Leon Moore,
Gall Hill, St. John
2.8.50—2n

— eee
oa



BLP To assist with Customs Work.





Apply by letter, only stating previous Vacant Post of Graduate Assistant Master, Grenada
experience. C. F. Harrison 7" an = Boys’ Secondary School.
ee Lihat rer Applications are invited for the post of Graduate Assistant
MISCELLANEOUS to buy shaves | Master at the Grenada Boys’ Secondary School.
bad { Club tickets. Single : bgt : 7 for!
ser aao oa tes M. “Smith, Eagle . The post is pensionable. and carries salary ; at the rate of
Hall. 2.8,50—In. | $1,728 x $96 — $2,160 plus a temporary cost of living bonus at





approved rates (at present 10%). Qualifications and experience will
be taken into consideration in determining point of entry into the
scale.

Passages on first appointment of the officer appointed,
as those of his family, not exceeding five persons in all,
provided.

Applications, giving full details of qualifications and experience,
accompanied by two recent testimonials, should be addressed to the
Headmaster, Grenada Boys’ Secondary School, and should reach him
not later than 11th August, 1950.

The successful applicant will be required to assume duties on
llth September, 1950.

as well
will be





POLICE NOTICE

At 1.50 a.m. on the morning of the 30th July, three men were
knocked down in Roebuck Street by a car which was being driven
at a very fast rate. One man died a few hours later, one man is
still unconscious and the third man received injuries.

After the accident the car turned up Magazine Lane.

CHALLENGE

BRAND

COOKED PEAS

The EXTRA fine flavour
of the pick of the crop
i

communicate with the Police without delay.

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police
Police Headquarters,

Bridgetown,
Dated 3ist July, 1950.























Will any i

person or persons who can give any information about this accident mileage is hard-surfaced. Monsoon



OPERATION.
PUSAN

WASHINGTON.
The start of the second month
of bitter fighting finds Korea's
crucial zone of decision squeezed
into a contracting area at the
foot of the embattled Far Eastern

peninsula.
The scope of the theatre of im- |
mediate operations is graphi-

cully presente1 in a new map of
the present cockpit for combat in
Korea which’ has just been es-
pecially prepared for newspaper
use by the National Geographic
Society

This is the “pay dirt” territory |
for halting the unrelenting Com-
munist offensive, for stabilizing
the front, and then mounting the
“Operation Comeback” so impor-
tant to maintain United Nations |
prestige.

The up-to-the-minute National
Geographic map, which takes in
the two-thirds of the Southern
Korean Republic now making
teadlines, indicates some of the
multiple military problems be-
setting the forces doggedly resist-
ing aggression,

Capacity Limited
The area has only one good
port, Pusan, but its capacity is

limited. The railway system, ex-
cept for a lone double-track line
twisting.. northwestward,, from
Pusan, was never meant to serve
the enormous demands of modern
warfare .So-called major high-
ways, as the map shows, are woe-
fully few, and not of the construc-
tion that can be expected to stand
up long under the constant pound-
ing of heavy motor transport,

Considerab'e confusion has
existed as to the extent of
Southern Korea’s rail and road
net, and this the new Geo-
graphic map seeks to clear up.
During their occupation of the
country up until V-J Day, the
Japanese depicted as realities
on their Korean maps railroad
lines and highways which did
not exist beyond the planning
or blueprint stage. Many maps
available to the general public
at the outbréak of the Korean
conflict relied on the accuracy
of these Japanese surveys, and
hence showed railroads yet to
be built and road links on which
construction had never been
started.

Matching the lack of adequate
communications, Southern Korean
terrain is a factor that can call
the turn on future military oper-
ations. Hilly, semi-mountainous
and mountainous, the rugged
nature of the country poses prob-
lems alike for the aggressor and
defending forces.

The “y”

The most dominant feature in
the area is the Soback mountain
range which is pictorially repre-
sented near the centre of the map
like an inverted letter “Y’’. Mili-
tary men agree that much may
depend on which side is able to
hold this natural barrier,

From the air, the terrain of
Southern Korea looks like » sea
lashed by a heavy gale .The tor-
tured land contours force the rail
lines and roadways into sharp
turns and twisted “S” shapes at
many points. And everywhere in
the narrow valleys are the rice
paddies which proclaim the over-
whelmingly agricultural character
of the region.

the story of the Austraiian cam-

For “Operation Comeback,”
Pusan is the most important of
the more than 125 place names
appearing on the National Geo-
graphie’s new map, Located on
the tip of the southeastern coast,
Fusan is Korean’s No. 1 port as
well as the third largest city in
the entire peninsula,

It is the only southern port that
cen handle heavy-draft cargo ves-
sels or transports, and it is the
terminus of the strategic double-
track railroad which connects
with Taegu—now a communica-
tions junction of top importance,
Communist forces have taken the
major points along the line to
the north— Taejon, Suwon, and
Seoul, the latter two cities in the
area above the section covered
by this present map.

Pohang

Pohang, where the famed Ist
Cavalry Division made its surprise
amphibious landing, is a compara-
tively small port about 68 miles ;
northeast of Pusan. Its shallow |
harbour is suitable only for fishing
vessels and light rvaft. A long /
concrete seawall is the only wharf,
facility.

Mokpo, Yosu and Nasan, acuth |
coast ports, have no deep water |
anchorages or facilities for the |
massive tonnage needed to build
up a counteroffensive. Mokpo
already is reported in Communist
hands, and this would make
Yosu’s position quite vulnerable

The scarcity of good ports avail-
able to defending forces is causing
logistical headaches. Department
of Defense officials have pointed
out that even tons of equipment
must be landed in Korea with
each fighting man, plus a ton each
month thereafter to keep him
supplied. This does not include
additional tonnages required for
the “build-up” of reserve strength
and material essential for mount-
ing a major counteroffensive.



Practically everything used by
American and South Korean
troops must be shipped in. For-
tunately, Pusan is only 125 miles
across Korea Strait from the
nearest Japanese port on the island
of Honshu. American depots in
Japan can be drawn on for some
supplies, but the great bulk must
‘come to Pusan from the United
\States across some 4,500 miles of
sea lanes.

Moving supplies from Pusan to
the front is another vexatious
problem. The main highways
would not be considered secondary
roads in the U.S. Little of the
rains, now in season, frequently
wash out road sections and
bridges. Rivers rise quickly with
flash floods. As for the double-/
track railways to Taegu, it has
scores of tunnels and bridges and
these are difficult to protect
against sabotage.—(LN,S.)

powdered lead will give adequate
‘protection except against direc.

suits are being turned out to en-

clothing, said:

lead with a rubber compound so



ae ADVOCATE

50 lb.
Anti-Atom
Trousers





By WILLIAM a. PADDOCK,
INS Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK.

LONDON, | 4 tall, distinguished-looking

Men grotesquely garbed in| â„¢an of 41 told his dinner compan-
cloaks, helmets and trousers| ions “I’m going to a show.” He
weighing 50 lbs., will be detailed walked out into the New York

night, hailed a cab and vanished

That was 20 years ago, and
| Joseph Force Crater, Justice of
the New York Supreme Court, still
is missing.

The world has been searched for
Judge Crater since that Wednesday
night of August 6, 1930, without
a single tangible clue to his fate.

The Judge Crater mystery is the
most baffling in the history of the

to carry out rescue work in the
vent of atom-bomb explosions in
ritain.
Experts have discovered
terial made from rubber

that
and

jrediation. Now Governmei!!
officials say thousands of defence

able Civil Defence workers to.go

|;nto operation soon after an atomic | New York Police Department's
attack. missing persons bureau,

The new material, though as In addition to the simple ques-
{heavy as a sui’ of chain-mail, tion of what happened to this
very soft, almost spongelike. It is|@Â¥iet, unremarkable jurist, are
lextremely flexible to enable easy | these other posers :
movement. For instance, while| Did he drop from sight by
wearing a two pound protective |Choice? If so, why? Was he—

as has been suggested—-the victim
of some vicious blackmail plot?
Was there a_ political motive?
Was a woman somehow involved ?
Was Judge Crater just “tired of if

glove it is possible to pick up a
match from a flav surface. Each
finger can be moved.

The clothing has been devel- |
cped from the protective aprons

worn by radiologists in hospitais all,” a man who wanted a new
While demonstrating light- | bfe?

weight X-ray-—proof clothing a‘ Or, if the judge was the victim

the International Congress o! |Of Violence, who did away with

Radiology in London, Colonel B. H aes 2 And again, why? And
how ?

Rothland, whose firm makes the



“T cannot explain how ii | All His Own Doing
material is made. It is a delicak eRe iinwe’ Cratana ;
matter of combining powdere Police believe Crater’s disap-

pearance was all his own doing.

as to leave it soft and pliable | (pat Sort aoe nig Wa

Neha 4 reducing its protective | The nation was tasting the first

qualities.” bitter months : tession i

: | a s of the depression in

The wearmg of the 50-pour August, 1930. Does the explana-
protective suit merely sives ’ P

| tion lie there ?

New York City was just emerg-
jing from a rough-and-tumble poli-
| tical era, too.
| So was there a political twist to
{the judge’s disappearance ?

The authorities don't know, but
|Capt. John Cronin, head of the

/ Police Department's Missing Per-
|sons Bureau, says this:

“We now believe he just got
tired of it all and went away. We
are morally convinced of this, but
not legally convinced. Until we
have proof, the case will remain
open.”

A private investigator—Emil
K. Ellis, attorney for the jurist's
wife who since has remarried—is
convinced that Crater was the vic-
tim of a blackmail plot and chose
to drop from sight.

And others believe he
was an amnesia victim,
But Cronin argues to-day:

“The evidence and his actions
indicate flight.”

feeling of working in slow-motion
—LN.S.

Called Up
At 11 Years

PLYMOUTH, Eng
It was a great day for Miche
D, Wilkins when he received h +
call-up papers conscripting hin
into His Majesty’s Armed Force
Michael was granted a day ci
from school to accompany h's
mother to the recruiting cent r
Grave-faced officials assured Mrs
Wilkins that Michael, aged !1,
would not be needed for Sou
time. —EN.B.

“20,000 THIEVES”
ALTONA, Australia
Eric Lambert, 28-year-old veter-
an of North Africa and New





possibly

Guinea, has been given a fellow-

ship to write a novel entitled Letters Accumulated
“Twenty Thousand Thieves”, The
title is the name given the Aus-
tralian troops by William Joyce—

Lord Haw-Haw. The book will be

And he points to heaps of letters,
cablegrams, circularg and reports
that have accumulated on the case
in the past 20 years.

Crater has been reported seen
variously in the past two decades
from Maine to California and
border to border. His “body” has
been dragged from upstate New

COLUMBv»: {York lakes.

Salt water is more than 500/ Thousands of tips have flooded
miles away from Columbus,|the New York Police Department.
Ohio, where the army, navy and|All have been fruitless and many
airforce kept recruiting stations | outright hoaxes,
open Sundays for the first time This much is known about the

paigns in the Near and Middle
East.



CALL OF THE Ska





)

since the last war. Score on|medium- built, six feet, one inch
enlistments for one Sunday: Crater’s last moments in public.
Army nil, Airforce nil, He dined that fateful night of |
Navy — 30. August 6, 1930, with a theatrical





SHIPPING NOTICES









ROYAL NETHERLANDS are
STEAMSHIP CO.
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM r me ope ea ss
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M. 8S. “HELENA” Sept. 1, 2, Sth Grenada, Aruba, Curacao.
SAILING net Sailing Wednesday, 2nd
8. S. “COTTICA” August 18th August, 1950.
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH,
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M. 3. “WILLEMSTAD” July 25th, B.W.1. Schooner Owners
M. S. “ORANJESTAD" Aug, 22nd Association Inc
SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO " i
DEMERARA, ETC Consignee; Dial; 4047.
M. S. “HERSILIA” July 27th
M. S. “HECUBA” Aug. 24th. s
8S, P. MUSSON, SON & ©O. LTD satiate



HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE

LINE

UNITED KINGDOM



Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “NATURALIST” Liverpool 28th July llth Aug.
S.S. “MOONCREST” London. 5th Aug 26th Aug.
$.S. “BROOKHURST” Glasgow &
Liverpool 17th Aug. Ist Sept
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes tn Barbados
S.S. “CRAFTSMAN” . London 3rd Aug.
8.S. “LORD CHURCH” . Liverpool 4th Aug.
S.S. “ATLANTIAN” London 10th Aug

For further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents









. e hi
a >
Cana National Steamshis
SUUTHBOUND Sails Salle Sails Arrives Sails

Mentreal Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos

LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth Aug. 6th Aug.
CAN, CHALLENGER lith Aug. 14th Aus 24th Aug. 24th Aug.
LADY RODNEY . . 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aus 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 NELSON 18th 20th Aug, 29th Aug, 3ist Aug. 3rd Sep.
LADY RODNEY . ..19th Sep, 2ist Sep. 30th Sep, ist Oct. Sth Oct,
LADY NELSON 8th Oct, 10th Oct, 19th Oct, 20th Oct. 24th Oct.

a

N.B.—Subject to change notice. «|| vessels fitted with ola a storage cham-

without
Passenger Fares and treigh! ‘tes on application

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

—_—_—_—_—_—_—_——————SS——_—— OO _COcCvWC——rNMNMN

CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE

FRENCH LINE
Sailing to Trinidad on the 11th August,
1950.
Accepting Passengers:— Minimum Fare
$19.00
— Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August,
1950.



8.8. “GASCOGNE” —

8. “GASCOGNE”

Deluxe Cabin for Two available $622.00
B.W.1. Each.
For Further Particulars, Apply to:—

RM. JONES & CO., LTD.- Agents.

PAGE SEVEN

- STILL MISSING Eczema lich
‘Killed in 7 Minules



attorney and two dancers—El pies
Dawn Sad Sally Ritz. Then
climbed into a cab and aren
That was three days after leav-/|
ing his wife, Stella, at their sum-| Yourskinhas nearly 50 gailiion tiny
mer home at Belgrade Lakes, | jand pores where germs hide and cause
Maine, following several long-dis- |Tible Itching, Cracking, Bexema,

Burning, Acne, >
tance telephone calls. \Blackheads, Pi ;

|
|
|

Rin
Pimples,

worm,
‘oot Itch






seams

ter-



He told her |blemishes Ordinary treatments give only
“ be c . -~ an _|temporary relief because they do not kill
‘ rn e back Thursday or Fri-|ihe germ cause. The new disc covery, Nixo-
ay 2 \derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
On the sixth he withdrew $5,150 |uaranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac-
rom " ann , oO » Smoo skin in one week, or r
rom two bank accounts, went to] |S Smooth skin i week
dinner—and there the trail ends, |g, Sn iaeatee ae eee

Search of the Crater ieenonths IY
unearth nothing—until six months
later Then Mrs. Crater found
piled neatly at the tgp of a bureau
drawer a stack of the judge's
papers, $6,690 in cash and securi-
ties and a note addressed to her
ending :

- am very weary—-JOE”,

Check Found

A check bearing the judge's en-
dorsement added to the mystery.

guarante 5 Nixoderm fre
~ cause of

Nb. Od O8,, trouble.









DO YOU SUFFER

It was dated Aug. 30—24 days . Z
after he vanished. This powder keeps your skin
Ellis established that Cratec!| dry and cool, prevents super-

visited the Manhattan apartment
of showgirl June Brice after he
left the night club on 45th Street.

fluous perspiration and fig
all skintroubles with success,



Miss Brice moved out that same
night and when finally found in
1939 was in a mental hospital.
Only rambling, incoherent answers
came to Ells’ questions. Two
years ago she died, her mind still
confused,

Perhaps the most bizarre touch’
was provided a short time ago by
a San Antonio, Texas,

dients.

FOR YOUR INSURANCE

newspaper NEEDS — CONSULT
reporter who questioned an old ANDREW D. SHEPPAKD
ragged prisoner just released, Representing
The prisoner asked for a cig- Confederation Lite Association
arette and the reporter spotted the We suarour saRBAnoe
old man’s well-kept hands, Ques- , Tel, 2840

tions on his background brought
hedging answers,

Later the reporter sound
note scribbled on a towel in
adjacent washroom :

“Thanks for the cigarette. You
almost got a scoop. Remember
that judge in New York ?

Could be. But Judge Joseph
Force Crater still is missing—INS

this
an

HAVE YOU GOT A

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IF SO TRY

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136, Roebuck St. Dial 2813

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to-morrow if necessary

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REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
PHONE 4640 10: PLANTATIONS BUILDING



YOU'LL BE GLAD TO LEARN no doubt that we have
just received a shipment of Plain and Perforated

ZINC SHEETS

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(CENTKAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets



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LADIES’ PLASTIC RAINCOATS—all sizes @ $2.20 each.
MERCERIZED PRINTED LINGERIE @ 90c. per Yd
GARBADINE in Emerald Green, Pink, Red, Gold, Lime Green
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SHANTUNG in Blue, Rose, Cream, Pink & Gold @ $1.16 per yd.
1950 STYLES LADIES SHOES in White, Black & Brown
Prices ranging from $11.36 to $12.37 —Cuban Heels.
Also DRESSES, SUNSUITS, SHORTS & SLACKS Ete., Ete,

DRESS SHOP.

BROADWAY



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its well known curative ingre-

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/ PAGE EIGHT

a



ee

W.I. Defeat Yorkshire »-~—=

























Worrell claimed half the wiek- | 21d f
ets for 51 runs in 23 overs while |35 runs with 20 minutes to spare
Jones took 3 for 35,

have.

pero

a glorious fighting victory of | guts and stamina they used to
And, anyway, what is the
Government going to do about it?

geet are 2 The leg theory of Worrell and

‘ae no aie ve 4 “i Jones completely dominated the | If we wish to remain genuine
“i ) ; WhO | Bald eas r finufes play after lunch amateurs in a world where big
the three days, 75,000 people mnety sport has become big business,

i, which § wickets fell for 57 |
runs.

saw the match, and there was a

well and good.
record of receipts for any Wost









In that case, don’t let us attempt

Indies match against an INDIES ist INNINGS j aot to challenge nations who long ago
county. YORKSHIRE Ist Innings (for 4 17 decided that international sport is
The Yorkshireméen needed 203 ss 2nd INNINGS 220 | indissolubly tied up with national
runs for victory when they re- od alas are INNINGS | vrestige.
sumed their second innings this fyutton ¢ Williams b Pierre ca| Above all, don’t let us play this
morning of a pitch which had | Lowson ¢ Walcott . Tope 24; Phoney, hypocritical line that we
a few showers during the | Bre! aS Vaereahh ete 39} cannot be beaten at being good
; slide ) sere
night. poten © Walcott b Jones 4 losers, :
Stop-Gap | Wilson ¢ Willams b Worrell ah gph vt being good winners |
! Yardley ec Jones b Worre 1 | for a change?
\ .b.w. b Worrell .
Brennan who was sent in as} c sub b Worrell 2 .
j D : \ :
; stop-gap last night after the dis- , ater not out erent ; His Insult
i missal of Hutton, was not easily | Whitehead ¢ Williams Bb « 3

At Wimbledon, an
newspaperman described t

sent back this morning Two ee

snicks both gave him fours and
in the first 50 minutes’ play 37

Total

3



American

he dis-

appointing play of one of his com-
patriots, and said: “Gee! Anyone

runs were added without further BOWLING ANALYSIS aw |would think she'd become a
loss. Brennan played his part y % = % } | nMaturalised Englishwoman !”
well and stayed 70 minutes be- Fae Pt S a % An insult, of course. But how
foré he edged a ball from Mat- | Valentine 23 et $ could you resent it when you'd
shall to Weekes in the slip at 55. } Goinez 6 2 Ry [dust seen our girls win only 38
He made 24, his highest score of ony s 7 si 5 |sames in the whole seven matches
the season. peer aaa elt y of the Wightman Cup? “
How would you answer if you
Lowson played himself in ; were shown, as I was, a letter

steadily and it was not until he
had been batting two hours that
he registered his first four. It
was his watchful defence whicn
set Yorkshire well on the way to

from a man who arrange
tinental Soccer
says, bluntly, that the Engl
Scottish teams are not

TENNIS RESULTS

Results of Tennis played yester-

day at the Belleville Tennis Club
were:
Man's Singles.

victory. He was ably supported â„¢m future he is going to
by Halliday and the pair had i et Hill Béat Geoffrey teams from Austria and Y
added 64 in 80 minutes by the a tie Be ‘ a ' a 3 , 1a aes. A ra
i MEnnINg -O-—?, ye tie ugoslavia forsooth !
interval. D. BE. Worme beat M. P. Crich- 8
ak ke 6 «
The West Indies made a_ re-|!° 3, 6—2, 6—1 And Hoxing ‘<

dis-
runs

markable recovery and by
missing Yorkshire for 175
won the match by 35 runs.

With only 110 minutes left for

Yien's Doubles

W. A. S. Crichlow and
Lawless beat Dr. Cato and
i—5 0

oe Look now at

A.
Williams 6—2, 7-5, 6 the rest?





Our bantam-weight king



ed by a Spaniard; our feather- |

x e weight outclassed by a French-
k t Results man; our light-weight beaten by

oun y ric e KR a Canadian Negro; our welter- |
‘ weight halted by a Finn; our|
middle-weight humbled by a

LONDCN, Aug. 1 5 for 83, and secondly 197, Glad-









Dutchman; our light-heavy





Cricket results — at Clacton, win not out 77, Knott 7 for 93. knocked out by an American
: Sussex beat Essex by 10 wickets: At the Oval, Surrey, beat wt And our heavy-weight (“T’ll flay
Susze 5 , Xe diesex by 10 wickets, Surrey +} him alive”) humiliated by another
Se ated 67 a a gO pull an 1, Melnty ie ag and | American who should be close to
Aa Se ‘* ; Ni secondly 28 for no wickets the age of retirement
116 ang senondly i sy ean Middlesex 229, Denis Compton Pees |
Essex 134, Cornford 4 ; . not out 115 and secondly 199,} What is wrong with our sport? |

secondly 219, Bailey 72, C. Oakes




Dewes 56, Laker 8 for



7 for 41. At Maidstone, Kent-Gloucester- | But I can tell you some of the
- i Invth_}Shire match drawn, Gtloucester- | things I hate in it.
Ges ie cert, pen shire 199 and secondly 236 for a0 a ae " |
SIRPVOHSRIS BY ¥ aoe 101 declared, Emmett 67, Kent 215, No l iecnic
set 405; Walford 74, Rogers ¢ {Clark 50 and secondly 92 for 6,} , |
Stephenson 82 and secondly 6 for! Tambert 5 for 40. , I hate the attitude of the foot
no wicket, 4 ballers who go on out-of-season |
Northamptonshire 139, Hazell 5 At Nottingham, Lancashire beat] overseas tours and regard the}
for 59, Robinson 5 for 55 and] Nottinghamshire by 9 wickets.) whole thing as a delightful picnic. |
secondly 271, Brookes 88, Robin- Nottinghamshire 211, Deighton 5|] scorn, too, the attitude of the




son 4 for 76. for 52 and secondly 216, Grieves 3 | jegislators who send them





our boxers.
have the fly-weight champion of
the world it is true, but what of |

{ cannot give you all the answers

s Con-

tours and who

ish and

worth a
fraction of the money they ask?

try out
ugosla-

We

sMash- |

weight



on such

i i fer 37 tours, ¢ hen have to explain|

At ae, Toned Lancashire 331, Washbrook 76 ai ee ier by verti |

beat Warwicks a Me ae ny | Ikin 56, Howard 73, Butler 6 for! 4+ Soccer, |
Worcestershire 220, Kenyon {v1 74 and secondly 99 for 1. Ikin not

Kardar 5 for 49, and secondly 174, out 60. There is something rotten in

Dewes 58 ,Hollies 4 for 42. ea , ne whole Soccer set-up. |

At icester, Glamorgan beat} |

Warwickshire 66 Jackson 5 for} Leicestershire by 62 runs, Glamor- Too much rigid legislation and

4, and secondly 162, Howorth 4 for] gan 242 and secondly 243 for 8 de- | too little humanity by high-ups. |

18, including the hat trick. clared, Watkins 77, Wooler 3 for| Too litte freedom of contract}

4 on. and opportunity for the players
At Southampton, Hampshire | Too little consideration for the

Leicestershire 194, Palmer 64, E.
Davies 4 for 16, and secondly 229,
E. Davies 5 for 58

beat Derbyshire by 49 runs. Hamp-

shire 228, Rogers 64 and secondly

184. Eager 66, Gladwyn 5 for 51
Derbyshire 166 Revell 57, Knott



jthe game for the social
involved, and who insist

By

—Reuter

They'll Do It Every





Time







—————

MR. PRESIDENT THIS CLUB IS GOING TO SEED!
WE NEED DOUGH! NEW MEMBERS! LoTs oF

PUBLICITY! I SAY HAVE A DISC-UOCKEY Y~
SHOW FROM THE CLUB LUNCHROOM
EVERY DAYs~A SPONSOR WOULD
“(PAY PLENTY***THINK OF THE









-

HE'S FOREV


















~~... PRESTIGE: | WITH GRAND
= 1 CRACKPO
IDEAS* 6,

I. THINK BROTHER SHUMACK'S IDEA \ / Now WAIT A MINUTE !
BEARS LOOKING INTO,SO I HEREBY
(“ones HIM COMMITTEE OF ONE



ERs I'VE BEEN POCTOR!

Bur EVERY TO INVESTIGATE THE POSSIBILITIES

PRESIDENT KNOWS
HOW TO HANDLE
HiM~s GIVE HIM
THE BALL TO
CARRY+ THAT'LL
SHUT HIM UP!

THANX TO
FRED WHITAKER;
9 MORGAN AVE,,
IRWALK, CONN.

PERSONALLY**+
SS

>



fans who keep the game alive
Too many directors who go into!)



HERE'S CNE
IN EVERY CLUB,

SOUNDING OFF



tll ateesctiiet

prestige
on be-

ER

OSE

O46 bbb bb SA bab bb tO bbb LL CI LIGA (IESE P EE ELE

i

Jimmy Hatlo





knowledge that come hell or high

BARBADOS ADVOCATE













They have the equally cynical

iow I Pity ...


































water, blindness, paralysis, or And sport’s most pathetic spec- oo
unech - drunkenne ; } . 2 hi
punch trunkenness they stil! jacle? That eas Almost any | + a
iraw their 25 per cent eoneanet catia de : in| ;
. man athlete trying to shine in .
And now something quitt os a which were designed. for i brougit ahappy change
part It astonishes and infurie ™°"? After suffering from three painful
1:28 me that managers are ee How I pity those women golfers, | comp ts, this man writes to
lowed to rut tables” of unlimit- with their billiards table legs.| tell us how Kruschen brought
Sod . Ss of uniim their leathery faces, and their} about a ‘‘complete transforma-
S12: clumsy great paw tion’’ and quickly gave him back
How in the name of sport and ” i the joy of living :
nity can a man living, say, in Is there anything more unfemi- “Up to a month ago, I had
he Midlands look after a score pine than the smile of a tennis | suffered continually from kidney

LOW

APSE OFFSETS FPFFSOS OFF SSO FO OOP OLLI A LILI ELLIE

i
\)
\



I’M A VERY BUSY MAN*s

NG
TN Ne {

6OT TO TAKE THINGS EASY
I-I THINK A THING LIKE

\ THIS SHOULD BE HANOLED |
BY THE nae |

Leet et Ci

“My husband and
my sister...in
each other’s arms!”




ROBERT be

CUMMINGS,

LIZABETH DIANA

elena mama, |
ht ,

SHOWING

EMPIRE

THE

j — Ot —
NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN | > } «
LA AEOPOP A LO Pre tities, |4| THE BARBADOS AQUATIC

THRILLS
ACTION REVENGE

COMING

FRIDAY

HE
ROXY THEATRE
LADD’. in action...

in the wer-iorn Mediterranean! .
PY iene tae

ay EY Behe
AH eae
ek & USA & x x
Buea ae

BY
Screenplay by Robert Thoeren
Based on the Novel by Martha Albrand

>
J

AUGUST 4th
T







Otol het tt ote

- ¢
O64, 44

At OOOO

PPP GPITS PS





WE
DONT
MAKE
ALL THE
CLOTHES



= SS

WE
ONLY

MAKE
THE

BEST
P.C.S.

TOP

ay

MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.

SCORERS IN TAILORING





THEATRE

.
e PEELE

eS





| disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
and | generally felt off-colour,
I was constantly tired. I tried

|} many remedies but without effect



until ' gave Kruschen Salts a
trial In four weeks Kruschen
has brought about a complete

transformation. I once more feel
it is good to be alive.’’—S.V.N.
The kidneys are the filters of
| the human body, If they become
| sluggish, impurities seep into the








| blood stream and the seed of

| half-a-dozen common ailments is

} sown

| The scientific combination of
mineral ts in Kruschen, quickly
restor the Kidneys to normal
h y action. The other excretory

| also are stimulated so that

| the whole system works smoothly

All impurities and
waste are regularly





xp en ailments vanish—life
bac f again.
Give Kruschen a trial yourself. yoy
|} can get from all Chemists
Stores



Variety Entertainment
and Danee





|
|

CLUB }
(Members Only) '
SATURDAY, Aug. 5, 9 p.m. !
PROGRAMME :

Songs by Miss Fay Chase

Miss June Jones |

Mr, Oswin Hill

Mr. C. Pierrepont

Violin Solo by Mr. Maurice
Fitzgerald

Mr. Bannister and Mr. How- |}








ard, in The Singing West-

|
|

|

|

|

|

| erners impersonating
} Arnold Gene
|

|

Eddie and

Autry.



LALAIGDILDADLLEL SL SILL LALLA LEAD

A Cinderella Dance at Mid- |
night |

LILA LALLA LL AE AA LEA LMA A MALS

A Mask Dance — for which |

%, to

Â¥ Domino Masks wil! be dis-

‘ tributed,

* Music by Mr. Arnold Mean- |
% | well’s Orchestra

1

% | Admission to Ball room—2/-

~~ }

a | Entire Proceeds for Charity.

> B 2.8.1950



—t RNIE'S__
| Democratic Club

Me

bers are all Friends and
every one of us Non-Snobs)
There will be a
MEETING
of Members Starting at

G p.m. Sharp

on SATURDAY, 5TH AUGUST

To discuss the First Day's

Programme of the B.T.C

| Summer Meeting
eo
DINNER WILL BE SERVED
FOC,
at 8 p.m,
Cooked by the French
hef from §S Vineent Cleve
People)
Personally pervised by yout
vumble servant Ernest Proctor



MENL
Lords hors d'c ‘
Norfolk Turkey a la Grant
Trent Bridge Bak« Har



Old Trafford Home-Made Sausages

.N. & Sons

Peche Melba

by J
|
:
Old Minced Pies
j











| TRINIDAD TEAM



















>

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 195i

Again





Wl. Play Surrey .































’ ’ 7 7
COMIN G HERE The We will play at got 537 runs fe
S S 2 s } the On , ‘ ( iaving dismissed, Sur
l ] ] 1S wie Up of members of the € Y Al i rt ne | reverse these figuy in Surr
professio n Trinidad, | 8" vi the fourth and! second innings, unt €
profes i nidé ; } theres t 391 This left ¢ Jost
Wi Y , ° re ¢ xpected to arrive in the 4 ‘ ’ “ia pond Fay «che yokes aa > aye e he we { Ir
orrell Routs County Champions ; islend on Sunday, August 6th as| They’ will p y in a re-|dies to get 48 to win and the
i guests of the Barbados Advocate | turr sora Fr was only time a )
; ee AL Sports Club. While here the visi- | turn garn the if The West! 14
SHEFFIELD, Au tors will play a series of cricket! Indic I
Yorkshire, joint holders of the County C rampionship, lost matehe includ wi " cast 1 ea esterd hey This is the ty
s ; . 5 j Advocate Sports t bl th t c the V
their chance here to-day of becoming the onl, n to ’ ood 1S) PaErOee Sports | cemplete ouble ory es :
ae : m Leading the Advocate Yorks! red {2 win 1
beat the West Indies so far this season, because they had sf Sports Team will be F Fenty | 4 1 a end ame with Surre 1 y will go all out
no answer to the fast leg theory bowling of their opponent ‘ vith Naaman Holder as vice-| “tone poubina 4h orteomings of the
The West Indies thus won an exciting match by 35 runs yal be {ti dies of a win. The West In
with 20 minutes to spare. ace ee $08 nae = haces ists esti caies 4 "
Ping ag Pear wey © RT TTT:
S : oe Rie { ek OU oele © cecil b gage the Veterans’ XI. lead by . e r
At the interval, Yorkshire were | lay afier luneh Yorkshire could ; Beresford (Teter) Atiéviie in a It Date Folk NCE
still on top with 8 wickets left an { | not afford to dawdle i twoeday Axture at Bank Hall ‘ cate |
only 92 runs required in 110 min- | Withsut tt ¢ a ; ; sta on q " "yi Shee 2 sg cae ponsored
utes for victory. aa co ie Without a 1 to the inter- | 2 | Rei ec Be " : ores se
bar a ae aes ve by lvat deare. Ye ; du Loween, | < a ; | THE DANCE ADVOCATE SPORTS CLUB
a little Council of War in the W to a catch at the wickét in the. ie ‘iad ¢ Amazon after she has been beaten | THF .D YOUTHFUI
Tidids’ Atédsine rock aigg . |second over of the afternoon =: : ~a smile as phoney as a glass eye? | TO-NIGHT rs
s ‘essing 1 om, for there- FRANK WORRELI . . ii How infinitely unattractive are Unde e «
after the Touring Team dictated| Lester began with a six over : nau CLYDE WALCOTT PRIOR JONES most of the girls who, red and or i He ML, (
matters so completely that the | square leg off Jones and he made | ‘ | pers 3, heave weights, strug- \T THE VOY CLI | Siepaaa 8 2
Yorkshiremen had to take risks to |two or three attempts to repeat | T, . “4 gle o barriers, run knock-| ; HALL STREET | AT QUERN'S FA i
score, and the restilt was fatal.'the stroke without connecting, ! kneed or splay-footed at the ath-| | Sub Gents 2/- Ladies | n
The new policy was fast lez | Eventually ! nicked Jones and | letic meeting, or, most stupid of} C. B.' BROWNE'S Orchestr } SATURDAY, 19th / mH
a bowling. ond Frank Wor- jwas caught at ine wicket on the | we ane men e - cricket eral , Said’ | sities eid i
rell anc rior Jones, especially |jeg side. Wilson was also out #0 | : 1 * s : ] eel sympathy for them; many! §} A Re |
the former, proved masters of this lag side nick, and. Yorkshite Says PETER WILS rage ’ enters i aeen from ae ene ae’ a et | REFPRFSHMED ALE |
technique. with only seventy minutes left | and to Cornwa veings who fin neir bodies - ~ = —
2 ; ind half the side gone, still re I DO not think it is funny that Britain appears incapable of 4 I hate th ptt -_ Tet | come lumpy and their values dis- owe
No Solution quired sixty-nine runs to win holding her own in international sport STs ne ae renee” . ;
The Yorkshire batsmen could Habba es Ciba oon weht! 1 am-unable Sc e al sp < that comes to the scream- Sport can have the artistic per-
. sur | Yardley and oxon yon a able to conjure up that de Villing the unfortunate an- squalling hare on the bleak! fection of a ballet or a symphony
not find a solution and in the end| and after funch Yorkshire had| weary smile and drawl “After agers whose job it t ae r h f Altear and Lydiate,| But it is a1 Sead > Ww oF and
} they failed, but failed gloriously, |heen completely thwarted by fa all, old boy, we did teach the rest 4. innithg aide: eS See i re ‘boo kiess aid tweedy I hate to ate Spanner: in it. er
in one of the most finely contest-|\ee theory bowling when Jones of the world how to play and, Nothing will cofivince me that ports’ mote tar coursing ——— ;
ed matches seen this season md Worrell with all the fieldsmen | anyway, it’s: not the result that a star pl ae ean 7 Thaw tat ne +e lel)
: . ' at te aye s not wort star rey tell e there is skill in s
Throughout the proceedings 2xcept two on the on-side, pegged | matters, it’s the game.” ine - Tee ae 8 ae the a the weskounds turn the He was always at ars
after lunch, the West Indies main- }away persistentiy on the lex f When we get a thrashing from My biggest hate? twisting, tortured little beast, SESS ° r at Is
tained all their fieldsmen, except | stump or just outside it y apn Sete atone ee ‘There is a name for the men vhose eyes are bulging out of its TIRED @ jon ‘
two, on the leg side and concen- Tried Hard esd Tan oa. rn Pe Zea- who profit by the blood, sweat, bead like organ stops and whose of ss
trated on the leg stump or just 1 : aN, yo pick—it seems to and toil of the men in the world's cries come like those of a scalded rv
outside it. Batsman after bats-| Wardle hit Worrell for tw» | me as regrettable as the failure of toughest game, professional box. child | and or
man was literally exasperated |sixes and tried hard for many | any of our export only” goods. ing. They're known as “licensed
into defeat more, but Halliday after batting | After all, sport is also for ex- pickpockets” I say there is cruelty in a con-|
150 minutes for 39, hit out and) port, i st where the quarry, even if it!
Frank Lowson stayed nearly | was bowled at 166 The people who gibber about They are the under-scum of seems to escape, may yet die |
3 hours in scoring 60, while ; . va,, | the result not mattering are the those fight managers who toss outside the course, of a heart}
Harry Halliday made 39 in 214 With two ey left, 7 a | os to Pagar after each ee boxers into the pit.of pun- ruptured by the panic which the|
hours, but the rest came and ‘hire needed 45 to win. oth | depressing defeat hey whine ‘shment with the eynical phrase: siavering fangs have raised in its . ren = *
went Wardle and Whitehead fell at | that things are not what they used “Go in and win—he ean’t hurt furry bells | PINKING SHEARS—Pair . hy $14.2
s 175, and the West Indies claim-|to be, that athletes haven’t the us.”

TATLORS’ SHARES, 10’—Pair. .

~ § 4.05

SCISSORS—Pair ... Bl¢g
HOUSEHOLD SCISSORS 5”, 6” & 7” long

99¢ $1.13 & $1.75
POCKET SCISSORS 4/2” & 5°$1.01, $1.08

HAIR CUTTING CLIPPERS
Sizes 0, 00, 000, and 1

CUTICLE SCISSORS—Pair
EMBROIDERY



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Full Text

PAGE 1

U'EDMSII.W AU.IM 1! I'*" i'OadtMw' Ua(r\ ... I I... rmJInf to -i"Hri..1 trp. jr. liken in the rt Ovatjfah >)IIJIKV and r..nq.i|irv 'OvaklM' rwawponriMky andi* >rJ in t'.i.j>itjU and throughout ib world. ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street %  n e Tfw Worlils moxtpopularRodBeverage



PAGE 1

V U'C.l'ST 2. I'CII H VRBADOS ADVOCATE PACE F1V FISH SHEDS \\ ANTED Mr O. II. Adam* ,L, (old Mr L. E. Smith iL) and Mr K O, Mapp (L) to slop In.boyish | taring discussion by the House of ASM bly of a resolution which thorises ihe establishment of certain post* in the Depart it 1 Of Education, Ihe Dep.u Science and Agriculture, the Department of Highways and Transport, the Waterworks Department and the General Service. The Resolution was passed. The Fishery Officer is one of the post 1 ", and Mr. Smith took S port unity to ask why a fish fd had not yet been erected at Balhiheb.1 Only recently, he said, a fisherman had been prosecuted and convicted for cutting up fish on the beach itself. Blrl tney had to cut them up somewhere, and the Government should see faj it that they were able to work under sanitary conditions Mr. Smith said that a building with water closet and bath had been put up for the man who drove the tracibr that had recently been installed, and he saw no reason why the shed— /bout which he had Hind In an address paaMd l>y the House should not have been atactad Not Invited In connection with ihe tractor, Mr. Smith recalled that on the evening that that tractor had been put into use for the first time, the two representatives of the parish in the House of Assembly had not been among those invited to the ceremony. Mr. W. W. Reerc Irrigation Scheme* and the. scheme for a Pasteurised Cooperative Milk Centre with more alacrity than they were being looked after In the past. Grievances Mr Ada in* advised that if hon'ble members had grievances and things they wanted to get off their chests ihey should choose an appropriate tune lo do It. He had already said that as far as the constitutional set-up of Barbados was concerned, it was the duty of the four members of the Executive who were members of the House to advise the Governor, and the Governor considered it his duty lo accept their advice. On matters of policy, an attack on the Government was an attack on those four members ir members attacked, they must expect a reply. The hon'ble member for St. Thomas (Mr. Mapp) knew they were only waiting on Colonial Development and Welfare before they put the milk scheme on a firm footing, and yet he had to get up and attack in a parochial small boyish stvle. Mr. Adams then explained that the Order was merely to authorise Ihe establishment of posts which the House had already agreed should be established Govt. Urged To Buy Rosegate Tenantry Govt. Buys Land B<,,t,r Pa P er "' At iSaUlSneba tor Currency Playing Fields I) Cha-idler |9 i> II .:, . %  ... %  r munben ol the %  %  %  %  %  %  ng playing fields or other place* of public u H ,,„..,,. was passed by the House of Assembly at yeslerdav me. ins by a lo"—2 division,ust at bad. he said. Dr II. K,. Cuaamina p**took %.. Vmmt „ ,., .,., „ „ He took the opportune charge of the resolution* told the 0 *: VT „ M,d "" ine |*hen the Coufwfl House that in accordance witn the ?*,% _J** £* h * "hng lo tog %  hilt la implement .... provisionsof Section 5 of the Land JJi".JL",^ *ffy jff*. *•_ w an I !" "' * proyloV for a unlf.ri A_ RESOLUTION authOf*utfng tha GoventOsVin-ExacuUv Committee to acquire under tha Land Acquisition Act of 1H49 one acre, three roods of land ad nit of. the former railway station at Buihshcbu for the purpoat establishing playing fields or other places of public u rith currency Acquisition Act. 19*9, the approval ^TSSZ £££ Vf* £* o of the Legislature U sought^th.s £ ^, "^ *! ,h i taking that land, the Vesi of St Joseph was doing her I lei i |toff • %  pulsory acquislUon of a plot ol [i rv %  r> o( SI JOMpk .ubmitMd lo EX Governor-in-Executive Commitj tec proposal, lor the establishment playing Held and community BathsrittM. to be nnanced I'nilicil SyMnii We Were Xot Threatening The Other Place"—Adum* A r y< itwdu i meeuni ol UM Houae %  •: ftinrohlT. Mr. ni MM thai there had been an inao urata varaei .:it ha had made at the last maating 1 two Bills >n the Order Paper. • Oaa or ui€^ii.ii. data, with 'the qualification mid rsafatrata) i roam ha Vain r; the atha w ilh amendment to the Juror* A I mid to sel out the qua. lor jurors. IN. Koreans Close In On Pusan Idea in wed win, American reinforcement* direct from the United States today But these Urst M mantl farC the advance guard of a hisjter forci-prot .. than a few hours behind," %  Dfhciall) The House of fliiMiilib jroglaf day evening began and thei postponed consideration of ai Address tabled by Mr. O. T Allder f Assembly would give favourable consideration to %  > Resolution sent down by Your -ixrellency for ihe purpose of rcMidring th(s Tenantrvto 1> u^ed under the scheme for rehousing Ihe people The House or Assembly therefore, respectfully requests v Excellency to take immedi;. *as really any danger in putting ip such buildings on that land so nany years after the end of the holera epidemic Access To Sea Mr. Recce said thnt the Land Acquisition Act should also be used to acquire access lo the sea barever possible. Mr. Mottle) IK) said that his law! '> %  Ihe subjeet before them were well known as he had 11 ready expressed them privately md publicly although he had never had Ihe opportunity ol expressing them in the House. was of the considered opinion that people who owned ,i great amount of land in the colony should not be selling some lo be made Into playing fields, but hould be giving It lo the Vestry for the peoplr or at least at a peppercorn rental for 99 years. Vait Sum He had heard that a distinguished land owner of St ThODiag had been asking for a vast sum of money for land He thought it very outrageous and outlandish that a landed proprietor should charge such prices after the consideration that the land being acquired for playing fields. He would not advocate the nking away of land from small plantation owners who held their land decidedly as a livelihood, but some people in Ihe country were Miking a grave mistake in not showing the people that they were tiling to co-operate and let them have land for recreation They could not expect the people to work only. People entitled to recreation and the scope for recreation in the island had !>ccn very limited for many years especially because of the big population. Well Afford He knew of some land owners In St. Joseph who could well afford to give five or six acres of land and allow Miss Vera llmkson to keep her land fortunate that the St Joseph Vestry did not make a selection for the playing field on the J< River Plantation instead of taking away land from a poor woman not surprising, therefore, that they had not reached any igroemcnt as to the price If he had been in the St. Joseph /cstry. he would have fought to the bitter end to see that his col leagues acquired land from some one else who could more casil' afford to release It. He felt it was the duty of that Vestry to go back and select another site i the erection of a plavlng. flld He felt, too, that land acquisition was all well and good, but h hoped that thev would try success fully to convince them lhat Ihey should pass the Resolution then Could they say they had ferreted out every ivenue? Could they say that that was the only possible site? They could not easily convince him that down in Bathsheba was the only place they get Innd. No Poliliral Gesture He understood that the Senior Member for Si. Lucv and the Junior Member for St James were giving up Innd. Such a thing was beneficial for harmony among the people. From hi* knowledge of Ihe Junior Member for St Jame*. Hon'ble H A .'ii. who %  amid the bill bold ,', ", ,L| Mld that l,on_ :,h '" ourable Members should be well f prising the Extern Group supplied with data on subjects beI British Caribb. ml rore they expressed wild views on I to saj Hai i ihem The Senior Member for the: the Leeward Islands, Trinidad and City had asked why they did not Tobago. Grenada S\ select a site on Jose River and let Lucia and Domini* ralai among AflUM ic what he termed the pool lotion %  pprovi lighting irouu*. spe P ic ked Troops woman's land K Joai R pany had given Ibsen ihe whole renej i plantation, it would not havi mil In accordance with the !" u "' ,r I'urposv The* would still owndauoni talned | have wanted land LO erect the |-.rt..( %  tun.-... I held for the purpoa d< .i pom It w playing held Good Poiniv Then ware two commendable bout the land they sought Dear laud the Government already owned and ,t mi an ideal spot for recreation. Mr. Allder
  • were indulging in the greatest atrocity. But the land W <* barren The land .nerely grew manchiueel The woman \. .is not unwilling to sell, but ike ', usking too high a price for II I She had ..-ked for |SO0 par MM while tha Vestry, tliouiih .iiknowtadguuj thai i4iw ^as even loo much, were still willing to pay that amount for it Mr. Crawford ill .ml tn.t ,t might l>e true to say that CSuO acre was too excessive a price to pay, considering the lomewhat barran. One -'.ill bad remember that it wan a seaside resort at a site •rbid pared with the best. per siiii.ii. foot ffH not lOO dear .i PUT fur land to l>e sold at Bathshebo No' tl I %  k-as not In lavnui of llu (lovcrunenl acquiring land at the heapest possible price, tor it %  ,..i willi that %-iew that he had voted against the acquiring ol tha Central Foundry land He knew of some land in the hills nearby, which had lately been sold at 10 cents per square foot. If the Government had that same land to sell, he knew it would be sold at lew than six cents per square fool. It was known, too. that at least two of the vestrymen would have been willing to pay twice the sum asked for it if thOJ allowed to buy the land the qu es tion : .allied Mil with thi Royal Iflm Irm in England had hraeted I ... i Ksued Next Year Whei :ii ceined had %  Governn %  %  thi has >tni tie esjsilng i an.t notes rccallei afore Mi raai Howevei the) ". hard lowardi nnallatrui vai ii. Chandler thai i puor ouallt) ol ilsi-frJ em. liju been 1 eration at Ihe Conferen quality oi tinew .m im p rovement si. HI. i liopuink %  asanst Japanese having a leavening ot bottle-hardened veteran Tfi.v BbouJd slllteii up younger I i %  : %  i r. pt> other ilaforean nu wtrJch landed today were not (daaUBod, The) (oined units of the 2nd Infauu> Dlvunon which anrrad i i Cavalrj ind the Mtb -nd 2Mb Divisions, long in battle -.^..iiivi bunjai namban ..nd beatai equipment : lood aniuiig Ihein has fc.ven M Jr Arthur's Ijatlh w.\n> Hoop. .. big mural lift as thev !" '" tern the advan has driven them back on thLs H miles a day H 94.000*000,000 For Aiiiorican Indii8tr\ WASHINUTON AllCUM I ft tni ol the huge sum Prei kl i rruinan is leiiuestiim foi incre.isi|gn Ami AI.I would I'.u.s>d t SUM UM A.I bad aoi v <' U-eli changed Which would dhani %  lha quail r I eme i %  Jurors, and until that • I •arned Dot .iiieiidnicnt to put back somebang vhlch ha no) vat %  altenni lie era pefffecrij ... %  ri l!h 111.' Billr, if Hi Hot:.mi thouj 1 t WHS n order He wante.1 to make Ihe stateent now that it was up to Ije i Hlu i phi %  throw o or ^ rmythlng thaj I %  any measure No one sredM an bnpevtlnenl -s to dlrtate tl g i a] p ace %  hat Has) ahot'l I or should not do cvt-n icmpcraniie in heal or sold. PiDM OrajkkBl I ngli.h ifllular. tiandi UP hiid .car .inJ -on.uni osshing 0 Huh lovt the comfort and freeJom of Anif. unJcfurji and apont gan /•"•••—•— ——••——•—1| m..... FREE! 100 wonder leriul recipae Here's an offer v.m \, Council CHOCOLATE SAM)\\H:il he kr polltir that It il gesture t ras not only pan The Weather TO-DAY .sun Rises: 5.S* s.m. Sun HeU: 6.22 p m High Water: 6.2ft a m 7 go p.m. Moon: iLsst Quarter i August a. VIsllKIMV Temperslurr: (Mas) VI.9 de I Temperalure (Mln.) 7.5 deg. F. Wind Velocity: 13 miles ? per honr Wind Uireetien: 9 s.m. I 3 pa %  Barometer: .9 a.mj 29 S? fS pai.) Z9M1 FLOATING OBJECTS AT SEA TWO CABLES wen received at the Harbour and Shipping Office yesterday and they both referred to floating objects win. h might be dangerous lo navigation. One from the SS "Esso Philadelphia lloum" stated that at latitude 1 'l' North and longitude A t. n passed a large branchy tree about Hi feet long and 12 feet in circumference. The other cable was from tha Motor Vessel Liparus. This stated that at 1846 North and 60.52 Wot the Unarua*" passed a tree trunk. in both insii.i of the vessels arc warning Cap' ..i, that 0> ire Ian gem us Waterfront Congested THE Waterfront w is conessj for a short tune yesterd;,\ mOI ing as motor cars, donkey and mule carts moved along th wharf laden with wood and coals taken from some of the schooner labourers occupied with tl unloading of coals from II schooners to the carts waiting < Ihe wharf had a busy time keeping themselves cool as lh> w..iked to and fr i <>1 the schooners Diesolene Comes MESSRS DaCOSTA & Cc Ltd. recently received a shipmcr of 400 drums of diesolene and drums of colas The colas an came on board th< "fyrloratna O" It is consigned u the Schooner Owners Association TO-DAY'S THOUGHT "IT la a tragedy of Totalitarian Ciovrrnmrnls uut nans laaraaf unto Caesar thr things that are Ged'i". —Raymond Blackburn*In j pe*

    Weduesday

    “— — Karbadoes

    N. KOREANS CLOSE IN ON PUSAN |

    Leopold Will yuumemmes oy ome Fresh U.S. Troops Land
    Be Gone Today

    Russia Is | 4n South Korea
    BRUSSELS, Au. i. |

    By ROY Mac CARTNEY
    Baek On ON THE KOREAN FRONT, Aug. 1
    ABOUT 10,000 STRIKERS storming ‘through |
    Central Brussels to-day were told “by former |

    x e OMMUNIST nutcrackers were closing in on
    Council General MacArthur's shrinking Korean bridge

    Socialist Minister Achille Van Accer “Leopold will|
    be gone to-morrow.”’ |
    3 |
    !

    Price: .
    FIVE CENTS 4

    Wear 35









    ions” Security. Couneu wits | tay of hope for the outnumbered, and weary United
    Union ae the Malik of the Sovie | Nations foree was that their one’s Russian
    oulas voyeatt of the Unitea | Built tanks were apparently out of futl in the vital

    at ey eee Lomigixt southwest sector.

    immediately ruled that

    head tonight as fresh American troops doubled
    Fite na ahs: ashore and headed for the front. The brightest
    A plane was being made ready, he said.
    His appeal to the crowd to accept the King’s




















































































































    i
    # i 1 tes and Allied air attacks had, it seem-
    the Ch > N niacin kik song supply routes a d ed 3 atte d,
    decision to step aside in favour of his 19-year-old Tene Nationalist delegat: an : - to a standstill around
    r iang was not fit to repre- ed, brought North Korean armour to a st ill
    son was greeted by mixed hoots and cheers lsent the Chinese mission. r Hyopchon about 15 miles southeast of Communist-held
    \ rely | Mook Allied north-south d
    43 j ics . . . -
    The crowd bore such slogans as “Immediate | Americ an delogata imitmediately anaes ee tee - ane the é n i —e a ee
    ” ‘ 9) x 5, claiming that he ine from Harichang to the south o e coas
    Abdication!’’ and “Get Leopold out of Belgium!”’) id no authority to ryle the dele- of Mesen
    The crowd—mostly unshaved and weary strikers who| gation out eee a } . ;
    su é : rixers ir . . ; were re od holding Koehang in
    had slled to the cz al fr justrial Wallonia—had | The British delegate Sir Glad- Northern troops were reported holding K 1g
    iad travelled to the capital from industria allonia—na¢ y Jebb al rah force and fanning out in a north-easterly direction for Taegu
    ‘ ~ sas v¥n Jebb als she E, ‘ an é ‘ i ‘ >
    gathered early to-day outside the Socialist Party head-| hd indiewteaee the the temporary southern capital
    é an’s neg. i apiti
    quarters to await a planned mass march on the capital. | He referred to saninte te in’ the Other Communist units were driving southeast as the
    he Socialist Party President Max Buset, haggard eyed | Seourity Counc ene stdnne +} t} losed in on ic Arthur’s Sup-
    he eons Council Rules of proce northern arm of the pincer 1 Ar $ Sut
    } after all night conferences, told them that the march had | ure which states that any mem- ply Port, Pusan
    ) i Sé
    > ‘ance : "er > to r ol » Y » , sa ore r . 5 tH \ es
    | been cancelled and read them the King’s message in which| py 4gHING STROKES of D. EB. Worme and J L. St. Hill at tho Belléville Tennis Cin yesterday ite as Guede ae ae he neh ies
    the monarch agreed to hand over his royal powers immed- entials are challenged, shall sit wy for } on the | south-wes
    iately to Prince Baudouin and to abdicate in September 195] ' Council until the question is nn T4°n sector at the rate of eight miles a
    i * They greeted the news with e ecided before the Council S l R ANG , 4, | day After eizing Chintu ag
    2 i th 5 - ‘ina: Mebnitilias iad l - | Hyope f r the 1
    clenched fists. boo ind hissin U. Wi ll A d | Le Tl e American Resolution took K (om tn Pr mnie o i ee
    Tri i I l Buset’s appeals t fre| Sots U ALEC |! uropes ¢ | “seeoence because It was. sub- LOND {| Seeee wane’ teow heshaeeatn:
    hn a drowned in the d i nittec before Malik’ agenda < ; Briti pA Veen Ee? Ne sees 7
    oe i } , . tat o co r ithe doc oO Pusar es than 50
    4 | Hex i th r th rowd, ; D y | eache Secretary General svistrar-genera » Me ¢ ’ ; , '
    : rs S ae | eyence | ‘ . Swive Lik es j re miles away
    : ‘ Commur spokesmen cla mbering { e e e » ra ( 71 ve Je. It condemned North scratehed their } d ! ‘
    Accepts on to the shoulders of their com- | 4 hae F 7 ¢ ? ) 1 I s j Korea a for defying the United tas { sous \ ‘ i An an Me oe eee os :
    a < day “the situation 1 not eritic
    rades began inciting the wd tol fh atic r ’ \ | ey
    } Y treak ae Poh Tr ad - Unie A | ornvosa rH HAGUE, Aug. 1 : M lik genda ‘listed f ii 10. 1, ae ee {for everything bears out Gener
    ~ . é i rade 1107 | Z rik AG Aug. | i ; age a stec or dis- 0,920, married men t Mac Arthur's aay “yt at the
    'A Re rt leadership and demand Leopold's | | Foreign Ministers of five Western Union powers ussion the Chinese representa only 10,800,000 ric Aac Arthur te aerate
    immediate abdicat Hastil | TAIPEH, A ] j > 5 ' } . } oo fror a ‘ igo that th
    neoviaed b ahiatin ras ho ted abe fog Chia ‘Kai She I | Britain, France, Holland, Belgium and Luxembourg ton in the United Nations and INS Communists have lost théfy chane«
    X - anhners wer isted and | ieneralissimo Chiang Kai Sh ; ceful settlement in Kore as
    THIRD COLONY the crowd bewar to. mi rch towards | in ; nr nt eaiity: to-day Aa. agreed here to-day that the present unsatisfactory tempo ||‘ . ttlement in Korea sie cieteltaprmeneiicenoriwnicenn (| COcGrive ieiity {Ne sem ,
    i By Our Own Correspondent) the town centré jclared t he and General Mac of Western European defenee preparations should be speed A Challenge 3 ay! front he latest=seMevion
    i PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. | “We Want Leopold's Head” | Arthur had reached an agreement ed up nk in \ powerful . Nortiasme-akeee
    Trinidad became the third Some demonstrator outed oq the defence of Formosa, based Foreign Minister Robert Schuman (France), Paul Van Sir Gladwyn Jebb told the j Suk a — i ae "
    ome : tt t + : , rs een A ‘ash ; . oe b gn it As © é : . beute \inerican troop:
    : ined — aren SEICBY, rub ver ne Ba oes Pato Rae a foal ue es iMtary co-| Zeeland (Belgium), Dr. D. U. Stikker (Holland), Joseph feclinat teat Sunct whatever your round ~~ three important
    renada ; ince . sang the M: lais ” chanted | operation RAI . , , j > of
    yrenaca and St. Vincent being }s2ng the Marseillaise or char aul Chidne iat Shele acl? "Tt is Bech (Luxembourg), and Ernest Bevin (Britain), were aidan ee oo the matter, Mx | centres a loss which was now of-
    the other two—to accept the | “long live the republi is they Chiang Kai Shek said is ou - : ; “ . resident, the fact remains that 1 ficial tte
    Standing Closer — Association | began to moye away Madaine|conviction that our struggles attending the Conference of ‘fhe Consultative Council of | tye Security Council had not de. | ( ul {
    . 2 ’ 3 ‘ . si f j ist C nunis gegression w > _ . > , i
    Committee Federation Report, Isabella Blume Belgium ry jé galt tC ommunis t aggressior will Brussels Treaty Powers 4 a) « cided that the credentials of the WASHINGTON, Aug, | 4
    By nine votes to six the Leg- a known rag pepe: Pasionaria” | result in final victors Each minister, it was understood, representative of China are not | The United State Senate Hyopchon Taken
    islature yesterday climaxed a a aa mac led isi ae ee tt Reviewing the two-day confer- , Promused yO iinpress on his people in order, oday voted a $10,000,006
    threesdays debate by accepting a strations in Brussels appeared a ce, Chiang added “Now we ¢an SPOR rs e need for gtedter speed and for! “Therefore it is essential to xport-Import Bank loan ti In the most dangerous assault,
    report without reservations. ysis gars fae -y ee iene ee A closely together with * Rae ney fo be spent on rearm~| challenge your ruling and T asso- | Spain Communis’s seized Hyopehon on
    A Resolution put forward by | oy. area ‘ ar ur old « rade in arms, General or op iate myself wi * yote 38 to 18 a \ uf road thirt milk
    pt Y | Shouting into a microphone ' : Boreign Ministers also agreed ys e challenge The vote was 65 15 ane y
    Albert Gomes, that a verbatim appeale dt PhS distitincebut ¢ . vba thur. I am sure that a \that' the iefencé ‘ pect oe th of the United States, Moreover I | ijjo first cficin) friend! c|irom the junetion of — Tat
    sepor . > be Pe A We nt erga hott Damen +5 ’ determination in the \* ye rae > “jask for an i i . sénp ray s G Anoth m : a fron
    aa a oe ¥ _ ee hg a ee BJernuis ao } x a common cause be LAWN TENNIS LE.eussels Treaty must be integrated veal Falthe , ‘mme diate vote onl o Ge i d ee : if ae ayn n ry “ J hee be Pe: BK :
    2cretary of State wa: ut five hundred vards further ' . sasstine *Ato the North Atlanti act ince the nited States, acting : ocha i ‘ im
    also accepted along the road, marchers—seem- re ngthe ug i, ant os ao ples ot Today's Fixtures at Strath- oh oy £ cay ie Bap ‘ with other membe of the p the second road to Ta
    Gomes had also moved a mo-|ingly less angry that + see Asia will be aroused to fight clyde Bac Was understood to have Malik said a “legitimate re- United Nations. withdrew ts |contre of the -sotithern defence
    tion that th er Ste nding Closer teite a th BRE ae mr ee ad lunist aggression and will be MEN'S DOUBLES pledged total Yesistance to any presentative”’ of the Chinese my ay ” i “a Mad if i b
    Associ tae C i Ha Be a tee eae 40° Head is iy ana went) convinced that democracy and . ; , rm of aggression Peoples Republic was bein mibasuador.. trom, Niadric Bee lors are gty apres
    omits. Nokiot, os nhs, ae “When es ee cody .. | freedom will ultimately triumph ors a 2, De P: Mans PRO te Tl: Feat all five prevented from participating Democcat Senator Pai vl iv” ti uUsutr the mai
    . 5 . “a Z - > Ma N sters re understood ha in the work he See ‘art ‘OpOse j ipking |. . '
    tion were Hons. if -Gane 3ennett, addre ; them apain the listened Chiang Kai Shek’s statement ' pi Noe J 8 B. Dear | eee kite her er agora sh one F Council te dabnic aah , a oop ge gras : cy “ . south bridpaic'r dbaneie . nian. of -
    Georgina Beckles, Audrey Jef- | quietly. He repeated his assurance] confirmed earlier reports here to- and L. Harrison ve J. U. St Hill J[poe ee aes isan Chinese people.” © ya $10,000,000 of kconomy Revov- Tfeiany confirmed, Allied. trevp:
    fers, Alan Storey, H. E, Robin- | that the King would leave by air.\gay that agreement would be and D. E, Worme break might in time induce nese Propie ry Funds for Spain, but ‘he were dug in, east and north
    son, A. Gomes, L. C.. Hannays, Socialist leaders triumphant in| reached ne Chinese newspaper 3 general war He charged that representa- senate decided inst « to direct} esst of the city ,
    W. H. Archer, the Acting Finan- having forced Belgiur King to} described talks as “Sino-American Sours a 1a D. 1 * Pen None seemed sure of the pos tives of the “Kuomintang | {he Export-Import Bank Loar
    cial Secretary . : step aside in favour of the Prince| military alliance.” and ck Williams. anon st ible outcome group” had usurped the place Senato Viithard (Democrat Communist spearhead with
    Voting against: Dr. P. V. Solo- | called off their “1 t t High Chinese source claimed All match he best of ; of “legitimate representative larylanc told the Senate that}tanks racing along the coast rove
    mon, Chanka " Maharaj, c. Cc. sels” at the eclevent hour that General MacArthur had prac- \dmission 1 Defence was the main nae of the Chinese people spain Ww a ect ve ave. the tonight neared Masan, only 40
    Abidh, Ranjit Kumar, A. P. Ten Da Reign tically signed a blank cheque for ae agenda to-day it was " He called Dr. Tsiang a “pri ene a at Unite, awe . ee miles from Pusan according
    James, Victor Bryan King Leopold's decision—ten | arms aid for Chinese Nationalist ieved the conference had before vate individual representin Shortl wefore ul ‘ ‘ unc on irmed bavtle reperts
    Stans: ae ini days after regaining his throne] fo: on Formosa Y 7 it certain recommendations for nobody.” n the lea he Sj ere landed United
    a one. &, the ae was made during the night after ; f Petia: noe ae ee 12 e \tlantic Treaty countries whiet ent, in a stufément released | jie. = hh A ‘etite which fave
    celewares on the Standing repel meeting at Laeken Palac at} ving to-dav that fac 1et in London last week The Soviet delegate said that fits Embassy here, gave assurance} oured into the south in the last
    mittee declared the question of ee ie es he | Were Saying tostay tha a er : f its port to the United States | |
    Federati he B West which Leopold himself presided u isit to the .and had Y “s! surprised no one that it wa f its supp o th \ 1s ltwo days were preparing to go
    e eration of | the rit sh. i His move which was respohse| aiven an inestimable boost to the A Vy The Council appeared very im Gites entative of a unit of the n the Korean conflict and of her ito combat Sut it was not
    eee — — Non to Socialist demands \ taken’ @! morale of Chifie’s anti-Communist . ressed by Atlantic Pact deputies} United States who first spoke wptnsne to co-operate witl Vehotin whether they. would be
    § Stable economy for e angry men were preparing to Rear ve aoe ‘ irging more rapid rearmament] against his ruling ther peace-tovir countrie . ¥
    , tac 7 hs ’ 4 , forces es 4 Bi ‘ : at used to block this most danger-
    Indies could only be assured by| march on Belgium's < — to- | —Reuter. In Portugal nd the preparation of definite “14 quite natural” Malik Cet the danse of Communisn aise thrust of the five weeks old
    federation ; day threatening civil s after nancial estimate { each coun-]} said The Pres tatement made 0 | campaign
    “We must unite in order to g0 | King Leopold had first e the LISBON, August need The question of the represen- JMention of, the United Nations | eg
    it ee : he aee. ow refusal to abdicat in “ : Peabufie of the Portugues ‘ This was particularly necessary tation of the Chinése in the United |" wee calling ips u PeeBige | Only six Marine Offic 2 $ ee
    zovernor Rance, who is 1air= 95 ¥ * mn abine thought to be due to tl 1 view of Presicent Truman’ Nations should be settled in ac- |i orea, since Spain had bee in the advance party of “leather-
    man of the Closer Committee, Late last night the Australian Troops world crisis—was announced off Raider ene Wale ahatia./ 3d ay dance with the United Nations {denied membership of the vorld | :
    Soule ie, A ee Mee ier a fon ae i ms § i B ] Z | ee a a v nnour uirements of the western Nations. ' Charter Yganisation —Reuter @ on page 5
    bate.” 10) emporarily rar 4 » » ym. to-day it wa ann i
    ' power to Prince Baud r or att € BONE }that the government would in- No definite decisions were taken Policy Of Peace — omen
    ; But last-minute dif ulti es oc- | WASHINGTON, A clude six new ministers and thre: ri . it was : >
    * ¢« i é AN Ur 2 é co i t é
    , ‘urre i the 1 Y ' wit stries—for the Defence b 1 Béy an atway:
    Blaze of Publicity curred and the proclamati¢ | Australian Prime Minis nS 1NIStrs ‘ luter The Soviet Union has alway
    ¢ }not then signed | 1 - oD orporations and the Presidenc SOC eld this view and will continue
    = . | eal > . F |G VLE ies announced here « ¥ vn cualith aeun ie V v hen expre é v on 1
    I or Malik } T eee ( I I | t that Australian tr« Pp The + iota A re Le : a vee er expected to be crystallise o do 86, It has consistently fol-
    }set off in 1e dar f mght i pan would be serving i: Ko na Bel Mini ; oars - : ? ee t esolutions this afternoon sowed the policy of peace and
    LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 1. rumblir g lorric ny ithin a “few weeks” ee 1 s aaa ar = e it ® is la h issued | considered the United Nations as
    Jacob Malik, Soviet representa-| Wai , OF pices hem were | He was addressing the United }"°S ry 2 a eae ing . = Bi satan prtct end of the meeting, either}: n instrument of peace and not
    tive to the United Nations, ites: fore a of troops powerfully | states House of Rapeebehsative od einitas iL nee 039 WY pean? nt or te ow morning. |as an instrument of warfare.”
    returned today in a vine See Bantted.,.? bai T Me nzies ; aid som nr ct for the change was given +] Reuter The le gitimate epresentative
    licity after an absence of seyen aaa irther recruitment, these “ronps was cofeidated au tadicals it of the Chinese people was being
    months. Preceded by a phalanx) Pos!t = r ould be organised and sent . tk hé #ha¢ sot thee © ok j Foto ae) tare, cenied representation in the
    Ini t “guards, he! A Compromise . battle zone as soon as pos-|:hought that the present world c e} ti
    of United Nations guards, he ; e batt zone ¢ eas | situation was the baste feas¢ 1° Security Council “by the enemies ,
    entered the delegates’ lounge) Roger Motz, Belgiu iat ible 2 s ener orate ee wre C nae 1 any of the Chinese people.”
    exactly on time for the Security| Patty C rosie aid to-day t He hoped Australians would be The new government is: as fo The representative of the Kuo
    Y € e utior : hat werat ay “ “0
    Council meeting. { es c nsi y was am o-( pera ting | an ith eroups ae lows j Li Ives In Madrid riintang Group, after the setting
    Photographers and journalists a = roe ths , ne Pht e : A v€ ws Beat eo tee x % a Prime Minister, Oliveiera Sal | up of a Peoples’ Government in
    closed in on the Soviet im star] Problern, slhgbagh nimble ts . ee zar . : MADRID, August I China, had “usurped the place
    as he appeared. No film star Saal no seve that Prince wOsy War Department: Brigadier =e ere reported|of the legitimate representative
    could have had a more frantic Baudouin VOU he title Abpeatelie seins. Sarl Cusick ed and many injured when jot the Chinere people,’
    reception, Malik said “I did not “Lieut: i ntcGangila of Ath oe oe J sah ve ; rabachae 1 ed through a film studio The Soviet delegate further
    xpec ; reception” it gas * Jegent weonamy: ES POrtez horatory and an adjo arge t “ tionaric
    expect this recept feo aaa | tha f “Regen US. BUYS BEEF Interior: ‘Trigos De Negreiro labora and an adjoining |charged that the “reac ul
    A, t Corporations (new): Soares D | af me house here tonight.|which were overthrown by the
    The title “Lieut reneral of E For wre _ er , r mer orkers were tfy-| Chinese people were now being
    . i nsecé ,
    Henriques Is Attorney he Realrn'-proposed by the So- FOR GRE Ce tas cael A DEAD: te Chives | cases of film, a violént} ranked by the United State
    mM ist Leader daa is he said ASHINGTON. Aug 1 : ¢ sic E OR is ¢ oO rocked the buildings! |among the called free pe
    , ¢ ’ AUB olonie Commandante Sar b 1m ’
    General Of Brit. Honduras |; on ea equi or the The ited States Army to-day [mento Rodrigue: | trong nd fanned the |and had been enlisted in the ser
    (Barbados Advocate) Corresponcen sit } r Pp c youl nnoun i the irchase of The ministries of the Nav Na-! f eS ar he re till raging ice of the United States whirn
    Tr aa, te hokd ia Be (a ‘deem. t the 7 13,408 pounds of bee! and mut-!tional Educ dion, - iblic Work | More victir ere believed to be paying out a yearly annuity to
    The Government i > ca “Faced wi 1 deep split in ; . Ti saat i wad | tran: } ' at 16
    . ar Rp on ir jrazil and Argentinz for | an J ice remain unchanged appe ( f this clique
    today the appointment of C. G. X. land over, the Royal issue _ the ae he a acd ie e ed es t Reuter Reuter, | ™ —Reuter
    Henriques, resideni magistrate 01] Catholic party ; hé government e by the Gre k rm ntrac
    Jamaica Attorney General of}asked the King to appeal to the }!ave been negotiated but the meat Bl ae ee cae eee oat
    . “ages papal aor } tine S tt bee delivered the an-
    British Honduras, effective from) natio a € y |
    December 1 —Reuter. vent sai teuter | l T,
    Ki ing Leopo d Spends en

    Lam



























    Lay }
    ae ectic Days On rone
    |
    | oe
    ' By ®. B. MacLURCIN armes patrolled outside vhe Royal, their bocks peacefully upor Hi: ae
    } BRUSSELS Aug. | Park Black-helmeted sentries| drenched avenues and qua dive
    Leopold of the Belgians he med vith _ rifle and pistols} where for the last five days ther« i Pits m ‘ '
    i : ¢ days to the th e he could { intervals around the eight-| tween strikers and police PRsbsl dt. 1 a BU 1 }
    t not hold, went ‘d-éyed ww i railing: Crowds clustered around ne
    ‘ ed when the sun was up tod V politicians Unshaven and| vendors vo snatch up extra ¢ ‘ IVweRrV ° ’ . »
    x All night ler before idin ith crumpled suits also went] tions of newspapers bearing huge alt eve ry tut Horn ¥ oul -home
    ' juit his vhrone he had ! ht home to bed immediavely,| banner headlines saying Kl ; :
    with. } ie 1 mot King Nad signed the pro- } Leopold decides to efface himset! by USLILE Jolinsows W ax
    which brought him bac ition which solved the na- meee pire
    bexile againet viTL Oo year-old constitutional The unhappy King’s proclam
    If of the Belgian people ’ : tion was broageust just as No matter when and where you tives a hard wearing surface
    Until he went to sleep today it while half of Belgium at}ers not on strike were flock ; ds
    lis ornate palace at Laeken. thre pre *d for a day of re-}to shops and offices. There look in a Johnson Waxed ind a long-lasting shine. Spills
    mens from Brussels, he had }JoVcing ; . Satic igs hee ee t Home you'll find floors and leave no trace —dust camnot
    cel ft the company of | Civil War Gone srussels as driver oppe ; 5 ; ic : i
    for 24 hour As the menacing cloud of pos-} engines to listen on their Ca furniture bright and gay. What ling to th. dry smooth wax
    ; ie 7 ee Savers a Rae ae : ee aoe cote a? iege the “capital” f the the secret ? Johnson’ Wax is a riim Buy Johnson’s Wax
    f disconsojave grouy 0) i he .ing Gecision es A da tee ’ , J :
    veopla gazed throug ive |} took down vheir shutters in Brus-| @nvi-Leopold Wallonia p | blend of natural waxes which today.
    at faded car ; anid other cities which have} cheering crowds packed
    200-y ip. ince waiters and bar-] Streets as the news spread
    whit ned the anti-Leopold Thousand wt ha : — * Also use GLO-COAT
    blos 1 to join the grim march on Br aoe f
    fe { ring ipped els today if Leopold had self-polishing WAX on your lino,
    ac Ver in de led t continue
    An, , : i t 7 ‘ Ss eam :
    THE CADETS camp at Gar ? 4 ying Pield ye Belg nce again bration instead of anger.—Reuter Serre
    lay. They are t > rra d 5 St t




    MRS. E. P. ARROWSMITH, wife



    of the Administrator of Dominica

    and their daughter Susan left for Dominica yesterday by B.G. Air
    ways, They are pictured here on their way to the aircraft.

    RS. E. P. Arrowsmith, wife of

    the Administrator of Dom-

    inica and their daughter Susan,

    left for Dominica yesterday by
    B.G. Airways.

    Mas, Arrowsmith arrived here a
    week ago to meet her daughter
    who came in on Saturday by
    T.C.A. from Canada, en route from

    England. Susan is spending the
    Summer holidays with her
    parents.

    Intransit

    APT. COURTNEY CLACKEN,
    looking very much like a
    “civilian,” without his B.W.LA.,
    uniform was among the intransit
    passengers arriving at Seawell
    yesterday by B.W.1.A. on his way
    to Antigua on a short holiday
    One of B.W.I. Airways pilots, this
    time he made the trip as a passen-
    ger. Accompanied by his wife and
    daughter he expects to be in

    Antigua for about ter ays.

    For Antigua Holiday
    ISS EILEEN CHENERY left
    yesterday morning for Anti-

    gua by B.W.I1.A. She is on holi-
    day and will be away for about
    three weeks. While in Antigua
    sne will be whey guest of Mr. an’
    Mrs. Frank Savory.

    Mr. Savory is the Manager ot
    the Antigua Branch of Messrs
    Cable & Wireless (W.I.) Ltd.

    Left Yesterday
    ISS PHYLLIS WALCOTT 1s
    on her way to the United
    States to live, and will be staying
    with her cousin Mrs Violet
    Lynch in Brooklyn, She left yes-
    terday by B.W.1.A. via Antigua.



    BY THE W AY By Beachcomber

    ITH unrivalled skill the

    authorities waited until
    traffic became almost immobile
    to hold their traffic census,

    Just as a motorist sees a chance
    of edging forward a couple of
    inches he is stopped and asked
    where he is going. Another way
    of whiling away the time would
    be to have one of these demented
    quiz-games in busy streets, “It
    begins with H,” said the courte-
    ous official. “And has eight legs.
    What is it?” “Newcastle Re-
    form School,” replied the mo-
    torist in an off-hand and some-
    what impudent manner.

    Dr. Rhubard: Articlell

    OW Abracadabra is nothing
    if not revertitive. While we
    Mumbojumboists deny all cate-

    Leaving by the Golfito

    R, C. Y. CARSTAIRS, C.M.G.,

    Administrative Seeretary to
    Cc. D. and W. Organisation, Mrs.
    Carstairs and their two children
    are leaving by the Golfitoe
    this morning. Mr. Carstairs who
    is going to England on long leave,
    has finished his term of office with
    the organisation here.

    Mr. R
    ministrative
    time being.

    also

    Ad-
    the

    Norris will act
    Secretary

    as

    for

    On long Leave

    R. and MRS. P. S. KIRBY
    J and their two children Robert
    and Graham are due to leave by
    the Golfito this morning en route
    to England. Mr. Kirby who is on
    long leave is the Accountant of
    Barclays Bank here.

    Accountant at Barclays

    NOTHER Barclays Bank staff

    member leaves today by the
    “Golfito”. He is Mr. W. C. E.
    Towers who is going to England
    on long leave Accompanying
    them -will be Miss K. Bourne.

    To join his Family

    EAVING for England today by
    {he “Golfito” is young Geong:
    Birch, son of Dr, and Mrs. W. S.
    3irch. Dr Birch was formerly
    Medical Superintendent at the
    Mental Hospital and now lives in
    retirement in Surrey. George is
    going to join them and will then
    be going to school there after the
    Summer holidays,

    gories but those which have been
    submitted to the theory of op-
    posites, the Abracadabrists
    differentiate between positive and
    non-positive opposites. Yet, if
    their main contention were logi-
    cal, the bridge between Finite
    Reality and Infinite Idea would
    he broken, since the Mind cannot
    deduce a law of opposites if some
    opposites are non-positive. Form
    in the symbolic stage can be
    applied to that which exists only
    in the Absolute, but form in the
    real stage presupposes not Idea
    but Reality, which brings us back
    again to Kant’s view of Pure
    Reason Abracadabra rejects
    ideal affinities, and therefore can
    make a preliminary affirmation
    only in so far as matter precedes
    essence It would be well to
    remember this





    =
    wes

    eeniertnnennee atm ooh

    wy Mid





    A shake of Vim, a quick rub round wit
    a damp cloth—and dirty, greasy things
    shine Like new again! Vim cleans so
    quickly, so smoothly — keeps surfaces
    | beautifully polished and bright !

    cieans everything
    smoothly and speedily



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    One Dog -
    Island

    FRED SMITH)

    LONDON
    A 400-year-old royal edict that
    only one female dog should five
    on the two-by-two island
    Sark is having 20th century re
    cussions
    Ernest Rand, 60-year-old r

    Olympia (By
    FYO-DAY, STARTING at 5 p.m,

    the Olympia Sports Club will
    holding a games evening and
    cocktail jance at “Tyrol Cot”,
    Codringtor “ill, the residence of
    Mrs. G. H. Adams. There will be
    music, dancing, bridge and other















































    garnes, aiid loade-of-fun. and bicycle. engineer on .
    " . which lies. off Britain’s s 1
    In Time For The Final Test coast, has been ordered by the

    island’s two man police force te
    get rid of his nine-year-old Irish
    terrier “Jip” or leave the islahd

    According to the police, Jip’s
    presence on Sark contravenes a
    charter granted by Queen Fliza-
    beth in the 16th century to the
    Seigneur of Sark—-husband of the

    M* MICHAEL. TIMPSON,
    Mathematical and History
    Master at the Lodge School left
    bs B.W.LA. yesterday en route
    to England for the Summer holi-
    days ;

    It works out that he arrives in
    England on August 12th, the day

    the Fourth Test Match begins,]| feudal ruler .To prevent the island

    so he is planning to get to the|becoming over-populated with

    “Oval” as quickly as possible. logs Elizabeth ordered that only
    Mr. Timpson joined the staff|the Seigneur should keep » ‘emale

    at Lodge School in September | dog

    1949. His visit home, also coin-

    cides with his brother’s wedding Ernest Rand said that when he

    Were in Trinidad on opie lt tang
    c Sark, he was told he could take
    Short Visit a “dog” along, There was no

    specification of sex
    EV. K. HINDS, Vicar of St.
    Mary’s Church returned from

    Trinidad yesterday morning by

    B.W.1.A., after a short visit

    He was in Trinidad accompany-
    _ing the Rt. Rev. Charles F, Boyn-
    ‘ton, Suffragan Bishop of New
    York and the Rev. Fr. Donald
    Gowe who went there on a fev
    days’ visit.

    Bishop Boynton and Fr, Gowe
    were intransil passengers through
    Barbados on the same _ plane
    which Rev. Hinds arrived on
    They went on to Puerto Rico

    Happy Birthday
    RANKIE WORRELL, West
    Indies and Barbados cricket
    ace, celebrated his twenty-sixth
    birthday yesterday by taking five
    Yorkshire second innings wicke*s
    for fifty one runs.

    False Pretenc +s

    For two years, most of sis
    population of 600 have know
    wat Jip was a female but nobody
    thougnt the ancient charter
    would be invoked. In fact the
    authorities received Jip’s annual
    licence fee of 35 cents without
    andicating she was living on the
    island:under false pretences

    The order that Kand must have
    his cog destroyed or leave the
    island is causing great concern to
    him and his wife

    “My wife and I refuse to be
    separated from Jip. We have had
    her for 9 years,” he declared

    Rand’s plight reported to
    have caused the island’s popula-
    tion to prepare a petition to the
    feudal ruler, the Dame of Sark
    asking that the Elizabethan order

    is





    CROSSW be revoked.
    ORD Mrs. Sibyl Hathaway, the Dame
    oi Sark, said she knew nothing

    about any petition



    Rupert and th

    4











    Across

    1. Where * ‘ uc

    yb RS shallow conduct can
    7. Gas. (6) 10 Bra, ¢2)
    12. Sure mint makes an end. (8)
    13. Moisture. (3) 14. Timely. (3)
    16. Procure, (3) 17. Purlous. (4)
    18 Soviet town, (4)
    19 Put in a Greek letter. (7)
    20. Spirit. (5) 21. Extend. (3) tries to

    22. his letter to the











    HOUSEWIVES’
    GUIDE

    Prices of carrots and
    string beans when the “Ad-
    vocate” checked yesterday
    were Carrots 24 cents per Ib.
    String beans 24 cents per Ib.

    B.B.C. Radio Programme

    WEDNESDAY August 2, 1960

    7.10 a.m
    Trent's Last Cas
    Players; 7
    8 a.m

    The News;
    7.15 am
    Montmartre
    Speaking:
    8.10 a.m

    7 am
    Analysis
    7.32 am
    1m. Generally
    the Editorials;
    Parade: 8.15 a.m
    let; 86.30 a.m BEC West of
    Laght Orchestra; 9 a.m. Close
    12 noon The News; 12.19, p.m.
    Analysis; 12.15 p.m
    I p.m. Mid week Talk; 1.15 p.m
    Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. John O’Groats
    Lend’s End; 2 p.m. The News; 2
    pm
    Sports Review; 2.30 p.m
    Promenade Concerts; 4 p.m
    4.10 p.m
    Music from Grand Hotel; 5 p.m
    deon Interlude; 5.15 p.m. Programr
    Parade; 5.30 p.m. Ulster Magazine;
    pom

    Dow,

    Piaw for Pleasure; 6.30 p.m Love
    from Leighton Buzzard; 7 p.m, The
    News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis; 7.15.

    7.50 p.m. Crickel report on WI vs

    Surrey; 7.30--7.45 p.m
    by Ronald Moody
    reel; 8.15 p.m
    pom
    From the Editorials; 9 p.m, Music fro:
    Grand Hotel; 9.30 p.m. Land and Liv
    stock; 10 p.m, The News;
    Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Here's Howar
    10.45 p.m, Sterling Value; 11 p.m. Fro
    the third Programme

    Gothic art tal
    8 p.m. Radio New
    Mid week Talk; &



    “What happens te the terrier
    nothing to do with me, it is tk
    law
    Ly the magistrate and constables

    The Seigneur of Sark, American |
    R, W. Hathaway, declared;|
    “It is nothing to do with me, only

    born

    the Seigneur is
    to keep a bitch.”

    allowed by la

    The one female dog law is not

    News

    From
    Programme
    Musie from the Bab
    England

    News

    Musie for Dancing;
    Radio

    Home News from Britain; 2.15 p.m,
    Henry Wood's
    The News,
    The daily Service; 4.15 p.m
    Accor-

    Trent's Last Case; 6.15 p.m, The

    National Military Band; 8.65 p.m

    10.10 p.m

    As such it is aaministere4|



    ie;

    45

    ny

    to
    10

    ne
    6

    k;

    30

    mm

    cd;
    â„¢m

    |

    \
    is
    1e



    Ww

    the only strange custom on feudal ;
    Sark. Automobiles are banned and |

    to protect the crops,
    Dame is allowed to keep pigeon
    —L.E.S.
    he A

    only



    ing now ?"’ he gasps, to
    poet behind him has rise:

    Not 80 much, (4) watches, a ch. opples
    23. Mild—not bitter | (@) he is so absorbed in hie ¥ he dys the
    24 Dined. (3) does not at first "The floor boards are
    Tithens eee’ % Dons id da } wnaeal is ha lh mutters. “And
    . angerous . ¢ gentle pressure on 'e er queer plant grow-
    4. Umprepared, (9) 8. Deceit. hy it i *
    4. Town near Shrewsbury, ‘ay (7) PJ tom sit uf and pum. @eece and pushing them up!
    5. Don’t hit the men, they're
    6 Crier as 4 might be hivi
    » dit eae Utada
    ll. He ts ‘onour., °
    16° Adriatic port. (4) nou ORYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work It:
    Solution of 5 il £
    aS oe eet wtoxereLiow
    Snipers ad, test: Bor heat: oe, Span One letter simply stands for another, In this example A is used
    Bavataist Quer: Sinteremninig: 4. much: 3. for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
    Anti et Bev das SES 20. Meas: 20, trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.






    —_——_—-

    R AMMG
    JWUGLCK,

    Have you brought RWDI

    your music?

    FQRHE claim of a Welshman that

    he has taught a mouse to
    play the piano must not be taken
    literally, It does not mean that
    the mouse sits down on a stool,
    flexes its paws and begins to play
    one of Moussorgsky’s etudes. All

    BERS CAME!—POPE





    it can mean is that the little
    fellow pops up and down the
    keys, producing discords. But,

    stay! To-day, of course, that is
    what is often meant by playing
    the piano. So, my apologies,
    dear mouse, and pray continue.
    One day I will invent for you,
    little music-maker, a _ musical
    cheese which will give forth a
    sweet note at every bite, thus

    Squares:
    combining art with gluttony 4

    Easier to keep clean.
    e



    =






    h

    £







    Remember:. -

    SUPPLIES. }
    Seer



    GIVE YOUR HOME THE MODERN LOOK

    COVER YOUR FLOOR WITH

    SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM

    9ft.x 74 ft—9ft.x 9 ft.
    9 ft. x 103 ft—9 ft. x 12 ft.

    Continuous Rolls 27 in. 36 in. 72 in. Wide Cut to Order.
    Many attractive designs to select from. Easy to instal

    Each day the code letters are different.

    A Cryptogram Quotation
    EP AMMNGM

    LWF CRWT FRCUIJVLBMF

    WRBSD—GIWBAMGGIZ

    Cryptocuote: AS YET A CHILD, NOR YET A
    FOOL TO FAME, I LISPZD IN NUMBERS, FOR THE NUM-

    SLWFC

    BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
    FACTORY LTD.

    HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

    DIAL 2039





    Mr. Factory Manager

    LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
    We can supply the following ex STOCK.

    BOLTS & NUTS—
    Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes

    BEARING (Plummer Block) —

    SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
    Bushed

    BOLT TAPS & DIES—
    In sets from Yq” to 4”

    ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and
    FIBRE, etc.

    FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc.

    The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lied.

    HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION

    the ;

    "

    e Back-room Boy—11



    Ss



    ia ee
    —————











    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 195%.



    I roms

    EMPIRE

    {|
    |
    To-day and To-morrow
    4.45 and 8.30
    Paramount Films Presents
    SUITALLE FOR |

    Robert CUMMINGS and
    Lizabeth SCOTT
    in
    “PAID IN FULL”
    with
    Diana LYNN—Eve
    SS

    NOT
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    ARDE!





    OPENING FRIDAY,
    4th AUGUST

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    PLAZA

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    EDWARD G. ROBINSON—IDA LUPINO—JOHN GARFIELD
    in ~THE SEA WOLF”
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    THE FINAL INST. OF SERIAL - - - -

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    Jr

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    iL “FIAXY MARTIN” with Virginia MAYO — Zachary SCOTT |
    > SSS
    GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES
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    WARNER BROS. Present - - - -
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    OLYMPIC

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    4.30 and 8.15

    Columbia Big Double

    Pa

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    Released through Universal-International



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    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST



    2, 19%.

    Loan Fund Should
    Be Established
    For Needy Scholar:

    $5,000 Loaned

    GOVERNMENT must

    To Two Students

    know where to stop, Hon’ble

    members of the Legislative Council said yesterday when

    they considered and finally P
    a

    sum of $5,000 at the dispos

    assed a resolution to place the
    of the Governor-in-Executive

    Committee for the purpose of making loans to two students

    to enable them to read for degrees in Arts at the University cenis were two people who should
    College of the West Indies.

    The Hon'ble
    onial Secretary

    the Acting Col-
    Tr,





    the addendum

    1 stated
    > Principal of the University

    College of the West Indies has would not know where they were !t

    notified this Government that
    among the candidates who
    recently sat the scholarship
    examination of the University
    College, there were two Barba-
    dians, in addition to those to



    whom exhibitions financed by this
    Government have already been
    awarded, who are eminently
    suitable for University education
    both their mental and per-
    sonal racteristics

    The University Comege is
    anxious to include these students
    in the admissions for October 1950
    but through lack of financial
    resources neither of them will be
    able to attend the College, The
    courses which they would like to
    take will be of three years’ dura-
    tion, and the estimated annual
    cost for each student is $1,200;
    the University College is prepared

    by




    cn

    to olfer them a grant in aid of
    $480 per annum each for the
    three years. ,

    In the circumstances, the Prin-
    cipal of the University College
    has enquired whether there is any
    possibility of further funds being
    provided to finance these two
    students, and it is proposed to
    make loans to them at the rate
    of $720 per year for the three
    year period. It is intended that
    the loans should not bear interest
    and should be repaid in instat-
    ments over a period of years.

    As both of the students are
    minors, the usual agreements for

    the repayment of the loans will
    be entered into between their
    parents or guardians and the

    Government.

    Primary Object

    The Hon’ble the Colonial Sec-
    retary said that the primary
    object of the resolutiqn was to
    make the funds available to the
    students, who, while not qualify-
    ing for the bursaries already
    available, were well recommended
    by the University authorities as
    being of a high standard and
    meriting special treatment.

    The secondary object of the
    resolution was to give honour-
    able members a chance to take
    advantage of that opportunity
    and give some expression of
    opinion on the idea of loans to
    help students with a University
    education!

    There were various proposals,
    he said. which were being con-
    sidered by the Executive and it
    seemed to him that if an ex-

    pression was made in that Council
    it would help considerably the
    celiberations of the Executive in
    that matter.
    Revise Bursaries

    The object of Government was
    to make as much money as was
    available for education serve the
    best ends and consideration was
    being given to the question of re-
    vising the whole Bursary system
    of supplying money on the pres-
    ent basis so that some financial
    help_ might be given to those
    seeking higher education and who
    had_ satisfied a means test. He
    knew that a means test was not
    always satisfactory but it did in-
    dicate wher# help vas needed.

    Hon'ble G. B. Evelyn thought



    STRONG

    oved the passing a
    -solutic ¢



    NOURISHING

    that Government should earmark
    certain sum of money every
    year for education and make
    special grants or loans within the

    seope of that fund, otherwise they

    going. Next year it might be
    three, four, five or more of such
    cases,

    The better way would be to

    include a sum in the estimates for

    education and work within that
    sum.

    Hon'ble G. D. L. Pile did not
    think that anyone could disagree
    with the Hon%le Mr. Evelyn's
    noint with regard to the uncer-
    iainty of the number of such
    eases that would occur and the
    amount that would have to be

    expended in connection with them

    Not Up To Standard

    As he understood it, the two stu-
    dents were not good enough to
    win one of the exhibitions to the
    University College which were
    financed by government. In other
    words, they were not up to the
    standard of those able to get the
    scholarships,

    He would like to know how
    much assistance government gave
    to thegr exhibitfaners. Was it
    adequate even if a boy got one of
    those exhibitions to go to the
    University and his parents were
    very badly off?

    If that were tHe case there
    should be arringements made
    for a certain number of exhibi-
    tions Which would be open only
    to boys whose parents were so
    badly off that they could only
    go to the University on one of
    the ordinary exhibitions. Of
    course they would have to be up
    to scholarship standard
    It seemed to him that something

    was wrong with the idea for two
    boys to be Government-assisted
    with scholarships at the University
    College after failing to get a gov-
    ernment exhibition. As Mr, Eve-
    lyn had pointed out, where were
    they going to stop? Who was going
    to decide when students were
    “eminently suitable for: University
    education both by their mental
    and personal characteristics.”
    Difficult

    That was extremely difficult,
    Mr. Pile said, since the people who
    were going to be ealled upon to
    decide differed very radically in
    their opinions.

    The Hon'ble the Lord Bishop
    agreed with the Hon'ble G. D. L.
    Pile and Hon'ble G, B. Evelyn, He
    said that the Education Board had
    recently approved a memorandum
    to go to Government for the estab-
    lishment of a loan fund. He could
    not give the details but it included
    provision whereby a certain
    amount of money which had
    lapsed from Barbados Scholarship






    What’s on Today

    Police Courts 10 a.m.
    Court of Appeal 10 a.m.
    Meeting. of. General Board
    \ of Health 2.30 p.m.
    Mobile Cimema at Colleton
    Plantation, St. Lucy 8 p.m.

    Open Barbados Amateur
    Association Lawn Tennis
    Tournament at Strathclyde
    at 4.30 p.m.

    A

    SATISFYING







    BARBADOS ADVOCATE =
    shou > used to oat rT r |
    scowls 73-YEAR-OLD MISSING | BABYSo-> |
    money be added each year

    Good Provision
    rhe exhibitions to the Univer
    sity College were necessarily lim

    ne

    “EVENTY-THREE-YEAR-OLD re f his hands, but n
    Susan Burke of Rockley, as
    Christ Church, is reported missing c

    from the home of her daughter,

    ot ser |
    Com-}



    r Micl
    r of Police

    R






    COLDS

    Ad-|



    ited in number and he thought 1 ld the

    - Daisy Burke. Susan left home at vocate yesterday at the Police
    that the financial provision fox oe . t ho Voce terds é € % ? s
    then was good He wona however @bout 2.45 p.m. on Sunday and wants anybody who can Sel Se geet, Shsent dnd hast, |
    like to. see some Government- has not yet returned. information to let them with VapoRub. Avoids interns

    sponsored loan
    iis place in the










    which would find
    available money

    ‘dosing.’ Clears stuffy nose, eases
    cough, relieves tight chest, all at
    same time

    HIT AND RUN
    struck three

    motorist
    people along
    Roebuck Street at about 1.45 a.m

    §o0r

    kh.

    possible

    give an

    have it as

    EMILIA EVELYN of Lanc
    reportes

    at tl
    |

    A





    PAGE

    THREE







    for educatio : t nel ;
    : gs teegee an increasing de- Sunday. One of the pedestrians, 4). wet hievisien cnep je icKS
    to tam as many people George, Marshall, alias Gregory stipe address vas broken and e”-| oe" Va R
    a: possible ‘in the best possi- as taken to the General Hos- ibd between Saturday and Su PORUB
    oo ¢ pe ej. pital and died at dawn . +. : ; elena
    De May. Sor | Sues KER Another, Clarence Grant. alias @#* #84 @ quantity of groceries
    lity and that meant Univer- Lingwood ‘i deta ae at the Gen. the value of $49.25 removed
    ty tiaiving as far as possible eral Hospital ee Ss acemnielineiele RIDGETOWN was very hot
    «i to do it finances were condition and up to yesterday yestervay The temper
    needed evening he was still in a critical “+e during the evening was 6
    He believed that the stu- condition degrees Fahrenheit in the shad
    The third pedestrian, Oscar The majority of shoppers around
    be a some measure of help Mings of Gills Road, was struck the City had a tired and sleep |
    but re was need to do ag little lgck on their faces and while man
    more planning and by loan funds patronised the restaurants other
    enaeavour to help to meet the 9 Come To B’dos bought their drinks from refresh
    educ 1al costs of such péople ’ ON ss rt 1 ia
    whe re deserving but who Viauby vendors especially dic
    out such help would not be On Amherst LOCC ade i ut some also drar
    ivalable to get the very best THE §.S. Fort Anmerst, sister PUnehes and pines
    education to which they were ship of the “Fort Townsend, Business men and clerks in the
    entitled sailed into Carlisle Bay on Mon- Of'ces could be ‘seen loosening
    4 with nine passengers on ibgit collars, wane taeee, WeNrng
    Left To Principal beard from New York Barba- oo pe ee ee ere es j
    He took a strong view that the cians who have spent many years seen Vimy ie caian, Sa Sent SOLE AGENTS:—
    onus deciding whether candidates jin the U.S.A, regularly take the “A LTHOUGH the Bed tilins c
    were suitable should be left to opportuhity to return by these ‘of Pol i he eae apetint
    Roh coon *& is Snlvenelty two boats when they are coming {bout the eaten a aeete, ante
    College, They should take into home on vacation. and. requeste 8 : a “Doesn't Pai . i MANNING & co LTD
    consideration the opinion of those Those arriving yesterday were Sages Aettperes net Sees sc ¢ Pain, Doesnt Stain, - e
    in the particular territories, who 51-year-old Herman Blackman, still continue ‘
    on wa pone soguanrenee an elevator operator, 41-year-old The latest report came from
    poth could say whether or not Geraldine rant, a la SS ionel Stuar rills vad, S < 656 oe APOE.
    the candidates were suitable. He 36-year-old ot ; le an “Gruner, Michael, whe told ‘the Police thai by Eee. acti inact ede i cilia oe?
    was sure that they would have a typist, 52-year-old € 3

    to take great care as to the com-
    position of the consulting body.
    They must call in for example
    the Head of the school, They
    must call in the Education De-
    partment and the examining
    body of the University College.

    They would get very much
    better results if the determining
    bodies were drawn, as far as was
    practical, from different angles.

    Hon'ble R. Challenor feared
    that they were setting a prece-
    dent that day by voting for a
    system of that kind, From a busi-
    ness point of view it was an ex-
    tremely bad system.

    The Hon’ble the Colonial Sec-
    retary thanked honourable mem-
    bers for their expressions of
    opinion and assured them that
    they would be passed on to the
    proper quarter

    Government intended to ex-
    amine more closely the problem
    of education so that even if in
    the end it were accepted as a
    precedent it would be subjected
    to a lot more study and scrutiny.



    Eunicia, Adalina
    Arrive With Fruit

    Two schooners arrived yester-
    day. There were the “W, L, Eu-
    nicia” under Capt, Joseph which
    came from Daminica and the
    “Adalina” under Capt. Olivierre
    which arrived from Trinidad.

    The “Adalina,” apart from a
    cargo of fresh fruit, copra and
    cocoanuts, brought seven passen-
    gers. They were: Alcess Alex-
    ander, Noelise Griffith, Clifford
    Antoine, Muriel! Alexander,
    George Edmund, Josephat Pierre
    and Mark Dennis,

    “Eunicia” brought copra, fire-
    = fresh fruit and loose cocoa-
    nuts



    Wrong Car Park

    ARNOLD GIBBONS of Station
    Hill, St. Michael, was found guilty
    yesterday of parking on a re-
    stricted area on June 27.

    Mr, B. Griffith, Magistrate of
    District “A” before whom the case
    was heard fined him 10/- and 1,'-
    costs. Gibbons appealed.

    The evicence against Gibbons
    was that on June 27 he was seen
    in Lukes Alley with a cart stand-
    ing in one place. P.C. 131 East-
    mond told him to move along and
    he refused to do so, He was then
    charged.





    NOURISHING

    MILK STOUT |

    meg

    William Younger’s

    MILK STOUT


















    ‘
    - Nathaniel) his bicycle, ae is valued $84, ith e x
    ones, gq window cleaner, Charlesgwas removed from the corner of W ‘ 2 s 2 ‘
    Newton, an optical eee, William Street on Sunday man s Are you thinking about taking a
    pacha! Prescott, George Attin, ERMAINE ALLEYNE of Eagle ? es | ts ‘ x
    reorge Affon, and Gail Taylor, Hall, a pedestrian, was taken r is N48 . re ? >
    a student, 7 to the Geheval Hospital in an un- -% 1X Trip for your Holidays " x
    The “Amherst” arrived via conscious qgndition on Sunday a 1X %
    Grenada under the command of night and detained J: 1S. ° »
    Captain Reginald Keans It is Earlier in the night Alleyne was we x %
    consigned to Messrs. DaCosta & involved in an accident with a]. | ae | ‘ . . x
    Co., Ltd t bicycle owned and ridden by Ed-|) ! B A T T E R y ; % Then Let Us Supply You sn Neuen nt %
    eee * dington Grannum of Jackson, St i ‘ 'S > x
    e * Michael, at the junction of Eagle % with Your %
    Motorist Hall and Bush Hall roads g x
    4 RAHAM LICORISH of Low- %
    ® } er Carlton, St. James, re- x My
    ined eI ported that his fishing boat y g
    t,“Graham Bros.” No. 2, is missing x S
    ‘MOTORISTS are still breakingSfrom its mooring at Reeves Bay.|} % <
    the speed limits on the roads al-§St. James. He missed it on Mon-||! x ¥
    though they are aware of the con- day - x
    sequences,” His Worship Mr. C, Lj The boat is 28 feet long and %
    Walwyn told Lloyd Cecil Waithegspainted in red and grey %
    of Whitehall, St. Michael yester- HE MOBILE CINEMA will 2 Ranging fron 12” to 28 %
    day when he fined him 20/- and give a show at Colleton Plan- a oe eke °
    1/- costs for driving the motortation yard, St. Lucey to-night at %
    car M—847 on Constitution Roady ® o'clock. This show is especially ALL AT MODERATE PRICES x
    at over 28 miles per hour A residents of the Colleton Plan- 3
    The speed limit for this road is #fation area i i oe Pay Us A Visit And Be Convinced ! 3
    20 miles per hour, Waithe pleaded * -~ nent aera, ” mS g
    guilty. : ourth Avenue, Bay Land, | _ .
    Cpl. Jones said on July 10 about Was thken to the General Hospital | %
    11 p.m. he was on Belmont Road SUffering from injuries after he YOU GET ‘ \ %
    and saw the motor car M—847 pre- was ees 4 an accident oe | e a a 0S ar ware AQ il g
    ceeding along Constitution Road pean le was treated anc y - - $
    mm Bepetventien St the acer y Also involved was a bieycle own- DEPEN DABLE % (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) $
    When he checked the speed he ed and ridden by James Franklvn x >
    noticed that the car was being of Laynes Gap, Brittons Hill, St * Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street — ‘Phone 2109, 3534, or 4406 g
    driven at over 28 miles per hour. - \ijchael. PERFORMANCE * %
    lookt into the car he recog- , Sargeants %
    ae Cun aeoitwe as he: sheer, “v Rtige tre Picea = i | COBB G94 9065059995999 5506900090
    The fine is to be paid. in.14 days was reported missing from het . S989. 655 S559 F5S55F5O5555556566659666000
    or in default one month’s impris- ‘home S Satdrdey. iri ~ a ’ , he x icici oa Sch hth a Adi tit pi 2 eae ss twee hha 2.4)
    onment Monday “Tp Dd '




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    ot es SOPOT



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





    Wednesday, August 2, 1950



    GOVERNMENT
    BY APATHY

    PEOPLE all over the world regard legis-
    lative interference as the solution for all
    the ills that beset the world and this un-
    fortunate belief is strengthened and fos-
    tered by the temporary power that party
    politics gives to the party which for the
    moment is in power. Few modern beliefs
    are more dangerous to the continued exist-
    ence of democratic government unless it
    can be controlled by the play of an active
    and enlightened public opinion.

    Barbados too, is subject to the baleful
    influence of this idea. Every individual or
    group of persons can see only one means of
    attaming the end which they seek. If their

    objectives are not attained or if there is ,

    opposition to their policies, legislation will
    be.the answer. The President of the Bar-
    bados Workers’ Union delivered himself of

    similar sentiments when he addressed
    Unionists at the Annual Conference re-
    cently. Mr. Adams informed the members
    of the Union that if the reasonable
    demands of the Union were not met, legis-
    lation would be enacted to ensure that
    they would pe.

    Mr. Adams did not, however, inform the
    members who would be the judge of the
    “reasonableness” of the Union’s demands
    —presumably the President of the Union.
    In future therefore, when negotiations are
    being conducted between the Union and
    employers, the employers may rest assured
    that if they do not accede to the demands
    of the Union the political power of the
    Union will be used to ensure that they do
    so, for the Union surely will not put for
    ward unreasonable claims.
    bey Ss fp } BA NEY
    For many years the claim has been made
    that the government of this iskand was run
    by the rich in the interests of the rich.
    Today that is no longer so. Today the Gov-
    ernment) ig ‘ruil by ‘Trade Unionists in the
    interests of Trade Unionists. Can the Gov-
    ernment in case of necessity institute an
    enquiry or take steps when the actions of
    the Trade Union conflict with the interests
    of the island? How can they? Members
    of the Executive Committee in Barbados
    have not followed the example of British
    Trade Union leaders and resigned their
    offices in the Union when they became
    members of the Government.

    It was said above that the only check
    to the abuse of the temporary power that
    party polities gives is the play of an active
    and enlightened public opinion. In Bar-
    bados it is unfortunately true that the
    large majority of citizens are completely
    apathetic about politics. Every few years
    they derive some amusement during pre-
    election campaigning but even then they
    can only with the greatest difficulty be per-
    suaded to go to the polls and cast their
    votes. The small number of persons who
    exercise their right to vote, when com-
    pared with the number who have that
    right, amply bears out the view that the
    public is not as active in keeping a watch
    over the politics of the country as they
    should be. a aaN

    In countries like England, where the-
    people take a continuous and vigorous in-
    terest in politics, members of the House of
    Commons are deluged with letters from
    their constituents when they make rash
    and irresponsible pronouncements. In
    Barbados those who dare offer criticism of
    statements such as those of Mr. Adams are
    merely dubbed diehards or reactionaries,
    No attempt is made to deal with the mat-
    ters of principle which are raised.

    How can it be hoped that two parties can
    negotiate when one party to the negotia-
    tions has already made it clear that if their
    demands are not met then political power
    will be invoked to secure adherence to
    their demands? Is it fondly believed that
    such an atmosphere is conducive to indus-
    trial and commercial harmony?

    Too much in the world today do we see
    the fateful consequences of invoking power
    to-secure an end, The next step to invok-
    ing political power is to invoke force and
    mob violence when political power is not
    available. The paths to ruin are very slip-
    pery. It behoves the leaders of the people
    to consider very carefully the pronounce-
    ments that they make and to reconsider
    certain aspects of their political faith.

    eee. ccnnsetliflteermaniipes:

    |

    COTTON is no longer king in
    the South. It is still an impor-
    tant cash crop, but the South’s
    economy is no longer based on it.

    This undoubtedly is the out-
    standing development in the
    South's agriculture in recent years.
    The change—-or revolution, if you
    will—did not come without strug-
    gle. It has been the result of
    education, of years of exhortation.

    When cotton was the one-crop
    economy southern farmers wore
    out their land raising it. When
    the bottom fell out of the cotton
    market the whole South was pros-
    trate, and despair filled the land.

    All that is changed in the new
    South. To-day farmers are prac-
    tising scientific, diversified farm-
    ing. Instead of cotton as their
    sole cash crop, they are raising
    more livestock and food crops.

    The production of beef and
    dairy cattle is increasing rapidly.
    {t is a major factor in the South’s
    agriculture to-day, made possible
    through the development of year-
    round pasturage.

    In most southern states even ten
    ears ago the sight of green fields
    n winter months was unusual.
    ‘o-day it is commonplace

    New grasses and legumes now
    eep the fields green throughout
    he year, providing rich grazing
    or cattle. The new pasturage
    icludes serecia, lespedeza, ladino,

    rhite dutch, manganese, Ken-
    ucky 31 fescue and kudsu. As a
    onsequence, the South's live-

    tock production has more than
    tipled in less than a ten-year
    pan.

    Instead of cotton alone, farmers
    re planting oats, wheat, peanuts.
    hey are experimenting with
    ybrid corn Truck farming is
    icreasing.

    Agriculture combined with in-
    ustry has replaced the one-crop
    ‘onomy. The combination is a
    afinite trend in the South. On
    iany farms some members of the
    umily work in industrial plants

    1 nearby towns, while others
    coduce the crops.
    In the Red Hills of north





    ' CLASS
    LONDON.

    An estimated 4,000,000 British
    men forming an army, navy and
    airforce reserve known as “class
    Z” are ready to return to active
    service at a moment's notice.

    They have railroad tickets to
    get them to the nearesy mobiliza-
    tion centre. They have uniforms.
    They have vouchers to get pocket
    money. They will not get a
    physical examination. A radio or
    rewspaper announcement will call
    them to duty.

    The “Class Z” reserve, which

    | comprises the bulk of British re-

    |
    |

    Ted

    —————

    | serves available for any future

    war, consists of men released from

    | che forces after service during 4nd

    fullowing World War II,

    Most wartime draftees are. still
    nominally in the British forces as
    part of “Class Z” for only those
    men released because of wotinds
    were given a total discharge from

    their units.

    Although returned to their
    civilian homes and occupations
    this huge civilian army is avail—
    able for immediate recall because
    Britain has yer to end the “state
    of Emergency” proclaimed at the
    beginning of World War II.

    Despite the fact that many .of
    these draftees served upwards of
    seven years with the British
    ormed forces before they returned

    Good Relations

    To the Editor, the Advocate

    SIR,—As an Englishman with
    strong Barbadian sympathies, I
    would like to say how much the
    fine West Indies cricket has been
    appreciated in England,

    I was disappointed to read in
    the “Advocate” of June 30th that
    your correspondent Mr, E. L.
    Cozier thought otherwise. I think
    he is wrong!

    Naturally we regret England's
    batting failures, but, as far as I
    can judge, great praise and
    eredit has been given, both in
    the press and on the radio to the
    team that caused it.

    If you have not already publish-
    ed the tribute’ from the ‘ Times”
    which I enclose, I hope that you
    will do so.

    There is no doubt that the
    good relations between England
    and the West Indies will be
    greatly increased by the visit of
    John Goddard and his team.

    G. BRUCE HOLE,
    Stovolds Hill,,
    Cranleigh,
    Surrey.

    Under the head “LORDS CA-
    LYPSO—the “Times” wrote in
    an editorial of June 30th:

    “Playing on their own sunny
    ground West Indian cricketers
    have beaten English teams before
    Once, at Sydney nineteen years,
    ago, they beat Australia, with
    Bradman playing, But yesterday
    was their finest hour. They have
    handsomely laid an All England
    XI low at Lord’s. John Goddard
    and his men have made a new
    mark in cricket history, To win
    by 326 runs at the headquarters
    of cricket, in spite of the brave
    English recovery led by Wash-
    brook on ednesday, puts these
    West Indians for good among the
    great ones. There have been
    giants before in West Indian
    cricket—George Challenor, Learie
    Constantine and George Headley,
    each of them among Wisden's
    best through the ages. This is the
    first West Indian team to bring
    the promise of so many fine crick-
    eters to full fruition,

    These West Indians play crick-
    et—as their fellow countrymen
    watch it—in their own gay way.
    Even if this game had gone
    against Goddard’s team ~ these
    men would have stayed in the
    memory; Rae’s solid hundred
    dotted with hard hits to the ring,
    Stollmeyer’s elegance, the flow-
    ing eagerness of Worrell, the
    forceful skill of Weekes, the hap-
    py mastery of Walcott behind the
    stumps and his massive batting—
    above all the spinning duet of
    Ramadhbin and left arm Valentine,



    BARBADOS

    Georgia a neatly dressed farmer
    told how he had quit cotton. He
    looked prosperous and he was. He
    had money in the bank. He was
    free of debt. His home was new
    and modern in every respect. A
    sleek car was in the garage. His
    family enjoyed things once con-
    sidered luxuries.

    “I damn near wore myself out,

    and my land too, raising cotton,”
    the farmer explained. “We never
    had anything. Always in debt
    I nevér dreamed then I'd ever
    have this—'’ He pointed to his
    home. The answer? Poultry

    which has become a major indus-
    try in north Georgia. The farm-
    er’s success is a typical example
    of agriculture combined with in-
    dustry. Poultry processing plants
    in Gainesville and other Georgia
    towns are buying all the chicken
    broilers the farmers can raise.

    The farmer can scarcely lose.
    The demand is so great that feed
    companies will even supply him
    with baby chicks, on the condition
    he buy his feed from them, then
    sell them his broilers. The feed
    supplier cashes in ways—
    from the and from the
    chickens for a nation-wide mar-

    et.

    In other sections of the South

    is the same. If not
    farm products are
    contributing to a programme of
    diversification.

    In the middle south states of
    Mississippi, Louisiana and Arkan-
    sas, for example, cotton still is the
    principal cash crop, but not the
    only crop.

    Cottonseed is of equal impor-
    tance in many parts of this area
    Farmers also aré turning to other
    oil-bearing crops, which
    profitable and in »
    Production of so.
    crops now bring in an
    income of $160.8 mi

    The farmer's incc
    stock and dairy pro
    middle South hes
    $96.3 million
    million in 1949

    Fifty-six per cent of




    &r
    1940



    in

    “Z STAND BY

    Hy Fred Smith

    home, they have many reminders
    that they are still available
    immediate recal?

    On leaving the British forces,
    each “Class Z” man was given «
    uniform and a book stamped with
    a code letter, and containing a rai!
    ticket and a voucher for 7U cents

    He was told that in the eyent of
    an emergency he must await the
    announcement of his code letver
    over the radio and repor.! to 2
    named remobilization center

    If he was broke and needed a
    litle pocket money enroute to the
    mobilization centre he could ex-
    vhange the 70 cent voucher at any
    Post Office. The 70 cents inciden-
    tally would later be deducted
    from his service pay.

    Recent questions in the British
    Parliament has shown that the
    “Class Z" reserves are certainly
    not forgovten by British army
    chiefs.

    War Minister John Strachey
    told the House of Commons that
    the British War Office has gene
    a long way in re-checking ad.
    dress of “Class Z’’ men, A war-
    office spokesman later termed
    this check-up purely routine—not
    connected with the Far Eastern
    situation.

    for
    tor



    KL

    OUR READERS SAY



    striplings both with more ex-
    perience gained in this one match
    than in all their brief career be-
    fore. This time the West Indians
    mixed the elements right. Under
    Goddard’s long-headed leadership
    West Indian cricket has come of
    age. There will no doubt be a
    calypso about it all. Perhaps it
    has been already composed by
    the knot of gleeful islanders on
    the stand behind the - sight-
    screen, with their cries and calls,
    their songs and music .sounding
    pleasantly strange in the Lord’s
    hush, It will be sung as a bat-
    tle honour wherever West In-
    dians bat and bowl”.

    Emigration
    To the Editor, the Advocate
    SIR,—Re “Emigration by way
    of Bridgehead” by F. Godson in
    your issue of July 23, please allow
    me to put before anyone who is
    interested the following: —

    (1) In Canada there are vast
    tracts of Virgin land on which
    people could settle and make
    homes,

    (2) During the great industrial
    expansion of the U.S.A., several
    families deserted the farms and
    moved to the industrial centres.

    (3) For the last twenty or
    twenty-five years, the United
    States Government has been en-
    couraging a “Back to the Land”
    movement, but with little success
    because the average American
    has lost his agricultural instinct
    Hence there are several farming
    localities abandoned and deserted

    (4) During the last war a
    transcontinental highway was
    built through the U.S.A. and

    Canada up to Alaska to be used
    in case of emergency to get help
    and supplies up to Russia. This
    highway is now a headache to
    Canada and U.S.A., because tt
    might be used in reverse by Russia
    to move troops and war into
    U.S.A, and Canada. Settlement
    along this highway would there-
    fore be entertained by the U.S.A
    and Canada.

    (5) West Indians in general
    and Barbadians in particular are
    great agriculturalists and are very
    adaptable. The question of climate
    is only a stupid one. With proper
    clothing and proper food (plenty
    of meat) any healthy body can
    exist anywhere.

    Knowing that space is limited
    I must be brief, but on strength
    of these facts will someone please
    try and approach the Governments
    officially on this question, not only
    for seasonal emigration but per-
    manent land. settlement. After
    all the best time to catch rain

    ADVOCATE



    “THE NEW SOUTH — pot Foun AID FoR

    Hy Malcolm Johnson

    CARIBBEAN

    THE Caribbean Commission at its Ninth
    Meeting held in St. Thomas, Virgin Islands of
    the United States, December 5—9, 1949,
    adopted a resolution recommending that a
    meeting of representatives of the four Mem-

    South's acreage is in forests, an-
    other source of farm income
    Louisiana produces 85 per cent
    of the nation’s sugar cane. Fifty-
    three per cent of the nation’s rice
    is grown jin the middle South.
    Sweet potatoes, corn, hay, oats,
    strawberries and pecans are also
    mmportant























    Such Picreased agricalwural ber Governments should be convened as soon
    activit the middle South in v : : ‘
    1949. pusited fam "Incokns up to] as convenient; “to decide what part the Car
    $1.3. billion te of 302] jbbean Commission should play in the initia-

    r cent since 1940, : eu
    << promote better farming, the | tion, development, and execution of technical
    Memphis Commercial Appeal, one assistance in the area.”
    of the South's great newspapers,
    for years has sponsored a “PLANT
    TO PROSPER” programme, offer} New sources of technical assistance for
    in, cash izes im a series 0 , ad
    ements in various farm under-developed areas will soon be av ailable
    oo. launched in} Under the United Nations expanded pro-

    e@ programme was launcnec - .
    1933 is coxtutage diversified | gramme and the United Staces Point lV
    farming, and more than 114,000 Programme. Although the four Member
    farm families in Tennessee : cataiin 40
    Arkansas, Missouri and Missis- | Governments are not yet In a pos
    Sippi_ are now participating i" | judge at what time nor to what extent the

    se rz sts ‘ Pl .
    "eean ne. .». Editor of the |2ew programmes will offer effective possi-
    Commercial Appeal, says that the | bilities to the Caribbean area and although
    s ess of the programme has > nt . c ‘
    ea He has beer’ | means for obtaining aid under these schemes

    The competition is open to/have not yet been fully worked out, they
    Tonsaas ohn ebiel Semis re nevertheless consider it desirable to record

    It has-done n to stabilize | hereunder their tentative views on the role
    he ten nt jon,” s2 ab ‘ 5 2
    AM con” : oan = the Caribbean Commission might play in this
    been so suc a ‘{ respect.












































    The four Member Governments agree that
    the Commission is a useful central point at
    which the Member Governments can keep
    one another informed of their technical
    assistance plans in the Caribbean region.
    They also believe that the Commission
    might be not only a clearing house for in-
    formation but might act as a “co-ordinating
    adviser” as set forth in the _resolutions
    adopted by the Commission at its Ninth
    Meeting. The four Member Governments
    accordingly express their intention of keep-
    ing the Commission informed of all tech-
    nical assistance projects in the territories in
    the Caribbean area for which they are re-
    sponsible, as soon as they have been form-
    ulated.













    He was a
    ger

    developments
    the South's
    Since 1942
    made in
    1943 it
    i948 it



    ree

    Class Z” Reservisis have
    knowledge that a nimum
    Period would elapse between their
    recall orders and actua] return .to
    remobilization centers. Strachev
    told the Commons that it was no
    intended to have physjcals fo
    Class Z reservists before recall to
    the Army, Navy or Air Force

    t is expected there would be
    many exemptions to cut the num-
    ber of Class Z reservists actually
    available to Army, Navy and
    R.A.F. combat units.

    Exceptions would effect men in
    ‘reserved occupations” whom the
    Government consider of more use
    in their civilian jobs. Fura
    active service training would als:
    prove many men to be unfit.

    Many Class Z reservists recaller
    to the Army would need littl
    additional training before rejoin-
    ing their combat units. However
    sO great is the technical advance
    in equipment used by the nay)
    and air force vhat these regervist-
    remobilized would probably need
    an intensive technical “cramming”
    course,

    Korea to many Britons two
    months ago was “somewhere out
    in the Far East,” but today the
    Korean fighting is casting a shad-

    the



    The four Member Governments also recog-
    nize that the Commission may have a part to
    play in evaluating the technical assistance
    needs of the Caribbean region as a whole
    and in assisting the Member Governments to
    identify problems within the region which
    might more effectively and economically be
    dealt with by joint rather than by individual
    action.
    ernments request the Commission specifically:

    a. to study and to recommend to them the
    principal fields in which technicai
    assistance projects are most urgently

    which might be dealt with more
    effectively and economically by joint
    rather than by individual action in the
    field of technical assistance and to

    make recommendations with respect tc

    ow over many a British home
    whose menfolk are classified as
    “Class Z”, them.

    The four Member Governments will also
    inform the Commission of any ideas of their
    own or of territorial governments or admin-
    istrations regarding possible future applica-
    tions for technical assistance as early as pos-
    sible, that is while they are still in a forma-
    tive stage, if in their view these ideas are of
    such a nature as to be susceptible of joint
    as opposed to individual action,

    water is when rain is falling.

    Here are the names and
    addresses of a few agencies who
    might be able to help with in-
    formation if contacted.

    Strout Realty, 255 P. 4th Avenue,
    New York 10, New York, U.S.A

    National Tax Service, 901 A.
    Majestic Buildings, Detroit, Michi-
    gan, U.S.A,

    H. Robbins, Milwaukee Rail-
    road, 736 K. Union Station,
    Chicago 6, TIllinois, U.S.A,

    J. W. Haw, 119 Northern Paci-
    fic Railway, St. Paul 1, Minnesota,
    U.S.A,

    Tax Sale Service, Room 105,
    120 Bloor St., West, Toronto 5,
    Ontario, Canada.

    The Canadian Pacific Railways
    also have an immigration scheme,
    these could be contacted through
    the Trade Commissioner in Trini-
    dad, or through their local agents.

    I am willing to meet any inter-
    ested authority and discuss this
    matter bringing out other points
    too lengthy for this column.

    ARTHUR M. HUTCHINSON.
    Merricks, St. Philip,

    July 27, 1950.

    Slow Boat....
    To the Editor, the Advocate

    SIR,—Since the face of the City
    has been changed, either for
    better or worse, I would advise
    our Town planners not to give the
    appearance of makeshifts as this
    will be a constant reminder of
    backward idéas which Barbados
    does not want.

    Let our streets remain wide,
    too many tit-bits will make us
    look like China. Probyn Square
    looks anything but right and
    shelter is inadequate. Where is
    the telephorie booth, clock, etc,

    More people will soon ba
    travelling by buses, so why not
    satisfy the Traveller.

    CHIN.

    The four Member Governments will i:
    appropriate cases consider proposals for con-
    crete projects of technical assistance which
    might be administered by:

    a. two or more Member Governments
    acting jointly or

    in whole or in part by an international
    organization or by the Commission
    itself,

    it being understood that any such actions
    would be submitted for the approval of the

    Member Government or Governments con-
    cerned.

    b,

    The four Member Governments also re-
    quest the Commission through its auxiliary
    bodies and agencies and within their terms
    of reference and competence to assist at their
    request Member Government agencies and
    any international agencies preparing or exe-
    cuting technical assistance projects in their
    territories in the collection, collation and!’
    analysis of information; in carrying out
    studies and in performing administrative |
    and liaison services necessary for the prepar-
    ation or execution of projects by them. |



    In view of the obligation of the French, |
    the Netherlands, and the United Kingdom|
    Governments to co-ordinate Economic Co-op-|
    eration Administration technical assistance)’
    projects affecting their overseas territories in| |

    Whose Wisdom ?

    To the Editor, the Advocate

    SIR,—May I be allowed to pen
    my sick feeling as gq visitor to
    the House of Assembly yesterday
    afternoon?,

    During "the five minutes of
    prayer, two members were seen
    not only to be talking to each
    other, but to pass a book and
    to be pointing to some section of
    same.

    Sir, where are we sinking?
    While the priest tries to invoke
    God's presence and guidance,
    our representatives pay little at-
    tention In whose wisdom and
    strength do they go forward?

    a WEEKES.

    through the Overseas Territories Committee
    of the OEEC in Paris, the four Member Gov-
    ernments find it unnecessary for these
    arrangements to be duplicated through the '
    Caribbean Commission. However, they re-|
    gard the intention expressed in paragraph 3};
    above to keep the Caribbean Commission' |
    fully informed of all projects to be under-!
    taken in the Caribbean area as applying to!
    projects under the Economic Co-operation ||
    Administration programme, as well as other, |
    projects, —c. Cc. li

    Edward Ville
    Christ Church,
    July 26, 1950.
















    For this purpose the Member Gov- |

    needed;
    to identify problems within the region



    all parts of the world including the Caribbean |



    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, j959

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    WEDNESDAY,

    AUGUST

    2, 1950.



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE







    FISH SHEDS) Govt. Buys Land | Better Paper | “We Were Not Threatening

    WANTED | At Bathsheba For
    Playing Fields

    A RESOLUTION authorising the Governor-in-Execu-
    tive Committee to acquire under the Land Acquisition Act
    of 1949 one acre, three roods of land adjoining the site of
    the former railway station at Bathsheba for the purpose of

    Mr. G. H. Adams (L) told Mr.
    L. E. Smith (L) and Mr. R. G.
    Mapp (L) to stop being small
    boyish and parochial during dis-
    cussion by the House of Assem-
    bly of a resolution which au-
    thorises the establishment of
    certain posts in the Department
    ot Education, the Department of
    Science and Agriculture, the De-
    partment of Highways and Trans-
    port, the Waterworks Department
    and the General Service.

    The Resolution was passed.

    The Fishery Officer is one of
    the posts, and Mr. Smith took
    opportunity to ask’ why a fish
    shed had not yet been erected
    at Bathsheba. Only recently, he
    said, a tisherman had _ been
    prosecuted and convicted for cut-
    ting up fish on the beach itself.
    But they had to cut them up
    somewhere, and the Government
    should see to it that they were
    able to work under sanitary con-
    ditions.

    Mr. Smith said that a building
    with water closet and bath had
    been put up for the man who
    drove the tractor that had re-
    cently been installed, and he saw
    no reason why the shed—&@About
    which he had asked in an ad-
    dress passed by the House—
    should not have been erected.

    Not Invited

    In connection with the tractor,
    Mr. Smith recalled that on the
    evening that that tractor had
    been put into use for the first
    time, the two representatives of
    the parish in the House of Assem-
    bly had not been among those
    invited to the ceremony.

    Mr. W. W. Reece (E) supported
    Mr, Smith’s remarks about the
    necessity of fish sheds, He spoke
    especially for Christ Church,
    which he said was a big fishing
    centre, and a parish where sea
    egg shells, with all their incon-
    venience, littered the beaches
    during the season. The fishing
    industry was an important one,
    and its workers should be help-
    ed to carry on under satisfactory
    conditions.

    Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) referred to
    the officers under the Department
    of Science and Agriculture, such
    as the Irrigation Officer, the Assis-
    tant Livestock Officer, the Farm
    Manager and the Co-operative
    Officer. He said that their in-
    clusion in the establishment
    order was an indication of the
    importance which the Govern-
    ment attached to the posts, but
    he hoped that those officers would
    look after such schemes as the
    Irrigation Schemes and_ the
    scheme for a Pasteurised Co-
    operative Milk Centre with more
    alacrity than they were being

    looked after in the past.
    Grievances
    Mr. Adams advised that if

    hon’ble members had grievances
    and things they wanted to get
    off their chests they should
    choose an appropriate time to
    do it. He had already said that
    as far as the constitutional set-up
    of Barbados was concerned, it
    was the duty of the four mem-
    bers of the Executive who were
    members of the House to advise
    the Governor, and the Governor
    considered it his duty to accept
    their advice,

    On matters of policy, an attack
    on the Government was an at-
    tack on those four members. If
    members attacked, they must ex-
    pect a reply. The hon’ble member
    for St. Thomas (Mr. Mapp)
    knew they were only waiting on
    Colonial Development and Wel-
    fare before they put the milk
    scheme on a firm footing, and
    yet he had to get up and attack
    in_a parochial small boyish style.

    Mr. Adams then explained that
    the Order was merely to authorise
    the establishment of posts which
    the House haq already agreed
    should be established

    —.

    Govt.Urged To
    Buy Rosegate
    Tenantry

    The House of Assembly yester-



    day evening began and then
    postponed consideration of an
    Address tabled by Mr. O. T

    Allder (L) urging the Govern-
    ment to buy the tenantry known
    as Rosegate in St. John,

    Postponement of consideration
    Was moved by Mr. G. H. Adams
    (L). A division was called for,
    and members voted as follows:—

    (Ayes) Mr. Mapp; Mr, Miller;
    Mr. Lewis; Mr. Cox; Dr, Cum-
    mins; Mr. Adams; Mr. Wilkinson:
    Mr. E. K. Walcot; Mr. Mott-
    ley; Mr. Gill. (10).

    (Noes) Mr. Allder; Mr, Craw-
    ford; Mr. Brancker,

    Text of the address follows:—

    The House,of Assembly is of
    ithe opinion that the distribution
    of the landed area in this Colony
    has not been kept in line with the
    growth and expansion of the
    population .

    Re-distribution

    The House of Assembly ob-
    serves that unless a policy for’
    the re-distribution of the landed
    erea in this Colony becomes
    practical, any attempt to im-
    plement the programme of the
    rehousing of the people, (to
    which the Government has al-
    ready committed itself) would be
    met with difficulty

    The House of Assembly is
    aware that the Tenantry in the

    Parish of Sv. John, known .as
    Rosegate, (and comprised of
    thirty acres, more or less) is on

    the markey for sale. ;
    The House of Assembly is
    ware tha’ many of the present

    establishing playin

    was passed by the Roose of

    ing by a 16—2 division.

    Dr. H. G. Cummins wh- took
    charge of the resolutiongtold the
    House that in accordance with the
    provisions of Section 5 of the Land
    Acquisition Act, 1949, the approval
    of the Legislature is sought for the
    compulsory acquisition of a plot of
    land at Bathsheba for the purposes
    set out in the resolution. The Ves-
    try of St. Joseph submitted to the
    Governor-in-Executive ~Commit-
    tee proposals for the establishment
    of a playing field and community
    centre at Bathsheba, to be financed
    by a grant from the Labour Wel-
    fare Fund. The plot of land re-
    quired was just over three acres,
    of which an area of 1} acres is
    Government land, and 1% acres
    the property of Miss Vera Hink-
    son,

    The price which the owner of
    the latter portion asked of the Ves-
    try was rejected as being too high
    and the Vestry suggested a lower
    figure to the Government. It is
    however considered that even the
    lower figure was exorbitant and
    that the site should be acquired
    compulsorily and that the ma-
    chinery for assessment set out in
    the Land Acquisition Act, 1949,
    should be used for fixing a price
    for the land,

    Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said he
    agreed with the purpose of the
    Resolution, and he hoped that the
    Government would not hesitate to
    use that method for the same pur-
    pose elsewhere.

    Mr. W. W. Reece also commend-
    ed the Government for the step
    taken. He said that there were
    certain areas in the island known
    as cholera grounds which were
    used by residents of the surround-
    ing districts as play fields, but due
    to the law they could not put up
    sheds or pavilions on that land.

    He wanted to known if there
    was really any danger in putting
    up such buildings on that land so
    many years after the end of the
    cholera epidemic.

    Access To Sea

    Mr. Reece said that the Land
    Acquisition Act should also be
    used to acquire access to the sea
    wherever possible.

    Mr. Mottley (E) said that his
    views on the subject before them
    were well known as he had
    already expressed them privately
    and publicly although he had
    never had the opportunity of
    expressing them in the House.

    He was of the considered opinion
    that people who owned a great
    amount of land in the colony
    should not be selling some to be
    made into playing fields, but
    should be giving it to the Vestry
    for the people or at least at a
    peppercorn rental for 99 years.

    Vast Sum
    He had heard that a dis-
    tinguished land owner of St.

    Thomas had been asking for a
    vast sum of money for land. He
    thought it very outrageous and
    outlandish that a landed proprietor
    should charge such prices after
    the consideration that the land
    was being acquired for playing
    fields.

    He would not advocate the
    taking away of land from small
    plantation owners who held their
    land decidedly as a livelihood, but
    some people in the country were
    making a grave mistake in not
    showing the people that they were
    willing to co-operate and let them
    have land for recreation.

    They could not expect the
    people to work only. People
    were entitled to recreation and the
    scope for recreation in the island
    had been very limited for many
    years especially because of the
    big population.

    Well Afford
    He knew of some land owners
    in St. Joseph who could well

    afford to give five or six acres of
    land and allow Miss Vera Hinkson
    to keep her land. It was un-
    fortunate that the St. Joseph
    Vestry did not make a selection
    for the playing field on the Joes
    River Plantation instead of taking
    away land: from a poor woman.
    It was not surprising, therefore,
    that they had not reached any
    agreement as to the price.

    If he had been in the St. Joseph
    Vestry, he would have fought to
    the bitter end to see that his col-
    leagues acquired land from some-
    one else who could more easily
    afford to release it. He felt it
    was the duty of that Vestry to go
    back and select another site for
    the erection of a playing field

    He felt, too, that land acquisi-
    tion.was all well and good, but he
    hoped that they would try success-
    fully to convince them that they
    should pass the Resolution then.
    Could they say they had ferreted
    out every avenue? Could they say
    that that was the only possible
    site? They could not easily con-
    vince him that down in Bathshe-
    ba was the only place they could
    get land.

    No Political Gesture

    He understood that the Senior
    Member for St. Lucy and the
    Junior Member for St. James were
    giving up land, Such a thing was
    beneficial for harmony among the
    people. From his knowledge of
    the Junior Member for St. James,
    he knew that it was not only a
    political gesture on his part,



    The Weather

    enants have lived most of their TO-DAY
    lives on this land, and would Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.
    find it difficult to obtain land Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
    elsewhere: further that they have | High Water: 6.29 a.m.
    not the means to purchase the | 7.00 p.m.
    spots on which their houses now |] Moon: (Last Quarter)
    stand without Government as- August 6.
    sistance. YESTERDAY
    The House of Assembly would | Temperature: (Max) 87.0
    give favourable consideration to deg. F.
    a Resolution sent down by Your Temperature (Min.) 7.5
    Excellency for ‘he purpose of 2c- deg. F.
    quiring this Tenantry to be used Wind Velocity: 13 miles
    oe bid scheme for rehousing 6 hour
    the people. | : SF am. E,
    The House of Assembly there- er ne en ee
    fore, respectfully requests Your | ‘ . 2
    Excellency to take immediate Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.95

    steps, which would give effect t
    this request

    (3 p.m.) 29.897

    °

    ce er a a





    fields or other places of public resort

    Assembly at yesterday’s meet-

    !
    )

    Mr. Foster (L) said that
    owner of the land was willing to
    }sell. It was only that she was an
    the Senior Member for the City
    that in taking that land, the Ves-
    try of St. Joseph was doing her
    any wrong. They were perfectly
    right in trying to get a central
    site.

    Mr. Smith (L) said that Hon-
    ourable Members should be well

    supplied with data on subjects be- |

    fore they expressed wild views on
    them. The Senior Member for the
    City had asked why they did not
    select a site on Jose River and let
    alone what he termed the poor
    woman's land. If Jose River Com-
    pany had given them the whole
    plantation, it would not have suit-

    the |

    extortionist. He did not see with |

    _ Currency

    |

    i
    1
    |
    j

    AT yesterday's meeting
    G. H. Adams said that there

    Urged For WL.) The Other Place’ — Adams

    of the House of Assembly, Mr

    had been an inaccurate version |

    Bills deals with

    the qualification and registration |

    A sad ae ble : a ote in the Press of a statement he had made at the last meeting,
    0 ishec a 2ardados $o ai in 1 . p>
    the Legislative Council at their| When speaking on two Bills on the Order Paper.
    imeeting yesterday but he was not —* One of these
    {staking a wager—he was only
    | drawing the attention of the Hon-

    fourable members of the Council to
    ; the poor quality of the paper on
    jwhich the Barbados notes
    being printed

    | The Trinidad and British Guian-
    ese notes in circulation here were
    | just as bad, he said.

    | He took the opportunity to do so |
    ; when the Council were consider- |
    jing a bill to implement an agcee- |
    }ment to provide for a uniform
    currency in the Eastern Group of |
    ‘the British Caribbean territories

    Unified System

    Hon'ble H. A. Cuke who moved
    | the second reading of the bill told
    {the Council that the colonies com-
    | prising the Eastern Group of the
    British Caribbean Colonies, that is
    !to say. Barbados, British Guiana, |
    | the Leeward Islands, Trinidad and

    | Tobago, Grenada, St. Vincent, St

    j Lucia and Dominica, had by reso-
    }lution approved of the es'ablish
    ment of a unified system of ecur-
    rency notes and coins for the area





    in accordance with the recom-
    ed their purpose, They would still | mendations contained in the re-
    have wanted land io erect the port of a Currency Conference
    playing field. lheld for the purpose of going into
    Good Points the question

    There were two commendable Negotiations had already been
    points about the land they sought. |carried out with the Royal Mint
    It was near land the Government |and a firm in England had eon
    already owned and it was an ideal | tracted to supply the notes
    spot for recreation.

    Mr. Allder (L) said that the Issued Next Year
    only point he regretted about the
    Resolution was that the first time When the Governments ¢én-
    the Land Acquisition Act was |cerned had passed the necessary |
    going to be used against some- | !€gislation the move would be of\-
    one, it was going to be used |Cially in force but they did not |
    against a small land owner expect to have the existing coins |

    He knew that they were go- and notes rec alled | and the ne
    ing to meet with a lot of difficulty |OM€S Issued before March 31

    in getting land for the various
    parishes suitable for the purpose
    intended. He was glad that they
    had started to act on that piece
    of legislation as it meant that
    they could meet the future with
    greater assurance especially with
    regard to the action of certain
    land owners in the colony.

    Dr. Cummins (L) said that
    members liked to exaggerate on
    nothing. The history of the land
    was that it adjoined land which
    the Government owned and that
    piece was wanted for the pur-
    pose already explained.

    To hear tne Senior inember for
    the City speaking of “this poor

    woman,” one would think that |ed Foreign Arms Aid would be
    they were indulging in the great- |used to put Western European
    est atrocity. But the land wus | Munitions factories into produc-
    barren. The land merely grew tion, it was stated here to-day

    manchineel. The woman was not|, But the lion’s share of $4.000.-
    unwilling to sell, but she was 000,000 Arms Aid orders would go
    asking too high 2 price for it to American industry and Can-

    She had asked for £500 per acre
    while the Vestry, though acknow-
    ledging that £400 was even too
    much, were still willing to pay
    that amount for it.

    Mr. Crawford (C) said that it]
    might be true to say that £500
    an acre was too excessive a price
    to pay, considering the land was
    somewhat barren. One still had
    to remember that it was a sea-
    side resort at a site which com-
    pared with the best. Six cents
    per square foot was not too
    dear a_ price for land to be
    sold at Bathsheba. Not that he
    was not in favour of the Govern-
    ment acquiring land at the
    cheapest possible price, for it
    was with that view that he had
    voted against the acquiring of
    the Central Foundry land.

    He knew of some land in the
    hills nearby, which had lately
    been sold at 10 cents per square
    foot, If the Government had that
    same land to sell, he knew it
    would be sold at less than six

    s per square foot.
    ree wend known, too, that at least
    two of the vestrymen would
    have been willing to pay twice
    the sum asked for it if they were
    allowed to buy the land.



    FLOATING OBJECTS
    AT. SEA

    TWO CABLES were received
    at the Harbour and Shipping
    Master’s Office yesterday and they
    both referred to floating objects
    which might be dangerous to
    navigation. :

    One from the S.S, “Esse Phila-
    delphia Houm” stated that at
    latitude 9.27 North and longitude
    57.13 West, it passed a large
    branchy tree about 95 feet long
    and 12 feet in circumference.

    The other cable was from the
    Motor Vessel Liparus, This stated
    that at 19.46 North and 60.52
    West the “Liparus” passed a tree
    trunk.

    In both instances the Masters
    of the vessels are warning Cap-
    tains that these objects are dan-
    gerous.

    Waterfront Congested

    THE Waterfront was congested
    for a short time yesterday morn-
    ing as motor cars, donkey and
    mule carts moved along. the
    wharf laden with wood and coals
    taken from some of the schooners.

    Labourers occupied with the
    unloading of coals from the
    schooners to the carts waiting on
    the wharf had a busy time keep-
    ing themselves cool as _ they
    walked to and'fro along the decks
    of the schooners.



    Diesolene Comes

    MESSRS. DaCOSTA & Co.
    Ltd. recently received a shipment
    of 400 drums of diesolene and 50
    drums of colas. The colas and
    diesolene came on board the
    “Cyclorama O.” It is consigned to
    the Schooner Owners Association.

    TO-DAY'S THOUGHT

    “IT is a tragedy of To-

    talitarian Governments
    that they render unto
    Caesar the things that are
    God's”.

    —Raymond Blackburne
    in a speech in the House
    of Commons against the
    Bill for totalitarian

    powers in the time of
    peace . 1947

    Quoted in Douglas
    Reed’s “From Smoke to

    Smother.”

    nt

    5

    next |
    year. However they were working



    hard towards finalising the |
    change-over

    He assured the Hon'ble Mr, !
    Chandler that the wuestion of the |
    poor quality of the notes in exist- |

    ence had been taken into consid-
    eration at the Conference and the
    quality of the new notes would he
    an improvement



    $4,000,000,000 For

    American Industry

    WASHINGTON, August 1,
    Some of the huge sum President
    Truman is requesting for increas-

    adian factories would also have a
    share, officials said

    Most of the money would be
    spent on heavy equipment such as
    tanks, artillery and other weapons
    which take up to two years to
    manufacture, —Reuter.



    were |

    |



    N. Koreans
    Close In On

    Pusan

    ; @ from page |
    necks” which arrived with Ameri-
    can reinforcements direct from
    the United States today
    But these first Marine detach-
    ments were the advance guard of
    a bigger force “probably not
    more than a few hours behind,”
    it was officially stated

    .
    Picked Troops

    Marines rated among America’s
    best fighting troops, spearheaded
    many island hopping moves
    against Japanese having a leaven-
    ing of battle-hardened veterans.
    They should stiffen up younger
    conscripts.

    Other reinforcements which
    landed today were not identified.
    They joined units of the 2nd Infan-
    try Division which arrived yester
    day, the Ist Cavalry and the 24th
    and 25th Divisions, long in battle
    against bigger numbers and better
    equipment

    New blood among
    given MacArthur's
    troops a big moral
    try to stem the advance which
    has driven them back on_ this
    sector at 8 miles a day

    them has
    battle-weary
    lift as they

    The 200
    day ran
    Yongdok

    mile battle front
    due east inland from
    to Hamechang where it
    turned at a right angle due south

    behind Communist-held Kumchon,

    to-

    Chirye, and Hyopchon, towards
    Masan

    The size of American reinforee
    ments was under Security ban
    which makes it hard to picture
    the tremendous build-up now
    going on.

    A senior American officer said
    that the Communist were fully

    committed in a “suicidal effort”
    to drive United Nations force into
    the sea

    18% Losses

    “Ignoring massive losses—prob-
    ably about 18 per cent of their
    total—they are still strong enough
    to. drive through our positions in
    desperate attacks” he said

    “But some of these forces have
    been in action for 35 days after

    advancing 209 miles across. the
    ccuntry Others are conscripts
    with a minimum of equipment
    and training.”

    — (Reuter,)

    IN THE LEGISLATURE YESTERDAY

    .
    Council
    THE Legislative Council at their meet
    ing yesterday were presented with the
    following documents by Hon’ble BE, J

    Petrie, Acting Colonial Secretary
    Civil Establishment (General) (Amend















    Resolution for $1,539 to supplemeng ae
    Estimates 1950-51, Part Il, Capital, vs
    shown in the Supplementary Estimates
    1950-51, No. 13, which form the schedule
    toa this resolutic

    Resolution for $2,280 to supplement the
    Estimates 1950-51, Part 1, Current, as
    shown in the Supplementary Estimates








































    of voters for a Vestry; the other
    with amendment to the Jurors Act
    and to set out the qualification
    for jurors.



    |

    One had to realise, said M1
    Adams, that a newspaper could not
    publish verbatim what member
    said, and had to sympathise wit)
    reporters who found it difficult to
    hear what was being said. Unce
    the circumstances they had ‘

    necessity to make a precis ©
    what was said. It was unforti-
    nate, however, thav on this oc- |
    casion the impression had beer
    given that the yovernor 0
    himself was trying to threatr
    the Other Place

    As he had said, he had in
    tended when he entered the

    House last Tuesday to ask leave
    to deal with the Bills in all thei:

    svages on that day. The only
    reason he had not done so wa
    because the Act had not yet

    been changed which would change
    the qualification of vestrymen ©)
    jurors, and until that was donc
    it seemed illogica} to make an
    amendment to put back some -
    thing which had not yet been
    altered. He was perfectly anx~
    ious to proceed with the Bills
    however, if His Honour thourht
    it was in order,

    He wanted to make the state-
    ment now that it was up to the
    Other Place to accepy, throw o1
    or do anything they liked w
    any measure. No one wold
    so impertinent as to dictate
    the Other Place what they shoul i
    or should not do

    Calling All

    Hardware Stores,
    Contractors,
    Painters Ete.

    An interesting talk will be given
    over the Radio Distribution at 6.15
    to 7 p.m. on Monday 7th August
    Wednesday 9th and Friday 11th
    about Hall's Sanitary Washable
    it should be
    to obtain the best possible

    This information comes
    from Sissons Brothers and
    Limited, the Manufac-

    pe
    t



    Distemper, and how
    used
    results,
    lirect
    Company
    turers,






    @ Alka-Seltzer gives
    quick relief from that
    “ache-all-over” feverish
    feeling and other dis-
    comforts of a cold, Take
    sparkling Alka-Seltzer.
    Have it handy — always.





    ment) No, 6 Order, 1950 No. 14, which form the schedule to this | Qteteoo eGR OOOO oP
    Civil Establishment (Teachers) (Amend- | resolution & g
    ment) Order, 1950. The House passed the following & ®
    Pensions (Pensionable Offices) (Amend Resolution to approve the Order en | % a ~
    ment) No, 3 Order, 1950 titled “The Civil Establishment (General | %& \
    Pensions (Pensionable Offices) (Amend- | (Amendment) No, 6 Order, 1950" made % %\
    ment) No, 4 Order, 1950. by the Governor-in-Executive Committec « %
    he Council concurred in resolutions: | on the 13th day of July, 1950, under the > »
    P sum of $3,361 at the disposal of | provisions of section 3 of the Civil Estab- | %& ~
    rnor-in-Executive Committee to] lishment Act, 1949. x %
    the Estimates 1950—51, Part| Resolution to approve the Order en-|%& The Seed that Succeeds x
    , as shown in the Supplement- bes ‘The vival ; marebliaameat 2 %
    ry Es *s 1950—51, No. 9, which form | (Te ache rs) (Amendment) Order, — 5 4
    Senate ts tee aber 1950” made by the Governor-in-Execu- 1% FRESH STOCK x
    For the sum of $3,000 to supplement | tive Committee on the 13th day of July, | x
    the Estimates 1950—5i, Part I, Current, | 1950, under the provisions of section 3 of of x
    as shewn in the Supplementary Estim- | the Civil Establishment Act, 1949 x
    ates 1950—51, No, 10, which form the Resolution to approve the Order en- $
    schedule to this Resolution; titled “The Pensions (Pensionable 1 1 es
    For the sum of $5,000 at the disposal of | (Offices) (Amendment) No, 3 Order, 1 »
    the Governor-in-Executive Committee for | 1950" made by the Governor on the 12th J i >
    the purpose of making loans to two| ay of July, 1950, under the provisions of $
    students to enable them to read for de-|Section 2 (1) ta) of the Pensions Act,| @ >
    grees in Arts at the University College | 1947 . .] %
    of the West Indies, Resolution to approve the Order en ~
    The Council passed a bill to implement ‘ titled “The Pensions (Pensionable L f °
    an agreement to provide for a uniform (Offices) (Amendment) No 4 Order, | & ~
    currency in the Eastern Group of the evernor on the 13th | & Ps
    British Caribt Territories and for) da nder tl ions | & s *
    purposes connected therewith and t of the Pe Act. 1% s
    A bill to provide for the eradication of - es
    native wild cotton Resolution to approve of the compul-| re
    The following having been already] sory acquisition by the Governor-in- | @> ny ’ ms
    referred to a Select Committee and nol] Executive Committee of 1 acre, 3 roods | @ f; 1 &
    report having been presented, were not] of land adjoining the site of the former] °
    considered : Raijway Station at Bathsheba x S
    Resolution to make tt lawful for a Ves- g
    try to lease land within their parish fo Resolution for $4,500 to supplement] ¢ ner OS San %
    any period not exceeding 21 years and] the Estimates 1950-51, Part I, C s
    that any such lease oat be ae an as shown in the Supplementary Esti *
    the successive Vestries of the said parish | nates 1950—51, No, 11, which form the Zinnia, Snapdragon (2 ‘Sa
    Bill to amend the Representation of the Schedule to this Resolution hoe ete tn on av eeunil rrr x
    People Act, 1901 > ‘fl ‘Tues esolution for $1,600 to supplemern Balsam, Calliopsis, Candytuft, %
    The Council adjourned until e the Estirr 51, Part I, Capital Canterours Bell Carine’ &
    day, August 8 at 2 p.m Estimates shown in the Suppleme Chrysanthimum, Coreopsis, Dahlia, %
    i es 1950-51, No, 7, which For-get-me-not, Gaillardia, Go- -
    nedule to this Resolution @ detia, Hollyhock, Larkspur, Mari- qs
    ouse T began, and postponed fur @ Held (2 kinds), Mignonette, Nas- e
    ther consideration of an Address 1] @ turtium (2 kinds), Nigella, y&
    At yesterday's meeting of the House ot T. Allder urging the @ Petunia, Portulacea, Salvia, Sca-
    Assembly Mr, G. H. Adams tabled buy the Tenaniry d|@ Biosa, Phlox, Sweet Peas (6 kinds, ~
    Post Office Advances for the payment] , in St. John Sweet William, Verbena, Indian o
    of money Orders to the 30th June, 1950 adic jl Tuesdes @ Pink S
    Mr. Adams gave notice of two resolu j adjou ’ % %
    tions as follow next at 3 p.m & x
    * Get Your Supply Today from %
    ¥ *
    : , ini * x
    Make sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment * BRUCE WEATHERHEAD x

    * ¥
    : ant! _ . 4 4 4 -
    —apply it to your rheumatism —then ‘ g
    . a * %
    pains and ‘ LID %

    .

    ‘ x
    x HEAD OF BROAD STREET >

    5



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    er ee

    Safeguard the children against sudden chills
    by putting ther into Aertex. The ingenious
    weave of Aertex fabric keeps them at a
    healthy even temperature in heat or cold.
    This, the original English cellular, stands up
    to really hard wear and constant washing.
    Boys ana girls love the comfort and freedom
    of Aertex underwear and sports shirts.




    -
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    Nemd your
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    Ce. Led.



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    La ansensien ane BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1950.
    7 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | : a Te a =
    : fe eee aca re | cke
    | : «| HERE AGAIN pier
    ia nf *
    SQ# | vaPE
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    2UiT- ) | WAIT A MINUTE! WHAT'S GOING ON )
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    DANGING «0. pee
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    (ee eee |





    oa

    BY CHIC YOUNG




    (ITEMIZED LIST OF ALL
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    On Sale
    5















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    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1950.

    CLASSIFIED ADS. Harbour Log
    TELEPHONE 2508 In Carlisle Bay
    ee 7)

    DIED Sch. Mary E. Caroline; Sch. Eman-
    EMTAGE.—JOSEPH CAMPBELL. Late FOR RENT uel C. Gordon; Schooner Adalina;
    Manager of the Advocate Station- Yacht Leander; Schooner E. M
    ery yesterday at his residence Tannis; Sch. Turtle Dove; Sch. W. L.
    Cliffirae, Lower Eagle Hall The: Bunicia; Sch Rosarene; Sch. Gardenia
    funeral will leave his late residence | OUSES | W.; M.V. Daerwood; Sch Princess



    r » We Louise; Sch. Philip H. Davidson; Sch



    at 4.45 this afternoon f











    i sare invited FLAT — Upstairs Flat at Waverley.| Lydina A., Sch. Cyril E. Smith; Sch.
    vi Se cian, Gace . Fl aw: Bruce, , Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms| Mary M. Lewis; Sch. Marion Belle
    stare Maggie (Children’. | sermi-furnished with modern conveni-; Wolfe; Sch. D’Ortac; Sch. Burma D.;
    ™ A 50-—in, | SHOES. "Phone 8283 30 M.V. Earles Trader; Sch Molly N
    sane Jones; S.S. Fort Amhe
    | Furnished house on Sea Shore. St "ARRIVALS
    IN MEMORIAM Lawrence Gap Available August 12 Sch. W. L. Bunicia, 38 tons net,
    In ever toving memory of my beloved ~ ge Living room, 2 bedrooms, moder | Capt. W. Joseph, from Dominiew
    wife Mrs, Maud Myra Waithe who was — beau.iful grounds; —. Agents: Sch, Owners’ Association
    called to the great beyond on August 9352 1.8,50—2n | “Sch. Adalina, 71 tons net, Capt. D
    2nd. 1947 : Olivierre, from Trinidad, Agents: Sch
    i) to trust him then more fully, Just to simply move, a ee 9.¢.00— S.S. Fort Amherst, 1,96 tons net,
    In the conscious calm enjoyment, j » Geet R ee “Ve from Grenada, Agents
    Of the Father's love TWO HOUGEE .1 At Heine: @ur- | At Hastings, one aCosta & Co. Lid.

    Knowing that life’s chequered pathway DEPARTURES

    nished and unfurnished, one having 3
















































































































    Leadeth to His rest, i d Sch. Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt
    Satisfied the way He taketh | wath all eee ee ree eee Gumbs, for St. Lucia, Agents: Seh
    Must be always best Madain Ifill, “Elise Court”, Hastings Owners’ Association

    Reginald Waithe; (husband), Winston . ” 95.7.50—t fn Sch Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt
    Yvonne; Grace; Ralph; Sydney, {child-| _ ie eet ~ St. Vincent, Agents: Sch
    ren}, Mrs. Frances Welch Mother, Mrs FOR SALE OR NT Owners? | ssociation.
    Nee niet citer: Mtae VIO” scrip: Ore a Lemrence. Clap | ae Soacialiat, 4415. Wns -pat, ‘Capt.
    Balsdon, Aunt furnished from Sept, Ist, Apply Mrs hone ts i, oo Agents; Da
    2.8 50—In so S a : os' BO. a0
    Johnson, St. Lawrence Hote). |. Sch. Zalleen, 25 tons net, Capt. Lewis,
    In loving memory of our Dear mother for Grenada, Agents: Sch Owners
    Louise Hunte who fell asleep on the Association
    Ist August 1949. Aged 55 years ee et eee 2
    The blow was great the shock severe
    We little dreamt that death was near PUBLIC SALES | i :
    Only those who have lost can tell — | | Ships In Touch With
    The pains of parting without farewell i :
    Ula Hunte, Miriam Hunie and Ursula Barbados Coastal Station
    (Daughters) Lamonte, Conel, Renan. AUCTION
    ee oe Sa ee cee | CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.) Ltd
    7 ‘ . AM advise that they can now communi-
    ee ae Pore. | UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER | for in tne following ships. through
    BY instructions received from Mrs.| their Barbados Coast Station
    FOR SALE } F. H. Gibbons I will sell at her house, M/V_ Rosario, S.S._ Fort Duquesne,
    | “Gwenville”, Bleck Rock on Thurs-| SS. Lacoubre, S.S, Nueva Andalucia,
    = E day next, 3rd August at 1 p.m. her = ment ae Eishee ay 22
    UTI TIV! entire lot of household furniture which sso = Avilla, razil, ire
    AU’ OMO includes; Mahog: Wardrobe; upright} sinia, S.S Argentina, S.S Salinas,
    AUTO CYCLE — “New Hudson” | mahog: chairs; (1) pair Morris chairs; s.s Mormactern, M/V Aranjestad,
    excellent condition New Piston &} Mahog: couch; mirror; Oil stove:| S.S. Lord Church, S.S. Golfito, S.S
    Piston Rings Good tyres and tubes} (1) Mahog: China cabinet; Chest of| Fort Townshend, S.S. Specialist, S.S
    —easy Starting Newly Licensed drawers; Dressing table; Mahog: fold Portugal, S.S. Lady Nelson, S.S. Jean,
    BOYCE Knights Ltd ing chairs; hat stand; sideboard; and| S.S. Brazil, SS. Alcoa Pointer, S.S
    1.8.50—2n.| many other items of interest Fort Amherst, M/V Goodgulf, S.S
    anna EERE ae TERMS CASH Lady Rodney, S.S Bolivia, ss
    CAR— appearance like new Good tyres 29.7.50—4n Hersilia, S.S. Virginia, S.S. Glamor-
    mechanically sound Owner leaving ellen inci vit ene ss Ss Calli and SS
    Island. No reasonable offer refused Owyhee
    Phone 8225 2.8.50—In. | REAL ESTATE
    ———
    CARS (1) Chrysler 1941 Serr A desirable 3 bedroom (two large-
    (1) Dodge 1941 Sedan; (1) Morris one with basin) bungalow type at main
    H.P. in good condition. Apply to Cos- 4 road Thornbury Hill, Ch Ch., open
    mopolitan Garage, Magazine Lane. Phone front connoae gallery, Modern Con- CaWwe
    3915. 1,8,.50—6n, | veniences, —I condition, about 5,000
    sq. ft., Sit enclosed with stone, over-
    MOTOR CYCLE — Norman Motor} looking sea, fine view, vacant, going at Las
    Cycle, In good condition. Phone 3381.| a low price—must be sold. A first class eee ane
    30.7.50—3n. | medium sized business & esidence (part Clifton Patrick, Monica Sobers, Geral-
    stonewall) in Tudor St., Conveniences, dine Sobers, Ralph Laforest ‘Kenneth
    MOTOR CYCLE—1i%4 B.S.A. Motor| good condition, yields over 7%, going )Hinds, Joan Walcott, Conrad Richards,
    Cycle. Good condition. Phone 3032. for £1,200. A Two storay (almost new) | Patricia Amoroso, Brian Lewis, Evelyn
    27.7.50—6n. | stonewall business & residence, Con- |Gun-Munroe, Willis Dash.
    a | venionces, 1/2 acre, fine view, overlook- From Grenada
    ing sea, near Highgate, going for £1,400 Patrick Conway, Dionese Humphrey,
    ELECTR Three—3 bedroom stonewall bungalows, | Millicent) Mayor, Keith Smith, Merle
    AIR RICAL, REFRIGERATORS —| almost new, one at Fontabelle (seaside) ca Maurice Smith, Ernest Smith,
    The “Silent Knight” es if es, and two at Navy Gardens, Modern Con- | * YO? Smith
    Operated by Kerosene OU. a veniences, going for £2,200 each. A 3
    Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical De} pedroom bungalow type at Worthing | 4, DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L,
    1.8, 50—6n ai “4 . For TRINIDAD:
    partment. Main Rd., right of way to sea, good J > M
    condition, going for £ 1,850, C. Me for Nicholle eae da ee Sh Harold
    FRIGIDAIRE—6 cu. feet Excellent | the most desirable stonewall residences | Mary Rodrigues, Ge as amet
    condition Phone 2471 or 2933 J E.| including seaside. building sites—sea-| Joseph Payne, Mkity” Ritkine- toneide’
    Marson Marine Gardens 8.50—6n. Sas Seo ere Mgrtaages arranges Shella a Robertson, Sharon Robertson,
    4 1 3111, : e preu he mun rtson, Marie Robertson,
    ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS _ only man to sell good and attractive } Matilda Graham, John Davis, Albertha
    nouncing the new “Silent Knight” ©] buys with re-sa’~ values. Call at “Olive | McHardy, Joyce Peirre, Oliver Hull,
    Motors, brushes; belts; or other MOV-| Bough,” Hastings. 2.8.50—1n. | Mary Hobson, Charles Lee, H. E, Car-
    ing p Absolutely silent in opera- michael.
    tion. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
    Electrical Department. 1.8,50—in For Grenada
    Laurie Commissiong, Mavis La ce,
    a s ” g wrence,
    RADIO “Pye 6 valves excellent RATA GA EG Eeabies at Connie Allison. Leonard Taylor, Royden
    condition Phone 8225 / 4 Taylor, Pearl Taylor.
    2.8.50—1n. | 4/- per share, plus stamp duty. For St. Vincent
    : C¢4.RRINGTON & LY.
    aus ‘ Dorien Gill, Agnes Gill, Anthony Gill,
    .ucas Street Robert Gill, Rose Marie Gill, Michaei {|
    MECHANICAL 28.7.50—6n. | Gill, C. McKenzie.
    TYPEWRITER—One Royal wane nds teal nas, Domine i
    Typewriter Apply Owen T Allder, ivis r. chae! assief, Mr. ip Nassief,
    v eee —2n. Miss Arrowsmith, Mrs. Arrowsmith, Miss
    Roebuck Street 1.85020.) PURLIC NOTICES |i) en:
    —"—" —
    MISCELLANEOUS Etc Dial—3111
    iquor = ia
    Dp. F. de Abreu. Auctioneer, Real £20 MONTHLY MAIL NOTICE
    Estate Broker and outers < en
    e hh, Hastings. 2.8.50—In - ‘
    at Olive Boug MTS aie a canine, ee oe ome MAILS for St. Lucia; St. Vincent
    ANTIQUES— of every description | necessary, Suitable for either sex. 1 Seren adat Aruba, by the M.V. T. B
    Glase, China, emels,fine Sifver.| sino contact you -with-Students | in| Rodan, will be closed at the General
    Watercolours iy books, Maps. Avlo- | Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-| ‘5, ice as under:—
    graphs, ete., at Gorringes Antique SHOP. | rocnondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Air| ,,. pect nal as” 15. noun Regaeews
    adjoining Royal Yacht Club - in, | Mail only take fews days. F, Parting- ane eee at 2.30 p.m. on the
    ° 1949-42.) ‘on, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,|~ “ss! 1090.
    CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight] Lelgh Lancs, England. <5
    titles, only ten each, come and get ee 20.7.0. — 30. ; :
    ne A. BARNES & CO. LTD. Not So Blind
    s.790-TF.N. | LOST & FOUND
    eee Nn niaces tania ee
    6 Tubs of Anthurium ple ii LONDON,
    Phone-2577. 8.50—2n. i Herbert Howleti’ was released
    a _____ Seer ; LOST from jail half-way through a five-
    PHOTOGRAPH. n| ear sentence becaus' » was
    LeOTOGE 3) x 16 — 15x 12—| B.T.C, Tickets— Series Q. 9002, 1% Ae) blind.” because he was
    Sx 10 %4 Plate — % Plate. H. K.| 9695, Finder please return same to} 801ng bind.
    Archer, Coleridge St. Joseph Lane, Station Hill, St. Michael. Police reported that the 39-
    1.8.50—2n 2.8.50-In |year-old Briton immediately rg-
    RUBBLE-STONE, Concrete-Stone, |" B.T.C, TICKET—Series J.J. 4991 covered his. meet -- Ne énough
    Sand, Marl, Block-Stone Suitable for| Finder please return same to D 6 enable him to steal a bicycle
    sawing. Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd. | Worrell Dash Gap. St. Michael. He was jailed again for six
    Dial 4205. 29.7.50—8n. 2.8.50—In months. —LN.S.



    SILVER FILIGREE SET Bangle,
    Faring, Brooch, Finger-ring. $6.00 per
    set. Why pay more elsewhere? Archer
    Drug Store, Coleridge Street

    GOVERNMENT NOTICES

    2.8.50—3n



    —————————— ane
    TYRES AND BATTERIES. Sizes 34 x

    7, 32 x 6, 30 x 5 and other sizes, also Admission of Patients to Tuberculosis Sanatorium,

    Oldham 17 plate batteries, Guaranteed sand
    Enquire Aas Tyre Company Peete Caura, Trinidad
    1.50 — u ‘ ‘ ‘ .
    Sen eee ene _ It is notified for the information of the public that the new Tuber-

    culosis Sanatorium at Caura, Trinidad, is now open for the admission
    of patients.

    This Sanatorium has accommodation for 150 beds, some of which
    may be available for patients outside of Trinidad, and the following
    procedure must be adopted by Barbadians seeking admission to the
    Sanatorium.

    Any persons resident in Barbados desirous of gaining admission

    PERSONAL __
    The public are hereby warned against

    giving credit to any person or persons
    whomsoever in my name as I do not
    Igold myself responsible for anyone
    contracting any debt or debts in my
    name unless by a written order signed
    by me.

    Signed U. L, BRUCE, > S
    Maxwell Road to the Sanatorium must make application to the Government of
    Be es m_|Trinidad through the Secretariat of this Colony and should not pro-

    ceed to Trinidad unless and until it is known that he has been accepted
    and arrangements made for his admission to the Sanatorium.
    Applicants are advised, prior to making application to ask their
    medical attendant to communicate directly with the Chief Tuberculosis
    Officer of Trinidad (Dr. J. W. Branday) sending him a full history
    of the case, together with copies of recent X-Ray reports and bac-
    teriological tests, so that he could advise his Government as to the
    suitability of the case for admission.

    The public are hereby warned against
    giving credit to my wife Cameron Moore
    (nee Me Collin) as I do not hold myself
    responsible for her or anyone else con-
    tracting any debt or debts in my name
    unless by a written order signed by
    me,

    Signed Leon Moore,
    Gall Hill, St. John
    2.8.50—2n

    — eee
    oa



    BLP To assist with Customs Work.





    Apply by letter, only stating previous Vacant Post of Graduate Assistant Master, Grenada
    experience. C. F. Harrison 7" an = Boys’ Secondary School.
    ee Lihat rer Applications are invited for the post of Graduate Assistant
    MISCELLANEOUS to buy shaves | Master at the Grenada Boys’ Secondary School.
    bad { Club tickets. Single : bgt : 7 for!
    ser aao oa tes M. “Smith, Eagle . The post is pensionable. and carries salary ; at the rate of
    Hall. 2.8,50—In. | $1,728 x $96 — $2,160 plus a temporary cost of living bonus at





    approved rates (at present 10%). Qualifications and experience will
    be taken into consideration in determining point of entry into the
    scale.

    Passages on first appointment of the officer appointed,
    as those of his family, not exceeding five persons in all,
    provided.

    Applications, giving full details of qualifications and experience,
    accompanied by two recent testimonials, should be addressed to the
    Headmaster, Grenada Boys’ Secondary School, and should reach him
    not later than 11th August, 1950.

    The successful applicant will be required to assume duties on
    llth September, 1950.

    as well
    will be





    POLICE NOTICE

    At 1.50 a.m. on the morning of the 30th July, three men were
    knocked down in Roebuck Street by a car which was being driven
    at a very fast rate. One man died a few hours later, one man is
    still unconscious and the third man received injuries.

    After the accident the car turned up Magazine Lane.

    CHALLENGE

    BRAND

    COOKED PEAS

    The EXTRA fine flavour
    of the pick of the crop
    i

    communicate with the Police without delay.

    R. T. MICHELIN,
    Commissioner of Police
    Police Headquarters,

    Bridgetown,
    Dated 3ist July, 1950.























    Will any i

    person or persons who can give any information about this accident mileage is hard-surfaced. Monsoon



    OPERATION.
    PUSAN

    WASHINGTON.
    The start of the second month
    of bitter fighting finds Korea's
    crucial zone of decision squeezed
    into a contracting area at the
    foot of the embattled Far Eastern

    peninsula.
    The scope of the theatre of im- |
    mediate operations is graphi-

    cully presente1 in a new map of
    the present cockpit for combat in
    Korea which’ has just been es-
    pecially prepared for newspaper
    use by the National Geographic
    Society

    This is the “pay dirt” territory |
    for halting the unrelenting Com-
    munist offensive, for stabilizing
    the front, and then mounting the
    “Operation Comeback” so impor-
    tant to maintain United Nations |
    prestige.

    The up-to-the-minute National
    Geographic map, which takes in
    the two-thirds of the Southern
    Korean Republic now making
    teadlines, indicates some of the
    multiple military problems be-
    setting the forces doggedly resist-
    ing aggression,

    Capacity Limited
    The area has only one good
    port, Pusan, but its capacity is

    limited. The railway system, ex-
    cept for a lone double-track line
    twisting.. northwestward,, from
    Pusan, was never meant to serve
    the enormous demands of modern
    warfare .So-called major high-
    ways, as the map shows, are woe-
    fully few, and not of the construc-
    tion that can be expected to stand
    up long under the constant pound-
    ing of heavy motor transport,

    Considerab'e confusion has
    existed as to the extent of
    Southern Korea’s rail and road
    net, and this the new Geo-
    graphic map seeks to clear up.
    During their occupation of the
    country up until V-J Day, the
    Japanese depicted as realities
    on their Korean maps railroad
    lines and highways which did
    not exist beyond the planning
    or blueprint stage. Many maps
    available to the general public
    at the outbréak of the Korean
    conflict relied on the accuracy
    of these Japanese surveys, and
    hence showed railroads yet to
    be built and road links on which
    construction had never been
    started.

    Matching the lack of adequate
    communications, Southern Korean
    terrain is a factor that can call
    the turn on future military oper-
    ations. Hilly, semi-mountainous
    and mountainous, the rugged
    nature of the country poses prob-
    lems alike for the aggressor and
    defending forces.

    The “y”

    The most dominant feature in
    the area is the Soback mountain
    range which is pictorially repre-
    sented near the centre of the map
    like an inverted letter “Y’’. Mili-
    tary men agree that much may
    depend on which side is able to
    hold this natural barrier,

    From the air, the terrain of
    Southern Korea looks like » sea
    lashed by a heavy gale .The tor-
    tured land contours force the rail
    lines and roadways into sharp
    turns and twisted “S” shapes at
    many points. And everywhere in
    the narrow valleys are the rice
    paddies which proclaim the over-
    whelmingly agricultural character
    of the region.

    the story of the Austraiian cam-

    For “Operation Comeback,”
    Pusan is the most important of
    the more than 125 place names
    appearing on the National Geo-
    graphie’s new map, Located on
    the tip of the southeastern coast,
    Fusan is Korean’s No. 1 port as
    well as the third largest city in
    the entire peninsula,

    It is the only southern port that
    cen handle heavy-draft cargo ves-
    sels or transports, and it is the
    terminus of the strategic double-
    track railroad which connects
    with Taegu—now a communica-
    tions junction of top importance,
    Communist forces have taken the
    major points along the line to
    the north— Taejon, Suwon, and
    Seoul, the latter two cities in the
    area above the section covered
    by this present map.

    Pohang

    Pohang, where the famed Ist
    Cavalry Division made its surprise
    amphibious landing, is a compara-
    tively small port about 68 miles ;
    northeast of Pusan. Its shallow |
    harbour is suitable only for fishing
    vessels and light rvaft. A long /
    concrete seawall is the only wharf,
    facility.

    Mokpo, Yosu and Nasan, acuth |
    coast ports, have no deep water |
    anchorages or facilities for the |
    massive tonnage needed to build
    up a counteroffensive. Mokpo
    already is reported in Communist
    hands, and this would make
    Yosu’s position quite vulnerable

    The scarcity of good ports avail-
    able to defending forces is causing
    logistical headaches. Department
    of Defense officials have pointed
    out that even tons of equipment
    must be landed in Korea with
    each fighting man, plus a ton each
    month thereafter to keep him
    supplied. This does not include
    additional tonnages required for
    the “build-up” of reserve strength
    and material essential for mount-
    ing a major counteroffensive.



    Practically everything used by
    American and South Korean
    troops must be shipped in. For-
    tunately, Pusan is only 125 miles
    across Korea Strait from the
    nearest Japanese port on the island
    of Honshu. American depots in
    Japan can be drawn on for some
    supplies, but the great bulk must
    ‘come to Pusan from the United
    \States across some 4,500 miles of
    sea lanes.

    Moving supplies from Pusan to
    the front is another vexatious
    problem. The main highways
    would not be considered secondary
    roads in the U.S. Little of the
    rains, now in season, frequently
    wash out road sections and
    bridges. Rivers rise quickly with
    flash floods. As for the double-/
    track railways to Taegu, it has
    scores of tunnels and bridges and
    these are difficult to protect
    against sabotage.—(LN,S.)

    powdered lead will give adequate
    ‘protection except against direc.

    suits are being turned out to en-

    clothing, said:

    lead with a rubber compound so



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    By WILLIAM a. PADDOCK,
    INS Staff Correspondent
    NEW YORK.

    LONDON, | 4 tall, distinguished-looking

    Men grotesquely garbed in| â„¢an of 41 told his dinner compan-
    cloaks, helmets and trousers| ions “I’m going to a show.” He
    weighing 50 lbs., will be detailed walked out into the New York

    night, hailed a cab and vanished

    That was 20 years ago, and
    | Joseph Force Crater, Justice of
    the New York Supreme Court, still
    is missing.

    The world has been searched for
    Judge Crater since that Wednesday
    night of August 6, 1930, without
    a single tangible clue to his fate.

    The Judge Crater mystery is the
    most baffling in the history of the

    to carry out rescue work in the
    vent of atom-bomb explosions in
    ritain.
    Experts have discovered
    terial made from rubber

    that
    and

    jrediation. Now Governmei!!
    officials say thousands of defence

    able Civil Defence workers to.go

    |;nto operation soon after an atomic | New York Police Department's
    attack. missing persons bureau,

    The new material, though as In addition to the simple ques-
    {heavy as a sui’ of chain-mail, tion of what happened to this
    very soft, almost spongelike. It is|@Â¥iet, unremarkable jurist, are
    lextremely flexible to enable easy | these other posers :
    movement. For instance, while| Did he drop from sight by
    wearing a two pound protective |Choice? If so, why? Was he—

    as has been suggested—-the victim
    of some vicious blackmail plot?
    Was there a_ political motive?
    Was a woman somehow involved ?
    Was Judge Crater just “tired of if

    glove it is possible to pick up a
    match from a flav surface. Each
    finger can be moved.

    The clothing has been devel- |
    cped from the protective aprons

    worn by radiologists in hospitais all,” a man who wanted a new
    While demonstrating light- | bfe?

    weight X-ray-—proof clothing a‘ Or, if the judge was the victim

    the International Congress o! |Of Violence, who did away with

    Radiology in London, Colonel B. H aes 2 And again, why? And
    how ?

    Rothland, whose firm makes the



    “T cannot explain how ii | All His Own Doing
    material is made. It is a delicak eRe iinwe’ Cratana ;
    matter of combining powdere Police believe Crater’s disap-

    pearance was all his own doing.

    as to leave it soft and pliable | (pat Sort aoe nig Wa

    Neha 4 reducing its protective | The nation was tasting the first

    qualities.” bitter months : tession i

    : | a s of the depression in

    The wearmg of the 50-pour August, 1930. Does the explana-
    protective suit merely sives ’ P

    | tion lie there ?

    New York City was just emerg-
    jing from a rough-and-tumble poli-
    | tical era, too.
    | So was there a political twist to
    {the judge’s disappearance ?

    The authorities don't know, but
    |Capt. John Cronin, head of the

    / Police Department's Missing Per-
    |sons Bureau, says this:

    “We now believe he just got
    tired of it all and went away. We
    are morally convinced of this, but
    not legally convinced. Until we
    have proof, the case will remain
    open.”

    A private investigator—Emil
    K. Ellis, attorney for the jurist's
    wife who since has remarried—is
    convinced that Crater was the vic-
    tim of a blackmail plot and chose
    to drop from sight.

    And others believe he
    was an amnesia victim,
    But Cronin argues to-day:

    “The evidence and his actions
    indicate flight.”

    feeling of working in slow-motion
    —LN.S.

    Called Up
    At 11 Years

    PLYMOUTH, Eng
    It was a great day for Miche
    D, Wilkins when he received h +
    call-up papers conscripting hin
    into His Majesty’s Armed Force
    Michael was granted a day ci
    from school to accompany h's
    mother to the recruiting cent r
    Grave-faced officials assured Mrs
    Wilkins that Michael, aged !1,
    would not be needed for Sou
    time. —EN.B.

    “20,000 THIEVES”
    ALTONA, Australia
    Eric Lambert, 28-year-old veter-
    an of North Africa and New





    possibly

    Guinea, has been given a fellow-

    ship to write a novel entitled Letters Accumulated
    “Twenty Thousand Thieves”, The
    title is the name given the Aus-
    tralian troops by William Joyce—

    Lord Haw-Haw. The book will be

    And he points to heaps of letters,
    cablegrams, circularg and reports
    that have accumulated on the case
    in the past 20 years.

    Crater has been reported seen
    variously in the past two decades
    from Maine to California and
    border to border. His “body” has
    been dragged from upstate New

    COLUMBv»: {York lakes.

    Salt water is more than 500/ Thousands of tips have flooded
    miles away from Columbus,|the New York Police Department.
    Ohio, where the army, navy and|All have been fruitless and many
    airforce kept recruiting stations | outright hoaxes,
    open Sundays for the first time This much is known about the

    paigns in the Near and Middle
    East.



    CALL OF THE Ska





    )

    since the last war. Score on|medium- built, six feet, one inch
    enlistments for one Sunday: Crater’s last moments in public.
    Army nil, Airforce nil, He dined that fateful night of |
    Navy — 30. August 6, 1930, with a theatrical





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    PAGE SEVEN

    - STILL MISSING Eczema lich
    ‘Killed in 7 Minules



    attorney and two dancers—El pies
    Dawn Sad Sally Ritz. Then
    climbed into a cab and aren
    That was three days after leav-/|
    ing his wife, Stella, at their sum-| Yourskinhas nearly 50 gailiion tiny
    mer home at Belgrade Lakes, | jand pores where germs hide and cause
    Maine, following several long-dis- |Tible Itching, Cracking, Bexema,

    Burning, Acne, >
    tance telephone calls. \Blackheads, Pi ;

    |
    |
    |

    Rin
    Pimples,

    worm,
    ‘oot Itch






    seams

    ter-



    He told her |blemishes Ordinary treatments give only
    “ be c . -~ an _|temporary relief because they do not kill
    ‘ rn e back Thursday or Fri-|ihe germ cause. The new disc covery, Nixo-
    ay 2 \derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
    On the sixth he withdrew $5,150 |uaranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac-
    rom " ann , oO » Smoo skin in one week, or r
    rom two bank accounts, went to] |S Smooth skin i week
    dinner—and there the trail ends, |g, Sn iaeatee ae eee

    Search of the Crater ieenonths IY
    unearth nothing—until six months
    later Then Mrs. Crater found
    piled neatly at the tgp of a bureau
    drawer a stack of the judge's
    papers, $6,690 in cash and securi-
    ties and a note addressed to her
    ending :

    - am very weary—-JOE”,

    Check Found

    A check bearing the judge's en-
    dorsement added to the mystery.

    guarante 5 Nixoderm fre
    ~ cause of

    Nb. Od O8,, trouble.









    DO YOU SUFFER

    It was dated Aug. 30—24 days . Z
    after he vanished. This powder keeps your skin
    Ellis established that Cratec!| dry and cool, prevents super-

    visited the Manhattan apartment
    of showgirl June Brice after he
    left the night club on 45th Street.

    fluous perspiration and fig
    all skintroubles with success,



    Miss Brice moved out that same
    night and when finally found in
    1939 was in a mental hospital.
    Only rambling, incoherent answers
    came to Ells’ questions. Two
    years ago she died, her mind still
    confused,

    Perhaps the most bizarre touch’
    was provided a short time ago by
    a San Antonio, Texas,

    dients.

    FOR YOUR INSURANCE

    newspaper NEEDS — CONSULT
    reporter who questioned an old ANDREW D. SHEPPAKD
    ragged prisoner just released, Representing
    The prisoner asked for a cig- Confederation Lite Association
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    old man’s well-kept hands, Ques- , Tel, 2840

    tions on his background brought
    hedging answers,

    Later the reporter sound
    note scribbled on a towel in
    adjacent washroom :

    “Thanks for the cigarette. You
    almost got a scoop. Remember
    that judge in New York ?

    Could be. But Judge Joseph
    Force Crater still is missing—INS

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    / PAGE EIGHT

    a



    ee

    W.I. Defeat Yorkshire »-~—=

























    Worrell claimed half the wiek- | 21d f
    ets for 51 runs in 23 overs while |35 runs with 20 minutes to spare
    Jones took 3 for 35,

    have.

    pero

    a glorious fighting victory of | guts and stamina they used to
    And, anyway, what is the
    Government going to do about it?

    geet are 2 The leg theory of Worrell and

    ‘ae no aie ve 4 “i Jones completely dominated the | If we wish to remain genuine
    “i ) ; WhO | Bald eas r finufes play after lunch amateurs in a world where big
    the three days, 75,000 people mnety sport has become big business,

    i, which § wickets fell for 57 |
    runs.

    saw the match, and there was a

    well and good.
    record of receipts for any Wost









    In that case, don’t let us attempt

    Indies match against an INDIES ist INNINGS j aot to challenge nations who long ago
    county. YORKSHIRE Ist Innings (for 4 17 decided that international sport is
    The Yorkshireméen needed 203 ss 2nd INNINGS 220 | indissolubly tied up with national
    runs for victory when they re- od alas are INNINGS | vrestige.
    sumed their second innings this fyutton ¢ Williams b Pierre ca| Above all, don’t let us play this
    morning of a pitch which had | Lowson ¢ Walcott . Tope 24; Phoney, hypocritical line that we
    a few showers during the | Bre! aS Vaereahh ete 39} cannot be beaten at being good
    ; slide ) sere
    night. poten © Walcott b Jones 4 losers, :
    Stop-Gap | Wilson ¢ Willams b Worrell ah gph vt being good winners |
    ! Yardley ec Jones b Worre 1 | for a change?
    \ .b.w. b Worrell .
    Brennan who was sent in as} c sub b Worrell 2 .
    j D : \ :
    ; stop-gap last night after the dis- , ater not out erent ; His Insult
    i missal of Hutton, was not easily | Whitehead ¢ Williams Bb « 3

    At Wimbledon, an
    newspaperman described t

    sent back this morning Two ee

    snicks both gave him fours and
    in the first 50 minutes’ play 37

    Total

    3



    American

    he dis-

    appointing play of one of his com-
    patriots, and said: “Gee! Anyone

    runs were added without further BOWLING ANALYSIS aw |would think she'd become a
    loss. Brennan played his part y % = % } | nMaturalised Englishwoman !”
    well and stayed 70 minutes be- Fae Pt S a % An insult, of course. But how
    foré he edged a ball from Mat- | Valentine 23 et $ could you resent it when you'd
    shall to Weekes in the slip at 55. } Goinez 6 2 Ry [dust seen our girls win only 38
    He made 24, his highest score of ony s 7 si 5 |sames in the whole seven matches
    the season. peer aaa elt y of the Wightman Cup? “
    How would you answer if you
    Lowson played himself in ; were shown, as I was, a letter

    steadily and it was not until he
    had been batting two hours that
    he registered his first four. It
    was his watchful defence whicn
    set Yorkshire well on the way to

    from a man who arrange
    tinental Soccer
    says, bluntly, that the Engl
    Scottish teams are not

    TENNIS RESULTS

    Results of Tennis played yester-

    day at the Belleville Tennis Club
    were:
    Man's Singles.

    victory. He was ably supported â„¢m future he is going to
    by Halliday and the pair had i et Hill Béat Geoffrey teams from Austria and Y
    added 64 in 80 minutes by the a tie Be ‘ a ' a 3 , 1a aes. A ra
    i MEnnINg -O-—?, ye tie ugoslavia forsooth !
    interval. D. BE. Worme beat M. P. Crich- 8
    ak ke 6 «
    The West Indies made a_ re-|!° 3, 6—2, 6—1 And Hoxing ‘<

    dis-
    runs

    markable recovery and by
    missing Yorkshire for 175
    won the match by 35 runs.

    With only 110 minutes left for

    Yien's Doubles

    W. A. S. Crichlow and
    Lawless beat Dr. Cato and
    i—5 0

    oe Look now at

    A.
    Williams 6—2, 7-5, 6 the rest?





    Our bantam-weight king



    ed by a Spaniard; our feather- |

    x e weight outclassed by a French-
    k t Results man; our light-weight beaten by

    oun y ric e KR a Canadian Negro; our welter- |
    ‘ weight halted by a Finn; our|
    middle-weight humbled by a

    LONDCN, Aug. 1 5 for 83, and secondly 197, Glad-









    Dutchman; our light-heavy





    Cricket results — at Clacton, win not out 77, Knott 7 for 93. knocked out by an American
    : Sussex beat Essex by 10 wickets: At the Oval, Surrey, beat wt And our heavy-weight (“T’ll flay
    Susze 5 , Xe diesex by 10 wickets, Surrey +} him alive”) humiliated by another
    Se ated 67 a a gO pull an 1, Melnty ie ag and | American who should be close to
    Aa Se ‘* ; Ni secondly 28 for no wickets the age of retirement
    116 ang senondly i sy ean Middlesex 229, Denis Compton Pees |
    Essex 134, Cornford 4 ; . not out 115 and secondly 199,} What is wrong with our sport? |

    secondly 219, Bailey 72, C. Oakes




    Dewes 56, Laker 8 for



    7 for 41. At Maidstone, Kent-Gloucester- | But I can tell you some of the
    - i Invth_}Shire match drawn, Gtloucester- | things I hate in it.
    Ges ie cert, pen shire 199 and secondly 236 for a0 a ae " |
    SIRPVOHSRIS BY ¥ aoe 101 declared, Emmett 67, Kent 215, No l iecnic
    set 405; Walford 74, Rogers ¢ {Clark 50 and secondly 92 for 6,} , |
    Stephenson 82 and secondly 6 for! Tambert 5 for 40. , I hate the attitude of the foot
    no wicket, 4 ballers who go on out-of-season |
    Northamptonshire 139, Hazell 5 At Nottingham, Lancashire beat] overseas tours and regard the}
    for 59, Robinson 5 for 55 and] Nottinghamshire by 9 wickets.) whole thing as a delightful picnic. |
    secondly 271, Brookes 88, Robin- Nottinghamshire 211, Deighton 5|] scorn, too, the attitude of the




    son 4 for 76. for 52 and secondly 216, Grieves 3 | jegislators who send them





    our boxers.
    have the fly-weight champion of
    the world it is true, but what of |

    { cannot give you all the answers

    s Con-

    tours and who

    ish and

    worth a
    fraction of the money they ask?

    try out
    ugosla-

    We

    sMash- |

    weight



    on such

    i i fer 37 tours, ¢ hen have to explain|

    At ae, Toned Lancashire 331, Washbrook 76 ai ee ier by verti |

    beat Warwicks a Me ae ny | Ikin 56, Howard 73, Butler 6 for! 4+ Soccer, |
    Worcestershire 220, Kenyon {v1 74 and secondly 99 for 1. Ikin not

    Kardar 5 for 49, and secondly 174, out 60. There is something rotten in

    Dewes 58 ,Hollies 4 for 42. ea , ne whole Soccer set-up. |

    At icester, Glamorgan beat} |

    Warwickshire 66 Jackson 5 for} Leicestershire by 62 runs, Glamor- Too much rigid legislation and

    4, and secondly 162, Howorth 4 for] gan 242 and secondly 243 for 8 de- | too little humanity by high-ups. |

    18, including the hat trick. clared, Watkins 77, Wooler 3 for| Too litte freedom of contract}

    4 on. and opportunity for the players
    At Southampton, Hampshire | Too little consideration for the

    Leicestershire 194, Palmer 64, E.
    Davies 4 for 16, and secondly 229,
    E. Davies 5 for 58

    beat Derbyshire by 49 runs. Hamp-

    shire 228, Rogers 64 and secondly

    184. Eager 66, Gladwyn 5 for 51
    Derbyshire 166 Revell 57, Knott



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    (“ones HIM COMMITTEE OF ONE



    ERs I'VE BEEN POCTOR!

    Bur EVERY TO INVESTIGATE THE POSSIBILITIES

    PRESIDENT KNOWS
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    HiM~s GIVE HIM
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    THANX TO
    FRED WHITAKER;
    9 MORGAN AVE,,
    IRWALK, CONN.

    PERSONALLY**+
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    >



    fans who keep the game alive
    Too many directors who go into!)



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    knowledge that come hell or high

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE













    They have the equally cynical

    iow I Pity ...


































    water, blindness, paralysis, or And sport’s most pathetic spec- oo
    unech - drunkenne ; } . 2 hi
    punch trunkenness they stil! jacle? That eas Almost any | + a
    iraw their 25 per cent eoneanet catia de : in| ;
    . man athlete trying to shine in .
    And now something quitt os a which were designed. for i brougit ahappy change
    part It astonishes and infurie ™°"? After suffering from three painful
    1:28 me that managers are ee How I pity those women golfers, | comp ts, this man writes to
    lowed to rut tables” of unlimit- with their billiards table legs.| tell us how Kruschen brought
    Sod . Ss of uniim their leathery faces, and their} about a ‘‘complete transforma-
    S12: clumsy great paw tion’’ and quickly gave him back
    How in the name of sport and ” i the joy of living :
    nity can a man living, say, in Is there anything more unfemi- “Up to a month ago, I had
    he Midlands look after a score pine than the smile of a tennis | suffered continually from kidney

    LOW

    APSE OFFSETS FPFFSOS OFF SSO FO OOP OLLI A LILI ELLIE

    i
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    I’M A VERY BUSY MAN*s

    NG
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    6OT TO TAKE THINGS EASY
    I-I THINK A THING LIKE

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    BY THE nae |

    Leet et Ci

    “My husband and
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    ROBERT be

    CUMMINGS,

    LIZABETH DIANA

    elena mama, |
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    SHOWING

    EMPIRE

    THE

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    NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN | > } «
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    BY
    Screenplay by Robert Thoeren
    Based on the Novel by Martha Albrand

    >
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    | disorder, sciatica, rheumatism,
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    until ' gave Kruschen Salts a
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    Variety Entertainment
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    |
    |

    CLUB }
    (Members Only) '
    SATURDAY, Aug. 5, 9 p.m. !
    PROGRAMME :

    Songs by Miss Fay Chase

    Miss June Jones |

    Mr, Oswin Hill

    Mr. C. Pierrepont

    Violin Solo by Mr. Maurice
    Fitzgerald

    Mr. Bannister and Mr. How- |}








    ard, in The Singing West-

    |
    |

    |

    |

    |

    |

    | erners impersonating
    } Arnold Gene
    |

    |

    Eddie and

    Autry.



    LALAIGDILDADLLEL SL SILL LALLA LEAD

    A Cinderella Dance at Mid- |
    night |

    LILA LALLA LL AE AA LEA LMA A MALS

    A Mask Dance — for which |

    %, to

    ¥ Domino Masks wil! be dis-

    ‘ tributed,

    * Music by Mr. Arnold Mean- |
    % | well’s Orchestra

    1

    % | Admission to Ball room—2/-

    ~~ }

    a | Entire Proceeds for Charity.

    > B 2.8.1950



    —t RNIE'S__
    | Democratic Club

    Me

    bers are all Friends and
    every one of us Non-Snobs)
    There will be a
    MEETING
    of Members Starting at

    G p.m. Sharp

    on SATURDAY, 5TH AUGUST

    To discuss the First Day's

    Programme of the B.T.C

    | Summer Meeting
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    | TRINIDAD TEAM



















    >

    WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 195i

    Again





    Wl. Play Surrey .































    ’ ’ 7 7
    COMIN G HERE The We will play at got 537 runs fe
    S S 2 s } the On , ‘ ( iaving dismissed, Sur
    l ] ] 1S wie Up of members of the € Y Al i rt ne | reverse these figuy in Surr
    professio n Trinidad, | 8" vi the fourth and! second innings, unt €
    profes i nidé ; } theres t 391 This left ¢ Jost
    Wi Y , ° re ¢ xpected to arrive in the 4 ‘ ’ “ia pond Fay «che yokes aa > aye e he we { Ir
    orrell Routs County Champions ; islend on Sunday, August 6th as| They’ will p y in a re-|dies to get 48 to win and the
    i guests of the Barbados Advocate | turr sora Fr was only time a )
    ; ee AL Sports Club. While here the visi- | turn garn the if The West! 14
    SHEFFIELD, Au tors will play a series of cricket! Indic I
    Yorkshire, joint holders of the County C rampionship, lost matehe includ wi " cast 1 ea esterd hey This is the ty
    s ; . 5 j Advocate Sports t bl th t c the V
    their chance here to-day of becoming the onl, n to ’ ood 1S) PaErOee Sports | cemplete ouble ory es :
    ae : m Leading the Advocate Yorks! red {2 win 1
    beat the West Indies so far this season, because they had sf Sports Team will be F Fenty | 4 1 a end ame with Surre 1 y will go all out
    no answer to the fast leg theory bowling of their opponent ‘ vith Naaman Holder as vice-| “tone poubina 4h orteomings of the
    The West Indies thus won an exciting match by 35 runs yal be {ti dies of a win. The West In
    with 20 minutes to spare. ace ee $08 nae = haces ists esti caies 4 "
    Ping ag Pear wey © RT TTT:
    S : oe Rie { ek OU oele © cecil b gage the Veterans’ XI. lead by . e r
    At the interval, Yorkshire were | lay afier luneh Yorkshire could ; Beresford (Teter) Atiéviie in a It Date Folk NCE
    still on top with 8 wickets left an { | not afford to dawdle i twoeday Axture at Bank Hall ‘ cate |
    only 92 runs required in 110 min- | Withsut tt ¢ a ; ; sta on q " "yi Shee 2 sg cae ponsored
    utes for victory. aa co ie Without a 1 to the inter- | 2 | Rei ec Be " : ores se
    bar a ae aes ve by lvat deare. Ye ; du Loween, | < a ; | THE DANCE ADVOCATE SPORTS CLUB
    a little Council of War in the W to a catch at the wickét in the. ie ‘iad ¢ Amazon after she has been beaten | THF .D YOUTHFUI
    Tidids’ Atédsine rock aigg . |second over of the afternoon =: : ~a smile as phoney as a glass eye? | TO-NIGHT rs
    s ‘essing 1 om, for there- FRANK WORRELI . . ii How infinitely unattractive are Unde e «
    after the Touring Team dictated| Lester began with a six over : nau CLYDE WALCOTT PRIOR JONES most of the girls who, red and or i He ML, (
    matters so completely that the | square leg off Jones and he made | ‘ | pers 3, heave weights, strug- \T THE VOY CLI | Siepaaa 8 2
    Yorkshiremen had to take risks to |two or three attempts to repeat | T, . “4 gle o barriers, run knock-| ; HALL STREET | AT QUERN'S FA i
    score, and the restilt was fatal.'the stroke without connecting, ! kneed or splay-footed at the ath-| | Sub Gents 2/- Ladies | n
    The new policy was fast lez | Eventually ! nicked Jones and | letic meeting, or, most stupid of} C. B.' BROWNE'S Orchestr } SATURDAY, 19th / mH
    a bowling. ond Frank Wor- jwas caught at ine wicket on the | we ane men e - cricket eral , Said’ | sities eid i
    rell anc rior Jones, especially |jeg side. Wilson was also out #0 | : 1 * s : ] eel sympathy for them; many! §} A Re |
    the former, proved masters of this lag side nick, and. Yorkshite Says PETER WILS rage ’ enters i aeen from ae ene ae’ a et | REFPRFSHMED ALE |
    technique. with only seventy minutes left | and to Cornwa veings who fin neir bodies - ~ = —
    2 ; ind half the side gone, still re I DO not think it is funny that Britain appears incapable of 4 I hate th ptt -_ Tet | come lumpy and their values dis- owe
    No Solution quired sixty-nine runs to win holding her own in international sport STs ne ae renee” . ;
    The Yorkshire batsmen could Habba es Ciba oon weht! 1 am-unable Sc e al sp < that comes to the scream- Sport can have the artistic per-
    . sur | Yardley and oxon yon a able to conjure up that de Villing the unfortunate an- squalling hare on the bleak! fection of a ballet or a symphony
    not find a solution and in the end| and after funch Yorkshire had| weary smile and drawl “After agers whose job it t ae r h f Altear and Lydiate,| But it is a1 Sead > Ww oF and
    } they failed, but failed gloriously, |heen completely thwarted by fa all, old boy, we did teach the rest 4. innithg aide: eS See i re ‘boo kiess aid tweedy I hate to ate Spanner: in it. er
    in one of the most finely contest-|\ee theory bowling when Jones of the world how to play and, Nothing will cofivince me that ports’ mote tar coursing ——— ;
    ed matches seen this season md Worrell with all the fieldsmen | anyway, it’s: not the result that a star pl ae ean 7 Thaw tat ne +e lel)
    : . ' at te aye s not wort star rey tell e there is skill in s
    Throughout the proceedings 2xcept two on the on-side, pegged | matters, it’s the game.” ine - Tee ae 8 ae the a the weskounds turn the He was always at ars
    after lunch, the West Indies main- }away persistentiy on the lex f When we get a thrashing from My biggest hate? twisting, tortured little beast, SESS ° r at Is
    tained all their fieldsmen, except | stump or just outside it y apn Sete atone ee ‘There is a name for the men vhose eyes are bulging out of its TIRED @ jon ‘
    two, on the leg side and concen- Tried Hard esd Tan oa. rn Pe Zea- who profit by the blood, sweat, bead like organ stops and whose of ss
    trated on the leg stump or just 1 : aN, yo pick—it seems to and toil of the men in the world's cries come like those of a scalded rv
    outside it. Batsman after bats-| Wardle hit Worrell for tw» | me as regrettable as the failure of toughest game, professional box. child | and or
    man was literally exasperated |sixes and tried hard for many | any of our export only” goods. ing. They're known as “licensed
    into defeat more, but Halliday after batting | After all, sport is also for ex- pickpockets” I say there is cruelty in a con-|
    150 minutes for 39, hit out and) port, i st where the quarry, even if it!
    Frank Lowson stayed nearly | was bowled at 166 The people who gibber about They are the under-scum of seems to escape, may yet die |
    3 hours in scoring 60, while ; . va,, | the result not mattering are the those fight managers who toss outside the course, of a heart}
    Harry Halliday made 39 in 214 With two ey left, 7 a | os to Pagar after each ee boxers into the pit.of pun- ruptured by the panic which the|
    hours, but the rest came and ‘hire needed 45 to win. oth | depressing defeat hey whine ‘shment with the eynical phrase: siavering fangs have raised in its . ren = *
    went Wardle and Whitehead fell at | that things are not what they used “Go in and win—he ean’t hurt furry bells | PINKING SHEARS—Pair . hy $14.2
    s 175, and the West Indies claim-|to be, that athletes haven’t the us.”

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    PAGE 1

    W rt\ innhn Auifusi. 2. i1 < i Barfotfrosi Quorate Hrl.-.-: >^ im CENTS v \rir XS iL N. KOREANS CLOSE IN ON PUSAN Leopold Will 'Hj Be Gone Today BRUSSLuS, Au<; i ABOUT 10,000 STRIKERS storming through Central Brussels to day were told by former Socialist Minister Achille Van Accer 'Leopold will be gone to morrow A plane was being made ready, he said His appeal to the crowd to accept the King's decision to step aside in favour of his 19 year old son was greeted by mixed hoots and cheers The crowd bore such slogans as "Immediate Abdication!" and "Get Leopold out of Belgium!" The crowd I hud travelled to the capital from industrial Wall inla—had day utsklr the Socialist Party headquarter^ antied mass march on thecapital. Thi Part) Prasklail Mas Busat, haggard eytd all in, In Conferences, told them that tinmarch had ed and r d them the Km,: • vhieh ihc monarch agreed t< hand over his royal po we r i immed%  r-n i %  .m<\ toabdla te u : <. — They meted the m i icin-hi*d I Trinidad Accepts SCAC Report THIRD COLONY p'orn Trintdai the thim Prittsh West Indian i and st Vlneant h'cing Iha other two—to accept the SUHUIMK Closer AssociaUou CotBaatttee Federation Report. By nine voted to six the Legtura yesterday ( |Ul three % %  < %  ;. s debate by see* report without reservations, I glutton put I %  Albert Gome*, that %  ..port of the debate be forwarfied to the Secretary of State was also accepted. Gome* had aUo move lion that the Standing Closer Anociatinn Committee report be V'utlUa lid^ui;.' n A. ltennett, Geonjknh Bccklet, Audrey JefIcr*. Alan Storey. H. E. Robinsun. A. Gomei. c Heaaaye, W H Areher. the Acting Finanii.il Becretan Voting against: Dr P, V. Solomon. Chankii MaharaJ. C. C. Abiuh. Ranjll Kumar. A. P. .Limes. Victor Bryan. Hannays. one of the Trinidad delegate lln| Comr%  -lured the question of Federation of the British West Indies was discussed since' 1705. A stable economy fur the We-: l "ulri only be assured by liberation %  We must unite In nr.ln to SO | ( (her," ho added. Gofianor Ranee, who is Chairman of the Closer Committee, lauded the most heartening debate,'' Blaze of Publicity For Mulik %  : C'ommuin %  to %  break away from Trad immediate abdication Hi S OVIMKI Imnuv: %  u I "We Hani Leopold s llmd" Bone • %  %  i ':.,. % %  %  iK-glil tO Isabella a %  stratum* In Heodquari %  hut the dons Uu i ... ingly less nnjrrv than faltered, ihen I imed back tu !! %  Whan v.. s ktn quietK Us icpealed hi* assurance that the K. %  haying forced i:< riui Kii '; % % % %  i %  sels" at tn. Ten Dan' Reign King Leopold'* dent' regain)nt! nil %  meeting L •rhli h Leopold Mri -• It pn rioi a I to B o ciaH al demand I iki n angry met %  paring to march on pftal t<>nfe. after Kll 1951 King had been axp tlon ten,[ i | i nug his %  i curred and tl not then Then men set off ki %  %  %  %  %  %  i arme I Fresh U.S. Troops Land Russia Is I n South Korea Back On Council ri.AHfnNU RTROKtTS U.S. Will Aid W.Europe Should Speed Defence Of Formosa TAIPEI). Annual 1. Kat SheK %  U %  if M tiireement on the daferu. ..r Fon i larv e %  It il BUI that our rceuH in Hi I lot %  I rti closely togethei with %  'truggle for I 4 nil Aila Mil i%  reused to tight Communi I dem o cracy and triumph. ,:. % %  ,,en' %  : I i. •nt would be reached 51 -American %  claimed Gen %  I' %  i %  a rthi to Ux I %  ommuttlgt —Reuter. LAKE SUCCESS. Aug. I Jacob Malik. Soviet representative iu the United Nation:. %  it today in a blu/c of pubafter an abse, montha. Preceded by a phalanx I %  of United Nations guards, h> A lumpi-im H entered the delegates' lounge, Rogei Htly on time for the 8ecurtty|Pt) Chal teeU tu j graphen and |ournaUtti closed In on the Soviet delegate ,r in 1 -ippeared. No Mm ^lacould have had a more frantic Malik said '1 did n.-l IN pec t this reeeptlon H —Reuter Henrique* h Attorney Genera/ O/ Brit. Honduras : 1 D Tlie Govern meht SnnounCtd today iht appointment "i C %  X l i(in-, resident nia. Jamgeea as Attorney General ol •loiinuras. aflectlva nronl ber i i %  H %  "LaanfeiMi the "Regent : The till* %  %  id lbs %  %  %  %  —Reuter. lan.i .i-Vert fl Vnstruliuii Troop! I ; r Buttle Zone WASHINGTON. Aug. 1. %  il that Australian Uld be serving few weeks" \ %  %  •., %  %  t % %  %  ".irther recruitment, trie t >ii-ganied and sent .to Italians w tttlg w "b troops %  iland to make up a ~t rumbat group —Reuter i be frosn US. BUYS BEEF FOR GREECE %  ;. • of %  rid ir %  \ lava been nesotbted b.t tht meat as not ix-ei: deUvered the anReuler Defence Reparations HACJI %  greed here to-daj thai he pre* lory tampn %  n European clt %  a cd up Roberi chuma (France) Paul Van Zeeland (Beijnum). Dr D. U Stikkei (Hollaftft) Josepl Bech (Luxembourg), and b meat Bevm (Rri'ain), were i the Confer.-r | Consultative Council ol Hruvtels Treatv I'nwn I %  %  %  i I Tit PlW oigai kthileaii at i me deft at Treaty must r.e mb \ ig ] the United incil ,m 1 n oycaU %  |hl .... • NatlooaMsi deieaau %  laas "* no) 61 ito immadlatel, -. %  l.uniinc thai he ... the dale* %  The BrJUsh dalegett sir oi*i• halleilged the %  uurt Ciairman's ruling. Btred t ..rtnlr 17 m tiiCouncil Rules (> i peace %  ii atnlcs lhat any mamHi. Cuuncil hor uiare ctwlansed, shall di m Council until the n %  fora UM Council %  %  rtcan Reeohitlea lota %  atallk'i sgenda General II ranriemi is NorH 1 defyinfl the tfnltad %  hM Hi; %  i %  • I'nit-il N.itums .mi %  K. • SPORTS WINDOW LAWN TKNNIS HVS n mil m.rs \!-,* .r.a r i .,*-.•* it>d C. MaiuutiR Court No J J 8 a n-.•md I. Hm*Jon v> J I .mri U 1 Wnrna He i CABINET CHANGES In Portugal LISBON tog A r esh ii lB s >f the Pon %  %  %  voriri criatiwai announei i th;it taa suveriuiioM arouM Ini, Prime M'. %  i %  en Prime Mmistei J • %  %  % % %  -i %  'I I %  Hnto tfiNorth Atlantic Pact 1 Bach arts tfbdi nrtoo % %  > daw aatged to an> %  I HI" ..i: iiv< '*.iid the* reauaa %  %  %  l be agenda leads* it was ba> %  ,. Uon M tries wl.icb tel In London 11 %  i It! i urging more ra] .1 definite %  %  i This was partii-ul.il h .1 %  %  %  . %  %  lent 1 i' wa' 1 ef. %  > .! % %  %  i I of i %  %  Renter 8 adwyn Isol load h|e pcurtO Council lehatevei I %  *y im ihe mattai M. %  Tesideni • tad ramslna that %  • Sea nut. c uu ided thai me rredentlali of th" .opraaenUilve of chirw are not in order "Theretie it Uj oseentiHl to 1 'Henue your rulin and I usaomte mvseir with the cha)lnjfo %  i U.,. Unite.) States, Moreover I K i.H ,ui immediate vote <•" r riihim %  %  The lows: Prime Ministc, War Departmenl Abranches Pinto. ForeiKn Ofllce: Paulo C Econoe v I Interloi Trigo I % %  %  r %  i i nto Kodri^uc%  %  %  Reader fire Claims Many I.ires In Mutt rid MADRID A .. %  red -hen %  Inflight %  building, I %  1 Raeilee. A Challenge Bv ROY MM ( AKTM Y ON THE KORfiAN r'RO.. . Aug. I ^OMMUNIST BVierackan rers closing ir. on General HacArthur's shrinking Korean bridge head tonight da fresh American Iroops double'! ashore and headed for the front. The brightest ray of hope for the outnumbered, and oj u i v United Nations force was that their er>. i.w's Russian built tanks were apparently out of fnrl in the vital southwest sector. I mis supplv mertei end \ I lied .ir sftaeka baeS. II aeemed, hrmight North Korean araaean te \ stasafjCHl uround llyoprhon ahonl l mile>seatlkeaai of ( ommtinisl-held Knrhjini: fgajaj Mj in Ihe cenlre of the Allied ii.irtb -.< nth defence line from llnrnrhiiiii; <<> Ihe south of Ihe coastal town of Mntan. Northern troO] •liana, in forte and farmlnj ui eetlon lor Taegu the temporary southern capital Uthei Conununlsl uni Hiiuiheast as the i . pinci plv Port, I'usan STRANGE! %  ndWi %  %  %  M.iiik id pre • %  • I'fiitilt-i. Il-puhll. preve-itce rroti in the work Council n\ enemies of the 0 !! %  nm-ged that i.| nv. | at the Kii. urped the placi of "tagjitunab repn i i %  He called i>r Tslang s "prl vate ImflvMi i spreaentli nobodb %  %  U i %  unit ul thi ii.ites who ffVst Mil ruling "It IS Olritl Mtuntr MaltK Id The question oi ihe n laUon of theChfn i i in ai lance % %  (*nltl Nations rrtei PeJIS) Of Peace The Soviet Union has alsravi IrleW anrl will tntlnu o iio so n ha .owed Ihe poUej t ,. ired the 1 • s an Inatrument *if wai %  entatlve i the Chin* i pi %  i. i 11 i" led . %  r the Beetait) C lundl the • • %  i .. .-,1. The rej.i saentaUvi ihi K ... ........ ". ettli ..I Peopli GOVI i iiinent III i i I %  sjtlmati rapi %  I the Chins a peoph viet delegate furthai i> ,, vhlen arerc overUitewn by ti people were now IH-III 11 %  ii ft of thi %  s %  %  •vast I .S.lf.uik Loan For Spain WASHINGTON A" I The USsft ia> votad ., sino.O %  xpori i lean to •[• %  'ii The eoe i i.. nei %  %  . with ratal n*anLi %  !' aaehen oi ad 'hirty mil' %  'IR men w.i%  p ihe *o and road to Taagu iln thr.n dafeaev !" t i • Id man was Ulan of hrlally cor m* \llaad . %  %  %  1 %  ii oal) 4(1 road mil. to uncon lien Newlj ... %  (,, %  l i. %  %  ste p s bad % % %  .' laaoean arhethes inejf I |.l 1-lfHk till (.uu tliniKt of the only iix Marine 0611 n the advani s part) ol King Leopold Spends Ten Hectic Days On Throne THE CADETS who art in canp at the 0rrison marched to the Ml -y TLy art ten hra returmns to barracks, lad by tfac Polics Band, aloag lower Bay Street * X II. \Upo|d Belgians one* again lipped |H %  to ahopa and crnic Thi BM centre %  %  %  engine* to I.-ten on UK radios. %  inM-LoopoJd SfaflOBiS pn.vttid .: crowds pa %  atreeta aa the news rpn to Join th< i TV .i %  •in today If Leopold %  %  bratlon Instead of anger neuter So matter when jnd \w look in J |obs BOBM fouTl Bad I turniiurc bright jnd |g] ihr letral r Johnson' 1 btmtd vf natural BVUBM whuh e ca riai *-urtBce %  ting -hinc. SpiUs tract — Just cJUQot > lh dry smooth wax film. Buy Juhn.on'* v7sx toda7< 4fio use GIO-CO/.T ttlf-poliihmg WAX on your lino





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    \ PAfiK F.IGITT W.I. Defeat Yorkshire In Thrilling Finish Worrell Routs County (luimp'um* SHcmi LD \ York-! their i beat the We no aan h. i. Wory bowh Thi' West Indies thus WOO an exciting P... with 20 minutes to spare. P.UWWMIN u>vM VII WBDNKSDA1 \l(.l ST 2. in.. At the inter .itil! on Top with S wicki only fcj | ID no utca roi \ the „.: % %  val, huwwfr. thl • %  little Council re we.x%  jl' %  '" %  huieri V>rk&ftire < left on I .-. V ,• %  %  3 hours in scoring 1 6*1. while Harry Hallidav madi 39 In aM hours, but the nidi ramo and "i drawl ""After %  aacD tiu> rial play ami, -invway. N Up mull thai %  r ..(: %  is ,i lh.camp." %  thrashing from IT: over* .. opp oani America, Australia, Weal ; land, take youi pick -it seem* to Link it is funny that Britain appears incapable of hiiliJinp. her nun in inten nort -i.i.. i.. .. 'Miinj i man %  %  Tried Hard W.-ir-IV hit Worrell for tw IthtO nore. but H.lli |..v after hitting 150 mi""'' %  166. With IWO wicket* left. Yorkthfre necdid %  >" la win H1li ffardlf .TIII Whitenend fell ul 175 Blld thr Weal Indie* claim-d a KWIOUS righting victory of M |.. | -h -.'i mimrtaa le ipata The |aj if n %  Jones eotnpl* • dominated ninety minu'e* play after i„ which mi. good i also for eeunt] The Ynrkthlreme-i Worrell claimed hall lha wick.'II wbile Jonei took 3 (or 35 The attendance to-day • %  15.000 who paM 11.060. !r 00 peopW the match, and there eras a record of receipts for any w si fun*" En Utt ffW rnniiYOJWvi'iiMI dod Jtnf %  I. they re•HL.'MIK I *umed thou wnnl mnina> thll f„ mornini; 00 .. pitch which h-i.| I in-m t w*"^ 1 ' a few ahowen during ih' niRht. BtwpOf Brennan who waj swnt in if stop-cap last night after the dismissal of Mutton, was not anal aent back thin momma Two enkeks both uve him to in the first 50 minutes' i run* were added without further loas. Brennan played I well and stayed 70 mimi fore he *dged a ball from M;irehall to Wcekes In the 5lip at '.s H. made 24. his hlnhesi score of the season Lowson played hlmolf In steadily and it was not until he had been batting two hours that he registered his ilisi four. (i was his watchful defence whitii set Yorkshire well on Ihtway '<> victory iir waa .iiiiy rnisportdd bi' Jljllid,iv and the pair had M m 10 minirtei b> thinterval. TinWisl lndu-> DMde ;• e%  narkablc recover) and bj diemlssinYorkshire for won the match by M I With only 110 mlmrtf left i" i %  % %  rej!rctt,ihli ixpori Aftci .ill. iporl The people who gibber about Hie rrsult not mattering are th' first to protest bitterly after each depressing defeat The. thai things are not what they used 10 he. 1:. ...,,'! tinguts and ulatnlna they used to There i | ftji the m vho p'ofit by the the failun : %  .id from I->n — and the • bo bet on death The n D lha bleak il Alu.ii and Lydiatc. and twvtdy %  i They lei there ii skill In .houndi. turn the ed little beast. vhoai iKing out of Its blood, sweat ind whoaa %  ilk-those of a scalded COMING HERE %  %  • Sunday. August 6th M AdvocaU %  . %  ,.re wiM play Berk %  %  %  Team Bl ba K Kent-%  lg> the Voter..' % %  ii Allevne in a I Hall he baa been beaten -i smll., guuia eye? How inflnitel) jnatirw B i ed and %  i Ml i .in knock,. the athingi or, most >tupui of ickei l aid I '<•"! '>mpathy for thi re unhappy, frustrated beings who find thdh* bodlei beroine lumpy and their values dlsarted Sport can have the BltUUC per' ., banal •>' %  swnphon\ BU1 it : i world, aii-l IC will plai ..i 1 time rn %  I %  ; %  1 %  I :a-eond innings. • t.ng SSI ii dies to gal %  14 %  i %  %  will mean up %  —B.M. Ickpoeirete*' %  tight i -cum oi %  Of pui. * II 18. Including the hal trick At Southampton. beat Derbyshire by 49 Shir. 228 Hogers 64 r 184 Eager 6f.. Cladwvn .' Derbyshire 166 I Bampshlra ir rlampd ., eendly 5 lor S3, aad Beoandl 107 Otodwin not out 77, Kimtl 7 fdi '• %  i nral hn raj %  I %  II, % | j m wii keta, Surrm 401. Fi.hh.ck 111. Hclntyre 85 and s. ...mil, %  Hli not out us and %  econdl) ItO, -I. i. ... i At Maldstone, Kent-Oil %  ilnre matt-h drawn Gl shire Ifl't 236 f< r B Clark 50 and BBcondly 02 lor fl. Umbert B tor 40 "tl v ifl %  %  l hire heat hn. bj '.i wickets, %  hire 211, Di %  . • no 331, Washbrook 76 Ikln 56. Howard 73. nutler 6 for ?4 and a 1 i BO l.r 1 Ikln not out 60. At LH l ... : i it's most paihf %  %  "'. U ihine In i Bned for How 1 pity thoe wnmtn golf**^ ^PERSONA.LY— X 'w§t$ He was always ^ TIRED \\ and THE DANCE TO-NIGHT H %  *-— DANCE %  II, G .1 j %  m thm-painful %  tell Jn BO* Kraa tu-n hronsht about a "complcif iranst'ormaand qul Kly gave Bira hack the joy of livln/ "Up to a month ago. 1 had Buffered continually from unini-y disorder, sciatica. rh"ima"iam, ami I ttenerallv t<>il off-eolOOr, wa* i I tried HI! without effect rave Irus hen Salts a In foor weeki Hi I I l to he alive KV.H The kidneys are the filters of in body, II Hi. me nupjiitlea seep into the ire am and the need of %  • % %  n ommon atlmcnta ia wa %  ambiaaium of mineral Bali .n Kra-hen. quifkly %  i' i ei n-iory • \ arirfy Knlrrfainmcnl and HiiiKT THI: BARBADOS AQIATK GLOB (Memben. Onlr) SAIIKDAV. Aug. 5. 9 p.m PROGRAMME sagaje i. %  Mini Fay Chewe Mi5i> June Ji>nij Mi Oawln Hill Mi. C IViicpont Violin Solo by Mr. Maurice rnSgn Mr. Danmstei and Mt MowI hC Singing Weatiinpe? donating '.mold and Gene Autry. A ( iiiderelU Itaiiee at Midnight A >bfc III. : r Domino Maatui wfll be dlaii ibute.1 Mr. Arnold Meanwelt Orel %  il-iii n In IUII ronm—2'-r^> PINKINO SIIHAKN—Pir $14.23 TMI.ORS' SHABBB !•"—Pair J 4.05 ( I r i( I I SCISSORS—Pair 92? BMBR01DEKT SCISSORS—Pair QJ^ HOI'SKIIOMi SCISSORS :, Ii" & 7" Ionic 99? $1.13 & $1.75 POCKKT St INSOHS I | *.V$1,01. $1.08 ii MI: corrnra cuppne si/,-s II. IK1. mm. ami I $3.25 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. LTD. 10. 11. 12. A 13 Broad Street RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes Interior lle< o of .IK and CeUlnra The Sign of QUALITY "MATINTO" FLAT OIL PAINT Stocked In White. Cream and Green In 1 Gallon and i 066MI Tin* Pgff Wooduork "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Dries with a Hard Gloss %  qualllllf lln.iTTul Finish Does not Discolour wllh An. storkrd In While and cream In I Gallon. 4 Gallon and %  Gallon Tina For Kalerlor Woodwork TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT storked in I Gin.. I Gin. and I \ Gin. Tim 1'hone . 6 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. in-: i*m i\ in n KIR lllf III nUUJOANI FKRUID SEE THAT YOU HAVE HAHBUItg, KAILS, LANTERNS Etc. IIAVF. VOU SEEN OUR HANDY TOOL — Ciimprisliu! Hammer. Nail Paller and ftBfrnet — All in One — Only $2.12 -ERNIESDemorratic Club TI e., i all rn. Will I* %  •DI rtMo IM •>•' ^ tUCtVUbJCt rfH Ai'r.rsT r. ga n a i Hi' i In) %  •>> Dnom a 'i L U ld Minee--> P. Paafea Mclba rruii Iggg 1.1IEKBEKT Ltd. ""ST 1 Ui & 11 Roebuck Street X A FINE ASSORTMENT OF TROPICAL SUITINGS IN STOCK AT C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE



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    PAGE tWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. All.1ST %  I ,-.„ CcUtib gaUmcf .. Olympia MBfl E p ARROWSMITH. WII> of llu> Admini*trator of Dominic* and their daughter Su*an left fot Dominic* yrM*rdy by BO. Air way*. They srr pictured h)u on their wy to the %  I rent ft M RS. t: p AjTownutb, wife ,-r the Administrator of D Inica and iheir diiughui S i left lor Dominica yesterday oy H G Airways Mai. Arrowsmitn BfYiVSd run a week ago to meet her daughtci who came in on Saturday by T.C.A. from Canada, en route from England. Sunn is spending the Summer liollil.iv splttl hw parent* lntransit C APT. CUUHTNKY CLACKEN. looking very much like | "civilian." without his B W I A uniform was among th Intranali pns*ieiigtrs arriving at Sea well yesterday by B.W.l.A. on his way (O AntlKiia "it .. %  t.'i" (u.lni.i> One of B W.l Airways pilots, this lime he made the trip as a passenger Accompanied by his wife in I daughter he expect* to be In Antigua for ab->ut tor -"ays For Antiguo Holiday M ISS EILEEN ("HENKHY UsTl yesterday morning for Antigua by U.W.I.A. She is on holiday and will be away for aboul three weeks While ne win OP m* HUP* i Mrs. Frank Sivory. Mr Savory is the Manager ol the Antigua Branch of Mi*.odge School left bg llWIA ye-terday en route 10 England for the Summer holidays It works out that he nrrive* in Kngl.nul on August 12tli. the day the Fourth Test Match begins. M he is planning to gel ti> the 'Oval*' MS quickly as possible. Mr Timpaon joined the Staff at Lodge School in September 1MB "is visit home, also coincides with his brother's wedding Werr in Trinidad on Short Visit R fc.V K HINDS. Via* of si Mary*! Church returned tram vesterday morning bjf B W 1 A after a short visit H< aras in Timulsrt acoimpan> nig the Kt Rev Charles F Hoynlou. Sutlragan Bishop of HVH York and the Rev Fr IlonaUl (In** who want there on a I clays' vi-it iii-hot, Boynton and Fr (•< '! mslt passengerthiooul' on the asm plane h eh Re* Hinds arrived They went on to Puerto Rico Happy Birthday F >ItANKIE WORRELL. Wist Indies and Barbados cricket celebrated his twenty-sixth birthday yeaterday by taking nv Yorkshire second innings wiekefor fifty one run* CROSSWORD ad) One Dog Island iKy PatSD SMITH) LONDON A 400-yvar-old royal edict tha: one female dog should live the two-by-two island of Sark is having 201h century i b %  Hand. 60-year-old and bicycle enguu er on which lies off Britain's coast, has been order* 1 %  land's two man police force in get rid Of | .r-olt) Irish •rrirr Jip*' or leave the island According to UM poUea, Jk? 1 presence on Sark contravenes „ charter granted K eth in the 16th renturv to the Seigneur of Sark—husband ol t? feudal ruler To prevent the isltnrl becoming over-popula'. logs FJtratieth or HI It Procure. Hi IT. rurlooa < •> 18 vlr[ tOWn. '4| IU Pat in a UrM WtUr. Hi ao. soirtt. II t>, aiMaa m •l'i Ho\ so mucn. ill XI Mild— not MlWr I (•> JA Dm-rt |3) Utma I. CMu a dtDMMUs cM. it UBprvparad. (ai B. Dacals. m 4 Town i..-.ir ../ %  rv-O.ir, ) -SSJ..".'!. '*• —• """• Crual aa it uigBt Da in:u ui rnu n la cfiaoiMMi. (Si ii Ht niim for on buoour. ia %  a Adriatic port,. i) %  apun sajsjs-a j aa awl .AvS : :t It OJan In Iciul*; %  -4i .;+T i< E.I % %  •, Mata|; aa^aurinh'li l>Mtai / OUai T-nr.i-.. 6i%  Smrdtn E suiilon: T fiat E |Jaf| BY THE WAY y Beachcomber // you brought vmir muuicY W ITH unrivalled skill the authorities waited until traffic became almost Immobile to hold their traffic census. Just as a motorist sees a chance of edging forward a couple ol inches he is stopped and asked where he Is tolng. Another way of whiling away the time would be to have one of these demented quiz-games in busy streets. "It begins with H." said the courteous official. "And has eight legs. What is It?" 'Newcastle Heform School." replied the motorist In an off-hand and somevl.nl impudent manner. Dr. Rhubanl: Arlirtrll OW Abracadabra is nothing it riseiti'ive W jmbolsts dcr> all cnteN I rtas i Ul those which have been submitted to the theory of oppoiitcs, the Abracadabrists %  !*. %  ita between positive and non-pot Itlva i i p>slte*. Yet, If their main contention were logical, the brklsa between Finite Ke.uiy ind unntte Idea would all os lha slln %  law of opposite. 1 If some >ppi*iles are non-positive. Form tn the symbolic stage can be applied to that which exists only ul the AbSOlUta but form In the real stage presupposes not Idea but Reality, which brings us back %  Kant's view of Pure Abracadabra rejects Ideal araniUCS. and therefore can preliminary affirmation only iu so (ar as matter precedes essence It would be well to sr this X>HE claim uf a Welshman that he has taught a mouse to play the piano must not be tak literally It does not mean that the mouse sits down on a sto< flexes Its paws and begins to pi one of Moussorgsky's efudi's. All II can mean is that the little fellow pops up and down I keys, producim; discords B stay! To-day. of course, that Whal i; often meant by plav the piano. So, my apolog dear mouse, and pray conUm One day I will invent for y little music-maker, a musl cheese which will give (ortt sweet note at every bite, tl combining art with gluttoti> BOUSE WIVES GLIDE Prices sf -......tand Mrlnc bean* wbeo law "4vorate" rheoked yssaerday were t'arrata 14 renta a* lb. siring he-n H enls per lb. K.(. Radio I'rojraaw wamtaaDAV Aasu>* i iaw %  ii IMI'lHh lw d-> and lo-i""" 4 45 sad S su pgrsmount FUm* Present Robert rfMMiNOs an I Lisabeth SCOTT in PAID IN KtIX with Diana LYNN Eve ARD& NOT BVaTAJULB WOK t HILIHttN UPEMNfi IKII1\\ tin AfOl'ST Kalsr I'rciem I ve snawu 'Quick, smooth, \ thorough! *f*J A shake .if Vim, a quick rub round with a damp cloth — and dirty, ftrcusy things 'iiiu ::;_ nen ittlnl Vim cleans so quickly, so smoothly — keeps surfaces %  '• audluOy polished and bright! • at iMJi '*ans everything W% \ smoothly and speedily For two years, most population of 800 lm\ UWt Jip was a female but nobody liiougnt the ajOUld be invokcti In fact the authoi lUej ao — siaaiial Uoanoa fas of ss cents witnoul %  island undei false preteneas i that Rand %  %  %  : i • ii. b him and his wife 1 My wife and I refuse lo be separated from Jip We have had her for 9 years." he declared Rand's plight is reported to l.ave caused the island's population to prepare a jwtition to the feudal ruler, the Dame of Sark asking that the Elizabethan order Dc revoked. Mrs Sibyl Hathaway, the Dame Ol Sark, said she knew nothing .Soul any petition. T....1. taM CM*. Minln.arlrv HaUSSSl 1 J IH, *p*—o* Sum rroni I ID a m l-rofi-minr m Mux frntn th* Bl oar w.-i ..i ngin4 II now. Th. N*wi; II If p m N. A(ul>*. II IS p M> M .... for Daa*-ina. I p m Mid **Wi IMhl I II o in nadla Nrl I SB p m Jadn OGruaU to l.t.tr. Did 1 pin Thr N#wa. 1 10 |> m Horn* Nw, Itoni BrtUIn1 IS p.m Spcr" H*vlw: 1 JO p n. Hi-"y Wood Piommal* Conrwti. p m Th* S*w. 4 le p m Tha ly S*IVT. t IS p m Miiac from Orand Hotel, i p m Acrardaaa InmluOa; III pm Prnarmixn* Parada: IS pm UlMrr Maa*>n>* 4 i. n, Ttpr. IJD CM*: S IS p m Th* Plan, h, e.-,,,,.4 JO p in luvr Iron, l^laMott HUII.NI 7pm Th* Ni-. T IS p m Nn, Aii.h.i. MJ v l. ... Clr**l i*port on W | ( Iurr ; tIU|>iii Clothle arl l.lk, bRntuld MB> I p m Hadin New. r**l. S l p m Mid w*Wt Talhi S :io I, ... NalMmal Mihl-i> Hi-I. S 44 p m Fran th. Ediionaii. p m Muw msm t;.*inl Hot*). S p hi Land and U\-Mark; ) i> ai T.* N ie is p in tr.'iiud* ISIS l'i.. Hrr*> Howard i" Hum S>t*rlliia Vatti*. II p tit froi ih. ihird ProSramm* "What liappens ti thtterrier i' 'otiung to do with me, it is the law. As such it is auministere t y the magistrate and constables I tie Seigneur of Sark, America-i born H W Halhaway, declared It is nothing to do with me. only the Seigneur Is allowed by law to keep a bitch." The one female dog law is not the only strange custom on fe-idai Sark. Automobiles are banned and 10 protect the crops, only the Dame Is allowed to keep pigeon"Headache's gone .. I took GENASPRIN" *GrN*fSo*'—the ule brand ol aspirin CKN-AI> checks rasaaataM, Toothache. %  >' % %  sod K '...f .' Pains, Colds and Tlu. Abo qutekh helps lo break a fever. At any ume of strain or pain. 'Gcnaprtn" sees you through I Sold by aU Chemius, DruggtsU. ttr. m ord < r. a ^ra' M tMrraiaand uad* mil oluSauM, j. tsas answ osjSi > "•'•' VOI V 1H CLIID (IMUA |Mmb.r> Onl,) HaBMH TO-IIAV M 5 p.m. TO-NlftHT a TO-MORKOW MOHT ,1 S.M EI.WAHU C. ROBINSON — IDA LUPINOJOHN GAHFIEI.D •TIIK SKA WOI.I" Wupert and the Back-room Boy-11 pi plhi Sjo*ih>ng ih*m up '." CRVPTOQUOTE—Here'a how to work It: A X V It I. B A V \ K to LONQFELLOW One letter simply stands for anoth4r. In this aumple A is used for the three L, X for the two Os. etc. Single letters, apos* trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. A Crypt-gram Quotation R AMMO EP AMMNOM SLWFC JWUGL.CK. L.WF CRWT FRCU1JVLBMF RWDI WRBSD — GIWBAMQOIZ. Cryptoriuoter AS YET A CHILD. NOR YET A FOOL TO FAME. I LMPXO IN NUMBERS. FOR THE NUMBERS CAM!. PO'.'E HOY AL .Worthing*; To-da> I 30 and 8 30 Thursday 4 3S only Republic Whol* Serial IlAKEUtVlLS OF THE RED CIRCLE — starring Charle* QUIOLBY, Herman BRIX. David SHARFF. Carole I.AMtls Thurwlay Ml* 830 "CARACAS XHiHT"_ IIOV. I mi. ,i Arli*l> Double i .in. < AGNEY. Sylvia S1IINFY — ID — BLOOD ON THE HI'N" — with — lledy Lamarr Dennis O'Keefc OIVHI'M To-day and To-morrow 4 30 and Ih Colombia His Double Laatta BROOKS — Rirhard DIX IN SECRET OF THE WHISTLER' — and — BLACK EAGLE" — with — William BISHOP — Virginia PATTON B^Bj^^^ala*^ A MIINOGRAWN UOUHLH -mi nil's i II With IICI.ITA I'..-...., 1UM1H and SfJUi 1*8T OP SgRlAU %  HI IIIHII stIINKI II MIS i. AlliTY (The Garden) ST. JAMES I BflO-J Pr*t*ni "NORA PRENT1SS" Wan ANN SHERIDAN HUMPHREY BOGART IKIIIAV — vrnn*r — SI'NDAT a WAIT DtSNEV Pr**nU • -ii i ,.i TIME" — Calai And %  STAHB I'OAl tl KII>" %  I'H MAT. St'N. — •RKO Doublr. b* Itahalolar .-m. TIM HOI r VV///*V#V////.V.VAVV.VaVV>V///.V//>V/AWrtVV/.GLOBE TO-IIAV ,nd TOMORROH — 5 I.M A Double designed for vour entertainment — I s s TARZAN S MAGIC FOUNTAIN I Lex Barker & Brenda Joyce — and — | EVERY GIRL SHOULD BE MARRIED" j X Cr> Grant, Tranche* Tone. Diana ..ynn 1 I SI'K.IAI. KIDDIES 2 |. :u MATINKf S TO-MORROW TARZAN'S MAGIC FOUNTAIN : Children—Hr. Anjuhere OPENING PRIDAV 4th -54 8.30 p.m. The story of a dangerously beautiful woman Plus THE ALL STAR TALENT SHOW AND 4 CARTONS HEINEKEN'S BEER GIVE YOIR HOME THE MODERN LOOK COVER YOUR FLOOR WITH SILVER STAR C0NG0LEUM Squares: 9 It. x 74 ft.—9 (t. x 9 ft. 9 ft. x 104 ft.—9 ft. x 12 ft. Continuous Rolls 27 in. 36 in. 72 in. Wide Cut to Order. Many attractive designs to select from. Easy to insUl Easier to keep clean. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. HARDWARE DEPARTMENT DIAL 2039 sSvtvasm Mr. Factory Manager LET US HTLT YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEM* We csn oupply the followinf rx STOCK. BOLTS ft NUTS— I %  in A Brijtit Steel — AU sites BEARING (Plntnmri Block) — SKF BALL and Oast Iron Bras BOLT TAPS a DIESID sats from '," so Vs" ASBESTOS ROPE. TAPE and l-IBRE, OtC. FIRE CLAY. BAFFLE BRICKS, ate. Remrmbsr: Th* BARBADOS MtnxitHY l.t.l. ItEADUARTCRS TOR ALL FA0T01Y AKD JUTtATIOt %  aiai YOUR BEST REFRIGERATOR BUY TO-DAY -IS ANENGLISH ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR 6.4 cub ft • CREAM and WHITE -WITH or WITHOUT LOCKS HERMETICALLY SEALED • ALL STEEL CABINET 5 YEAR GUARANTEE Call early at THE CORNER STORE O/.W/AOV.'.



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    / IIMINKSDAV. AIGIST t, ISM. BARBADOS, ADVOCATE PA.r CHRF.I Loan Fund Should Be Established For Needy Scholars $5,000 Loaned To Two Students GOVERNMENT must know where to stop. Hon'ble members .,( the Legislative Council said yesterday when they considered and finally passed a resolution to place the -urn of $5,000 at the disposal of 'he Governnr-in-txecutive Committee for the purpose of making loans to two students table ihem to road for degrees in Arts at the Umversin C ilege of the West Indies. The iTiin'ble th Acting Colthat Government should earmark Seeretai i iywed the passing a certain sum of mom'> tv< q nf the rcsolutu.*? the addendum year for education and mainspec M I grant, or loans willun '.tit The PrtnctDaJ ol lh Mi Evelyn's % %  •' %  I IbeU matrtal and per.^.m with regard to tinunerr.alnty of the number of aucB L..ve,*M> %  Conete i ema ^^ wouU ^wr and the W include these students amoun lha Wl>u d h Ui ,„. SPA %  !! 'tUS --•* i -SSL *'' 5?5*L* X h ?, m ttil "" %  Not Up To Standard BO*a io attend the College. The As be understood it. the two It courses which the> would like to U enti were not good enough Io take will be of three years durawm oni „, lho ,. xhluiIlomi Io lhe "5> EAR-OLD .WSS7A G S i n NTI IIIKI i >n \i: . voted 'houW be uaari to Una' .< Ugjn thai I rtaia binount .-i Gooe) I'roWMoii \hihtnws to the Univer_. sit% College *ere naeeaaarily lim* hr(M l l,lirch l reported missing < < l< iw l K it.-' m numU'i ind he though! """' ,r "* <"""e "i her daughter. I that the onaactal provigloa f<>i n ""* H,ik. Suaaa w, home at locate" yasterdaj thai the mito ,, M >., „,.,,,,abo 1 *-** P m on Sunday and in a)** an< ac awii* Government''•*' ""* f_f returned. itlon Io lei them have it i' Uch Aould tad A Hrr *" %  *< nuaBilsi ,„,„ a... Su,,d-v O,,,of ,„, podr,m„n, J J ~ luun rep !" ...Bl 5LHS r d, H-2*; 5_, ... two people who should Th c third pedeMristi measure of help \ii r| .. I ad to Ho i little MOM Blassnlaaj and by loan lunds ui t" help to nvsel ttaa ol such people v. hi flMra desei ving but who i i|. would not be to eel tht> very best M which they were entitled nf GilN Hoad. 9 Came To 8 9 do* On Amherst ... -ht| f.f thi. Totl IWn and MM led into Carlisle Bay on Mon %  •). tun. paaaangaci board from New York Barbariiars who have spent mai In ll)U S A regularlv take lh. ,.. n A theae h i tired' Mat nun %  %  %  %  %  pea goer ;... %  .. i rh in U %  : ronan while Un y" thi ii K l> th. loWB (ouiiii it nun urn | || i arms A L1VOVUH the CoouuUaMNU I I'ollo I. II" .1 fcluri thn thcin annun l-ell To I'riiHiNl lran| view thai the i i ..mdidates were luMaMe should be led to T&*lho5u iL?te2 st*** rS?., 1 ^ — comkm jb -1 **• •''"• % %  1 h. jr should lake into home on vacation antt h s „-*-. ,h a i iiwv buv an (he d elrton of thoee Those arriving yesterday were S .'" ""' ^"iwulBr terrtlortea, who M-yeor-old Herman Blaekman. still conttoua i their pei i.nid a.-ii;untance ..n elevator operatoi. 41-vear-old The latest %  < i hoth rmibi -ay whether m .not Geraldlne Uirant. %  launriresv Lionel Stuart of liilU Hoad. St %  i HlUUa He 36-year-old Helen Uregley. Michael, who told the Police that thai they would have ;i typist, U-y*ar-ald Nathaniel; his btcyele, whien i vuiucd K+. eat care ai to the comJones. a window cleaner. CharlesEwas remove.1 from the com* ol y^ition of the conullinK body Newton, an optical tech--irtan TClng William s• % %  • %  They must call m for example Rachel Pnacetl <:e-r K e Atlin, TKRMAINt ALI.KVM of BagjU lhe Head of the school They George Affoi,. and Gall Taylor. J Hall, a peileatrlan. was taken must call in the Education De%  student |„ the General Ho*pilai in an nnh^dl J .K^IT /*am.nin K ,. r "'Amhersf arm-cd vtl COI Idttlen on Sunday T. 'He University College. Ormatfa under the eammand of night and SetaUstd get very mnrh t.iptain Reginald Kean* It Is Earlier in the night All. | nmiiing eonsianed to Messrs DaCost.-i & Involved in gn Becidefll with .i lu the circumstances, the PrinHe would like to know how cipol of the Unlversit> College M *T SJS^ZZ? S "" V has enquired whether there is an\ l ^ "" %  *h<*an*ra W.. I DOSKibillty of further funds being adequate even if n boy got one f f ad to finance these two •<>** exhibitions to go to the studc nU, and it Is proposed In t-niverstty and nil pnrenu were make loans to them at the rate v * r > ua^'y "" uf sT20 per year for the three Thev Wi>uld uetter tCMilt%  '.• re drawn, as fi practical, from difTerem Hon'ble R. ChalleNoi lhat (hey were setting ;is W.i-: ugjjgaj feared prece%  tin Motorist Fined CI period. It is intended that the loans should not bear interest and -.doubt be repaid in instatimiii i over a period of years A* both of the student* arc ii.in' rg, the usual agreements foi Client of the loans will entered into between their pan nts or guardian-, and the Government. If mat were asednsc there should be nrriingemcnts made for a certain number of rxhlbtUona which would be open only ti> bins whosw parents were so badly off that the) could only go to the University on one oi lha ordlnan whibitions I >f course 'hey would have 10 lup to selmlarship stimd.ird It seemed u> hun that something vas wrong with the Idea for two Primary Object boys to be GovernmentTie Hon'ble the Colonial Secwith scholar ships nt the I'nuvi -il> retni. said that the primar>' College after fjilit.n to eel a |OVfibjecl of the raaolutkSt was to ernmeni exhibition V Mi Beemake the funds available fn the lyn had pointed out where were students, who while not qualify!" * B""^ ' sln P Wh wa < oin iruj lor the bursaries alieady '" <*<*>>• '*** i JW uero aval -ble. ware well recommended eminently suitable foi University Lv the tin \.-rtv authorities as pdu <" aI "" 1 ,n b > l neir mental JTSSS £3S and % %  ""' *n**L*ggg*W resolution wa to give honoui, t ^ |kd ^ able member, a chnneeto take liMiit '^ nd VOTV ri d lcl ,l|y in advantage of that opportunity lhell op i nlon and give some_expression of n Hon w. th* i^, rd BUhp ,w i .1 and ridden hi Bdi dington Grannum of Jack OH, Bl I laaonacl, .it the luncUon of Eaali Hall and Bush Hall road 1/"* All AM I.KOKISH o| Low* Qportcd that his flahlne Ntii' ;,'Grh;im It.. \ mlaalni ik.ii :bii, 1|t !• % %  %  n.,. ,.i fst Jamas He missed II oti Monrtem thai day by voting for ystem of that kind. From a business point of view it was an extremely bad system The Hon'ble the Colonial SecMOTORISTS relary thanked honourable memlha --i-eed lun.tbers for their expre ssi ons of UAauipi thej arc Ihlv'^oi 11 1 1 awiurpd J ,h m lhl J* B ~ e ^", m Worship Mi i i I fee u .., | U feel tong and !" ?W ? u J d _b P"*-^ "> '" lhe Walwyn told Lloyd vv Itheipairrted in ,-d and K r.-v I roptr quarter of Whitehall, St Michael ,-!. JT'IH' Mtmil.l INM\ rnmem Intended to exday whon he Anvti him 20 and! %  BIW ton PlanI cosu lor drtvlng the moto.Ptation vard. St Lucy to-night W %  ar M BIT on ConauUiUon Koadr oVio, k Tfth hn ii aspeciall .it over 2R milei par boui f* Bealdeoli ol lha Coll 'ion I'lanTbe *peed limn t-i th Ution are., nulas per hdui Watthe p -I |oSfcr" HOLLINGSWORTH of guiltv. si Fourth Avenue, ll.u Land, (.'pl.Jnnrssaidon Jul>ivabuut wa t IRk, n .*" ""' ,; ''"' %  '' "' : II p.m. be WM on Helmont Mad '^T'"* !" n lp i mlaalng troan hai Saturdaj returned on Youthful Vigor Restored In 24 Hours *\ r/ G1 and v F ortifi ed %~*^T/£ by New Discovery k > %/m£ BABY'S COLDS *Q sin. ( jy rub chm, ihro-.i i il. VapoRub A.,.,. %  uoung 'Clears mHt nHigh, relieve* *tt VAPORUB -irsateff* onJaSEtt? *THl HODIIN SHtlll'tl? MtailMH., PiMMH imtlfy Dmtm't P*.'. Dmn'i Sim: 1 URRAVS .] MILK STOUT W, A?5 U EDINBURGH SCOTLAND with an BATTERY SOLE AGENTS:-MANNING & CO. LTD. S Are you thinking a(>out taking n Trip for your lloiidms ? TIM n LM Ua Supa>|j You i SUlt CASES i; i* dm in.11 12" lo 11 All. \i MOMSAfV I'KH'KS l*:i\ i\ A \isii Ami 11.. Comincrd YOU GET DEPENDABLE PERFORMANCE, IT Do TOO frrl old b*fot# rear timt* Ar row 'iff*. rM-4*B. -om 01 n. .nd aaalta WKSM up -li Si %  p>fS mid plnaum Of modjln lilf Do uu *u" tlwn IOM ol irwmoir, ivr.ouw-w. ... V.4. HB* L-uf. Mood* Air rou o>rkd' Do jou jlt>f Ii"m tm o' iiie i\ mfrrioiily cooiplm' Do mu nK" otMy or %  onirn or do brmlirul omii P".-' lllwul %  %  ••oiid (Unrr> II you tuS'i fi"'n t!.*letln (i e. r U.id I I fwpr lo ,•,-.~, /, PMmvtm+ni^ 11^ fiaiiua, lull' :% %  !. ''. r. ,1. %  ,1 i.li,i.m( jour whotoi-.dy *n .ui ,I.n*, ripely b,„r. f -Uon-i. you -ill f"l aikd %  youfprlr b-I ratii.niiM.1. mar' anlniiid. mid no* only %  > io\tn> up •ill. yo.> work. Ml i*ol,in,i in lot. ai.a %  uuim : iu mot. li|4tnlly mut om bvtort. Doctor rValsos Vi-Tobs Df J RaiMlll, -ia.ly-.nu-n Xuropo-i pimifiai,. r*w n ily •(•Ua "Mny Kl-ntut* ar* it itopinion ihai lh Imi Neil •f Toulhtul rHour and vitality lua In lha flandi ir •• oould h**p o-r ilanda runfViioliio Your OlsHiala PortanatMy lor IKoar whm auRir trom i %  lard arllon. a [Oitii'lan "Hh K> T't* K.i prla*lrd a *IB>I>>. aal*. and pod'" !" P<"P* tton io ilinnjlalr flaiid acllviiv and inua bilns a iniii* ol ir-e.iid -nrr. vlialuv. and h'alU TTila pracfli^lon. rallod Vi-TaSd. St fed Waa:.'.. $%;: 1 The Barbados Hardware ('<.. > d. I ( lUt HOOU r'OK tl ARC, Al V. 1 ,1 I Nee .Tt A :2 NHIIM Street — rhnnr 2II. MM, gg UOft : : S .*.*-*,•>•,'.','-*. ***.f.''%',%: r ,:','.'.\ and >bu;M nr hlo—I ami >• no lui %  -raituii for iftalU Mwi !••• %  r. SS"h>*ir !" i,d thil llvy7*#T !" iin Mn rmiii|r wltnia ad•art Tiat pnL. have Own dreoniilUI.d Urn-li-i liinin It-.and. of n-i anno •In.of glvoo up hopa ol Trr trim iiroofl, aril, and *non-rdbUaV Rasults Guorcmtaad df daya tU avtd In audj and -.Inlon thai Irit mli . formula kaovn aa V.-Ta*a raaiaMDIa i--> voal Hodatn and aclrninc Iniarnal "hod of iulali'4 and Invn| tl>-lU0d., ai..l Mt ivawra latlni *^*aTW. sioew—^ IT . %  Vi-Ta*a ara r*artUrallF *. '.hfoufi.oui ur mvtm indt n la m>* agarad under a poailivr luaianUr lo co'l aatillrg unl'-a aiituply •all.farlory l..cl.aa.ol tMay f..i G U \S <>.< .../Mflar ) % %  •>> Ko n* n.^dn., %  fdui ••Hi*, ho" IOJI ')• ! %  < i an a n• •patk!*, o-i iU|i a rti-ni %  Ifiat i*i r-allvaiiM...M and a* vl(outouaty a. rau prim' Tuan it for any r — r. al all j-i. arr not compl'trlv lha imply parkac and lh full tnix na- nn.-a .Iff kialui-*-K tit h mm IAMB mi Itft (foi i ">•' Uu i i HI. .i ..M i in MHJKINI. <.i..vi,. Lewi Caroll RAIN'V ItAV RTOsUKS bv Kn.rt Blvion Hoi Mi nil vi. AK bj Enid Blyti ,M'KKCKV STOR1F.S \, 1u.„Fvloiiun .; UAiiiiv LONG LCOi i lean webaaer ;' i and FOR Till: KM M. \ II I ISIS t PAINXINt; ROOKS \ FAJtMLAND. PRETTY POLLV, r.IFT-; (il si VsfflM ALL ^ THF VF.AR ROI-VD. LfTTLI FOLKS, ind TOY TOWN I and ; BMOV HIDDEN C'OLOrR in •• -i. 1 J 'Palnlinc a (bout 1 \ With ii litthwater .irrl *oft hnrai Bftf MAOIf i ^ COLOURS arhlck arc hidden within the pat • Came Early or THrvhoN*4421 Cot rapaii sod •**{*—*• f^* oasts by liavinf your Fordaon Vm faguaur* checked ucr by us. Now u %  good urns to hae your brakes sod nnng onrbsukd and your engiiie tunrd-up. And If you're cbinSioc of buying s new truck. In us tdl you about uta been Pordson l luunn Modals. Va will gi.e y Utf falan assaita wMaOUI rhllg.N. -, Fordsorv l/**, *%****-£*& (HAKIIS McElffiARNRl & (()., LTD. -r~c— \


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    PAO.I FOl'li ItUlllUH.S AllVOC'ATF. VUJJNKsnW \K.lsl AKBAIK>S&i Al)N(XWri 66 mi: SEW III 99 K .Ualrnlm J..li. I.14 f.a SI. S>M|*M* i-riiu--iiii\ Amgmt 2. 1950 .OVI;H\>IK\T BY APATHY PEOPLE all over the world regard legislative interference as the solution for all the ills that beset the world and this unfortunate belief is strengthened and fostered b> the temporary power that party politics gives to the party which for the moment is in power. Few modern beliefs are more dangerous to the continued existence of democratic government unless it can be controlled by the play of an active and enlightened public opinion. Barbados too. is subject to the baleful influence of this idea. Every individual or group of persons can see only one means of attaining the end which they sock. If their objectives are not attained or if there is opposition to their policies, legislation will be.the answer. The President of the Barbados Workers' Union delivered himself of j-imilar sentiments when he addressed Unionists at the Annual Conference recently. Mr. Adams informed the members of the Union that if the reasonable demands of the Union were not met, legislation would be enacted to ensure thai they would oe. Mr. Adams did not, however, inform the members who would be the judge of the "reasonableness" of the Union's demands —presumably the President of the Union. In future therefore, when negotiations are being conducted between the Union and employers, the employers may rest assured that if they do not accede to the demands of the Union the political power of the Union will be used to ensure that they do so, for the Union surely will not put for ward unreasonable claims. For many years the claim has been made tk*A ih* y.„v< 1 nmnii til 'in* irtuid was run by the rich in the interests of the rich. Today that is no longer so. Today the Government Is rud" by Trade Unionists in the interests of Trade Unionists. Can the Government in case of necessity institute an enquiry or take steps when the actions of the Trade Union conflict with the interests of the island? How can they? Members of the Executive Committee in Barbados have not followed the example of British Trade Union leaders and resigned their offices in the Union when they became members of the Government. It was said above that the only check to the abuse of the temporary power that party politics gives is the play of an active and enlightened public opinion. In Barbados it is unfortunately true that the large majority of citizens are completely apathetic about politics. Every few years they derive some amusement during preelection campaigning but even then they can only with the greatest difficulty be persuaded to go to the polls and cast their votes. The small number of persons who exercise their right to vote, when compared with the number who have that right, amply bears out the view that the public is not as active in keeping a watch over the politics of the country as they should be. v In countries like England, where thepeople take a continuous and vigorous interest in politics, members of the House o( Commons are deluged with letters from their constituents when they make rash and irresponsible pronouncements. In Barbados those who dare offer criticism of statements such as those of Mr. Adams are merely dubbed diehards or reactionaries. No attempt is made to deal with the matters of principle which are raised. How can it be hoped that two parties can negotiate when one party to the negotiations has already made it clear that if their demands are not met then political power will be invoked to secure adherence to their demands? Is it fondly believed that such an atmosphere is conducive >o industrial and commercial harmony? Too much in the world today do we sec the fateful consequences of invoking power to secure an end. The next step to invoking political power is to invoke force and mob violence when political power is not available. The paths to nun are very slip pery. It behoves the leaders of the people to consider very i.irefully the pronouncements that they make and to reconsider certain aspects of their political faith. COTTON la no lunger kins RH th* South It || still an Important cash trop. but the Souths la BO longer based on it. This undoubtedly La th* out:andlng development in the South'* agriculture in recent years The change or revolution, if you win did net coma without struggle It h.... uvn OM result o* •ducaUon. of years of exhortation. Whan cotton was the one-crop economy southern farmers wore oui Ihair land raising it. When the bottom fell out of the cotton arKet the whole South was prostrate, and despair filled the land All that i!. changed In the new South To-day farmers are praciiMng araanttflc diversified farmng. Instead f cotton as their sole cash crop, they are raising more livestock and food crops. The production of beef and ttle 1incnvismg rapidly It Is a major factor in the South'! agriculture tu-day. made possible through the drvelopmerr round pasturage It. moat southern states even tan %  •n ago the sight of green fields n winter months was unusual. 'o-day it is commonplace N< IjraaskM and legumes now eep the fields green throughout he year, providing rich grazing ar cattle. Tin? new pasturage %  eludes sercia, lespedcra, ladino, 'hite dutch, manganese. Kenucky 31 fescue and kudsu. As a onsequencr. the Souths live•ock production has more than dpled in less than a pan. Instead of cotton alone, farmers re planUng oats, wheat, peanuts. hey are 'tpvrlmrntlng with m Truck farming is icreasing. Agriculture combined with inusftrj has replaced the one-crop %  onomy The rombtnauon is a 'finite trend in the South On ma some members of the >mily work In industrial plants I nearby towns, while others roduce the crops. In the Red Hills of north Georgia a neatly dressed farmer told how he had quit tot tun. Ha looked prosperous and In had money in the hank Kg wag free of debt His home was new and moot-. MBSeL A sleek car was in the garage His family enj.\ed thingonce considered luxurio *'l damn near wore n and my land too. raising cotton." the farmer explained We never had anything. Always in debC I never dreamed then I'd ever have this—" He pointed to hi* home. The answer' Poultrv which has become a major industry In north Georgia The farmer's success is a typical example of agriculture combined with industry Poultry processing plants ID Gainesville and other Georgia towns are buying all the chicken broilers the farmers can raise The farmer can scarcely lose The demand is so great that feed companies will even supply him with baby chicl*. on the coodrUon he buy his fee.! from UMaa, then gall them his i rollers. The food supplier cashcin both ways— from the feed and from the chickens for aaOan.wida market In other Mvtioos of the South the story u the same. If not poultry, other ,rm producta arecm it nbuUlig U a prosri.aanv .' iiiversiccatton. In the middle south states of Mississippi, Louisiana and Arkansas, for example, cotton sttT. is the principal cash crop, but not the onl> crop Cottonseed is of equal lmporgasggy parts of this area Farmers alao are turning lo other oil-bearing rrops, which are profitable and in high demand Production of antahiaw pean-t-and tung auta la incre< crops not* bring in an annual cash Income of $160* i The farmer's income • s'ck and dairy proo„.-middle South ha* (r^*:. from SM9 million n 1*4 to 0M! million in 1949 Fifty-sax par • ossst. .res Sft per cent of the nation > I %  %  v.i.. psaj ,, ,.f \hnation's rice ll grown Da South. Sweet pi-iai%  corn, hay. oats, %  <•% and pecans are alao important activity H South in MM farm income up to 113 billion an increas. 4 MS i-i ant si :*40. To proa auag, the Memphis C< merctal A; of the Southpeat newspapers. %  ored %  PLANT TO pftosr: ing cash pure* in a competitions r %  The programme was la 1*33 lo encourage and more than 114.000 -\ M %  %  parttebpattsfj la i Ftar.K A ( IJS that the %  %  mal Tne com pi utw a DecToes and ar h 11 a farmers, tenants BTK w nan ... said Ahlgren Thf programme ha' beer. •• BL.-re*sful that ;lasj n a ad ii 11 otbai Mats*' He toM 0M farmer once a tenant, whoemmt at Memphis for the iTT>e*e r4h developments -rv ,-• — :M S. ,ith i -. Smor 194t % % % %  cash far1943 It ressched I 194S ft row to M %  the gam in cast. aatSai -, t n ., | ;• %  <• ratrt -IN* CLASS -a€" STAND BY LONDON An estimated 4.000,000 British -:ien forming an army, navy and rlrforce reserve known at "class Z" are ready to return to active -crvice at a moment's notice They hav railroa^ tickets to i;et them to the nearest' mobiluu.Mon centre They have uniforms They have vouchers to get pocket money. They will not get a physical examination A radio or rewspaper announcement will c!l them to duty. The "Class Z" reserve, which comprises the bulk of British relervrs available for any future war. consists of men released from iie forces after service during and fullowins World War II Mont wartime drafters are still nominally in th* British forces as pt.rt of "Class Z" for only those men ratawM be ea uae of woundn were given a total discharge from their units. Although returned u> their civilian homes and occupations t ItUgM civilian army Is available for immediate recall because britaln has yeV to end the "state of Emergency" proclaimed at the li.ginning of World War II Despite the fact that many .of these draftees served upwards of %  tegfj years with the British ;iimed forces before they returned HV rrtl Smith home, they karve tl.at the>are sUll available for Immediate reca" On leaving the Bittish forces. each "Class Z" man was given %  • uniform and a book stamped with a code letter, and containing a ran ticket ana a react* • He was told tltai -n emergencA' he mu*t await the announcement c>f his code le'.w over the radio and rtfM •' named remobiliiatlon center If he was broke and needed a lMle pocket money enroute to the moblliration centre he could exchange the 70 cent voucheat anv Podt Office The TO eenH incidentally would later be deducted from his service pay. Iteceni questions in 0M Hnti fa Parliament has shown that the "Class Z"' reserves are certainly not forgotten bv British armv !hicf> War Minister John Straeh.-v told the House of Common.* that the British War Offlc,. | a long way in re-checking ad dress of "Class Z" men. A waroffice spokesman later termed this check-up purely routine—not connected with the Fr Eastern situation i\e th< knowledssr mat a minimum urn. period would eUpse bet' 1 lecall orders and actual return-to remobiligauor. centers Suache' told the Commons that it was ijo -„e*l* tu C'.ass Z rescrvista before recall to last Army. Navy or Air Force I: bj expected there would, be matry exemptions to cut the numbea of Cftai Z reservists act nail? available to Army. Navy and H A F combat units. Exceptlo-< would efTect men in reserved oecupat : more use In the ; civihan jobs Fur... ti rung would als. ..ny men to be untlt %  %  'c the A mj would need* littli ;.nditional tmining be(' I ing their ombat units Howevai so great i> ihe technjcal advanci in equipment used by the nav> and air fbrce mat the-.reniobili/ed wouW probably need an Inttnatve -rchnical "cramming" Burse Korea to many Britons two months ngo was "somewhere out in the Par Enst," but today the Korean flghtlne is casting a shadow over many a British home whose menfolk are classified a oi ii ill LAMM SAY I,•>!.,! Relation* To the Editor, the Adpocofe SIR,—As an Englishman with "' % %  '%  : Hartiadian sympathies, I would like lo say how much the Hue West Indies cricket has been appreciated in England 1 was disappointed to read in Ihe "Advocate" of June 30th th:it vour correspondent Mr E. L. Cottar thought otherwise I think he %  wrong! Naturally we regret England's batting failure*, but. as far as I can judge, great praise nl credit has been given, both In the press and on the radio to the team that caused It. If you have not already published the tribute from the Times" which I enclose, I hope that vou will do so. There is no doubt that the good relations between England and the West Indies will Ingreatly increased by the visit of John Goddnrd and his team. G BRUCE HOLE. Stovolds HID., Cranleigh. rsurrtQ tinder the head "LORDS CALYPSO—the "Times" wrote in an editorial of June 30th "Playing on their own ninny ground West Indian crtcketers. have beaten English teams before On.e. .it Sidney nineteen years, ago,they beat Australia, with ksmtaian playing. But yesterday was their llnest hOW They have handsnini'iy laid an All England XI l>w at I-ordV John Coddard and his men have made a new mark in crickut history. To win by 320 runs at the headquarters of cricket. In spite of the brave English recovery led by Wnshbrook on Wednesday, puts tliese West Iudiahs for good among the great ones. There have been giants before in West Indian cricket—George Challenor. I-earie Constantine and George Headley, each of them among Wlsden's beat through the ages Thla la the first West Indian tram to bring the promise oi M man) Rna cricketers to full fruition. These Watt Indians all ct—as their fellow countrymen watch It -in their own gay way. Even if this game had gSM against Goddard's team these men would have stayed In the memory; Bae's solid hundred dotted with hard hits to the ring. Stollmeyer's elegance, the flowing eagerness of Won ell. thforceful skill of Weekes. the happy mastery of Walcott behind the stumps and his massive batting— above all the spinning duet of Ramadhin and left arm ValenUne. '"ilii i: both with more experience gained in this one match than in all their brief career before. This time the West Indians mixed the elements right Under Goddard's long-headed leadership West Indian cricket has come of age. There will no doubt be a calypso about It al'. Perhaps it lias been alrcaii> composed by the kmt of gleeful islanders on the stand behind the slghtBcreen. with their cries an their songs and music sounding pleasantly strange In the Lord's hush. II will be sung us a battle honour wherever West Indians bat and howl" Em i# rut ion To the Editor, the Adoocaie SIR.—Re "Emigration by way of Bridgehead" by F. Godson in your issue of July 23, please allow me to put before anyone who Is interested the following* — (1) In Canada there are vast tracts of Virgin land on which people could settle and make homes. i'2> I lining the great industrial expansion of the U.S.A., several families deserted the farms and moved to the industrial centres 13) For the last twenty w twenty-five years, the United States Government has been • :,cour.iging a "Back to the Land" movement, but with little success 1 ii HUM ihe average Amen* an has lost his agricultural Instinct Hence there are several farming localities abandoned and deserted (4) During the last war a transcontinental highway was built through the U.S.A. and Canada up to Alaska to be used in case of emergency to get help and supplies up to Russia. This highway is now a headache to Canada and U.S.A., because II might be used In reverse by Russii to move troops and war into U S.A. and Canada Settlement along this highway would therefore be entertained by the U.S A and Canada. (M West Indians in general and Barbadians in particular are great agriculturalists and are very adaptable The question of cllmat* is only .i stupid one. With proper clothing and proper food t plenty of incatl any healthy body can exist anywhere. Knowing that space is limiu-1 1 must be brief, but on t tt an gth of these facts will someone pleasa try and approach the Governments officially on thla question, not on'v for seasonal emigration but permanent land settlement. After all the best time to catch rain water is when rain is falling. Here are the names ani addresses of a few agencies who might be able to help with formation if contacted. Strout Realty. 255 P. 4th Avenue New York 10, New York, U.S.A National Tax Service. 901 A M aje st ic I'.uiUiings, Detroit. Michigan. U.S.A. If RoMtns, Milwaukee Railroad. 738 K. Union Station. Oueaga . Illinois. U.S.A. J W Haw. 119 Northern Pacific Railway. St. Paul 1, Minnesota U S A Tax Sale Service. Room 105, 120 Rloor St., West. Toronto 5. Ontario. Canada. The Canadian Pacific Railways alao have an immlgraUon acheme. these could be contacted through the Trade Commissioner in Trim* dad. or through their local agents I am willing to meet any interested authority and discuss this matter bilnging out other points Uiv for this column, ARTHUR M HUTCIIINSON. Merruks. St. Philip. July 27, 1950. SAM Until.... To rh* Editor, the Adt-ocaie SIR,—Since the face of the City hus been changed, either for better or ^worse, I would advise our Tnwn'planners not to uiv.the appearance of makeshifts as this will be a constant reminder of backward Ideas which Barbados does not want. I-et cur streets remain wide, too maiij ut-bm wilt make us i<->k hke China Probyn Squat loon anything but right and %  hettai iInadequate. Where the telephone booth, clock, etc. More iieoplc will Soon ba travelling by buses, no vrfaj DOt satisfy the Traveller. CHTNAMAN. U nose U ititom f To Ihe Editor, the Adtwflfe SIR.—May I be allowed to pen my gtek feeling as a visitor to the House of Assembly yesterday sfta rs iQoal During the rive minutes of prayer, two members were seen not only to be talking to each other, hut to pass a hook and to be pointing to some secuon of same Sir. where are we sinking? \\"li:!c tt„ priest tries to Invoke Ood's presence and guidance. oui representatives pay little atln whose wisdom and :•'-' ihi i ft rwardl C. N WEEKES Edward VlUe Christ Church July 26, 1950. POINT FOUR AID FOR CARIBBEAN THE Caribbean Commission a' Meeting held in St ThOanaS, Virgin Islands ol Lh United States. December 5''. LWe\ adopted a resolution recommending that a 0l representatives Of the foil MVmM %  ( i ..-rtimcnts should be convened u* wain as 00IIVllitlt; "to decide what part the Caribbean Commission should play In the initiation, development, and execution of technical in the area." bfs*w nuraM of technical assistance for %  • %  eloped areas will soon be available under the United Nations expanded proIliBMllll UMl the United Slaies Point IV me. Although the four Member BfcMItt are not yet in a position to judgeat what lime nor to what extent the n-w p.'^i-animei. will oiler efleclive possttilltttasj to Ukt Caribbean area and although aMi i : or obtaining aid under these schemt^ have not yet been fully worked out. they never the less considei II desirable ti record hereunder their tentative views mi the rule the Caribbean ConinusMun might play in tl.is respect. The four Member Governments agree thai the Commission is a useful central point at which the Member Governments can keep one another informed of their technical assistance plans in the Caribbean region They also believe that ihe OonuniMttn might be not only a clearing house for information but might act as a "co-ordinating adviser"' as set forth in the resolutions adopted by the Commission at its Ninth aiMtfaafj The four Member Governments accordingly express their intention of keeping the Commission informed of all technical assistance projects in the territories in the Caribbean area for which they aiv reMil. .< %  as soon as they have been formulated. The four Member Governments also recognize that the Commission may have a part to play in evaluating the technical assistance needs of the Caribbean region as a whole and in assisting the Member Governments to identify problems within the region which might more effectively and economically be dealt with by joint rather than by individual action. For this purpose the Member Governments request the Commission specifically a. to study and to recommend to them the principal fields in which technical assistance projects are most urgently needed; b to identify problems within the region which might be dealt with more effectively and economically by joint rather than by individual action in the field of technical assistance and to make recommendations with respect to them. The four Member Governments will also Inform the Commission of any ideas of theii own or of territorial governments or administrations regarding possible future applications for technical assistance as early as possible, that is while they are still in a forma live stage, if in their view these ideas are of such a nature as to be susceptible of joint jis opposed to individual action. The four Member Governments will it appropriate cases consider proposals for concrete projects of technical assistance which might be administered by: a. two or more Member Governments acting jointly or b. in whole or in part by an international organization or bv the Commission itself, t being understood that any such action? would be submitted for the approval of the Member Government or Governments concerned. I j RWttl TO-DATS SPECIALS at the COLONNADE tMUlh V,., Tin* Romir> Water BKculU 106 H Tin* Mackrrll 3tt 33 Tin* Trin: Orange and (irape fruit lux.%  aWa 2S ^k WE HAVE Jt ST Itll fIVI 11 SPARE PARTS FOR COLEMAN Products U. will be 11I. i-.ii U> repair jour 1.AMI'S. LANTKKNS. STOVES iml IKONS if >uu brin* theni lo us. A Shipment of . SNOWCEM in the fstnowtna; PoJOMH : White, Cream. I'lnk. Vellow. and terracotta WILKINSON & HAYNE8 C. LTD.—SucccsMirs to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. The four Member Governments also request the Commission through its auxiliary bodies and agencies and within their terms oi reference and competence to assist at then request Member Government agencies tnd any international agencies preparing or executing technical assistance projects in their territories in the collection, collation an<' analysis of Information; in carrying out.' studies and in performing administrative 1 and liaison services necessary for the prepar ation or execution of projects by them In view of the obligation of the French, ihe Netherlands, and the United Kingdom Governments to co-ordinate Economic Co-operation Administration technical assistance projects affecting their overseas territories in' all parts of the world including the Caribbean through the Overseas Territories Committee of the OEEC in Paris, the four Member Governments find it unnecessary for these arrangements to be duplicated through the Caribbean Commission. However, they re-j Hard the intention expressed in paragraph 3 above to keep the Caribbea. Commission fully informed of all projects to be undertaken in the Caribbean area as applying to' projects under the Economic Co-operation Administration programme, as well as other projects_c. C. I 'J GODDARD'S



    PAGE 1

    1 \nliM-!>\l AUGUST 2. 1150. BARBADOS ADVOCATt PACK SEtEN CLASSIFIED ADS. DIED II tl.l %  U L*I•LJJ a* taI ,.,-. %  %  % %  !' %  ..--blir 11.11 Th. tuner a, n I bury Caectrr> r-.*ntt* I i i Mr*. M-gr.. CM I Oil KENT Harbour Log OPERATION ID Carliale Bay Sk-h Mil E CM •.-.hl %  MM IN R.EB*ORIAM Aiafuat Wit* Ml* Ma...! M called to I'M great bvyuod End IS4T O to truat him then • fully. Juat to atmplv mow. In ihe i"iciit calm en)oynM*ni. CM the rlh—a love KMWHI %  %  "' P0w Loade-i %  o Sotlafu-I the —. Htaken* MtiM bo alway. borf l(ll ,...J Waillw. IToW ..-.. Ralph. rem. Mn I V, .i,„i l-vaiiW-v. MM feOtdon. *unl MlaooAl HailiJI lui -..hed. oiw luvini elhor boOioomi I Court". Haaimga 0ofo> Lranaler. — un i m E m *rh TUMI* Davo. Srh W I* CuntrM .h Ro-aren*; Reh O M O W II W ; M V Poor*no*; Sch l*rtieea le-uiae. Ich Philip H Davtdam. Bch [•dun A Scli Cyril B Smith. Sch l*w. Sen Marioe. Belle . .'. *D'OrtaT SVh Burma I> M V Eaile. TrMor. Sch Mollv N i. Eg Port A-.h.tw \*K %  > VI I Be* w u >ui< W J.OFM1 lr.-i -., h Owns %  rh v. ktatf* ""' %  MottM* Mr. Mr-, Viola JBJO— In : S S PoR Amharal. I oW tool not Capi R Kr4n. from Grenada. Agents D*CO*U co Ud HrA.TIIM %  oh Laudaia**. • ton* not. Copt ftH St Lucia. Agent. Sch Owners' Aaaoclalton Sch CaMonia W 41 ton. net. Copt Wallace (or St Vlnra.it. Age-tt* Sch WASHINGTON The start of the second month of bitter lighting finds Korea's rucial zone of decision squcczco I U>M" N Into a contracting area at the Men grotesquely garbed in foot of the embattled Far Eastern Cloak*. helmeM and trousers peninsula. weighing 50 lb* will be detailed The scope of the theatre of imto carry out reacue work la (ha %  operationU graphieventof atom-bond. rxi>h>.ii IB preeenu I m a new map of I "• %  the present co kpil lor combat n **!T, h 2 W d,,COV W Kore. wlml.hu Just been ' .KIS^lL'V"^ ilu^JIf'-S^la!; pccially prepared for newspaper £&£ **J "-S ns^X' by the National Geographic ^ dl ., llin N / w Gl Vomi w .. official* say thousands of defem This i the pay dirt" territory b l % %  "* being turned out to M for halting the unrelenting Com• bIc vil itofertre workerto., .-umst offensive, for stabilising ln operation soon after an aioir I OB SS* O INK i.iiN m (uMiiahnl from Sepl J. IS, %  IS*. Aii, Mr* Hold .-'-. I. PI Hi.ifl SALES AUCTION tt4S I I run, I. Cat* J l>. Ships In Touch Wilh Barbados Coastal Station roil SALB AUTO MOTIVE AUTt> CTClai aK<-pllrt ronditMm nGood ron Btarl %  ftOYcr I'.,'..: ,V %  .i tub** | AH A. l. tki HIH] loovliK fa %  i N oflrr ral Mai %  Mat BBS 1 CARS 111 % %  | Sedan. 11 %  n. -isv aaaaa : Hftiai m M P in eood cc ... I-II i MM Rai i MaS-i it 1 W—an. MOTOR t-YCIX WfttBM Motor C-.lIcondlth H M— So MOT, Ht CYCLE i USA Mi-tor phatM UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER 1 BY tnfiructwiu rornvod from Mr* 1 V H (llbbon> 1 *>ll aril at ha. nouto. BLrcK Roth on Thursn.l Auu>t at I P "> hr anllrr lot of household lurtiltin. aTBaatJ ii.cli.in-. M-ho(( Wardrobe u,-ml>' MtnSl lit pair Morru chair*. Mahoa couch; mirror. Oil slo*. lit MaJwa China cabinet. Cheat "< orawar*. DreaMna table. M..h fold bat aland; odeboard; tM TERMS CASH P'Arcv A Scull AucUonotT 1IU REAL ESTATE ELECTRICAL K1 lil(il lLA1 ,„ • Kniaht" 4c ft "P^, Operslad by Karowiir Oil Dial jm p*tftmont ' t J "" FRIG IDA IRKC Mar*-'." MartM G. I...-;:,-. 1 U .1 E %  r.i> n. nHTHir REFRIorJlATORS AlrjJUPCln* I"' '"-* "lien. Rnlgnt Ml MotorUllwJIiSB. I'-U*. "r otlvor HBV' ln< p-.tAbH-luteV SttSaH In op-0' %  SIS. Da C"la A Co lAd %  Marlrt...! Doi'llmoil 1 • BO—n HADtO .... KB S' H 1 .T-l r Aii-ic I B M IK. MISCELLANEOUS .. „„,_„„ n y t\r A been Ami"*"". •"* J %  t-lat. Hiok-r and V.luer C %  I Olive RouMh. Ha-ungs. IIM-H i Imu-intf Uii|i. (h.otiii v Ro*a*rta BS Fort Duqueane. S S Lo Rodney. S S Bolivia. S S ... S H I LI t aim. S S IL. s Virgti 0*vhee and S A ^ldr> and iwo at Navy Gardena. Modern Convenience*, going loi £1.900 each A 1 ... type it Woltblng Main Rd right of way to MB. good condition, going for C IBM C Mo for the moat d-Urahle •lonn.all realdrnrca Including aeaslde building ane. tenidc and elaewhere Mortgago* arranged Fioger '111 D F dr Abreu the o. : ap srtsiea tabsi In the two-thirds of the Southern Korean Repnbllr now making leadlines, indicates some of the multiple military problems besetting the forces dogged i j| ,,.:.M-.MOI CstfSjf-U) Limited The area has only OSM KIHK! pott, in.—n. but IU eapadty is limited. The railway system, except for a lorn.double-track line twisting., northwestward, from Pusan. was never meant to serva the enormous demands of modem warfare .So-called major iii*hways. as the map shows, are woe(ully tow, and not of the construction that can be expected to stand up long under the constant pounding of heavy motor transport. SHAKE*, in Mic 11. RnADOfi SHIP VINO A TRADINC I'O l.IMITFJi al to per abate, plu. .lamp duty C/.RHINGTON ft SXALY UMtJ S'reel T SO n IM HI II \OIII I S ANTltll^R QU-. ClaSsya. *_Wai.renl'-aTa Farli l-*ok. grapba. rte at Oornrge. i adjoining Royal Taebt t Pal r&a-i CALYPSO RFCORDS. forty rtf*' tlUoa. only ten each. om and gei £20 MONTHLY EASILY earned at e dealing in itampa. HlimMI Suit-bit Air rnhBiHg ad Dominions for pen rc-[ndcnt. Enclose IWj slimp. Mall only take fewa days. F Parnngtan, Proapect Home. Sat Wigan Road Leigh Lanca Rngland. M.1M.-VMI KOSI A FOI.MI Seawell HI M u ii B.W.I.A.L. Ftata Trlnload a Patrick Monica Sober*. Geral uber*. Ralph Laforeal ReniieUi Joan Walcolt. Conra.l It • l.aiJ. i Amoroao. Brian Lewi., gt^lyn unioe. Wllli. Da.h t trettada i (..IK*.. Hiune.e Humphlrv Keiii, Smith Merk Maurice Smith, In*" Smith. iitrtBTt at m n I'-r TFUMI1AO: Jam*. McLean Eowa Nlrnolla. Sawnurl Rock Marv Hodrurura. Oeorge Jo*eph Pane. Mar* Altkl Sheila Robertaon. Sharon Edmund RoberlMm. Marie Matilda Qraham. John Dam M.Hai.li Joyco Polrre, O Mary Hob*.in. Chsrle* Lee. mWhael Far <...-...i. I.jkiiir CommlaMong. Map/k Connie ARIaon leonard Tav taylar, Pearl Taylor Wt Bl. Vinreat rsorlen Olll. Agne. Olll. A Rnberl GUI. Roae Marl* G Olll. C McKet.ne rl Singh. Harold I..u, Wharton R.^1-lg,H-. %  li..i .1.1H..I.H...,, Ki.bell.on Alhertha Hull. H. E Cai Considerab'e confusion has existed as to the extent of Southern Korea's rail and road net. and this the new Geographic map seeks to clear up. During their occupation of the country up until V-J Day, the Japanese depicted as realities on their Korean maps railroad lines and highway which did not exist beyond the planning or blueprint stage Many maps available to the SBSMRTBl publii al the outbreak of the Korean conflict relied on the accuracy of these Japanese surveys, and hence showed railroads yet to be built and road links on which construction had never been started Matching the lack of adequate communications. Southern K terrain is a factor that can call the turn on future military operations. Hilly, semi-mount .inous I ^.p and mountainous, the rugged |-•*•*< mature of the country poses problems alike for the aggressor and attack The new material though as heavy as a sui," of chain-mail, raT" soft, almost spongelike. Il ixtremely flexible % %  m" I .lovement For instance, wnlll • oaring a two pound protective glove It is possible to pi.k up %  %  I i in a fls*.' suif.i i Anger can be moved. The clothing has been develped from the protective -I'm' worn by radiologists in hospitals While demonstrating light asaigkl X-ray pro-if ctrtbjog %  • International lia choice? If so. why Was he,.ot has been suggesteii -the victim of some vicious blaekm..il plot I Was there a political motive ? Was a woman somehow involved Was Judge Cratai fuat ttrsd ol n all." a man who wanted ., nets life" .lr. i( the judge was the viett ol noloDeo, who dM isu wttti Um? And again, why? And MISSIM; Eczema Ikh Killed in 7 Minifies 1 nd %  Sally Kit/ M three dayi ta, Stell. BBttl vanished .ft.i leaviheir i %  • home -. Ilelgra.le 1-akes. %  ';'' I following saveral long-dii,„;'. V- t "!'"-. te'.eph.me calU. iBlackti .: r ot Itrk % %  He told her. blami-i imei.t.. • %  back Thursday ... OBJ derm kin. HM % % %  %  nth he withdrew SS.15H .•imrant-e.l i gi %  -• v...i a anft.claar.uttrae%  *r k, of I .iney your cbei only frba two bank accounts, went to had there the trail ends. All His Own Ihiinu Called Up At 11 Years l'LYMOl'TH. Em. It was a great da* tot Mi.n D, Wilkms when he raOtiVOd I call-up papers consci iptniK "1" Into His Majesty's Arinwi fOrtl Michael was granted a da) %  't from school to uccoinpant h %  mother to the rtJCtuttini COW Grave-facetl ofllcialBBoVMd Ml Wilknv. that Mi.h.iH. Btad J I would not ba ne.de.i i lime l.N.8. ^^"l defending forces MAIL NOTICE MAILS for 81 Grenada. Arutia. l-..l..r .III be c M V T n MOCNTS .is n %  i, Plate fBPIJ!.f*rOM. Rand. Marl. Block Bux aawlng Jatuuon SUbi* Dial 4109 SlI.VUl FILIGREE SET Etanglo Farrlng Brooch. Flnger-rlng. SS.flO pal -.1 wi, ,w.y mote elsewhere* Arehei Drug Siore Coleridge Sired TYRES AND BATTFRIF-S S^r l s i i, a > > Oldham IT plata I Enquire A Street Phi PERSONAL T'.. ,-II.LI.' ..r. herein ain: .Mtinn-t giving credit to any peraon or pnwn whomn-rAi-r In ntv name a. I do no %  Old mvaelf loaponalbVr for anyort' contracting any debt or dobta In mynamc unle-a by a will ten order .Igned LOST B T C T •as Findri . % %  ,(. 1 %  < B T C Finder Worrell TICKET %  series' Mirharl Not So Blind LONDON. Herbert HowlctY was released from jail half-way through I fiVfyeor scnlencr because he was "going blind.'' Police reported that the 39year-old Briton Immed lately recovered his sight — well enough to onribU* him to steal a bicycle He was jailed again for Si: months. was inile. 4M GOVERNMENT NOTICES av Signed I* I UHl'l I M..xell Road Ch Ch. The nubile are he..'v w.-ned naain.t giving credit to my -Ue Cmeron Mooric Mi Colllni oa I do not hold rnysew raapandble for her or anyone -lac contracting any debt or debt. In my narnr aja*Jaajj l,v 4 written older aignrd by Signed Leon Moore. Gall Hill. St John B M 2n Admission of Patients to Tuberculous Sanatorium, Oaura, Trinidad It Is notified for the information of the public that the new Tuberculosis Sanatorium at Caura, Trinidad, is now open for the admission of patients. This Sanatorium has accommodation for 150 beds, some of which may lie available for patients outside of Trinidad, and the following procedure must be adopted by Barbadians seeking admission to the Sanatorium. Any persons resident in Barbados desirous of gaining admission to the Sanatorium must make application to the Government of Trinidad through the Secretariat of this Colony and should not proceed to Triiddad unless and until it is known that he has been accepted and arrangements made for his admission to the Sanatorium. Applicants a,*c advised, prior to making application to ask their medical attendant to communicate directly with the Chief Tuberculosis Officer of Trinidad (Dr. J. W. Branday) sending him a full history of the case, together with copies of recent X-Ray reports and bacteriological tests, so that he could advise bis Government as to the suitability of the case for admission. The "Y" The most dominant feature in the area is the Soback mountain range which is plctorlally represented near the centre of the map like an inverted letter "Y". Military men agree that much may depend on which side is able to hold this natural barrier From the air. the terrain oi Southern Korea looks like r sea lashed by a heavy gale The torItured land contours force the rail I lines and roadwavs into sharp jturns and twisted "S"' shapes at .any points. And everywhere in the narrow valleys are the rice paddies which proclaim ihe overhelmingly agricultural character o the region. For "Operation Comeback, Pusan is the most important of the more thai, 126 place DJgflM appearing on the National Geography's new map. Located or the tip of the southeastern coast Fusan Is Korean's No. 1 port aell as the third largest city %  Hie entire peninsula. It is the only southern port that i n handle heavy-draft cargo veels or transports, and It is the erminus of the strategic doubletrack railroad which connects ith Taegu—now a communications Junction of top importance Communist forces have taken the major points along the line to the north— Taejon. Suwon, an'i Seoul, the latter two cities in the area above the section covered by this present map %  •20,000 THIEVES" ALTONA. Australia Eric Lambert. M-year-old vetei i of North Africa and New i, has been given I Mlowo write a novel entitled .....ly Thousand Thieves" The .Hie is the name given the Aut•rali.ni troop* by William JoyceLord Haw-Haw. The book will I* the story of the Austral, ui campaigns In the Near and Middle East CALL OF THE Shc% COLUMBIA Salt water is more than ***>0 miles away from Columtni.. Ohio, where the army, navy and alrtorce kept recruiting atations open Sundays fur the llrsl time since the last war. Score on enlistments for one Sunday Army nil Airlor N.i 30 l . t-l!i\. t'lalii's riisap(H-arance was .ill Ins OJWB doing that he planned it that .i> Hui tltey don I know .illThe nation was lasting I ittaf month-. Of the " v. ik Citj a i net t AMM ln| troth a iiai|fi ami tumble political era, too. there .. political twist to dis..|>|H*urancc T Ihe llrtaMritteg don't know, bill Capt John Oonin. head of the Police Department's MISMIH; Par* Boni Buraau, says this i "We now believe he Just BB| liretl of it all and went away. We ne morallt convimed ot this, bill I lot legally convinced. 1'ntil have proof, the case will remain Ofjfjgk A pnvaie lavaatlgator BniU K Uli 11 %  11 -.. %  v Oot the Jurist's wife who since haiemariir-1icinvii i-.-l that Ciilei v-a Ihetnlim of a blaefcuiatl plot and chose to fjrop from sight. And others l>eUeve t.. v. as .in aninesi.i vi.lim Mut t'runln argues to-day: i 1 .iid.-m. and his actions Indicate flight %  1 i I It i \i iiniiit.iled And he points lo heaps of loiteis. I .. l. Ki.nns. ciiculais, and reports Ihut have uicumul.iled on Uie case iti the past 20 years l"i ,i|el (.. % %  U-in i epol teil \i i variously in the pj | r* frorn Maine to Cnlifornia and border to border. His "body" has boat diaggcd from upstate New York lakes Thousands ol tips have iloodsd th* New York Pofica Department All have been fruitless and many outright hoaxes. This much is known about the | medium-built, ila tott, one Ineb Crater's last moments in public He dined that fateful night of AuaTUSt >• I93n with a theotrlcal | S, iron ..f the Cratai .tpartrnen i rttl n lOMni until six month .hen Mrs Cratai foun tl) at the top of a bureau -.i a dtack of the Judge's] papeis, $0,690 in rash and securities and a note addressed to her ending ; .am very weary—JOE". t heck round A check bearing the judge's endorsement added to the mystery. It was dated Aug 30—24 days .illi', he i ..ui.shed -t.tbluhed thai Crattr visited the Manhattan apaitmentj Of ihcrwglrl June Hrue aftet lie 1 icft the night club on 45th Street. Miss llricc moved out that same uithi .nut when linully found in 1U3U was in a mental hospital, i Jol) i atnt>ling. incoherent answeis ..one to Ellis' queations. Ttso year* a^o she dievl. hei mind BtJU confusetl rMiiuuM ihe tnoet UiaiTa ttwan %  *M iHovided o atstaTt linte ago by ,i S,ui Antonio. IV* reporter who questiontHl an old raged prisoner just released i atofsat ked IM .I ett* .11. tie and tlie repot tei spotted the old mall's well-kept h.ni.i 'Vl" %  Uoni on his background brought hedging ai. I i 1 ..'.-: the reporter Jound this note scnbbleil on a towel in Bfl • wushroom : I'h.inks for the cigarette You .ilmost got a scoop. Itemeinbei that juilge in New York? I'ould he. But Judge Joseph rorca Crattr --till is missing— INS a* •* ^t aa •'. ludar ai.it re; Nix oder I Tor 5*1.1 Trsi*<-| uvuiu •mmm No better remedy exists agiinit prickly heat, itching of the skin or ccrema than I'urolpowder. Thi* powder keeps your kin dry and cool, prevents superfluous perspiration and fights sll skintroublcs with tutiest, b> its well known curative ingredients. rOR lOHR IV-t'RANCS Nii< — los-iit ANDREW I) MIEITAkD Bepieaenllng i.~lilrrni'ii I "• •. %  •arlallan *^-We',*e'eVWa*-'e'e--*a*-'-'e*e'-'** HAVE YOU GOT A I COLD or COUGH | IF SO TRY BKOWMS SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Bl 'TTBRUAU NO ANTR SRC a. 9 ARNETAJuly 11 n. nit M %  HFl'IIA 1 Aug 4 S. Sth M III! KNA %  Mept 1 tll.INU UUH S*-l.lll.t*a AMI DO VSR a IABUMQ \S1tIKr AMI AM.II BUS'S M a. %  Wll 1 1 V-t AH ly 8Mb y a %  DRANJFhTAU" A .g Un< LASUIM TO TllMPAH l-tttSMABIh HI -II i: M i KFt' The M V T 11 -Radar will ... mil i 1 .... for St I.uiia, SI Vincent. Creii.ni.i. Arubn, ( mncao BalUna Waunaeday. 2nd 1 August, 1950. 1 B.W 1 Hchooner Owoera AsaoctaUoa Inr Consignee: Dial; M7 HARRISON LINE OITUAKD FlsOM THE I MTU) KINfilMtM U'RK To nsstet With Cualom. Wo. Apply by letter only alatlng previn C V Hnrrln Co Lj MISCELLANEOUS niAIIFMIF COIIhEII I'EAS The EXTRA tine flavour of the pick of the crop Vacant Poat of Graduate Assistant Master, Grenada Boys Secondary School. Applications are mviten for the pct of Graduate Assistant Master at the Grenada Boy. Secondary School. The post is pensionable and carries salary at the rate of $1,728 x $98 — 92.K0 plus a temporary cost of Uvlng bonus at approved rates (at present 10%). (justifications and experience will tie taken Into consideration in determining point of entry into the ..'.i first appolntmen' of the officer nppointed. family, not exceeding live persons in all. well .ill bo I'.i '.IBC s those of rovided. Application*, giving full detail* o: qualifications and experience, vent testimaiiials, .-hould be addressed to Ihe .i.i. i Behcws, and should ranch him not later than 11th August. IBM The successful applicant will be required to assume duties on Ilth September. 1950 cr~ POLICE NOTICE At 1 50 a.m. on the morning of the 10th July, three men knocked down In Roebuck Street by a car which was being driven id a very fast rate. One man died a few hours later, one man is still unconscious and the third man received injuries After the accident the car turned up Magazine Lane. Will any person or persons who can give any information about this accident communicate with the Police without delay R. T MICHEI.1N Commissioner of Pohr Police Headquarters, Bridgetown. Dated 31st July. 1950. Pohang 1'ohang, where the tamed 1st Cavalr Division made its surprise amphibious landing, is n comparatively small port about 0ft miles northeast of Pusan. Its shsllow harbour is suitable only for Ashing vessels snd light craft A long ] concrete seawall is the only wharf facility. Mokpo. Yosu and Nasan, south coast ports, have no deep water anchorages or facilities for the massive tonnage needed to build up a counter offensive Mokpo already is reported in Communist hands, and this would make Yosu'position quite vulneiable The -.carcity of gotd ports available to defending forces Is causing logistical headaches Department of Defense officials have pointed out that even tons of equipment must be landed in Korea with each fighting man, plus a ton each month thereafter to keep him supplied This does not Include additional tonnages required for the 'build-up" of reserve strength and material essential for mounting a major counterorTensive. Practically everything used by American and South Korear. troops must be shipped in. Fortunately, Pusan Is only 125 miles HS Korea Strait from the newest Japanese port on the island of Honshu American depots in Japan can be drawn on for some supplies, but the great bulk must come to Pusan from the United States across some 4.500 miles of sra lanes Moving supplies from Pusan tc the front is another vexatious problem The main highway* would not be considered secondary roads in the US Little of the mileage Is hard -surf seed. Monsoon rains, now in season, frequently wash out road sections and bridges Rivers rise quickly with flash floods As for the doubletrack railways to Taegu. it bag score* of tunnels snd bridges and these are difficult to proti against sabotage-'I.NS.j S3 s s S S. %  NATURAI/ST" "MOONCRF.0T" BHOOKHURST' Fn*m Uverrool London. Glasgow A; LalVfaTPO 28th July Sth Aug il 17th AUK. Due fiar 0ad<> s 11 ih Aug JOth Aug SPECIALIST IN Hi'.II (illAl)E ions Si. 111 tuos REAL ESTATE AGENT AI'CTIO.NEER — SURVEYOR I-IIONE * :•: PLANTATIONS BITLDING IIOMIWARD EOlt llll I STUD KINf.lM.M Vsssel SS. "CRAFTSMAN" S S. "LORD CHURCH" SS. "ATLANTIAN" For further %  /..( %  th For London Lltei pool Loiwcci apply t loses In fidrharl'is 3rd Aug. 4th Aug Kith Aug DA COSTA & CO., LTD.— Aienti Canadian National SUan^lii' v %  UCTBBOUNP l-ADV NELSON CAN CHAIJjtNI.HI l-ADY RODNTV 1 \nv NUJSOH YOI' LI. HE GLAD TO LK \KN 110 dmibl thai w,havt just received 11 shipim-m of Plain and Perforated /INC SIIKKTS nil; rt;.vriiAi. KMPOHII.M (CENTRAL f'Ot'NDRY LTD.Proprietors) I %  fUjgf of Hr,id and Tudor Streets Sand Jai> JHh Julf Slih Jul Ml Aug Ilth Aug lit'i Aug Mm Aug lira Aug KOi Aug SSIIi Aug SlhAa* 11th Sap Itth Hep leth hep Ulh Bep NO BTB BOUND LAOV NBXBON LADV RODNEV LAUY NELSON Arrive. "alia SO. B'Saa UWl A_* Ag Ikin sJ, Sth Uei I li Ort 1r4 Rep sui t>et ;ui ott rbanaa wlUanul 00U.. 1 aaaj Oatgki ''•*> • GARDINER AUSTIN & CO M LTD. Agents. IIE. ttlaE.. TBAIfSATlaAM 1 IfUB FRENCH LINE S.H. "GASCOGNE" — Sailing to Trinidad on the 11th August. 1950. Acer"..-; Passengers:— Minimum Fare II9.M 8.8. "OArVCOONE" — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August, 1950. DelBse Cabin for Twa available 1622.90 B WI. Each. For Farther Particulars. Apply to:— II M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents S..„..-lhi,t„ You Will ApprveiaU• LADIES' PLASTIC RAINCOAT* all sizes $2 20 each. MEHCEIU/.EI) PRINTED LINC.f.ME %  tfo. (l er Yd GAKBAIUNE In Emerald fireen. Pink, Red. Gold. Lime < -rem and WhIU f II JO pee yd. HHANTt Nli In Blue. Rose. Cream, Pink 4 Gold it $1.16 pec yd. I | .-) STYLES LADIES SHOES In While. Black Brown Satedr I'rleea ranging from III :irt to $12.37 —Cuban lleels. Also DRESSES. Sl'NSITrTH. SHORTS dr SUt'HS Etc.. 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