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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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‘= Barbados aie Aduacate

AMERICANS ABANDON KUMCHON

Press Storm Rag es ON, NETBALL TOUR LEA VE TO WN IN EF LAMES

Over Billy Butlins "ay More Millions Pacific Veterans And
Bahamas Camps bes _ For British Tanks Arrive From U.S.

Ke-arming sy LIONEL HUDSON
' With American Forces in KOREA,
(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 2.

rm teONDON A August 2.

ihe ted tate Amt sacd¢ -

RITICAL comment on the overseas activities of Butlins Gasca. ae ghetto. Beco om la tien
—holiday camps—Group, once again appears in the fin-

ancial columns of the leading British Press to-day with the

publication of the annual report and accounts of Butlins
Limited for 1949.











oottee ee ao ae road and rail junction town 32 air miles from
onnected with an expected earl; ‘Vaegu, their army headquarters and the temporary
Spend Gven rons neem t°) capital of South Korea.
apne ee They set the town ablaze as they pulled out.

i ane ree fae a Few hours earlier North Korean troops had pene-

Clement Attlee, has beer

ver in Whitehall to clear 1 trated three miles southeast of Kumchon in an
final details before making tt)!

|
|
1
}
|
euchcnsaacint Genieh |: ee th effort to cut off the retreat route of American troops





Likely of most interest to stock-
| holders is confirmation that the

Dean A cheson. leases of the Princess Hotel in
Bermuda and Fort Montagu Beach
| Hotel, Nassau have been surren-

Opposes Loan (2 vs: boment oss

compensation



ay gpg inaee alee me ne? dug into the northwest, but were thrown back in a
The additional £100,000,00

uecved ihr adding.t0 tbe saint counter attack by every available defender includ

ing £780,000,000, Defence Bude: ing cooks, bakers and clerks.
ara ee ed rae : ees Heartened by the arrival of battle-wise marines, the
plan which will take Britain ba American troops counter-attacked on their hard-pressed

to a near wartime economy southern front in Korea to-day, and regained the com-

e hese hotels thereby revert to
To Spain } the landlords who are, says the
}London Times, generally under-
j; stood to be “Billy” Butlin and

WASHINGTON, Aug. 2. Reg igs ote b i
United States Secretary of State | 1] ey “ eee ee: eee
Dean Acheson to-day opposed leg- atter “way take a. more optim~



















’ af : ase Je Pls ing hei » “hi y they lost yesterday.
islation approved in Senate yester-| Stic View of the future of thes “ New I ian Be a m nding he —_ east of € hinju ge wey t san
day to provide a $100,000,000 loan| /Uxury hotels than some of the THE NETBALL TEAM from the Bishop Anstey High School in Trinidad arrived at Seawell yesterday | i, ae sae sath Sar Americans to-day again trainec eee ee seen: tener ee
to Spain. re s stox RROIGGES ; afternoon by B.W.1A., and they are pictured here walking in from the ‘plane. They open their serie Rt a nslantin Bact Nation es Korean men and armour concentrating in Chinju for a

Acheson was asked to comment t h Stated in the report regard-| of games this afternoon with a netball match against the Olympia Sports Club at 5 o'clock at Queer all to antic ae hag boos ‘ie massed push on Pusan, the vital Allied supply port about
at his weekly Press conference on| ‘18 sone aa ota es if College i negents Fane Teeaalaa. 60 air miles to the east

2 20 p » Sanaste vectar | as D a » that to ublhicise “ willis eh a a 0 acce ate tence Meast " , “e ne
the action of the Senate yesterday the staff f ee pub “i m ae SeNauad tf a unt Tough “leathernecks”, tradi
in amending the Appropriations| %€ Staff and meet all the attend It was believed that the ’ Y" e | tional commandos of the Americar
Bill to permit the Government to] @% expenses of opening and G. I.’ A id S. K. oM se y {the American Ambassador 1 ¢ } | ee saniaiy eet vin teedhgatrcl
lend $100,000,000 to Spain. ; closing these undertakings within ere Ise tas Ss n oreans / a € Downing Street tonight was con arc ima : forces San ashore ee whee ,

Acheson replied that he should| @ period of fifteen months weuld | erned with the transmission e Se aa =, oe tank
not be interpreted as saying that|?@SU!t in a loss’, 14. D ~ | O ° 1 W thd, ds Britain's new defence plan t / 4 l s, E ov Pe ee ee _—
ie was Caetien the isae to Spain With regard to the much ays oO | rganisec l 2 rawa S } Washington zat l T ano their own air wing, trained for
as such, but that he was opposed ame errntion camp of ° . | By JULIA) BATES | ‘The British plan i ast * a close-in combat support
to the amendment passed in Sen- utlins (Bahamas) Limited t Af ; § i 4 , | HA | according to authoritative sours D ; A l "6 7 i
sia Eeuetitae ceed ace | accounts of Butlin Ltd., pro ul FICA =| WITH MacARTHUR’S HEADQUARTERS FOR KOREA Jon. the assumption that «| es . é Disembarking

He said there were no political @ on page 7 August 2 ale war is not imminent ROME, Aug. 2 : 1.
impediments preventing such a} hi Pierre JOHANNESBURG, Aug. 2. | American and South Korean troops made a “genera So the plan allows f th. Cardinal Lua avinane ala Shouting “MacArthur, we are
loan, but there were economic! t N i I ¥ “-- Seretse Khama, banned chief Bt organised withdrawal” the past 24 hours Both sid naximum possible expenditure oo |). 4 ins . bs 0 died | back", marine e»lumns disembark-
difficulties and it was within the the Bamangwato tribe, his wife & 3 S era a pete eres oe a rearmament consistent with ecO° ) 16 was nae the age of 76 | ee from the convoy of grey trans-
power of the Spanish Government = = Ruth and their baby dé — were now straining to put every man into the field in the nomic solver ist short of the | aow 4 ge iI anveminent JUTE.) ports that had brought them direct
to correct those difficulties, | were to-day given 14 days | south for an impending critical battle of the campaign full switch to a wartime econon aa nde a (a daa en's Poe | from the United States

ve ee ate Rein ace oh - which to leave Bechuanaland | A senior officer here stressed that the defence lines h: It may be expected that lcies in the Sacred College of Car | rhe porce wee = areas ~
possibility o pain being include The United King » Informa- | 1e . ng >, “ ati . ai . verte asf as stat ll take into account t! lina Stan seis ay }men who hac ou rough 1
in the North Atlantic Treaty or- con tote ne . en igdon ad ° 1 | been contracted to establish a new perimeter of ¢ | sgh atten: Ames inals,_ I pe Pius is expected t | jatand hopping assaults in the
ganisation, another suggestion oe aon Sars Saar ae i| own choice from which to fight off the Communist bid fo rospé aa id ink a4 e veeancies, bringing (| Pacific campaign in the last wai

i . F . he 5 giv i “ , : ’ id oreshadowed in Preside ollege up to \ vtvemith o |
which has recently been put for- lad been oR after it Bdibe. | a a decision in the next few days . I ! 1a 9 : a : at ege ij wt tt ful tremeth
ward in Congress impossible to reach an agreement esate ek ED 5, , : rr request to Cong) 0 at a consistory late this year | A welcome Brass Band on the
Cf ee with them on arrangements for American troops are jocked 4 ter lion dollars to rearm t Cardinal Lavitrano resigned th: | wharf played for a marine battle
Discuss With Allies their departure.” C h li A k F g a A cae 1m 23 “ Korear | woctorn world. —Reutet Archbishopric of Palermo fou | song but ‘soon gave way to the

5 ivision East € ) : ‘ fo : ‘ ’ a)
Air passages to London had been x a 1 Ss i] or): xth Decale tine oni rag in Bi enti wn a pe ay 2 of UT health, Th | unloading of massive tanks that

He said it was the kind of matter booked for them, leaving Lobatsi a: thks Ofisially. anounced hare ~ ORTS Siena antes ae ee “e cee | rumbled off to mustering points to
which had to be taken up with the 310 miles from the Bamangwato D P Status } da Ne aking iefamen P | WD ' é i “ ue i eligious | #0 by rail into battle

. 3 te a a Tribe ~anital 2 Serowe—on e e = | onde No gal V 1e , hic ea A 1 all matters |
Daites Piptes, sia a: pe deel 4 oe ane i erowe Y , |have been made in this fighting N DOW ouching monastries. and convents | Myriad eraft chugged round the
Atla pats Sa , Augus during the last twelve hours” W IN q Y Reuter pRarbour framed by green hills a

the question arose.

SAN» FRANCISCO, Aug. 2,
He recalled that in his summary |

Riad Ghali who married Egyp- jsaid_ a War Summary Release



But Seretse’s legal advise~, Mr the great transports moored just































; : ee “oy : : sar s ‘) sds WATER POLO ns id the breakwater or along

on American policy toward Spain P, A. Fraenkel, told reporters to-tian Princess Fathia here and de- | © rly this Thursday morning “ 3 ‘ : .
. ; ea : a Ss Fathi re 3 ‘acAY , 7 ocl - Hes ba is bien i hary

last January 18, he noted there night that he could ot Say | fied her brother King Farouk was el AS midnight, (wee Sethe Barbed Aquatic sO INE Ov er T m Re ds’ a Nowy einforcemenis —— the rst

were several econamic.barriers to whether Mr. and Mrs. Khame}|finger-printed as an alien to-day. )U& ay) Sere ee Bias willl ton f T elanee Marine Division wae to be

such a loan. : ; would fall in with the arrange- This was ddne in compliance | that the main BUSHY effort ee Snappe and = Barracuda ee Say South Korean thrown into battle in. tmmediate

At that time Acheson said Spain ments with American law, for recently [Oued along the ¢ hinju = Pusan hi onageat teem e league r support of troops holding off 15 or
could take these “constructive To-day’s order followed talks at | he applied for status as a displaced |#xis with heavy fighting between but Barracudas are LONDON, Aug. 2 so Neth Korsan divisiens now
steps” : ae | Lobatsi between Seretse, Mr.|person saying he was in “fear of | the North Korean Sixth Ev ston rhe: : ic wi se | Phirteen former members ol] pressing all their weight against

(1) Agree to the Treaty, friend- Fraenkel, the High Commission: |religious persecution if IT return to |and the American Forces 12 miles Pfleger | the South Korean National. A the thin sides of the “Defence
_ the United ire a a} jer's Chief Secretary Mr. W. A. W Eayot i the P East _ a. . t ‘ sembly headed by Deputy Chair- | Box” in the South East corner of
with e nited ales. sal ~ Clark and the Acting Deputy e marriec ve rincess at No gains by the enemy have y ' Kvah Su ah * . i sul
Spain had shown “no interest” in : oe : fh ” ; ae e “| civil ceremony in San Francisco 0 been made in this fighting in the . S a » . oe the Korean peninsula

uch a pact. HORE-BELISHA yRe sident Commissioner of Bechu @ Jon pase 7 ct at aves k x K \ I Men W ill t uu ‘ “ re |
; r | eR LASEK {analand, Mr. V. Ellenberge: , ' ours UXT ALT. the Communist ceprdin prey,

9 : ; Te aiet aka ; ; ;

OC) Seay its export and im af - | After the talks Seretse told Mr.| ‘ TKEKS Ve Stop Attempts a , 4 ae He o MF ; Je it ithdrawals
port controls. oe the enormous) Hore Belisha W arts |ciarke he could not leave votun-| SEK WEEKS? VAC. ty tne Kocnang - Hyopehe Fake Supplies — [Korean "Pycnayang Ragis

. . j . is pe Vo *¢ him are pressure Le) the VOR ived 1 I ondo y Earlier to-day Mac Arthur
,»woney rates and establish a value} + ew jt his people wanted Pete Oi ; oa . )

- Sne , ic , y - to stay and he himself wanted} - . ; Korean Fourth ivisio ie eg¢ Ay eal h ' ued .« | headquarters announced American
i rhe aay en we Anglo U.S. Union he tay OR duter. | ening and attempt » outflank I 0 Kore . out Korear Legi ata} ind South Korean troops had made
dollar Pica ae ' | | | the United States 24th Division mertieas a ; come over to the People’s Den further withdrawals all along the

(4) Lift restrictions which limit- ees bah eet 2. positions have been discontin B LOND 1 cat "“y erat tepublic” in order to join | front “to establish a new peri-

NO ee t Leslie Hore - Belisha, former | ‘ e aU Hana yocKed jncomin Agi : ; ; meter of choice from which to tight
ed foreign investors to only 25 per ios Pee Ps rie | " . ' | ’ tae Aan he hole Korean people in the A
7 : 7 " ritis 8 ste salled or ressure vy the orth Korear il c 1 it A > -s ; ¢
Cent peruciparion in. any prover | ‘pamey tee hale Americen | Su bdued Crowd Shigetysd ate r | e { Te the ithfit Club, Telephone lit fight ain American aggres- c = saute —,' oe one ine
The Senate loan proposal will Ut > involving achOna the a livision against elemen 0 aD or) oat hati, “Balt ai na eis enka” Naiman ws os a decision in the : eV
ave se of hion, involv 3 , pune hay rst cavalry division continues a. BYBE M ! : vaman’ ‘Rhee, Eymstie : days
wi we na metre. igs a ee things common citizenship anc O Demonstrators it no actual attacks had bee rom ex-R.A.} men about the | yma hee, President of Soutt
Hepresentatives wnich cou common currency. Leaving by set th ommuniaue add Inited State plan to reeruit Korea —Reuter Headquarters described the
it out of the Bill_—Reuter. plane after a trip to the West| Attends Funeral 4 . gaa , sritis! irerew ( uM airlif counter-attacking action around
ies dj saici | | ‘ ' f upplie o Kor eC 5 rhead by tanks and
indies and. the U.8.A. He sale) on ‘ iy the remaining seetors the eae { o Ag ree On Me thod eee heavily by fi pte and
SPAIN NEEDS the Western World is being chal- | LIEGE, Aug. 2, pressure continued, but resulte: Phe Pathfinder Clul ; e 8 supporter e ; M g 8 i
“ge cause s ride He] T ‘ of Wz ans scram- i » ' .§ nfors headquarters establish bombers as one of the most suc-
lenged because it is divided Thousands of Wallonians s AiiceniaWia > chanme: eet
. ‘ i n't pet . eg Th ey sar Liege n, no appreci: ~— John Chislett of Port Hop ry ads cessful allied assaults
urged the union in order to combat} bled over a slag heap near g added J ‘o ig eds
SL hed \ day atc the eral f emmunique ada¢ ntario and Montreal, a rtin In a terse report of the battle
700, 000, 000 the challenge. €P)., to-day to watch the aneee . The North Korean 15th Divi yee ; j RAS ictivity Headquarters Eighth
—_——-—- - --— three men shot in anti-Leopolc cos iil i the 18th Di sau on Leader with the eS FRANKFURT, Aug. 2 i v * iqué Ss righ
MADRID, Aug. 2. riots on Sunday on a aor oe anidwane cae lathinder for Chis'ett tol fol Me Cloy the. American} United States Army said the great-
vision 2s i f

he Canadian Pre ‘ on Mor ligt Camrai est pressure was being exerted by

Experts here believed today that! K@gnean Situation | They arrived in buses and cars







3 loner and four
7 i | 2 a being contained by the South wiles: nnd " : North Korean troops around Yong-
mag tot ooh ek a e 99 1% ‘w ids an got Leopol! K -rean First ind Sixth Division Me Ne TNE : i og PreHUSrn ae Sie Airiers | dok on the east Coaet and around
are rer < j iw years e was in effec a a 4 . : “x ite i he hope oun 7 one tate . reed { .
dollaxs aver a pentey Se five sears Stull Serious ; he little mining At Yongdok (on the (Kast : le it ° ay ates have agreed OD) Wwanggan where the American
to put her industries, railway | demonstration in the ittie n é Awht i in pro j one I ‘ ‘ neans to combat increased agi first cavalry division was holding
aos d 1 roduction in | town of Grace Berlieur—with < Coast) fierce fighting wa salve $ : fc ation and in@lrslan tactics” ‘by ca $ g
system, and food produc WASHINGTON, Aug. 2, | population of 8,000—where shoot- gress between the Communi he Airlift flier e775 ’ g a. , ¥\ the road
00d order. A United States Defence De-} ing took place Fifth Division and the South}? ree (CP) West German Communists it wa Elsewhere along the front
yr : artment spokesman here to-day | i at rd. divisior Neither us (Sap vee fYicially announced to-day Headquarters said—there was no
h ish -eact t the partmen »okesman her | a Korean third vi . , i
The Spanis 1 a ee . described the overall situation in | For many hours brass bands and ie had een able t 1 ince m rhe American High Commission) definite change.—Reuter.
aric ate’s “is seS- an * ‘ , T I er I -
aa ee ors si er cibenk Korea as “improving™. But he told Gageed ore = en ie the communique said l s N, Warships nnouncement id that four Ger
erday to 2 sues and factory delegations / an |

the press that the situation was } Sangju, Hamenang Yeehon and Premier reported to Me











jed at well over 100,000 who could usked Congres o mak



collar loan was a pleasant surpris€,}«ctiy) serious and one would be|the lanes to the little cemetery. | 4 » North Wes os? last night that Coramunist
restrained by the knowledge that{ foolish to indicate anything else.” | Inside the cemetery where sway- a nea Eos She United Under British i unched ‘ intensified MISSILES AGREEMENT
he decision must be ratified by|He said late military reports clear-|ing crowds trampled and broke 7 Pd roek “defence 1x . impaign to spread fear and ut
Ae FR dy, indis aN ae ; . ae teas Owes Cee TD iied waht came e Soutt t Korea. Reuter Command ine imong people by the aj = NASSAU, Bahamas ae 2
vere “throwing eve hing y: | \ Bs 2 > & PS | , ; iia . ite tent : i

Spanish and International fin- age is i irive for Pusan | sat by the coffins and wept silently -—-——— RI nis f bof anf mn i | a ee eee ome Oe
ancial circles had already, it ap- They have so far failed in this} Mayors, Trade Union leaders, 6 ‘ be ee eran a Last night's mating ap rou «| isi gicinnaat + ela uae,
peared, counted on the new effort the Army spokesman said | newspapers Editors, Socialist Party | More > hor sae a hit rd e bi i ! € Misaite “! wore becws
American attitude for soon after|pecause they have not succeeded | leaders and the Governor of Liege | ‘ ' enw . ‘ i ee R t TT x ne —Can Press
the Korean conflict started pesetas}in preventing ¢ arrival of fresh Je seph Lec lereq were ; Beep | v estern Murope ee mmunist offensive euter s.
on the free market, hardened}|United State roops and equip-]| 10,000 people who presented bou- ) -
from £150 to £128. ment ‘canes quets } VASHINGTON, Auy 2 I Amit < i z

—Reuter. ¢ of Lute an O-net
——Rentes ! Those among the crowd estimat- | f State be nd, He Kast German Communists



} not get into the cemetery swarmed | idditional dollars to er

Seo Pan Sadaneen “ountel fe T 7 > :
U. S. Deliver 200,000 Tons 3: 36. ie 3% os i | | caibrotuee rors aghamente withe) isn destroyers have su lznore U.S. Warnings










Others tried to climb over tne DENIS SAVAGE, son of _ jout endangering their econormi row | in “a
: jcemetery wall breaking sections |cellency the Governor anc rs. | eeover } , ' ore BERLIN kaie' dh
Arms Aid In 35 Months oa it in the attempt Savage arrived from England yes- | Acheson outlined to the House 3 : } oreat . Gai hit sci Cebiiaiiiaiccaidgt ee Sociatin ‘ s
Before the funeral procession | terday afternoon to spend six weeks| Armed Services Sub-committee atte n Ce i Tnhas, POT -ommun é ‘ m Jnity
JAS IGTON, A 2 set out from the mortuary Max | holiday with his parents {on Appropriations proposals for 1round Mokpo Party (S.E.D.) in East Germany intend to go ahead with
W ASHING: rt a Buset, the Chairman of the Social- Born in Northern Rhodesia, Denis; part of President Truman’s $4,000 eported “field da vom | their plans in West Germany despite a warning by tt
American officials said to-day that near) 200,50 “Ope ict Party addressed mourners on | was also in Piji and Palestine ae 00,000 Foreign Arm Ald pro- |b vin gt , ni a r a ‘ s, bu | United State High Commiussione: n Germany, John
weapons and military supplies had been delivered to the fraternity working class. aS ates DOr he went to schoo. oa ae ie Os used for his pur-|resu cle eras McCloy that sabotave and diversion by Communist agent
friendly Governments in the past five months —Reuter. in Eng ; se.— ;











i] be firmly suppressed
This total will probably be doubled or trebled within the

314,000,000

: : leading official of tt 5D
next few months they said, adding that the $1. A leadi | ne SE



































6 ; ? . ? > 338 INSURGENTS to-day declared that the Americnt
i} . > wu « ‘ ttle mn 1 un
provided by Congress in 1949 had already been allocated umes e comes } tr l a ’ . ee warning to Communist leaders
and orders made against a $1, 225.000.000 Foreign Arms KILLED IN |West Germany was an “unlawful
programme approved last week. oh KY | threat and sm his party workers
——— ae iwe ignore
main roa aa a tance o eporl :
1 D press eae terd 7 fc in additional 15 DA YS He added that Communists at
U. Ss. amp own r I non- workers for the Soviet Zoi
$4,000,000,000 for armi non HANOI August ve . : 7
l Aug National Front rganizatjon
Communist countric : Federation was essential if tl i that the statesmansi ationa *
E From Our Own Correspondent) path of isolation. “Trinidad, pr A Fren j jue} will begit in active resiitaieed
On xports Bul wears far have LONDON, August 2 paring herself to embark ti sritish We Indie ere how been rer rkable : Suk SLAY the Nrlalininh "ts Meatat Western “cédabate
t tc B any Belg n . A 1 . * gt dvarnc eve self-government t ! t c O 4 rie regior ’ + } 2 Pr *
TAS IG I Aug. 2 eve ae ed fe Trinidad’s acceptance of the Autumn on a new and advanc F , ? ; . , ; | onu ; I er id a \ ers a or orders are re
W ASHINGTON Sa ve the N La bours S.C.A C. report a hailed thi constitution has thus not los ficient economic abil non , velled furthe | t lo 3 uw ived from the all-German N
] xd States Commerce qtely, De Norv The eee . San ime ight of the larger picture int free them from continuou f ara ‘ n 6 prisoner n the t fitter onal Congre Berlin on Au
to tight , morning by the London Time: 3 | Ray Conf
is PrepRring +o sere offici mate , ee as an “event almost as important Which this new-found respons excessive dependence but font ere | 2
en ex spent contr over materials | the biggest share | 1s the publication of the reper bility must one day fit if it is t many groups and individual e time see i “6 Afot 1c
needed for larg eat Bie ar rei , ; be something more than a me entailed sacrifices which f It ie here will dou ; res he National Congress is ¢}
ijuction, it wa ned to-day As eas are] itself shies A ee mat ee ; nd difficul ‘ etwee nected to complete déetnils of
Commerce Secretary. Charles | Tece:vang Eee ea t teas. dai paeslocat ; I © a constitutic Fre '-| propaganda plan to win over #
Ss Spit ol tly add further | tively littl id gone to Persia Remarking on the fact that Turning then to recent cor benefi But if federatior f 0 ‘ la n the West Germa people behind
awvyer will short td t .Y 3 ‘ a inate ‘ that ex ime é st ; an } t
foresee th : 00 4 nodities | Greece and the Philippi t wast! St. Vincent and Grenada hav respondence in its own pages a o be achieved it wa 1 Y ’ : Dir r Cor istesponsored drive for
fe ata ceenete ees 7 it he said already accepted it the Time to whether or-not Britain shou that West Indians should dt fl re | { ‘ } | fled Germany under East Gé
ah ° ree si toe : , P 1 | says, it is particularly ignificnr } « er direct lead t« oO make these sacrifice ece . | ae ; j n leadershiy 7
eal ea formation +4 co i a Stas A that Trinidad, first of the lars BW n declaring itself to t changes of their ¢ 4 pa ' / f | SED eaker did-nat ¢
Officials giving tt ifor ‘ Superfortresse he t | units has also approved, a } favour of feder t ittempt to force t \ t ; : | eh Oe oa ated
e © the Deron aa abroad | es : M CN “| f ll ‘the British West Indie Tine say Lord Li 1 ould lv bree « i ao i! whetne La ce ;
to t estored ynitrol é tor of a ft uy = : . t : enor Ww hat « f r é
: in the be. an a si = danteoves o| islands has the greatest financ'al -right in thinking such ee ( tulat West Indiar ng steadily forwa othe peratio [t i i ashe
+ tn which shipments might be been deliver Most came frorn| resources and might have been ation might have the reve Congratulating Wes: ’ that goal’ Port of H ng— R euter anKeure?
—Reuter. ry tock. —Reuter \ easily tempted to prefer the effect of what was intende 3 ; ner ; os



LL NY IORN MR a Ie scocalllacaenteenenienattattadieeeeenestnenich neernene eeeneneoameeteeeemeneneiedienemenaaeaaae
'
To Study Theology ee Back Bo aS
; seme ; and the -room Boy — i -
Kono, «on ct we || HOUSEWIVES’ || Rupert ane Cn
auclu rl ha Gk tar tae GUIDE ‘Ye a
n U.K. by the Golfito yesterday
HIS. EXCELLENCY the | norning John is going to Cliff Prices in the local market ot
ernor and Mrs. S College in the North of Englanc for Cabbage and Beets when .

Seawell Airport yest

PAGE TWO















BARBADOS ADVOCATE







|
|




























THURSDAY, AUGUST 3%, T9530.












































Theology An Old Har- the Advocate checked yes-
noon, 1e€ I vas also with the terday were
year-old Dd olles cf Tropical C f="30 cts. per tb }
from ‘Trinidad B ire, in“Trinidad. Bee's 24 cts pet 1
intransit. fr ue I I fiancee Miss Patricia Layne
London... on mday me t @ j,8Scuger by the
Walking quici rf for Enguand
slane,-“he ran the last f ‘ iB ’ R DI RO R MME
= receive a big ki To Study Law } B.C . A () P (i A wan d , The plant has growr
mother and a [ FAVING to England yester- | eae A:chod' 5 saab Mr. Bear is quietly reading when qther room. fe eee ee
from his father day by the Golfito to study | | Rupert rushes im to tell him what biguer and so T° declares Mr.
Taller than eit Law at Nottingham University and} 7 a.m the News ud eh awn a has happened. ‘* Daddy, there's thing “ tree could grow in full
he oy > jle was vei 7.20 a.m are as 8 : Bear.
parents, Denis ha the Inner Temple was Mr. H. ; wate Taare Danek! gaa aioe iva another new plant,” ecies the little f im the darkness under the
spend six weeks of his |} Bernard " ae Fate m. Generally Speaking; 8 a.m. Fror bear. ‘It’s come up through the fleor, And aneeret: SS eet
t then B Severa relatives anc rie€ndS| the Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Programme ’ ves like those. can't
with in cre at the Bar tage Warehouse! Parade; 8.15 a.m. Melody _ mixture foundations and it’s pushed the . seem lea ae Ru “ht's
at school i Epso ( le é ap see “ floorboards wu just where I'm be impossible,” says pert.
5 | o see him off 830 a.m. Books to read; 845 a.m or [. P f th 4
Sufrey dnd intend Theatre talk; 9 a.m, Close Down; 12 lying."’ He drags his father into the 4a
ine tater * noon The News; 12.10 p.m News ALL RIQHi &
_ : With Barclays Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Programme Ps ~
be ai ‘ , ‘ ‘ rn mm aye | ade; 12.18 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 1
The Carstairs Leave R. and Mrs, W. C. E. Towers] S'm. Lite in Britain; 1.15 p.m. Radio sade *
I EAVING fn accompanied by Mrs. Towers’ | Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Much Binding in SSS ’
sister i z ne, le : : The News; 2.10 ‘
4 dmorith leave ; rd sister Miss K. Bourne, left for] the Marsh; 2) p.m , : — . an :
was Mr. C. Y. Carst Cc.M England yesterday morning by}? = Soars Bee aye eine AQUATIC CLUB CUNE! AA (Membe-s Only)
former A tr ve the Golfito. Mr. Towers who is on i the Curtain; 3.30 p.m Twenty TO-NIGHT at 8.30
t iw Or long leave, is with Barclays Bank | questions; 4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m . . IO— N GARFIELD
o C. D id W. O WARD G. ROBINSON—IDA LUPINO
His place will be taken her here The daily merely 4 it > m Love from EDWAR i, 7 at WoO FE o-
5 7 A argent : Leighton Buzzard; 4 p.m onis
Mr. R. Nov I It ac On The ‘‘Golfito”’ Liter Quartet; 5 p.m Listeners’ am ~~ THE SEA tute 7
new a yintment is made = = Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade arner Bros, Pic
Mi Cc sage sis con D* oo aaa ae yes 5.30 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m cna petenepienene
vas Ea htc Se aa x ’ the passengers from Trini-| Trent's Last Case; 6.15 p.m. Pride and : RIDAY 4th -
panied by his wife and two dad en route to England by the| prejudice; 6.45 p.m. Merchant Navy Commencing WEWART GRANGER EDWIGE FEUILLERE
children, hasn’t been ‘home’ si r “Golfito’ yesterday morning, and| News etter; 7 p.m. The News; 7.10 in “WOMAN HATER”
1947 and as soon as the rrive TAT? . . eg tae nt ' News Analysis; 7.15-780 p.m A Universal—International Release
937 f Ma WAITING FOR THE LAUNCH. Passengers with their relatives and friends wait at the Baggage Ware- he spent a short while ashore} Cricket Report on W.1. vs Surrey;
at Southamptor they vill 8 Beas ' ; ; E } NING
res nt 4 5 : hes tn hee house steps for the launch to take them to the “Golfito.” Passengers in the picture who left yesterdageare, With his sister Mrs. P. A. Lynch.| 7.30-7.45 p.m. To be Announced; 8 SPECIAL NE pits tha eee —
straig to the - ee eee Mrs. Jack Thorne, Miss Diana Thorne and Mrs. Dave Rice. He is going to England to visit] P Ti. Tiaiio Mewasreel; 8.15 Pom, Life ais: eee 4
After his holiday Mr. Carstait his daughter. AEM Ee wettest; © D.in ee “RANGE RENEGADES”
will be going back to the Colo 5 Inte Starring JIMMY WAKELY — DUB TAYLOR
om = On Pre Retirement Leave Double Bill; 9.50 pm Interlude; 10
ice. , - p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude;
- : SS
. . ws Bd 10.15 p.m. The George Mitchell Glee
R. and Mrs. R A. Hunter and sits Club; 10.45 p.m. Special Dispatch; 1 | f————$—$—
their daughter Zelda, who Be es p.m. The Piano for Pleasure =
left for England yesterday by the A WED. & THURS. — 5 & 4.30 P.M.
Golfito, were the guests of honour A MONOGRAM’S DOUBLE-!
at a Cocktail Party held on the 4 ee
tennis lawns at Bush Hill o Oo a ee - THE HUNTED
ennis awn a ush 1 n KT: 1 LIGENCE TEST
Tuesday evening. Present were PR Poth $ ey
- “Kn ; : " 3EL) Prest FOSTER and
Mr. A. G. L, Douglas, Divisiona! aoe ee . With BELITA reston nc
Manager of Cable and Wireless ; THE FINAL INST. OF SERIAL - - - -
(W.I.) Ltd., Mrs. Douglas and sev ; ove RACES : , .
eral members of the Cable ar é OU a ee : THE THREE MUSKETEERS
Wireless staff here, Mr. Hunter 3
the “Captain,” as he was ta : by T O. HARE With John Wayne, Raymond Hatton, Francis X Bushman, Jr
Domes SEP Was LAs 3 f no 5 Jack Mulhall, Ruth Hall and Lon Chaney
ly known by most of his friends, M!: \NCHOR coer 5 . 3
has been for over fifteen years , f i Aaritat 5 —-— inter rapt oS
with Telegraphic Companies in ) s are ve several § Opening rciday 4 — Warner's Exciting Thrilling - - -
these parts, mostly with Cable ge gees ecg) ee “FI AXY MARTIN” with Virginia MAYO

Wireless. He has gone to Engla
on pre-retirement leave

As a token of their respect and
affection, the “Captain”
ented with a cheque by the Bar
bados staff, during the party

Back From Canada

R. AND MRS STANL&y

KINCH returned to Barbados
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I1.A
Mr. Kinch has been in Canada for



was pr>--




they





es of five races
cessive days, In
of which each



led each of the
uccession
. When Xantippe won

yachts
th da
a matter of a few seconds
each owner sailed his (or her)
wn yacht

On the first day Mr






Anchor

Tappertit On the
i day Admiral! Ephesus
Phyphos t
rere Wa
Ephesus,





Sailir
», dead-heated





Zachary SCOTT



GAIETY

TO-DAY (Only) 8.50 p.m,







i







(The Garden) ST. JAMES
WARNER BROS. present

“MY REPUTATION” with Barbara Stanwick

FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.

MATINEE SUNDAY 5 p.m.
RKO—RADIO THRILL—DOUBLE !

WALT DISNEY’S Tim HCLT in




about three months, and cam
dcwn through Jamaica where Mrs
Kinch met him. They arrived
from Jamaica via Trinidad on the

was at
nyphos On
r Anchor,
just lost to
§ sailing Tappertit

“MELODY TIME”

Color by Technicolor
ROY ROGERS & TRIGGER

and “STAGECOACH KID’



Lord



|
|
| TWO NEW PICTURES
|

Sd a

Bacchus






























. . j i 5 Which yacht is whose?
same plane which brought the MR. R. A. HUNTER, Cable and Wireless Eugiseer who left yesterday : : — Saas 5553999 900OO"
Governor’s son to Barbados. by the “Golfito” is on pre-retirement leave. Twoppetaseuspepnernaemonespuesanseeneenesn’ ith fp PP SSIO SOS SSSI ISIS g
. ee He is pictured here with bis wife, (right), and their daughter Zelda x
First Visit In 20 Years who accompanied him. They are en route to the U.K. %

kPER a short holiday in Bar-

bados, her first visit here
in twenty years, Miss Matel
Boyce left for Trinidad yesterday
/ afternoon by B.W.I1.A
to the U.S

Indefinite Stay
R and Mrs. J. N. Erie Sanaer-

son left yesterday by the

: intransit® Golfito en route to England for ai
where her home is in

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. Last Showing

of drawing successive inferences:
YACHTS

M* KENNETH
EDWARDS arrived fron

Lrinidad sterday morning b)



wey: se ee ee
A



indefinite stay. They told Carib. the “Golfito” for a month’s holidé 1 . I
Brooklyn ae ¥ es , J o. or a month's holiday 2 E 4
Perse . . that their daughter and son-in- jn Barbados. A Barbadian, Eddi & c E «¢
A sister of Mrs. Darcy Foster, jaw Mr and Mrs. Michael Laing js with U.B.O.T. in Point Forti: ar te 8 | F UNTAIN
she has been staying with them have rece : "a mes 5
at Silver Sands during her stay have . recently returned from a and is a regular visitor to Bar It is at once obvious that Tap-
here. In Trinidad she will be ie Te in England and are back bados, where he spends most of perkit ,Wwae sailed by D on the

third day (square T3), and it can
next be inferred that on the third
day 6 sailed M
Mr. = Anehor
Lord ssacchus,
tain Cuttte,
Nantippe:
pertit

é ad. , arse
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Victor aera Neate ax
Ward for a few days before going
on to the U.S
niece,

Staying with Grand-Parents

MR. C. Y. CARSTAIRS, C.M.G., formerly Administrative Secretary
to the C.D. and W. Organisation lett yesterday by the “Golfite” for Eng-
land. He is pictured here with his wife and danghter.

Their young son was camera shy and jumped ahead into the launch,

was

of Baylays

ay , Bank Branch in Georgetown “pre

Ward is her to his retirement, and they are
now living in Barbados,

Been In W.I. 6 Months

ISS J, R. HUTCHINSON who

his holidays. He is staying witt
his parents Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
“Waterford”, St.

SSO SPP PSPSI OPPS SOP SSSR

POPSSPOSS SOS SSO OSPSSSF SSS SSSS SSS SSOSS

And so on,
Edwards at
Michael.
Staying With the Sheldons
EV and Mrs, H. F. Swann
arrived from Trinidad yes-

: owns Phyphos;
Mrs Whitingale; -
Melita; Mrs, Dough
Admiral Ephesus, Tap

EVERY GIRL SHOULD BE MARRIED’



in London, She expects her broth-
er David, who has just got through

London f



To Study Nursing

ss S



KIDDIES 2 p.m. MATINEE TO-DAY

»
%
>
»
S
%,
%
x
+
>
S
%
x
and x
%
+
$
Pd
%
~
s
%
‘
.
x
-










wo sung Barbadian girls his first year M.B. at the Univer- JATRICIA, daughter of Mr. and oi bac Toot terday after by B.W.I.A. t
left Se aia se ade + sity College Hospital in London, to I Mrs, Ernie Flynn, who are Sdlink tee eee re she. aoe aaa ay eae Cwatt Mr aie | EMPIRE ae y ne

the Golfito to study Nursing in Meet her on arrival at Southamp- now living in Trinidad, arrived \octerday by the Golfite aie ‘ Mrs. Paul Sheldon in St. Peter. Today 4.45 & 8.30 ARZAN S$ MAGIC FOUNTAIN -
England. Miss Nancy Weatherhead ton. Her period of training at here over the week-end to spend ‘,, to England ae eek Canadians, they have been living Last Two Shows x
eee Cyne Diton cre yaehia’ te. On atGliay etree parents Mr. and Mrs, Fred ouch "Urs at Leeds General Hospital, ¥ ‘Trinidad for about twenty “PAID IN FULL” Children—12c. Anywhere x
Nancy is the daughter of Mr. but “she will be training at the in Palm Beach, Hastings While in the West Indies she ¥ the ‘Training Colle . for Teach: NOT SUITABLE FOR %

and Mrs, B Weatherhead of London Hospital. She is the has visited relatives and friends O° We ¢Talng @-0. ©ge tor beach CHILDREN. $
Bait Lodge,” Fontabelle, end daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Fred Intransit in St, Kitts, Antigua, Nevis, Mont- &'s In San Fernando, [GFR x
‘Galba_ Lodge, ontabelle, and daughter ¢ Ma eee wm serrat and Barbados. She is < OPENING FRIDAY, OPE “4 : :
she is going to Croydon Hospital Olton of “Springficld” Barbarees M* AND MRS. JACK DEAR cousin of Col. 0. St. A.” ies 2.30 and 8.30 NING TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m. %
were at the Baggage Ware- former Commissioner of Police. ;



house yesterday morning to meet
Mr, John Rawlins who was one
of the intransit passengers on the
“Golfito” from Trinidad en route
to England. Mr, Rawlins is Mrs
Dear’s father. ;

J. ARTHUR RANK presents 2

color by TECHNICOLOR!

a

A GAINSBOROUGH PICTURE + Released through Universal-international

Here for a few days
RS, WILFRED GUN-MUN-
se ROE arrived from Trinidad

on Tuesday morning by B.W.1LA.
to spend three days with her
siste r here, before she goes on to
AntUgua to join her husband, who

‘ie
mS There has
never been
a motion
picture

ea” : " ag
| . im n t
INTELLIGENCE TEST
78 Principle, of this Feet may
; oe familiar Sonstruct from the
With U.B.O.T. data a framework for the five
“Eddie races; its completion is a matter





Re |

To Study Domestic Science
A, daughter of Mr


















IAN antl is actir Mar , )
acting Manager of the Royg . 8 PLUS Y
D Mrs. Jack Thorne of Sandy Hank of Canada’ Branch ee like 2 ys
Lune, Se James lett yesterday by while the Manager M1 E F. % ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST (4
the “Golfito” for England, . whe Birkett is at present in Barbados ne
ce Bn Edinburgh College on holiday : * ROY PARRIS singing “No Orchids For Milady” :
to study Domestic Science. She vais COLLEE > ae : : x,
was accompanied by her mother, Off to the U.S. oe ASHBY a Those Foolish Things ¥
who will be returning to Barbado: Across ' - LISLE BREWSTER i %
in late December. oO to the United States on 1. Baby-teather fish (@) nee ar singing “Again” %
From Stem to Stern Tuesday via Antigua py 7 Bree rest. (4) EDD. HALL ” “Bless This House” s
B.W.I1.A i M Sates 8. Precious little picture. (& CL:.DE KIN‘ “cn : . XM
EAVING by the “Golfito yes- B-W.l-A. | was Miss Sylvia 11) Taste. () ‘ nee et ‘3 Golden Earrings %
~terday to spend three Months | ae ay a ft i told ¢ _ ib, wat 13 fave a aoa ‘ ALVA A RT UR ” “Love Walked In” %
in England were Mr. and Mrs ont oe te ee a a - five 13 vere changed} Sy be i 1 (4p GUEST STAR— AL. STAR WINNER %
ave @ The “vy oarr > 5, Staying W elatives in .» Arm nish . . n ‘TAQ *Y 3 : ’ va
mave : see. ; ¥ iets an arrive he Bronx. She is a te ihe, mS Appertaining to waralt : (6) Mr. +!To tfAR_W JOD singing “It’s Magic’ x
e) arrangec o ave a car a : - : 19. He is not “told off,” 5 .
1 2 shic sy plan to the St. Michael's Girls’ School. 21. Talk Indistinctly. (6) VT yn 4 ANIL . ‘ *
meet them, in Which they plan 2 oh Aone pape kt Ad BR ; MASTER OF —_REMONIES—Maurice Jones ¥
tour the country, as far as pos- 4 %
* P d! (2) 23. Passage. (4) .
sible ‘from stem to stern.’ Mr ostponed ! 24. Chump! (3) ie %
Rice is Junior Partner of Messrs ; png i 25 Trade cert—-posstvly withdrawn PLUS %
C. B. Rice & Co. Rgetsenam i ebihele: - gle. jhale ie bow 4 CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER :
have had to postpone their NS 4 HAKIN SS M ‘
On the St. James Coast crthcoming production of Osear 4 Retreat (4) "O'R Siterve, Cs, S
2 1 > = BR tein BR ‘ ) Seé ; ; orain ; , . . , * : ‘
Me AND MRS. HENRY A. P. wilde’s, “The Importance of Being £ {¢8 feeb, '9 fhe morning. (3) Save Your } Tickets FRIDAY NITE and winaCarton =
x ALCAZAR arrived from Eurnest,”” whieh was to have been 6 There |s lots of this m@ the ~ ail 2 r %
Trinidad yopterday hy the era taged at the Combermere School Aamiraiey, 8) % PRICES :— Stalls 24; House 48; Balecny 60; Boxes 72. s
to” to spend about two months’ ‘{4l] this month 10° Be ‘a tale. : x
holiday on the St. James coast Combermere School was chosen 14 More keen, (6) any DOORS OPEN 7 P.M. *
They were accompanied by thei: the Player hae att fi 15 ttalian town. (6) % x
ince chitirens Ake Aleaaar leva {5 86, Players were, astempfing )f prow sat, Faerun) secant tate inact:
ohne in tae t ake S prec c . SS aS 8 SS SS Sa =. SS,
solicitor in Trinidad, : Round,” which is a production | Solution of yesterday's pussie— across:
Here for the Long Holidays iong the same lines as plays in ik, Permunuer as beet |. Apt: 16, Get: . ~
ERE to spend part of the long the days of Shakespeare Wee a 1p. | Orel: 22. , R°. ADD | O I HE
: holidays with Mr. and Mrs. However the key-note is ‘post- 34; Ate.” Down WE >o % A J, Arthur Rank Presentation
CYNTHIA OLTON and Nancy Weatherhead, off to England by the Jim Kellman was young Pamela poned’; they still hope to stage Tangents. 6,°" 3 |B, 8
“Golfito” to study Nursing De Boehmler, daughter of Mr. and this type of production later on, Nitro: 11 Duelist; 15." Pole. | ROW :
Cynthia's B.G. friend Rosita Goveia who was at the Baggage Ware- Mrs. Frank De Boehmler of South R AL (Worthing) BEA TY 5 a
house to see her off, is also in the picture. Trinidad. Pamela is Mrs. Kell- eye ~.~ ~~ Today at 4,30 only
nian’s niece. ; -

Republic Whole Serial .
“DAREDEVILS OF THE

LOLOL ELL LEC PC PP EPLEE EAL ALLA ELLE LLLP LL







% i RED CIRCLE.”

‘EVERY SLICE OF GIVE YOUR HOME THE MODERN LOOK | — fesse — |f YOUR HOME
$ COVER YOUR FLOOR WITH “CARACAS NIGHTS”

x ange of Programme,

Something New
Don't Miss It!

ROXY
Today—Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15

United Artists Double—
“BLOOD ON THE SUN”

— and
“DISHONOURED



LINOLE

It is wonderful the difference that can be made to a Room
by putting a smart piece of Linoleum on the floor. The Room
immediately looks cleaner and brighter. Come and see our
range of attractive designs. We have them in the following
sizes:— es

SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM

9ft.x 7h ft—Oft.x 9 ft.
9 ft. x 104 ft.—9 ft. x 12 ft.

JAR BREAD

i

i

Squares:






Continuous Rolls 27 in. 36 in. 72 in, Wide Cut to Order. LADY”



64,454
LOO LLL LL LLLP

















5 a : ; ; Starting Friday 4.45 & 8.15
lial : Many attractive designs to select from. Easy to instal The Paramount Production Rolls 3 Feet and 6 Feet Wide
: XI) Easier to keep clean. IN , 7
AD ~ m % “CAPTAIN CAREY U.S.A.” Squares 7 Ft., 6 Ins. x 9 Ft.
S WRAPPED FOR x i “ 9 Ft. x 9 Ft.
: * OLYMPIC 10 Ft., 6 ins, x 9 Ft.
DAILY % BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON Today — Last Two Shows 12 Ft. x 9 Ft.
: :
» ; .
"a> IG! _éeEe CT i ‘SECRET OF THE
FRESHNESS. S Acro Ae WHISTLERâ„¢ =
> _ _
% HARDWARE DEPARTMENT — DIAL 2039 sig Tan an PLANTATIONS LTD.
g s
OCG IO OOM AMAA OF OO CROP ALLLL EDLC OVID laeeeeeeneenentntaeeeesbeneten peeeeenenenoy







a
~
aa





THURSDAY, AUGUST 3,

1950.





Rosegate Tenants Are

Not To Be Removed

Tenants of the Rosegate tenantry in St. John must not be , Would suggest that it was a matter

removed in the event of the land being sold, Mr. E. D.|*!
Mottley told the members of the House of Assembly on!

Tuesday.

Mr. EB. O. Emtage is the owner
and his specific instructions are,
said Mr. Mottley, that under no
circumstances must any of the
tenants be removed.

the House was considering the
Address by Mr. Q. T. Allder urg-
ing Government to buy the tenan-

try which was now in the market, |
He could see the difficulty with
A postponement | confronted if the project called for

motion from Mr.}a large amount of money to finance
H. Adams which resulted in jit,

for housing purposes.

Some consideration was given
to the matter,
=~ about by a
a 10.to 3 division in favour.

sorrowful plight in which these
tenants now found themselves,

| the only thing for the people to

do was to resign themselves to
aceept whatever burden might
be placed on them

which the Government would be

Thirty acres of land, however,
in a rural parish, could not fetch

Mr. Allder said that the text of |® !@rge amount of money. He had

the Address needed no p

taken the trouble to approach the |

hon. members knew the difficult|â„¢@Mager of the plantation which
land situation in the colony. They | Controlled the tenantry and he told

would remember the situation
which confronted the people of
the Carrington Village tenantry
when it was sold out and they had
to remove their houses. Some hon.
members had said at the time

that the price of the land was
exorbitant.

He was approaching the moving
of the passing of the Address with
4 certain amount of unhappiness,
brought about by the unwilling-
ness of the four members of the
Executive Committee in the House
who would have to give their
assent to the Address when it
reached the Executive. He was
going to try in his humble way to
get those members to see the wis-
dom of supporting the matter and
their sympathy for a people who
were expected to suffer if Gov-
ernment did not step in and give
them that assistance which they
were in need of, For the past
three weeks several of the
tenants had come to him with fear
in their faces and voices. Some
had been living on the land for
30 years and more, without any
fear of removing their houses.
Now for some reason or other the
owners had decided to sell the
land and that was why all the
tenants were running around try-
ing to ask for mercy. He had told
them that the only thing he could
do was to appeal to the sympathy
of their Government. He felt that
it would have been an easy
decision for the Government in-
asmuch as tenantries which cost
several hundreds more than this
land of 30 acres would cost, had
been bought and up to the present
the land was not being made any
use of. Because of the public
Statement of the Government that
they intended to have schemes
similar to those of the Pine and



Bay land, in other parishes, he
felt it was a good opportunity for
thern in this particular case to
carry out that policy.

Proiesting
He had heard during the election
campaign, several members of the
Government speaking of the plight

him that there were 58 tenants
there. That did not mean that 58
people alone were involved, for
having regard to the congestion in
a country district one coulq multi-
ply this number by five or six to
get at the real number.

The tenantry had already been
developed, and the Manager of the
plantation to whom the tenantry
belonged had told him that the
tenants there got a good yield
from their crops annually. He
wanted to know if it would be
fair for the Government to allow
these people to be uprooted from
the land they had lived on for so
many years.

He had seen members who would
give the Government trouble, given
assistance that had caused him
some surprise. What he was now
trying to do was to get some mem-
bers of the Government to come
down out of the clouds and see
things as they really were, and do
the things the people expected they
should do.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) second-
ed the passing of the Address. He
Said he had paid great attention
to the Address. The first two
paragraphs expressed the opinion
of the mover with regard to the
mal-distribution of land in the
colony and proposed that some-
thing should be done to remedy
the situation. The other para-
graphs merely asked the Govern-
ment to consider the possibility of

purchasing the tenantry “Rose-
gate,” and the House to give
favourable consideration to any

resolution sent down by the Gov-
ernor for the purpose of acquiring
the tenantry. On the face of the
Address, it was absolutely impos-
sible to appreciate the opposition
which had been encountered.

Mr. Speaker: “I cannot see there
has been opposition.”

Mr. Crawford said tnat there
was opposition in that it was sug-
gested it should not be considered
that day. It was true, he said, that
the address should have been cir-

oa

of the unfortunate people who|cularized, but the action of the
worked on the land, and now one|mover broke no revolutionary
ei the same members, the honour-| ground. It was nothing that had
able senior member for St. Peter,| not been done before.
was protesting against the con-
sideration of the Address. It was an excelient opportunity
Mr. F. L. Walcott interrupted | for the Government to acquire !and
and said that he was protesting] in a central distri¢t, easy of access
against it Being the first order.|and what not, on which to keep
If the honourable member knew] people housed and to further
it was so important he should|cevelop for the purpose of hous-
have brought it to the House| ing. He wanted to submit that he
before so that he might know/had seen matters of a far
something abouf it too. more revolutionary nature than the
Mr. Allder said that in order to} present Address, supported in the
make the position clearer as re-|House and at even shorter notice.
gards the feeling of those members}He wanted to further submit that
towards the Address, he would telljthe honourable member in asking
honourable members that a man|the House to support the Address,
from the same tenantry had come]was carrying out an obligation to
tc him that afternoon and said that} his constituents. As a matter of fact
he had put the matter to the hon.|for him to know that this land
senior member for St. Michael. He| was in the market and the position
stated that the hon. member had}in which the tenants wotla find|
replied that the Government was| themselves if it were sold, and do
not going to consider it. He was|nothing about it would cause him
wondering if the hon. member|to be severely censured by the
was expressing the feeling of the] people.
Government or of himself. He One did not get thirty or more
had told the man that he doubted] acres of land of this nature for
whether the Government knew|sale ina parish every day and
anything about the Address and|tnerefore when it was obtainable
therefore a responsible member of} “you have got to strike when the
the Government should not havel|iron is hot. In view of the bitter
expressed himself in that way. experience they had had as regards
All these things did not help/ the Carrington Village and Bay
in the progress of the masses. He] Estate affairs, they had now to
felt the time had come when/exert all their energy and grasp
sympathy should not only be} every opportunity to prevent such
preached but practised. If the! experiences being repeated. He





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| similar address on behalf of St.

SLE LLLECE LCL LLL LEE

“A

nich should brook no delay

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) offered to
ithrow some light on the matter.
| He was not going to vote for the

Government did not consider the |detess. he said; not because he }

{cid not appreciate the position but
because he was financially inter-
ested in it at the moment

The tenantry was at
owned by Mr. H. O, Emtage and he
(Mr. Mottley) had been told to
go through in the usual way and
|< ffer it for sale. Specific instruc-
j tions were, however, that under no
circumstances must any of the
tenants be removed. Mr. Emtage
had made this clear.





He had also said that the tenants |

woulc be given the first opportuni-
ty to buy if they wished and if in
any case it was found that one did
not have the money to effect the
purchase the matter must be refer-
red to him personally for his de-
cision, “I would repeat”, said Mr

Mottley, “that he has said under
ro circumstances must a tenant be
removed.”

It was not’a tenantry like say
the Carrington Village district. It
was rented in half acre to two
acre lots and was now under cul-
tivation. It was thirty-two acres of
agricultural land, most of the peo-
ple were labouring people and
were presently employed at one
or the other of the plantations in
the area, Guinea or Mt. Pleasant.

Mr. W. W. Reece (i) said that
the community was essentially an
agricultural one and it was neces-
Sary a large portion of the land

present |

| _ AGCUSES
| STALIN
| ms

LONDON, Aug. 2.

“Daily Herald” on Wed-
| accused Prime Minister
|Stalin of voicing a doctrine
| hatred and suspicion, and charges
;that the people behind the “Iron
Curtain” are not allowed to read
jand judge what is happening in
jthe world. The “Herald”, the offi-
cial organ of the British Labour
Party says that Stalin’s aim is
to scare his countyvmen into
ja condition of increasing war-
| mindedness.
| Mr. Stalin has written an arti-
cle in the Russian Communist
Magazine, “Bolshevik” The
“Daily Herald” editorial says that
it is very revealing but that :t
is also very depressing for it
'preached once again the doctrine
that Soviet Russia is mortally
threatened by capitalist encircle-
ment. It says that in order to
avoid being destroyed by this
encirelement Russia must
strengthen its organs of _ state,
the Intelligence Service and
|Army. Not until there has been
} victory of Socialism in the major-
ity of countries can these rules
be relaxed and of course by So-
cialism, Stalin means Commun-
ism. He certainly does not mean
Democratic Socialism which came
to power in Britain in 1945.

—Can. Press

THE MOUNTAINS
BEAT THEM

PARIS.
The Himalayas came out on top





|



should remain under cultivation, |m¢e more,

one of the chief masons being to
give employment to the workers.

Five members of an eight-man
French expedition, which took

It was also essential that part of /Off last March to climb one of
the land should be used to house|Nepal’s Everest Group, were in

the workers in the agricultural|/ow spirits

industry and others. This was a
very important matter and the
hon, senior member for St. Joseph
had only recently dealt with it.

“We must find work for our
people but we must house them

upon returning to

‘aris.

They had not only failed to
conquer 26,800 foot Dhaulagiri,
their goal, but two of the group
had to be carried out of their

plane, suffering from frozen

also. We will therefore have tojhands and feet.

decide sooner or later, how much
of the land we can use purely for
agricultural purposes and how
much we can afford to use for the
housing of our population.”

Mr. Reece thought the land
mentioned in the Address should
be acquired by Government

Maurice Herzog, a young Paris
engineer and leader of the ili-
fated expedition, lost several
fingers and toes.

He explained that wind and
cold defeated their attempts at
Dhaulagiri. Nevertheless, they
reached the peak of nearby Ana-~
purna, some 800 feet lower, where

Mr Cox (L) explained that he|they planted the French .riaol-

was not opposed to the spirit of|®

the address. He was merely op-
pcsed to the procedure by which
il was discussed that day. He
had also expressed disfavour with
the question of the Government
buying that land and selling it
to the people, because that was
not what the Government had
done with any land bought to
settle people on before.

He was glad that the Hon’ble
Senior Member for St. Philip
(Mr, Crawford) had seen the
wisdom of changing his man-
ner of discussing such political
questions.

Mr. D .A. Foster (L) said he was
going to support the passing of
the Address. He said the Govern-
ment should put up a_ housing

What's on Today

Police Courts 10 p.m.

Meeting of Sanitary Com-
missioners of St. Michael
12.15 p.m.

Meeting of St.
Vestry 2 p.m.

Michael

Cadet Sports at Garrison
Mobile Cinema at Crane
Pasture, St. Philip 8 p.m.

scheme wherever possible, and

promised that he would bring in

Andrew.

Mr, Adams (L) appealed to Mr.
Allder to postpone consideration
of the Address because of what
had arisen out of the debate, and
the speech of the Hon’ble Senior
Member for the City, and because
Mr. Afider had said that he was
sympathetic to the Government—
if he really meant that.

Gives the Lie

Mr. Adams said that the past

record of the Government and its
@ On Page 7



fresh ! For a wash with

a longer.

A
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| KARTS EE IO-ES

Whatever the time of day you can still be

lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap frees you
of weariness, keeps you fresher so much

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS

ur.
“However, we learned one
thing,” he said, “At such alti-
tudes, one’s blood is as thick as
cream Without penicillin,
we would not have a

Reds Press On
Yongdok

KOREA, Aug. 2,

Army Headquarters late to-day
said that North eee ao
were exerting pressure in two
areas—Yongdok which was still in
dispute, and to the south-east of
Hwanggan where the First Caval-
ry Division was stubbornly hold-
ing, off repeated attacks.

echon and Andong were re-
ported in flames.

Units of the Twenty Fourth
division had launched a suecess-
ful attack to seize thé high ground
east of Hinju.

Little activity
other sectors.

} An American Eighth Army com-

munique issued late to-day said
American troops had seized the
heights east of Chinju which they
lost on Tuesday. Earlier these
Americans had been reported to
be surrounded by strong North
Korean Forces.



was reported in

—Reuter.

STATE FUNERAL
FOR MITCHELL

OTTAWA, Aug. 2.

The Hon, Humphrey Mitchell,
55, Labour Minister, Arbiter of
Industry, and champion of the
common man will be buried in
Ottawa on Friday with a full
State funeral.

Chief of the Labour Depart-
ment through nine hectic years
of war and peace longer than any
Labour Minister in Common-
wealth history, Mr, Mitchell died
suddenly in hospital early on
Tuesday. —Can. Press





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of

BARBADOS ADy,

asfE
é

Milk Hygiene
| In Columbia

WASHINGTON





| HOW REDS

PAGE THREE







WIN

}
By J C. Oestreicher |

FOREIGN DIRECTOR © Cinsona





creasing signs inten j
| Cattle-raising and its related| guerrilla preparations over |
| idustries constitute one of the} extended period of time mac Oo
host important phases in te] possible the month-long Com b P . at
| economig’ dbeelabinees of Colom- | whuniee successes in South Korea! Boby Ba vy prickly P°
ia, and the government atithcr: | are apparent in battlefront d owder - -
ies of thay country recent!) | patches today }
lirectesl their attention to the It is quite clear that the North
serious health problem connect°c Koreans are able to. attack
with the milk industry. Of th incessantly and to absorb the
total liquid milk consumptio.| enormous losses being inflicted

Ly the Colombian populavion, onl;
about 20% is being pasteurized:
the remainder is used raw. [fr
general, the milk industry is bei.s
ceveloped under inadequate sari-
tory conditions often resulting in
serious consequences, especially to
children

In order to raise hygienic
Standards of milk production, the
Colombian authorities requested
thay’ the Pan American Sanitary
Bureau send an expert in m, lk
hygiene to study the milk indus -y
of Colombia and to make recoy1-
mendations in the light of
cbservations.

The Bureau obtained the cyl-
laboration of Col. James C. Bar a.
of the Veterinary Services of the
United Staves Air Forces, who has
now returned from Colombia after
having made a complete survey
of the milk industry,

During a period of six weeks,
Col, Barta, warking in close ¢o-
operation with government
officials, inspected milk processing
plants in Bogota, Cartagega,
Barranquilla, Medellin, Cali and
Bugalagrande. Colonel Barta, a
specialist with over 20 years of
experience in the milk industry
as well as in bovine diseases also
visived rural areas of the country
end observed the methods and
conditions under which milk is
handled before it reaches the pro-
cessing plant

iis

Recommendations

Colonel Barta has now submit-
ted a complete report on milk
hygiene in Colombia which
indicates that the problems of the
muilk industry are varied and
complex, and emphasizes the
great need for technical assisvanCce
to Colombia in reaching a solution
Although Colombian health au-
thorities are fully aware of the
problems resulting from inage-
quate hygienic standards and
importance of solving the health
Sanitary regulations, the health
services of the country are unable
te carry on an _ effective
programme of sanitary control of
the milk production. Certain
measures have already been taken,
but lack of sufficient funds and
technical personnel are serious
cbstacles confronting the Colom-
bian Government. As a result, it
has been impossible to reduce the
incidence of milk-borne diseases

Iv is estimated that the number
cf milk-producing§ cattle in
Colombia ranges from two and a
half to three million, with a total
annual production of 1,776,300,000
bottles of milk, each quart-size
bottle containing 750 grams

The report points out thay with
Froper sanitary control, it will be
possible to obtain a safe and high

quality milk supply The main
requirements are: Clean and
healthy animals, healthy and
caréful handlers; clean and sani-
tized daity equipment and
utensils.

Milk should be pasteurized ac-
cording to accepted methods and
under proper sanivary conditions
it should be protected from possi-



by continuous air attack.

| In addition, they seem to be
| able to restcre bridges and
damaged railway lines) with

terriic speed. These factors seem
to aid up to the following:
1—An snexhaustib!>
reservoir of manpowef and Other
reintorcements in the north

almos,

2—A Knowleese ond application
of military logistics for whicia
few observers gave the Noria
Koreans ue creat

3—Fuel and uther supplies in

abundance which may have been Beware this S-bend. It can

hidden away by Communist r 5
Sympathizers in the South long cause offence if not kept i
before the invasion began, ; . inkl

There is a somewhai curious scrupulously clean. Spr: 7
resemblance between the present

in some ‘ Harpic,’ leave as long as possible—then flush.

Situation in South Korea and ihe

one that Adolph Hitler fondly ‘ ic’s’ i ill clean, disinfect and deodorise
hoped would prevail in his so- Harpic’s thorough action will

called Bavarian Mountain reach.

“National Redoubt” in tne ceiving the whole Pan even where no brush —

days of the Second World W::

Propaganda Minister Paul
Joseph Goebbels spread the illu-
sion that in this region an impene-
trable natural fortress would ruin
the Allies’ victory,

The ridges and folds of the high
mountains were Supposed to have
been crowded with strong-armed
fanatical young Nazi fighters who
called themselves “werewolves.”

There were taies of huge under-
fround factories, of subterranean |
1angars for fighter planes, of
countless tons of munitions which}
could be brought to the surface
with a flick of a switch, of scien-|
tifically mined roads, bridges and
mountains which would explode
in biasts of destruction at the
appearance of an enemy }

Actually, the “werewolves” were |
Skinny, frightened youths who}
broke and ran after firing a round}
or two, There were underground|
factories, long deserted and their
supplies depleted,

And while minefields were a
daily hazard, Gen George S.
Patton, Jr. and the others detailed
for the conquest of Bavaria went
through with a speed and eclat
that made military history

So far as the eastern battlefront
is concerned, there is no question
that Communist agitators made a
good deal of progress with South
Koreans in pre-war days

The Republican government ot
President Syngman Rhee was
pictured as corrupt and the Com-
munists took every advantage to
capitalize upon the poverty of the
Korean as alleged proof that he
was being victimized and exploited
by an imperialistic regime.

It was not many days before the
Americans in Korea found they

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had enemies at their backs as well
as in front. The infiltration has
increased and while U.S. troops
are learning valuable tricks to
Mop up guerrilla elements, other
pablems are harder to solve,
Quite obviously the North
Koreans are not supplying their
tenks and armoured cars by air
Individual troops can be left to



ble contamination during its!forage for food and water in the

transportation to the market; its countryside. But armoured

Gistribution should be efficient in| yehicles need gasoline, oil and

crder that it reach the consume? | 4 munition.

in sound enon th saci Where is this coming from to
ensure 1a nese re B@ F ane » lho Net abs

éndha Tae tet Colonel Meares enable lightning enemy jabs in

recommends that milk processing
regulations be established, ahd
that a federal administrative con-
trol be set up to enforce vhes
regulations.

Other Recommendations

The report also recommends:
the developmen’ and operation .of
a large-scale programme to Con
trol) and eradicate bovine
tuberculosis and other communi-
cable diseases that weaken cattle
or may be spread to human beings,
such as brucellosis, mastitis, and
bovine piroplasmosis: the im-
provement of methods of produc-
tion, processing, marketing of mfik
and milk products; a nation-wide
campaign vo educate the people -to
the use of properly pasteurized
milk; the establishment of training
centers to teach sanitary regula-
tions and methods to technigal
personnel in milk and milk-
products industries. Courses and
training could be offered in uni-
versities, agricultura] colleges, and
cxperiment stations.

cli imiperieiieesnettehigp acelin pooner atom iene






4 LEVER propuct

the far southwestern reaches of
South Korea, where it is obvious
that advance units must have run
ahead of their normal supply lines?

The obvious conclusion is that
weeks and perhaps months ago,
South Koreans recruited or sub-
sidized to support the Communists,
ceched supplies for just this
moment 3

Certainly the hills, mountain
ridges and caves of the area pro-
vide excellent cover, and = ex-
perience has shown that it is
possible for North Korean units
virtually to drop from sight in
some gully or crevice and then
suddenly spring into action, pre-
sumably refueled and replenished
with ammunition

Hitler’s “National Redoubt’ ex-
isted largely in a diseased mind
and disordered imagination toward
the end of his life. Whoever is
running the enemy show in Korea
seems to have found a workable
counterpart —LN.S.




























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PAGE FOUR THURSDAY, AUGUST 1950,

Ee

BARBADOS #9 ADVOGATE '» Years Ago Hitler Died Phiniphon Gives | Lead ree

at the COLONNADE
| Was he a Charlatan or a Genius? By J.C. OESTREICHER
Hy H. R. TREVOR-ROPER | THE young King of Siam, who is able to










D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

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







Tins Heinz Vegetable






Thursday, August 3, 1950 " oak | write songs for a Broadway show and at the SALAD with Mayonnaise 48 44
Author of "The Last Days of Hitler | same time maintain the dignity of his ancient iis ‘anv x ebline Pecos ae
Houses Please | JQIVE years have passed since subservience and asininity of his diaries. How trivial they | throne, has set a notable example today in ans bee ' e
ee | Hitler's death—, hitherto unexampled in in- seem — unti] we remember that| the cause of democracy. Bottles—JEFFREY’S BEER 26



The extreme passions, the sud-
| den reversals of judgment, have
cooled and settled, and an ava-

ternational politics.
If he did any positive harm it
was as Ambassador in London,

they were written, like everything
he wrote, fos immediate, not
long-term effect, to be read after

The monarch, Phumiphon Aduldet, author-

THE Government has recently hand- ar
ized his foreign minister to offer a combat

somely supported recreational centres and









|lanche of documentary evidence when he echoed Hitler’s illusions a German victory, not a Germar’ i he) waa ——
: , oan _ . s ictory, 000 cers and men to aid the SSS SS
playing fields for the people of this island | 8S been carefully scrutinised. back to him as the voice of Eng- defeat. = oe a = ; +
but today public expenditure must give It should now be possible to land. Restless, shallow, without any| United Nations’ struggle against Communism

YOUR

; give some considerable verdict on
} that revolutionary leadership
| which launched and lost the great-

real beliefs, but of nervous vitality | FoR
and lucid intellect. Goebbels was

an intellectual who saw the truth

As Foreign Minister he mrely
passed them on with an added
touch of personal silliness, to his

in Korea.
lt is not a great force, to be sure.

serena

housing priority over playing fields. But in



At a meeting of the House of Assembly | “* “Ne "solid i department. and ae te ike aap point of important fact, Siam becomes the
so ar as an alterna 7 Ss . * 7
on Tuesday another resolution was passed oa ty Indolence tactical manoeuvre | first nation actually to offer fighting troops.

| By leadership we mean not the
| great executives; not Keitel (who
|merely turned political crimes
into military orders), nor Speer,
who by regenerating German war
economy merely made a longer
war possible; we mean the poli-
tical directorate, the Cabinet

And yet, no sooner have we
used this word than we see its
absurdity. A Cabinet implies fre-

Goering was also, fundamentally
unimportant. Personally able, as
his defence at Nuremberg show-
ed, his public successes were
due less to ability than to that
indolence which enabled him to
devolve work on subordinates
who were sometimes good. Hence
the uneven quality of the Luft-
waffe.

Goering had personal prefer-

Corruptio optimi pessima*—but
Goebbels would not have minded
being called an intellectual pros-
titute.

He did his business skilfully to
the end, and when he saw that
ruin was inevitable, he stage-)
managed the last act in the hope,
not of survival or succession, but
of a later epilogue

In this, unless we are all care-

And while a final decision apparently rests
with the reception accorded the suggestion,
it seems highly likely that embattled United
States forces on the Korean peninsula soon
will welcome to their ranks a fit and well-
equipped group which can be depended upon
to give a good account of itself.

The immediate initiative in response to

authorising the Government under the
Land Acquisition Act of 1949 to acquire
lands at Bathsheba “for establishing play-
ing fields or other places ef public resort.”
This means that the Government will have
to acquire this land compulsorily.



a
&
q
r





WE OFFER
It can hardly be argued that Bathsheba



— eh Are responsibil- ences, too. He believed in priv- ful, he may still be successful : i ae haan irorhae rs : VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE
is not a recreationa i iti oO 7p BE SARESSOMOET ANY. ilege, and s.ace he wished to Gen. Douglas MacArthur's appeal for groun HOSE 14” and 3,”
1 I gente tn eaaitien. 4 The German Cabinet had none obtain it by thrusting himself One Leader troops from each of the United Nations cer- HOSE FITTINGS & MENDERS
being a health resort and to utilise public f these things. It never met, into the s of the traditional i= aod racpe : WATERING POTS
funds to establish playing fields there, as = a after ears and }y privileged, not by changing the ee ee ‘Nari power began| tainly had not been expected to come from Gantinn ThOWELs

. Ne orbade its members even form of society. he ount as pssion, ae =)
when there is crying need for proper hous- to meet privately over a glass of Conservative, ml a eutitonary, and ended with Hitler, and the) Siam. PRUNERS

more we study his court the more
clearly we see that Hitler, not his
Cabinet, provided the real leader-
ship of Germany to disaster

In the reaction of the past
five years many Germans
have sought to show that
Hitler was a man of no ability,

a mere charlatan.

The documents sufficiently prove
the narrowness and vulgarity of
that spiteful, megalomaniac
character.

Nevertheless he did make him-
self dictator of Germany and
nearly of the world.

Facets Tell

If we seek to dismiss him as
a mere charlatan we run the risk
of a dangerous reaction—for the
judgment is untrue. It arises
from a confusion between ability
and character.

That country, also known as Thailand, lies
on the border of French Indo-China, where
| Communist ‘violence is rife, and certainly
lies on the over-all Communist time-table.

There is alse the fact that Phumiphon is
newly-crowned and newly-married.

With a vast programme of social better-
ment for a nation that for centuries was
under the iron heel of a small ruling clique,
the young King could legitimately be con-
sidered to have his hands full.

There would seem to be reason why he
might wish to refrain from grave interna-
tional commitments at the present time.

But where far greater nations such as
Great Britain and France are hesitant and
are weighing all the pros and cons with

heer. There was no solidarity,
Goebbels intrigued desperately
igainst Goering over total mobili-
ation and tried to replace Ribben-
rop as Foreign Minister in 1944,
mly to be frustrated by Bormann,
vho, having ousted Himmler from
ontrol of home security, sup-
ressed Goebbels’ memorandum
vefore Hitler could see it
And, finally, only Hitler had
any real responsibility; the
influence of his “Cabinet,” in-
dependent of him, counted
for nothing.
| _ As Goering once said, “Once the
Fuehrer has decided, we count
bo more than the mud under his
feet.”” And the spasmodic attempts
of Conservatives to build up
Goering, or of conspirators to
huild up Himmler, as rivals to
iim were futile from the start

ing is to overlook essentials. But at bottom he was false.
His Conservatism was as false as
his bonhomie and his taste in art.

In the end he was prepared to
jettison everything to keep his
place as a fellow-traveller. It was
not his fault if, by Bormann’s in-
trigues, he was finally jettisoned,

Far different was Himmler. He
at least was serious. Time has not
sweetened his name, and I hope
it never will.

A fanatic a mystic, he mur-
dered his millions with a clear
conscience, for they were heretics.
He was also, as fanatics sometimes
are, a very efficient bureaucrat

The controller
But fanaticism is only a stage
in any revolution, and in the end
he was losing power to a bureau-
crat who was not a fanatic but a

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Dial 4472 & 4687 Beckwith Stores |



Already thousands of dollars have been
spent on playing fields when this money
might well have been allocated to housing.
It is not yet established to public satisfac-
tion that the greatest benefit has accrued
from this expenditure. It is also known
that this money spent on playing fields was
taken from the common fund which also
provides for housing and that the remain-
der which has been left to housing is likely
to be exhausted.

ee
ee





SS) SS

ENJOY

The House at the same meeting was
asked to pass an Address to purchase Rose-
gate Tenantry in St. John and the matter



Creatures pure bureaucrat — Martin Bor- : ane:
was postponed. If the Address is passed The Nazi leadership thus con- â„¢ann. But political genius is quite | Utmost care, Phumiphon acted rapidly. HARGRE AVES
sisted of Hitler and a few crea- _ At the end Bormann under different from greatness of

and the terms implemented it will be the
first time that any project for rural housing
will have been undertaken. The Govern-

It took him little time to make up his mind
that United Nations commitments made it
incumbent on all countries, large and. small,

Hitler was like Stalin under Lenin
The impersonal Party Chancellor,
he controlled the whole machinery

mind, and can exist separate
from it,
Hitler cannot be summarised in

tures, without corporate existence
or institutions. Nevertheless, these
|ereatures lasted almost the whole

ts

=

ment has already committed itself to a
policy of housing, including rural housing
but up to the present land for this purpose
has only been bought in the parish of St.
Michael but lands for playing fields have

Im that sense these men were drama, was determined _ there es o othe aria wig ss be somewhat frivolous light of a hot jazz clarin- IN THIS HOT WEATHER
. 4 : 7 ’ +4 spoil the wan at power? ow di e j f i —
been considered and purchased in several | the leadesship. a not; it would spoi Ee, cane sade vce tie etist and composer of haunting blues. But Per Tin

parishes.

course with him.
| Hitler dropped

And the autharity
end,

What sort of men were they?

Ribbentrop was

ly contemptible. As Foreign Min-

| turee days, Ribbentrop and Himm-
ler only one day, before his death.

Bormann was confirmed to the

of the State. Like Stalin, he might
well have succeeded even against
his: master’s will, had there been
a succession.

But would there be a succes-
sion? Bormann hoped so, Goeb-
bels, the producer of the melo-

Goering only

of Goebbels and

For Goebbels, in many ways, was

s ter-
the most ut the genius of Nazism, and if the

a sentence like Ribbentrop. But
in my opinion, he was a revolu-
tionary genius, for he knew how
to gather up all the social dis-
contents of an age and convert
them into positive power. The
fact is sufficient proof of that.

effort.

question to see that genius is not
necessarily admirable.

law.
In the narrow field of German ay

to do all in their power in a vast, unified

Phumiphon is a rather surprising young
man on all scores.

he is highly educated in languages and the

He is best known in the






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Processed from the full sun-ripened Pineapples
of Australia

SIMPLY CHILL AND SERVE

ON SALE AT YOUR GROCER



dle.



There can be no denying the necessity | ister. he he ube omer ee ek sata im itel revolutionary politics Hitler was a] Despite the pomp and panoply characteris-

oP * S rma: ; 2 . eni ~stj ‘ . . : ‘
for reoreational centres and community .|tmetas’ “the orders came from ‘tibute to his genius. ene re acne tic of his nation and people, Phumiphon
halls in this island; but priority must be | Hitler. Man of Skill genius known to history. actually is a democratic individual who is

given to housing. There is room and op-
portunity for healthy recreation in several



places in this island besides those estab-

lished as playing fields; but adjacent to
these there is bad housing. The protection
of one’s body, the exercise of proper health
habits and the practice of hygiene must be
regarded as more essential than proficiency
in games or mere amusement. These things
can only be done where there is proper
And that is the reason
why housing should have priority over

housing facilities.

playing fields, The state's road-building pro- the average earned by White 294 workers, adding t ft
; te . g o thej.. p
gramme began in 1921 with @ teachers. This is ee more South’s prosperity through in- side. x
aa $50 million bond issue for that Negroes attend summer schools °Te@sed purchasing power. Thailand’s action, coming only a short time ‘
purpose. Since then more than ‘
q’

Nurses Flag

THE Flag Day of the Barbados Nurses
Association is but a reminder of the duty
which the general public of this island owe
to an institution which has served them
during the last fourteen years.

I
ae ities, is i - : ;
Tomorrow is the day when many of [ing concentrated on 12,000 miles state's population is without pub- pane tek ee wel-\ Korea, i seen in the Best
those who can afford to do so should seek vee dies a. ao wt aS ROE? eee sales in this key} Then France may find it possible to detach] } Places.
to discharge that duty. The contribution | tation. ; Riwend Hunter, managing edi; ing $700 million & Spr moans some men and equipment from the Indo-| }
ae 5 - tor o e “Cha server,’ : oes fos ete ms : }
made to the Funds of the Association Pin rare Die Dee auld that dusttn tae dait, tise it leading distribution point in| Chinese battle front. From the present a SELECT YOURS FROM f
is but a token of a larger civic duty. |schools. The 1950 budget calls years North Carolina had spent ““Gharlotte also has become an| °°! t#inty eventually there may emerge a vast, | | ;

The Barbados Nurses’ Association came
into existence at a time when social ser-
vices in this island were at low ebb. There
was very little evidence that the social
conscience was awake. But a faithful few
gave of their best and continued under
severe pressure and privation to keep the
institution going. Today its work has been
recognised and the service which it has

: ind supply the area. In addition to] boost by foreign help. There is no sign of
rendered has gained high place. of ourselves as southerners first, furniture among the leading jts increasingly attractive markets, any flinching in meet But the A g )
but as Americans first. In fact, industries. its industryand agriculture, North ing orale, But the Americans |)
During last year the Association by its many of us do not think as south- It is perhaps not generally Carolina enjoys a national repu-| Know they are fighting from eight to 11 \;

Nursing service treated 16,435 people who

were unable to pay the fee.

service indeed and to continue it must be





North Carolina
gressive states in
North Carolina

raising education
still is in the v
south’s economic
development.

Da

y ed on highways.
To-day North

total of about

The latest

mapped by Gov.

the Highway Commission, is be-

building program
North Carolin:
pride to their
ments and speal
future advances.
Commenting or
eral movement

“The people of
are as tolerant,
gressive as you'l
in the south.

erners at all, but

south. There is

This is fine



He merely held a post in
which he could exhibit a

“Ti

regarded as one of the most pro-
ing the way in many fields.

in building good roads and in

$1 billion of state and federal
appropriations have been expend-

roads of all types, and in 1950
embarked on a new $200 million
road-building programme,

programme,

for a $25 million dollar school

lina, C. A. McKnight, young edi-
tor of the Charlotte News, said:

We do not think

icans who happen to live in the

tionalism in North Carolina.”
McKnight pointed out that the

Goebbels’ reputation has suf-
fered recently by the publication





long has been

- By =
Maleolm Johnson

unique in that all teachers are
paid by the state on a base rate
according to qualification.

One result of this system, he
said, is that the average salary
of Negro teachers is higher than

the south, lead-
has pioneered

al standards, It
anguard of {the
and educational

to raise their qualifications
therefore their pay.

“North Carolina also has the
largest school bus transportation
system of any state in the union,”
McKnight said.

On the cultural level, it was
pointed out that North Carolina
ranks first in total expenditure
for public libraries, and second in
the 1sumber of volumes per cap-
ita. Only 7 per cent. of the

and

Carolina has a
63,000 miles of

as
Kerr Scott and

more for education than in all its
previous history.
Of his state and the
the south, Hunter said:
“I'd say we are in a state of
evolution rather than revolution.”
Educational advancement has
included agriculture and the pro-
motion of diversified farming.
The result is scientific farming,
better cultivation and better farm
management. ‘
The state is heavily industrial-
ized, with textiles, tobacco and

me,

ans point with
state’s achieve-
k glowingly of

rest of

1 a growing lib-
in North Caro-

North Carolina
liberal and pro-
1 find anywhere

simply as Amer- known, but North Carolina today
has become the furniture manu-
facturing center of the world.
High Point, N.C., has succeeded

Grand Rapids, Mich., as the

little rabid sec-

*Corruption of the best is the worst.

—L.E.S.

E NEW SOUTH”

decessors.

Tobacco is one of the biggest
money crops. With the Reynolds
Tobacco Co,, at Winston-Salem
and the American Tobacco Co.
at Reidsville, North Carolina
leads in the production of cigar-
ettes.

These and other industries are
channelling millions of dollars a
year into the hands of growers

In 1949 there were 5,864 man-
ufacturing plants in North Caro-
lina as compared with 4,029 in
1945.

Situated on a plateau in the
heart of the Piedmont of the
Carolinas, Charlotte boasts being
the textile capital of the United
States. The textile industry is its
life’s blood.

Charlotte, like other southern

important transportation center,
served by four railroads, four air
lines and some eighty-two truck-
ing companies.

The North Carolina city is one
of the motor trucking industry’s
most intensely developed centers
in the southeast providing over-
the-road service to shippers and
receivers of freight.

As another factor in the state’s
growth, Charlotte milk sheds are
now developing sufficiently to

Communism.

tation for scenic beauty, which
attracts thousands of vacationing
tourists annually to such resorts
as Asheville, in the Great Smoky
Mountains,



before the United States requested a U.N.
Security Council meeting to hear the first full
report from Gen. MacArthur, is expected to} }
accelerate additional foreign aid. ;

The British Cabinet is considering Korea]| '
as well as the whole British defense situation| '
and it seems increasingly likely that it will
approve dispatch of at least a token force tu

thousands miles from home and it would at
least be a comfort to know that it i¢ not their
blood alone that is being shed in a world

anxious to wipe out the stigma of cruelty
and oppression that was typical of his pre-

Up until recently, Siamese royalty had
almost unlimited powers and exploited them
to a cruel degree. .

Common people had to crawl crabwise in
the presence of royalty. The poor lived on
rice and the rich ate from golden dishes.
Peasants used wooden carts that their grand-
fathers had made with their own hands while
Rolls Royce limousines raced through the
streets of Bangkok and across the country-

congomerate force from all over the world, | }
held together by the single bond afforded by
a pledge to save the world from aggressive |



In the meantime, the brunt continues to be | :
borne by American ground troops and Aus- |
tralian and American fighter planes.

There are many who believe that American
GI's in the field would be given an enormous

,
)





LET
YOUR
NEXT
SUIT

BE MADE OF

ENGLISH

GABARDINE

The Suit that will be

DaCOSTA & Co.,

DRY GOODS DEPT.




1



FOR THE HURRICANE SEASON













|



given financial support. state’s educational system was world’s foremost furniture city. —LNs, | Ccause.—INS, | ae
= a “ \} MEAT in tins FOR YOUR
nie Australian Hams COCKTAIL PARTY
Tongues in Tins |
OUR READERS SAY Luncheon Beef Cheeselets
Pate de fais Gras Twiglets

What Park?

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—The Park, which, where?

enjoy a few minutes of rest and
quiet, or go around and admire
the flower gardens, Visit the ani-

side now proceeded to place the
balance of his ungainly unpleas-
ant body inside our park, in the
form of exhibitions, dances, fairs,

them could be

ers, trees some

land in St, Michae] that one of

made into a real park with flow-

Bank back to Fogarty Ltd, Three
years ago when tthe Canadian
Bank contemplated making im-

purchased, and

ene of the great movers in that
scheme but Government once
again were not interested.

Potted Meat
Frankfurter Sausages
Vienna Sausages
Breakfast Sausages



Stuffed Olives
Plain Olives
Sardines





mals, birds and other attractions of the varieties provements the late Mr. E. E..H. It was suggested special 5

ae = park? Perhaps | some isuaily found in a national park. fetes, bazaars, coney island and seldom seen here, Fish pools, Thorne as. Chairman of the St. tax be laid Beall Vestsies (as the { pea oe

ay, the amusement park? So. it circus shows, civic days (and reptiles, Birds and even a few of Michael's Highway actually made whole population are interested) ||} Fish Cake Cherries

would certainly appear, our The park (that was ours) re- nights) Labour days (and nights) the wild type of animals, that arrangements with the Bank for for at least half the amount and

national park, most certainly not. minded me of the Camel] and bovh of these latter accompanied our children only see in their setting back the building and it is the Government be responsible for MEAT DEPT
It is amusing and funny that Shoemaker. First came a football by full blown drunk sprees a pictures in books or on the screen. rumoured tha’ before the Bank the other half. The money to be ° ° >

sanmteicitiedn tardtess “‘Dudor 820 cricket team, matches only most uplifting and Blorifying HOWARD GRIFFITH. started operation they wrote the raised by a Loan and be repaid JUICES in tins

Street, St. Michael, Shorey Village,

were played at the park grounds,

spectacle for baby public, and last July 31, 1950,

Government concerning same and

in fifteen years.



Calves Liver



> s art of Then the team presumed to have siraw not to break the camel's i, never received a reply. Messrs. HIGHWAY. Tomato Juice Sweet Bread
, —. has ae el ae x their club quarters built there. back, but to put his rear Complete. Town Planning Cave Shepherd is reported to have Pineapple Juice eae
now that long ago his national The press conversant with the ly in, came the political soap box To the Editor, the Advocate offered to set back their building Band . ea : Pai Ri oF
park had been taken from him, legal regulations connected with babbling. SIR,—There is no doubt what- but again nothing was done. To the Editor, the Advocate abbage 30c. per Ib.
openly and flagrantly turned into @ national park pretended tomake nis now left Mr. and Mrs., €ver that the roads of the City Whilfields Lid. had also negoti- SIR—Permit me in your valu- FAVOURITES
what is known in the US.A. ‘as # fuss at first by saying “the Bates yyjiss and Master baby public wjth require widening especially atedwith Governmeny as to the able columns to draw to the SPECIALS
an amusement park. to the park must be opened, al- the doubtful pleasure of paying Broad and Swan Streets, this has setting back of their building but

By what stretch of imagination,
by what method of self-deceptior
could anyone still believe we

though the clubs playing matches
wanted to collect gate receipts.
This concession of not shutting out
John, Mary and baby public was







been recognized

for the upkeep of their own park
The lave Mr.

end paying more often than not,
for entry to same.

Laurie Yearwood,
when a Member of the Highway
Koard of St. Michael, went to the

apparently Government are not
iiiterested in improvements,
Whenever there has been an im-
provement it has been done by

for Many years

attention of the atnhorities the|'

urgent need for a band for the
Volunteer force as it would be a
means of stimulating members of
the Regiment and enlivening

Gold Braid Rum
Prunier Brandy

Crown Drinks

Carr’s Biscuits in Tins







7\b. tins PRUNES 3.36
j RAISINS per b. 16

have a national park still in the granted for a little while so as.to Now let us see what can really trouble and expense to have. a individuals. Let Government musical airs whil para a ae

possession of vhe General Public fool the said mentioned famiJy, be done about a park for our- plan of Broad and Swan Streets ponder these things and take I ac falta ais maneenine if
where anyone at any period of the little did they know what the selves. Times are, really made with a view to their being aciion, adopted would meet with the ap- © D D A R D °§ i
regulated time (6 a.m. to 9 p.m.) future held for them, hard, buv can we appeal to the widened. The Broad Street plan proval of ‘he general public. {
from Monday to Sunday could The camel having got his head Government to give us a park, envisaged the setting back of all As far as Swan Street Was con- CLAUDE RAMSAY. {
take a stroll through, sit and ond front legs safely planted in- “ There are several large bits of the buildings from the Canadian cerned Mr. J. H. Wilkinson was July 31, 1950, aes =~ ———— mm



4
os

THURSDAY, AUGUST

B.B.C.

attend the function.



the Police to help less fortu
enjoy facilities of club life.

Local R.A.F.
Ass’n To Join
U.K. Assoc.

HE LUCAL BRANCH of the
n.A,F. Associauon now has
over vu members. ine Assoc.auon
Wii noid a meeung at tne briusn
Council, “Wakeneid,’ at 6.50 on
Saturday nignt for the purpose
ot aiscussing tne affiliation of tis
branch to tne RK.A.#. association
in Bngland. ae ;
After writing the Association in
Engiand, Mr. Noel Seale, Secre-
tary of the local branch, has now
received a number of applications
which will be filled out by local
ex-R.A.F. boys and returned to
England with their\subscriptions .
ne entrance fee is 10s. 6d. and
this includes the payment for the
badge and the first annual sub-
scription is 7s. 6d. annually.
a life member, otherwise the sub-
scription is 7s. 6d. annually.
“Air Mail,” the monthly maga-
zine of the Association, is sent
out to members without cost.
Branches of the Association exist
all over the world and_ each
branch has its President, Chair-
man, Treasurer, Secretary, Wel-
fare Officer and Employment Offi-
cer.
Only those who have served in



the Royal Flying Corps, Royal
Naval Air Service, Royal Air
Force, Women’s Auxiliary Air

Force, Women’s Royal Air Force,
Princess Mary’s Royal Air Force
Nursing Service, Auxiliary Air
Force and Royal Auxiliary Air
Force, Special Reserve, R.A.F, Vol-
unteer Reserve Dominion Air
Forces and Colonial Services are
eligible to join.

Officers of the Association are:
Air Marshall Sir Richard Peck,
K.C.B., O.B.E., President; Air

Marshall Sir Robert Saunby
KB.E,., C.B., M.C., D.F.C., A.F.C.
Chairman; Mr. V. Goodhand,
O.B.E., Deputy Chairman; Air

Commodore Whitney W. Straight,
C.B.E., M.C., D.F.C. ADC.,
Air Commodore C. E. Benson,
C.B.E., D.S.O., Trustees; Group
Captain R. C. Vaughan, O.B.E.,
M.C., K.C., J.P., Chairman of
the Executive Committee; Mr.
F. W. Lindgreen, Hon. Treasur-
er; and Mr. G. R. Boad, Gener-
al Secretary

The Association advises mem-
bers on matters of employment,
welfare, pensions, and legal mat-
ters.

was reported at C. S. Pitcher
& Co., Lower Broad Street. The
Fire Brigade were on the scena
within a few minutes, smashed a
door to the side of the building
and entere,!. They were able to
prevent a blaze.

N ELECTROPLATED

smoker valued $10 is re-
ported missing by Lisle Wilson
of Trafalgar Square. It was

removed from his store at the
same address on Tuesday.

R. LAFFIN of Kent, Christ
Church, reported that his
dwelling house was broken and
entered during Tuesday night
and $120 in cash was removed
from his pants pocket. The pants
was in his bedroom.
USOF BULBULIA of Chap-
mun Street reported the loss
of a wallet valued $3, containing
$25 in cash from his home on
Tuesday .
INE TRAFFIC OFFENCES
were recorded in the last
two days and they were all dif-
ferent charges. The charges were
as follows: obstructing _ traffic,
riding without a lighted lamp
attached to the front of a cycle,
parking in a restricted area, not
complying with Traffic Regula-
tions, intercepting free passage
of traffic, not stopping at major
road, failing to produce driving
licence, and riding in a dangerous



AOR ERIE MR NEE I onset lL

iste



manner,
All the offenders came up
before the Police Magistrate
recently.

OSEPH KNIGHT of Ebenezer
J Tenantry, St. Philip, was in-
jured in an accident at Ebenezer
Road over the week-end. He was
taken to the General Hospital and
detained.

The collision took place be-
tween the motor car P-216, owned
and driven by C. Deane Spencer
of Free Hill, St. Philip, and
bicycle ridden by Knight.

OTTING MANGOES placed
in heaps on the streets are
adding to their untidiness. A
good example is Nelson Street
one of the busiest streets in the

a

City. iy
Q@ne of the principal reasons
why this is so—a St. Lucian

woman who is living here and
imports this fruit for sale, told
the Advocate, is that some people
buy more mangoes than they can
sell and can’t get them off their
hands, so they are forced to throw
them away.



A BOUT 11.35 last night a fire\”

1950.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OPENS

TO-MORROW

HIS Excellency the Governor will open the Bay Street
Boys’ Club on Friday at 6 p.m.

Mrs. Savage is also due to

i

The Bay Street Boys’ Club is a new effort sponsored by

nate boys of the community to

The former Bay Police Post,
near the Bay Street Esplanade has
been converted into a snug club
room, complete with snack bar,
bithroom, darts board, table ten-
nis, chess, a miniature billiards
board and other indoor games.

A steward will be on the prem-
ises from 12 noon until ten o clock
at night and these will be the
opening hours of the club.

Colonel! R. T. Michelin has
formed a “30” club, in which thir-

ty volunteers have agreed to be
present at the club in turns.

Colonel Michelin is very pleased
with the response to the appeal
for boys to register. He had to
close the list at 50 for the present
and the others have been placed
on the waitimg list.

The ages average from 8 to 18
and they will be given badges
with the letters B.B.C, to entitle
them to make use of the club. At
the end of the month ten of the
boys considered best suitable will
be called prefects.

On Friday afternoon, after His
Excellency has opened the club,
he is expected to play a game of
table tennis against one of the
B.B.C, members. The Police
Band will play outside the fencing
te the side of the’ club which faces
the sea.

The duty roster for Club “30”
members at the Bay Street Boys’





THE, “idectbiotisot Mr. HA Health read at a meeting of that body yesterday informed
Giub for this month is as follows: Talma, Magistrate of District “A’ them that the Government hoped to send down as early
‘August ADDRESS |_who placed Octivena Mitchell as pc ssible during this session of the Legislature, legislation
5 R dev, Cgle: Fitzpatrick Graham Bh of Beckles Road on a mond. to relieve them of the duty of approving the division and
6 W. F. Hoyos: C. F. Harrison & iow the saréehy ate suet Oohuca mec ane
Co. Ltd or the larceny of a shirt valued The Board sometime ago wrote the Colonial Secretary o
7 V. B. Vaughn; B'dos Electors’ gs-|at $5.60 and the property of | } ; re Sc . “i ees
ac. meiation Thani Brothers in Swan Street_ the matter of their functions in that respect
ma Bay Street Boys’! was reversed by Their Honours | ¢ Yesterday’s meeting was the first, <==
9a 1 Culney St. “SMattbawe Rove (Mt. HecA. Vadghan'and Mr-J lana ee meee Session, e 5 e
Zzhoo W. B, Chenery, Judges of ,. [anc ames o he members who
10 y : Ss 7 J, vNages. of. t " : re Roar. ;
" die ee Barbados -Hard Assistant Court of Appeal Their | Wil! fon the Board were read Is Oo S
11 R_ Peterkin: Chamber of Commerce.| Honours dismissed the case after out. They are: Dr. E, bB. Carter i a
12 C. Peterkin: Agri. Society, Bovell| they were not. satisfied with the (President); from the Legislative cnoo Iris
heey Skeete. evidence Héard Council, Hon'ble V. C. Gale; from
: P. Peterkin: General Traders 7 the House of Assembly, Dr. H. G
Ltd. Another woman who was also], . eerug ae oe a
14 Inspector Franklyn: Harbour Police!}put on a similar bond with oe and Mr. A, E. S. Lewi e ere
f a : “ | aC ” ove :
5 C. T. Rock: B'dos Co-op. Cotton| Mitchell for the same offence— acter ieee: Maer e ena
Factory Ltd Gertrude Brathwaite of Rock ao ae 16 C. Williams: B'dos Shipping and] Hall—did not appeal Mr. F. C, Goddard, Registered] 3), arin fi 3 ,
Trading ‘ , Medical Practitioners are Dr. A Bishop Anstey. High enbal ' of
17-8, 0 Chapiian: DaCosta. de. Go Mitchell in her evidence said I 2a mre ‘yp. | Trinidad comprised of eleven
Ltd “ton May 22 she was working at |>: Stuart and Dr. G. Emtage The) players. arrived at Seawell by
18 K Murphy: Plantations Sugar Bond, Thani Brothers’ store in Swan Director of Medical Services is an! B.W.LA yesterday afternoon
y »x-offic > > . . ; fh by *
19 B. Porter: P. C. S. Maffei & Co.|Street when Brathwaite came (®™ officio member of the Board looking very fit in their school
20 N Robinson: Barclays Bank (D.C | into the store and asked to se¢ Dr. Carter is at present on sick | Uniforms, white blouses, blue
) a shir hi¢h she wante | 7 sh ms m™ © << |skirts, each wearing a smart
21 Vv. B. St. John: N. B, Howell eee ee ae a ae ay | Presid oy a Seen on is acting | navy-blue cap-like bated trimmed
‘o. 5 “5 7 resident. Mr . Garner was | h ve - . “Te:
22 A. Re Jordan: The Garden st,jand told her that the price was | therefore nominated by che Homeland a OR Se nen ae
ames . 3 , may g . _ ' A s o1 re front,
23 G. Wilson: C. S. Pitcher & Co. — ag nities ici a aia Sank jof Assembly to sit in place of Dr 7
24 0. S. Coppin: The Barbados Aa- j Came into the store and she elt | Gyummins when the latter is in the |, Accompanying the team were
sats raat Brathwaite and = served him Chair. Miss Gwen Inniss, their Gym and
Office, eae Headquarters | When she returned to Brathwaite ‘ Games Mistress and Miss Kathleen
26 Corporal Edwards: Police Canteen, |the shirt was not there Mr. Garner Welcomed McCracken another teacher,
27 Stn. Sgt. Yearwood: Central Police 2 The team is here to play a series
Station (C.L.D.) Mr. J. E. T. Brancker who ap- This happened yesterday and games against the leading girls’
2% Pei, Bats tiutson Headquarters | peared on behalf of Mitchell tol | pr. Cummins welcomed Mr. Gar-|schools and ladies’ clubs. They
Rev. A. J. Hatch: st. John the| Their Honours that upon the evi- lner to the Board. If coming events |@xpect to be in Barbados for ap-
0 6 pat ee St. "James, |dence they heard they could not |cast their shadows before, said Dr. proximately Uwo weeks. and will
3 ‘ap’ ° . $f = ; ro ic is clie r “ * . ‘ ¢ eee ay al , Tei
yen a gooeet Barbados Elec-| possibly convict as sient for 03 Cummins, the indication seemed play eae Netball, Ping Pong,
larceny of the shirt and pointed |io be that Mr. Garner would soon | #4 cricket; only two members of
out that anything could have |pe a full member. Knowing Mr. | ‘he team know how to play hockey
° happened. between the time she | Garner's ardour, he felt no doubt Skipper
Driver Charged was serving the young man and that he would be useful to the | Captain of the team is Irma
: when she returned to Brath- | Roar Callender who plays defence in
= s ite 2 ¥ “tball. The team, she told: the
W waite. Mr. Garner than yr - | aethe ee
ith Speeding G inked Dr. Cum-| aguocate.-has several outstanding

JERVIS ILKES a chauffeur of
St. Lucy was yesterday charged
before His Worship Mr. B. Griffith
with speeding while driving the
motor lorry E—129 on Black Rock
Road on May 1.

The case was adjourned until

da
August 9 and Mr. J. E. T. Brancker



AppealJudges
Dismiss Case

WALTER GILKES was yester-

THE NEW B.C.





FRONT VIEW of the Bay Street Boys’ Club which will be opened tomorrow afternoon by His Excellency

the Governor.











mins for his welcome.

7. |
Must Give Up | Under the Head Correspondence,
the Clerk read a letter from the

The Land Commissioners of Health of St.
Joseph giving particulars of al-|
leged illegal establishment of ten-
antries in parts of that

y ordered to give up possession parish, |




of one rood, 14 perches of land|cating from 1938
is appearing on behalf of Ilkes. on Upper Carlton, St. James, to - “ee ;

One of the witnesses for the Rigor" Foctae: of that district The Board instructed the clerk
prosecution—Cpl. McClean said on] Jordan is the qualified acting to check up the records and see
May 1 he was on duty on Black administrator of the estate of whether or not those who had
Rock Road accompanied by Cpl. \Wijijam Jordan, to whom the lana established the tenantries haa
Jones checking the speed of motor belonged ae applied to the Board for permis
Peaie ray ete He Buon SW aunt William Jordan died without |S!on.

He had stop watch No. 11 and
Jones, stop watch No. 5 and he had
measured the distance about 110
yards from Black Rock Road with
a tape and this was marked by a
an chalk line drawn across the | Jo
road,



Une

He saw the motor lorry E—129
coming to him from Bridgetown.
As soon as the front wheel of the '
lorry touched the blue chalk line |
which was drawn across the road
he started his watch to work and
watched the lorry continue to,
speed throughout the distante. |

He walked over to Cpl. Jones’
with the watch working and both
of them met on the trap and he
gave Jones his watch which was
working. Jones held the watches
in each of his hands and stopped
them together. The watches were
read, No. 5 watch read 54 seconds
and No. 11 62 seconds giving a
difference of eight seconds which
is equal to 28 and one eighth miles
per hour.

The speed limit on this road for |
such a vehicle is 20 miles per |
hour and in his opinion the lorry
was exceeding this.

Cross examined by Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker, Cpl. Jones said he was
standing by St. Stephen’s Church
where a trap was set. In answer
to a question why he checked the
motor lorry Cpl. Jones said the

it



having made a will arid on April
tration had been granted to Edgar
| Jordan for the benefit of Aubrey

Jordan died, Gilkes used to live
on the land, but he refused to give





Allows Part Claim




Two letters of acknowledge-

; inis -} vere rec yea, One was fron
letters of adminis-|â„¢ent were received g

this year, lett Lady Hutson acknowledging the

oceasion of the death of Sir John

» heir-at-law. J
rdan, the helr-a Hutson, and the other was from

About a year before William

Board's letter of condolence on the |



the Misses Thorne, in reply to the
Poard’s letter of sympathy sent in
connection with the death of Mr

























up after Jordan’s death when



he had been asked to do so. E. E, H. Thorne
The Board received reports b
the Government's Chief Sanitary

| Wo Inspector for the months of Marcel
Lhe Weather ppspay ice toe es
TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.22 p.m.
High Water: 7.04 a.m. 7.26

Renting of Land

The Board approved the divisio:

of letting of land in lots at Fair

p.m. ielc, St .Michael, by Mrs. A. A
Moon: (Last Quarter) Skeete, and approved with certain
August 5. amendments the division ana
YESTERDAY sale of land in lots at Babbs Plan-
Temperature (Max). 87.0 “F. tation St. Lucy, by Mr. A. S
Temperature (Min), 74.5 “F. Husbands

Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
jour.

Wind Direction: 9 a.m. E by

N. 3 p.m. E.

Barometer: (9 a.m.)

(3 p.m.) 29.925,

Also approved was the division
and sale of land in lots at Wind-
sor Cot, St. Michael, by the Bar-
pados Co-operative Bank Ltd., ana
division and sale of land in lot
by Mr .W. A. Alleyne at Amity
Lodge, Christ Church

29.959

Another application for division
and sale of land in lots approved

rate at which the lorry was driven : ' yesterday was that made by Mr

struck him as being above the Part of a claim made by John|w.G. Whittaker in respect of 1

limit ‘ Waithe and Marjorie Clarke for 4} acre, 1 rood, 1 1/10 perches at
ey eae property on Maxweil Hill, Christ Clapham, St. Michael

Church, was allowed yesterday 1p

HREE ~- YEAR - OL®D Neville |the Court of Original Jurisdiction The Board disapproved of the

Smith, son of Ernesta Smith by His Honour Mr, G. L Taylor division and letting of 25,184

of Orange Hill, St. James, died |Waithe and Clarke had put in an square feet of land atthe Belle

suddenly at about 6 a.m. on Tues-
day. A post mortem examination
was performed by Dr. C, C.

be

interpleader’s

was put up for sale to clear off a

claim for a shop,

droom, shed and paling when it Plantation by the Trustees of the

Earl of Harewood, and postponed






Some of the people throw them|Clarke, who attributed death to|debt owing io Stuart & Sampson e eee of Paerone cs f :
into the street at night when no| natural causes. , [by Yourlie Knight, Knight is | the divi aing anc a ing of dba
one is watching and sometimes} Kenneth Burrowes of Orange] Clarke's mother square | tees ® of land at M nae
a person on opening his shop will) Hill, reported the death ‘to the Waithe and Clarke gave evi- Tenantry, St. Joseph, by Mr. W
stumble on a heap placed there | Police. dence. to prove that they had|T. Gooding
by somebody. ILLIAM NIGHTENGALE | bought the shop and bedroom be- Sa clan's dita aa ati
“Skins thrown in the _ street) of Baxters Road, St. Mi-|tween them -on a $90—$100 ratio, tae Ro ae ea Poe
apart from giving the street @|chael, reported that his provision but the shed at valing were add- tie er Fie dae hf we a ey a
dirty appearance are also ajshop at the same address was ed at a later date, Clarke (12) is} Vision and a ; f 01 * ee id
danger to cyclists and pedestrians] broken and entered between Mon-| Waithe’s niece and her father had at Graeme. all Plantati 2 Fs ; a
and may easily cause a serious! day and Tuesday and $50 in cash }given her the money to buy the Church, by the Graeme Hal) De-
accident. removed, house velopment Co., .Ltd.



Remember, when you buy milk, that babies
and children need the best. Ask for KLIM,
and until restrictions are eased, use care-
fully the KLIM you can get now.

Board Of Health Need
Not Divide And Sell Land

A reply by the Colonial Secretary to the General Board of





players; foremost of them is
Althea Pierre. sister of the West
@ On Page 7
Obituary
Mr. J.C. Emtage
THE death occurred at his
residence Eagle Hall Road on

Tuesday of Mr
Emtage, Manager
cate Stationery

Mr, Emtage spent
years in the employ
Whitfields & Co
department
obliging he
wide circle
section of the
way he
of the
to duty
promotion

Joseph Campbel:
of the Advo-
Store,
his early
of Messrs
in the woollens
Always courteous and
made iriends of a
drawn from every
community, In this
increased the clientele
firm and his allegiance
brought his deserved
until he became one
of the senior members of the
staff. When the business changed
hands he became an ove er at
Waterford Plantation and in 1933
became manager of the Advocat:
Stationery Store
“Chum” he was
known always
and in the darkest hour
had a word of consolation for
those who sought his advice. Be-
hind this joviality however, he
was a devout christian of the
Methodist persuasion end a ma
of gentle manner and _ sterlin
qualities. He was twice marrie
and leaves to mourn their loss
a widow, two sons and_ three
daughters to whom the deepest
condolence is extended

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
‘bout Hall’s Sanitary Washable
Distemper, and how it should be
used to obtain the best possible
results This information
direct from Sissons Brother
Company Limited, the
turer





familiarly
cheerful

was



come
nd

inufac





ITEMS of INTERE

Gold. Apricots

Tins Pineapple Sliced
Tins Pineapple Cubes
Tins Fruit Salad

Tins Apples

Tins Beans with Pork
Tins Mixed Vegetables
Tins Sliced Carrots
Tins Sliced Beet
Marmalade

I



Jars
Strawberry & Raspberry Jam
Orange Jam

Pkgs. Vermacelli

Tins Chocomel

STUART & SAMPSON

|



|





PAGE FIVE







| [ | R | [
| ; \25 A
Sea Captain ecords, 25 Arrive By
Pref | | -
i 66é 99
vers Cement | oljuo
Schooners Meive Yesterday

CAPTAIN CYRIL SQUIRES , ; The steams! ol fi »
who hails from eg Banks, THE TWO Steamships ‘Fort Captain ‘Genes ae po a eke
Newfoundland, has been sailing | A™herst” and ‘Rivergrest” |Carlisle Bay yesterday ae ote
the Caribbean waters for the past |>rought varied cargoes for Bar-]| with 95 passenger t Y a 4 a
30 years. His most recent voyage ados, Included in the cargo of who aa cae od ot vt ; ~' eee
to Barbados is on board the |the “Rivercrest” is a collee- CPIOAL ANS OF: eee
Motor Vessel Earles Trader which |tion of records for the Britisn] Phey were as AE
is at present tied up in the Inner |Council, “Wakefield” are ae Ackbar Ali, Najmoon
Basin. The last time the Eark The “Amherst” brought a quan- H cea et at Ali, Sajeeda All,
Trader was here was two years ltity of salted fish for Messrs enry A. P. Alcazar, Dorothy M. B,
au ar a “; |Aleazar, John William Alcazar
age : W.S. Munroe & Co. Ltd., lamps, Henry ,

During those two years the ves-|curtain rods, auto parts, tractor |Henry Allen Alcazar, Eva Anna
sel has been making trips betwee 1 | parts, medicines, and ignition part Rella Alcazar, John F. Cameron,
Canada, the U.S.A. and: New-|from New York; oranges and Pamela Mary DeBoehmler, Wini-
foundland and for two summers } |grapefruit from "Trinidad, and fred Daniel, Edward Daniel, Jeni-

made runs to the Hudson Bay lpeas and fruit from Canada





fer Daniel, Kenneth E. Edwards,

i. | It also brought a quantity oft|Leonard Fernandine, Rosaline Fer-
I can remember very well sai’~ | py4¢ rehandise from St. Thomas for ]®@ndine, Isabel Garcia, Anthony
ete cmeerars a ) |Cable & Wireless Ltd Gill, Agatha P. Gittens, Archibald
the anon Seethtet Selves Waterfront workers were busy Hamilton, Dora Hamilton, Felix
which he preferred three. mast yesterday unloading some y — nae Lam, iris Esteen Lee
schooners or motor vessels, Cap- os ee 1 ar iver- | Lam, and Roger Nigel Lee Lam.
ai S ires sai “ nae voll , }cres oroug oO e anc ,
Be tater eee bictdee tu eee} It ae brought preserves There were also 72 intransit
more pleasantly but the only draw |Malted milk, typewriter ribbons, | Passengers on board the boat from
back is getting in on the New- |bottled beer, co nbs, yeast, bis- Trinidad and three from Puevto
foundland coast which is generaliv |cuits, flasks, brooms, drugs plas- Barrios G. They are all bound
iced up by frosty weather.” tie toys for Messrs Cave Shep-jfor the U.K
He remembers the “Frederick P, |herd, radio telephone equipment,
Elkin and states that it was one of | packed teas, glassware, spoons and Among these were: Col. E.
the best three-masters sailing to |forks and footwear Bridgeman and Mrs, Bridgeman,
the West Indies. He said that Wool, cotton and grey flannel, |*light Lieutenant G, Lau of the
shortly after World War 1! he visit- | flavouring essences, wines and R.A.F., Dr G. Lawrence,
ed here as skipper of a three- |spirits, tinned fruit, perfumery, and oe Pahape- ee Rey. and
master rayon crepe salad creams, milk |Mrs Mallett, Dr. J. Grell, Dr.
His fastest trip in one of these seats: ate pillow cases and | H. Herlinger, and Dr. and Mrs. M,
schooners took him only 12 days |motor cars were also included in | Fawkes
but that was with good winds pre- |the “Rivercrest’s” cargo . :
vailing, — Both vessels are consigned to], The Golfito sailed Tater in the
se dian ne ee obinpats mek Messrs. DaCoata & Co. Ltd day for Southampton with 24 more

from Newfoundland to the Carib
bean



"HENRIETTA"
BRINGS FRUIT

The Schooner “Marea Henriet-
ta” which sailed into Carlisle Bay
yesterday morning under the com-
mand of Capt. Selby brought
quantity of posts, cocoanuts, fresh
fruit and 45 drums of cocoanut oil
from St. Lucia. The vessel is con-

Fun For Skippers

Sometime between 1928-30, one
of these schooners, the Jean Me
Kay, sank in the North Atlantic
but the crew were all saved

He said that occasionally
three-masters would have

these
a race
between themselves and this pro-







passengers who embarked here

They were Master A.-G, Birch,
Muss K. Bourne, Mr C. ¥. Carstairs,
C.M.G., and Mrs. Carstairs, Miss
|Carlotte Carstairs, Master Andrew
|Carstairs, Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
‘Hunter ,Miss J. R .Hutchinson, Mr.

J. W. L. Hoad, Nurse Jones, Mr.
and Mrs. P. S. Kirby, Master
Robert Kirby, Master. Graham

etwe : signed to the Schooner Owners’ |Kirby, Miss Patricia Layne, Miss
vided much fun for the skippers | Association Cc. Olton, Mr, and Mrs. David Rice,
{t is this type of racing that shows Other activities on the water-|Mr. and Mrs. J. N, E, Sanderson,
up the best wheelsmen. These | front yesterday included the un- |Mr. H. B. St. John, Mrs. J, Thorne,
vessels could do 12 knots with © |toading of wood and coals from|Miss Diana Thorne, Mr- and Mrs.
ea] trade wind behind them,” he he Schooner “Reginald Wallace’ |W, C, E. Towers, Miss Nancy P
sald, ind the loading of stones o «| Weatherhead ¢: Mr afte.

_ During the last war Capt. | Schooner “Tueille M Smith” he ee ee
Squires visited Barbados as mas- |M.V. “Earles Trader.” The vessel is of the Fyffes Line
ter of the Thomas S, Gorton but The loading of stone is a sure lara consigned to Messrs, Wilkin-
he later took command of the | sign that these vessels will soon be |: nm & Hi mes ; :
Earles Trader. sailing from the island Ry ce

To many Barbadians the hull of |[tte'""'""";=—-—-"—~
the “Earles Trader” might have an
unusual look, This vessel was f [
formerly a minesweeper, built in IN My OPINION...
Newfounéiand for the British
Government. It did most of its NERVI I ONE
sweeping in the North Sea and

English Channel

After the war it was bougkt by
the Earles Freighting Service at
Newfoundland and converted. It
is now equipped with radio tele-
phone and local phone service.

The trip that it is now com-
pleting, started at Newfoundland
It went to Jamaica and unloaded a
cargo of pickled herrings. It then
sailed to the Turks Islands where
it took a cargo of salt for Barba-
dos.

Capt. Squires, is from a family
of seafarers who live at Great
Banks. His father before him was
a skipper.




Is
/

}

mY

TODAY

5 T.B. CASES

Cases of infectious diseases for
the month of July were:—5 cases
of Tuberculosis, 4 cases of Enteric
Fever, 2 cases of Diphtheria



we also offer
WINCARNSS
PROSFERENE







646504 -
ALLL AL AAP APPR EPEE.

‘SUPERSEED

The Seed that Succeeds

FRESH STOCK

SSS SSSOFOOO

Ss
PSPSPS APSA PPS PSE

of

FLOWER GARDEN
SEEDS

“4
bbb tt htt Shp ASAE
LLL LCC LOSSLESS OPS IIE PCOS










at

. alicia |
%
oe » |
® Zinnia, Snapdragon (2 kinds), ¥ |
@® Ateratum, Alyssum, Aster, }
o Balsam Calliopsis, Candytuft, » |
@ Canterbury Bells, Carnation,

% Ch nthimum, Coreopsis, Dahlia, >

¢$ Vor-get-me-not, Gaillardia, Go. %

% detia, Hollyhock, Larkspur, Mari- ¥% |
wold (2 kinds), Mignonette, Nas- 9 |
@ turtium (2 " kinds), Nigella, % |
Petunia, Portulacea, Salvia, Seca % |
$$ biova, Phiox, Sweet Peas (6 kinds, % |
Sweet William, Verbena, Indian ‘% !
Pink % |
es » |
s s |
Get Your Supply Today from % |
. |
Â¥ ip \ |
* BRUCE WEATHERHEAD &
se ; 4 4 » .
4 > |
* e

. >

: LTD z'
x . . s
, *
* >
% HEAD OF BROAD STREET %
K %,

APL MALA ALA LLL LOY s

CGS

?



Look what Mum brought!

DeLuxe Baby Size

A addition to

Ice Cream our range of sizes

of this tasty Brand 122
The usual large sizes. Per carton 2B & 54g

new

SEE OUR HOME PRODUCTS DEPARTMENT



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, LD.

10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET









AN
( TONIC

A GLASSFUL

BUCKFAST
THE DOCTOR and
VINOTONE TONiv WINES
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES.







EXCELLENT
WINE

and

A FINE. 24






















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1950.
_ SE Le at KL















HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

| “TET pguey-t TOLD) <== we 7
} YOU TO FIX THE

Ip 7 RAIN BARREL

| i ienine ty: Cla L. GE
| i NKING

i Lend

t ne a :

MICKEY MOUSE | Se oo tetas
snarl RULE THE
WAVES

WITH
A. h. POMADE

Make Your Hair behave
the way you want it to by
this simple method. Diffi-
cult Hair can easily be con-
quered and controlled if you
use A. K. Pomade. Follow
the Directions on the Tin
earefully and see for your-
self how well you can man-
age even the most compli-
cated Hair Styles, Why bea
“One Style” Girl when it is
so easy to achieve a change
of Hair-do for every new
Dute. And remember, you
can get A. K. Pomade in two
Sizes from your favourite
Drug Store.



POOR KING!

( mH \ ar
GUS... ALWAYS TAKE OFF D =
CROWN BEFORE CONKING
KING |
—etiind I








SMALL USER

YOU DESIRE THE
| BEST TEA — SO USE

ju =—| RED ROSE TEA!
C unser q| |OAGWOOD WILL YOU ‘ ‘ |

ITH! SERRE S ) | PLEASE HAND Me THE
IT IS GOOD TEA.


















REST OF THE WALL-
PAPER PASTE OFF



ON iT)
—



_



| STOKES & BYNOE, Ltd.,
| Agents.

oa metre











With these Juices and
Squashes you
may

BY FRANK STRIKER

| GAVE YOUR BREATH! MY GUNS'LL F
SHERIFF. THAT'S OO THE TALKIN’ / ~

WHY WE CAME TO -
wet TALK TO YOU.| |








THEY'LL FIND THAT
MASKED MAN poe

BLOODHOUNDS,
HOUNDS, pels
> SHERIFF! -— “tay

Marmalade &





















Syrups
Aust. Marmalade 13 .44
¢ Trin: Marmalade... .36
Cooper’s
Marmalade ..... 63
. y 2 Golden Shred
K. 0. CANNON ..... . . THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME. REBELS Marmalade ......47
| wae TT | 1 00D EVENING - vou DID, FH? | Hortley’s
be Fil ti | HH AZUT/IABOLSTERI) |. eae FOR M6,) LAND t SUPPOSE | Marmalade ..... . 38
haiti ik ibs ALBERTO? ,- naar Gah te ae : ¢ Little Chip
FALLING MASONRY, | = Marmalade ..... 51
; C. we Brechen Castle G.
Household ul ; Syrup .......... 69
Requisites Bema Molasses .... —_.23

q J
ya ao Fo gg ON ERUD ie ian

Powder ........ 5 GRAP -- Salmon (Talls) 85
—_—-










Lux Flakes ...... .24 2h Mayfair Red
Vaseline Hair < ole" Salmon 3 ...... 45
1-1 CAME 10 ASK OMIE ik soa 81, .48 {C Chum Salmon (Talls) .51
PA WHAT TIME SIGNOR Dettol ........ 1.36, .52 pLLA ju Chum Salmon 3 .. — .28
nash TO Be Bia Scrubbs Ammonia __ .66 APP. : E h¢ Pilchards ......... 38
ccs Phillips Mag- pL Mackerel |... ‘36
nesia ........ -90, .58 on f

- i Kraft Fish
Eno’s Fruit

- e Supreme ...... 34
Salts ....... 1.00, 58 ME jAL a & Norwegian
. RD ¢ Sardines 30

LETTER FROM YOLIP LAWYER-
SAYS YOU LOST YOUR CASE AGAINST
“i LOsT

IT’S FROM ME LAWYER -
I SUPPOSE HE'S JUST
















PARDON- SIR-



Canned Meats cartel co











—
eee a e 7A BILL FOR PROFESSION: ne '
Seay dean ae THIS LETTE CONGRATULATING HIM- SERVICES TORRE 5 Swift Ox Tongues 3.20 I
ST HIS CASS Aaa Ne ue LAWYER Lonel JUST CAME SELE ON WINNIN! AN! MAGGIE SAID 1 CAME OLT , Vienna
~ ee eee 4 so age ISIN' HIE SE 4 " ¥
(BBY 297 ALL CAme Nh we rae eves | Sausages 1.23, .64
| Yee (OLIT EVEN (Ws rs




Veal Loaf... 47 N’S L

Luncheon co! y
Beef .... .. .54 cLAY LE
c. & B. Breakfast pak
WORE (8s wasp cee 40
Swifts Potted Meat .19
Corn Beet with
Cereal ..... a Sl

Ham Loaf... .43 ‘ WW aTER -

Wines,
Liqueurs. Ete.





Gonzalez Tio Pepe




“— o- i sees diate 48 Sherry .......... 4.00
m ; ° Gonzalez Crema
RIP __KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMO!') §S Goldin Sherry 4.00
THE: [WHERE ARE \OU TAKING \ WE'RE GOIN’ FOR a | -— Dows Pale Sherry 4.00
Ss | |MEF I WARN vou, IT WiLL \ NICE LITTLE R | Drambuie ........ 6.00
DO YOu NOG I WON'T / IN THE COUNTRY, F ; -
TELL YOU W THE / WHERE IT'S QUE | Grand Marnier .. 7.50

MONBY 15! ff .. WITH NOBODY TO

1 ||\* ois TURB US WHILE
| oh | WE TALK iT OVER

‘-) | see?

~ Fon rae







. pl a
pos CE cok gs vermont cin ae
-., ’ oly Prati Dry
Ee ju Hennessy xxx

Miortons Chow 5 S ey ATER Brandy ..........8.

oa Vermeuth .... 3.60

a

Chow



Ee os re, | 53 nse Y Vy Meat Dept.

cies Piekied 4 rARLE 3 Aus. Beet (Prime)

_, Walnuts cw y 7 (All Cuts)

re Indian B id awe" Ox Liver: Calves Liver

c Chutney oo... at | CE--- Rabbits: Tripe: Kidneys
. & B. Cocktail chet 1 Ox Tails: Ox Hearts
Onions ....... 0 ERS’ O J

Ox Tongues: Brook

Mushroom , TL T
Ketchup . 7 35 “OMA Trout



THE” PHANT . Salmon: Kippers
y Heinz Mayonnaise 48 Wei . '
: . Silad Cream 46 Weiners Sausages

Tom: Ketchup 77 2/- per lb.
—



A DOZEN TOM-TOMS PICK UP THE

*AND THE CANNIBAL RUGEIS THE
MESSAGE «OF IN) CREST TO THE

+/NTO THE DEEP WOODS, REALM
MESSAGE VIBRATES THRU |

OF THE PYGMY BANDAR, 70 THE
SKULL THRONE (T8ELF..AND THE
PHANTO,



Fe 7 x 7 RE~!
“ARMED S7panceeg ARE>~
[Foe RANGERS









THURSDAY,

AUGUST 3,

1950.



CLASSIFIED ADS. |South America Is

TELEPHONE

IN MEMORIAM |

'
In ever loving memory of my babates t

husband Dollin Seale, who fell ssieep on!
August Grd 1949
Dear is the grave in which he is laid

\





Dear are the memories that never
shall fade, |
Sweet is the hope that in we shall
meet,
Kneeling together at feet
Shall we meet, yes we ll meet,
Some sweet dz in the sweet bye and
bye
Ever to be remembered by Iola (wife),
Leonie De Pascale (daughter), Oswald
and Bertram (sons!, Anthony De Pascale
tson-in-law), Birdie (sister) and five;
Grands and one Great - Grand; and
numerous relations and friends. t
3.8.50—In

In loving memory of my dear nephew

Rev. Eustace St, Claire Blackman who
died at Tobago on the 3rd of August and |
was buried in Trinidad on 5th August,
1947
Out of a world of sorrow ‘
Into a heaven of Rest j
God must have a beautiful garden |

For He always chooses the best
Ever to be remembered by his dear
aunt Rosalie Blackman and relatives, |
3.8.50—1n;



In loving memory of our dear beloved
wife and mother Ambrozine R_ Sealy
who fell asleep on 2nd August, 1946

There is a dear face missing









A dear voice that is stilled in our

hearts

The flowers we placed upon vyour

grave,

Hath withered and decayed

But the love for (you who sleep

benedth

Shall never; never fade,

Ever to be remembered by Stanley
Sealy (husband), Ino Sealy (daughter),
Geraldine Gooding (mother), Elsie,
Ruby, Myrle (sisters). Stanley, Sealy
Belmont Road 3.8.50—In
= aa

AJ x
FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CARS — (1) Chrysler 1941 Sedan; |
(1) Dodge 1941 Sedan; (1) Morris 10
H.P. in good condition. Apply to Cos-

rnopolitan Garage, Magazine Lane. Phone |





3915 1,8.50—6n.
ELECTRICAL

ALTERNATOR - 9 K.V.A. Single
Phase 230 or 115 Volts, driven by Lister
18 H.P. Diesel Engine, complete with
switchboard and accessories, Apply
Barbados Foundry Ltd., White Park
Phone 4546 3.8.50—5n

SS

AIR COOLED REFRIGERATORS —|
The “Silent Knight’. 4c. ft. capacity
Operated by Kerosene Oil. Dial 3878,
Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical De-
partment 1,.8.50—6n

Excellent
2933 J. E
2.8.50—6n.

FRIGIDAIRE—6 cu. feet
condition Phone 2471 or
Marson Marine Gardens

—_——————————

ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS — An-
nouncing the new “Silent Knight", No
Motors, brushes; belts; or other mov-
ing parts. Absolutely silent in opera-
tion. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
Electrica! Department. 1.8,50—6n

REFRIGERATOR One - 7 cu. ft,
Leonard Canadian Refrigerator. Can be
seen at G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd,
Broad Street 3.8.50—2n
—$—$—$—$$—$_—$_—$————

FURNITURE

FOR SALE (2) wardrobe trunks.

Trunks, Valises. OWEN T ALLDER

Roebuck St. Dial 3299 |
23.8.50—2n

FURNITURE Birch Dining Chair |

$6.00 cach, Dining Table $20.00 upwards, |





numerous Pres: from $20.00 Side-
boards from $25.00, Dressing - Tables
from $20.00 China Cabinets from $40,00 |
and Jots of other furniture at bargain

Prices in Ralph Beard's Auction Rooms,
Hardwood Alley Open daily 8 a.m, to



4 p.m Phone 4683,
3.8,50—2n
MISCELLANEOUS
CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight
titles, only ten each, come and get
them.

A. BARNES & CO. LTD.
15.7,50—T.F.N.



New Cotton and SILK, trimmings and {
Cuttings, rets. For stuffing pillows, odds |
and ends Make your own dust and
polishing cloths, for household, garages,
machinery etc. By the lb., by the!
piece. Superior to waste. Invest
Pennies —- Save Dollars! The Barba Co.,
69 Roebuck St. Dial; 2297.

1,8.50—3n

Owing to Currency Control we are not
allowed to import any more Ant Tape
although out of stock, but we still have
a supply of “Ant Buttons’ which will
get at the source of the Pest trouble.
frice 1/- per pkge of 6 Obtainable at
KNIGHT'S LTD, 3.8.50—2n



RUBBLE-STONE, Concrete-Stone,
Sand, Marl, Block-Stone Suitable for
sawing. Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd.
Dial 4205, 29.7.50—8n.



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

2.8.50—3n



Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer
paints in several colours, including sur-
fecer, primdr, putty, compound, and
thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar Street Phone 2696.

3.8.50—T F.N,
SESS eee

PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Cameron Moore
(mee Me Collin) as T 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,
all Hill, St. John.
2.8.50—2n
— -
HELP

CLERK—To assist with Customs Work

Apply by letter only stating previous
Ox e. C. F. Harrison & Co. Ltd
experienc Ag Rs



A YOUNG LADY — for our office with
knowledge of Book-keeping (even
elementary) Stenotypist preferably.
Write full particulars of qualifications,
capabilities and experience (if any) to
HULL & SON, P.O, Box 192.





3.8.50—3n
——— ———
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED — Pint Bottle

dozen.
White Park



One (1) Croquet Set in good condition
Phone 4039. 3.8.50—3n

LOST & FOUND









LOST

B.C. Ticket Mid-
* between Trafalgat
Square and Mt. Pleasant Plantation.
Series QQ-—3105. Finder Please return
to Advocate Co., Broad Street.
3.8.50—1n
——_________,
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — _ Series
D.D.D. 0455 Finder please return
same to O. E. Marshall, King Fa-
ward Road, Bank Hall

TICKET—One
Summer Meeting,



3.8.50—in,

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series F
Between the Bus Stand and Bay
Finder please return to Miss
Inniss, Bell Land, Roebuck St
3.6.50—In





Street
Ruby



SWEEPSTAKE TICKET-—Series U.U
4663. Finder please return same to
Carlisle Holder, Church Village. St
Joseph 3.8.50—1n

| phone

2508

FOR RENT







HOUSES

BUNGALOW

Latin America’s entire. vas

Attractive Bungalow,
Main Road, Hastings. Both Bedrooms
and Drawing Rooms opening on to
“Werandah facing sea. All comforts. Tele-
3817 30,7.50.—t.f.n.

of a World War III.



FLAT Upstairs Flat at Waverley,
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms
semi-furnished with modern conveni-
ences. ‘Phone 8283 30.7,50.—6n.

define their position on the

Latin American governments,
from Havana and Mexico to
Buenos Aires and Santiago, sent
scores of messages to Lake Suc-
cess and Washington in support of
armed action against Korean
Communists. re-affirming their
commitments to furnish material
aid in such ‘ction.
‘| Economically, politically and
lis ina m Latin America to-day

ROOCM—Large cool furnished

at Bel Air Dial—3663

room

2.8.50—2n



“VILLA LLUA" — Hastings opposite
Pavilion Court, 5 bedrooms, dressing
room (4 with water; Electric. Apply
within. Norma A. Goodridge

1.8.50—2n



PUBLIC SALES



is in a much better position t





furnish assistance than in 1941
AUCTION | Argentine meat, wheat and
strategic materials; Chile’s cop-
UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER |per and nitrates; Bolivia's tin;
. Brazil's rubbcr, iron, manganese
BY inst 7 | ; ; n.
eo es. Cine tan eek pes i and mica; Peru, Mexico and Vene-

zuela’s oil and many other types
of strategic materials from all
Latin American countries were
flowing or being prepared for
shipment to the United States.

“Gwenville’, Bleck Rock on Thurs-
day next, 3rd August at 1 p.m. her
entire lot of household furniture which
includes; Mahog: Wardrobe; upright
mahog: chairs; (1) pair Morris chairs;
Mahog: couch; mirror; Oil stove;
(1) Mahog: China cabinet; Chest of
drawers; Dressing table; Mahog: fold-
ing chairs; hat stand; sideboard; and
many other items of interest
TERMS CASH
D’Arey A. Scott.

Expeditionary Force

Buenos Aires government ofti-
cers were reported studying the
advisability of offering an expedi-
tionary force for Korea after
President Pergn emphasized that
Argentina will abide by all her
international commitments.

In many ways, the 1950 situa-

Auctioneer .
29.7.50—4n

REAL ESTATE

SHARES in the Bs RHADOS SHIPF-
PING & TRADING CO. LIMITED at
40/- per share, plus stamp duty.













eA CL.RRINGTON & Ss ¥. tion in Latin America is almost
ene a the complete reverse of 1941.

—— 3: - Deeply-rooted Nazi sympathy in

the western hemisphere during

PUBLIC NOTICES World War II, especially in the

early stages, enabled saboteurs,

So |spies and sympathizers to harass

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that

the United States war effort.

Bernardine Eamee Le Currieux of ent
Hazelton, Upper Lightsfoot Lane,| Now, however, the visible
Bridgetown, Barbados, single woman, is /enemy — Communism — has been
applying to the Governor for naturali-

virtually wiped out in most coun-
tries south of the Rio Grande.
Red parties in Brazil, Chile and

zation, and that any person who knows
any reason why naturalization should
uot be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts to the

Colonial Secretary of Barbados, Public other Latin American nations
Buildings, Bridgetown have been outlawed.
Dated this Ist day of August 1950.
COTTLE CATFORD & Co., Hot Bed

Solicitors for Miss Bernardine Edmee

Le Currieux. In Argentina—main hotbed for

3.8.50—2n [Nazi agents from 1941 to 1945—
———-—-———— |Communist newspapers and or-
NOTICE ganizations have been closed

down and further anti-Red moves
are reported under consideration.

Actually, in no Latin American
country to-day is there any Left-
ist organization either in size, or
significance similar to the conti-
nent-wide Nazi setup of World
War II.

To-day western hemisphere na-
tions are bound by a military pact
—the Inter-American Mutual De-
fense Agreement, signed at Rio de
Janeiro in 1947—to take joint
action against any aggressor.

Army, navy and air force offi-
cers of the 21 American Republics,
meanwhile are in constant contact
through the Inter-American De-
fense Board in Washington.

Latin America is better prepar-
ed to-day, psychologically and pol-
itically to participate in a world
conflict on the United States’ side
than in 1941.

Communism is anathema to a
very large proportion of Latin,
Americans which was not the case

Re Estate of
ALICE FEDORA HAREWOOD
(Deceased .)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Alice Fedora Hare-
wood, deceased, late of Richmond Gap,
in the Parish of St. Michael in this
Island, who died in this Island on the
18th day of January, 1950, are requested
to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Johns
W. B. Maynard c/o Yt & Boyce,
Solicitors, James St., on or before the
15th day of September, 1950, after which
date I shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so gis-
tributed to any person of whose debt
er claim I shall then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle thein in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this @th dav of July, 1950
JOHN WALTER BATSON MAYNARD,

Qualified executor of the Estate of
Alice Fedora Harewood, deceased.
6.7.50.—4n.



LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of WINIFRED PIlL- with Nazism and Fascism.
GRIM of Roebuck St, St. Michael : .
holder of liquor Ueense No. 351 of| Many Latin Americans, during

World War II, believed that a
German victory would have no or
little effect on their lives. They do
not hold the same views to-day,

1950 granted in respect of ground floor
of a two storey wall and wooden
building opposite Pickerings shop, Roe-
buck St, St. Michael for permission to

remove the said license to a wall and ; +
galvanized shop at Nova Lesbou Gap, |however, regarding a Communist
Maxwell, Ch, Ch, within District “B" | yictory in a world conflict.

and to use the said liceénse at such last
described premises.



Dated this Ist day of August 1950
To:—C. W. RUDDER, Esq., £20 MONTHLY
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”
(Sed). WINIFRED PILGRIM EASILY earned at nome in spare time
Applicant dealing in stamps. No experiences
N.B.—Phis application will be con-] necessary. Suitable for either sex. 1
sidered at the Licensing Court to be] also contact you with Students in
held on Monday 14th day of August| Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
1950 at 11 o’clock a.m. at Police Court] respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. At
Dist. “B’ Mail only take fews days. F. Parting-
Cc. W. RUDDER, ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Police Magistrate Dist. “B’ Leigh Lancs, England.

3.8,50—41n . 20.7.50.—30n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Admission of Patients to Tuberculosis Sanatorium,
Caura, Trinidad

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
to the Sanaterium must make application to the Government of
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.



Vacant Post of Graduate Assistant Master, Grenada
Boys’ Secondary School.

Applications are invited for the post of Graduate Assistant
Master at the Grenada Boys’ Secondary School.

The post is pensionable. and carries salary at the rate of
$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
seale.

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





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. will any
person or persons who can give any information about this accident

communicate with the Police without delay.
R. T. MICHELIN,

Commissioner of Police.
Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
Dated 3lst July, 1950.

Ready

For World War Ill

BUENOS AIRES.
t resources in manpower and

strategic materials are at the disposal of the United Nations
in the Korean war and of the western power in the event

Twenty Latin American Republics have been prompt to

Korean issue.

France Lifts
Value Of
Gold Stock

PARIS, Aug. 2.

The French Government to-
day decided to raise the value
of France’s gold stock by 126,-
000,000,000 francs to give the
country a fresh start financially.

After a year of financial and
economic stabilisation, the Cab-
inet agreed to ask Parliament 19
approve this revaluation to pay
off international and external
debts

It will take the form of a con-
vention between the State and
the Bank of France, valuing the
bank’s gold stock in dollars at
the present rate of 349.6 francs
per dollar instead of 119 francs
per dollar,

The change will boost the value
of gold stock to 179,000,000,000
francs

Stocks were still being valued
on the 1945 exchange rate of 119
francs in spite of two devalua-
tions since then, The cash result-
ing from revaluation will enable
the French Treasury to buy dol-
lars from the Exchange Stabil-
isation Fund—which is now amply
provided with them as a result
of improvement in France’s bal-
ance payments.

These dollars will be used to
refund ahead of maturity two
private American loans of 1947
and 1949, for which the total guar-
antee deposit of 91 tons of gold
had been made

The Treasury will also buy
back from the Bank of France
Treasury bonds the bank had
accepted in exchange for gold
advances.

Whatever is left of 126,000,000,-
000 francs will be deposited with
the national sinking fund and
serve to repay advances from for-
eign central banks in connection
with the European payments

Union.
—Reuter

—_..- —__——

Governor Will
Attend Field
DayAtRockley

His Excellency the Governor

and Mrs. Savage will attefd the”.

Field Day to be staged at the
Rockley Golf and Country Club
on Saturday afternoon when Mrs.
Savage will present the trophies
won throughout the 1949-50
season at the conclusion of tha
lighter side of the programme
Whether the Governor or Mrs
Savage or both will participate in
any of the events is not known,
but both are experienced golfers
although they have played little
since their arrival in Barbados

Entries for the various compe-
titions and contests have been
coming in steadily all week and a
large and representative field is
assured, However, the lists prob-
ably will be doubled when the
starters go to the post as entries
will be accepted up to the time
schedulad for each event amd
there is no entrance fee attached
to any of the contests.

Members not expecting to par-
ticipate actively but who plan
attending as spectators are asked
to notify the Secretary so that the
Household Committee may pre-
pare refreshments for the proper
number.

The programme, which starts at
2 o'clock, has been arranged by a
committee consisting of Messrs.
Don Clairmonte, Dean Klevan and
William Atkinson, and these have
planned every detail so that the
events will run smoothly.

B.H.S. Girls
Are Here



e from page 5
Indies and Trinidad pace bowler
Lance Pierre. Unlike her lanky

brother, Althea is comparatively
short, but possesses his speed, as
she is their fast moving centre in
the netball line-up, and has re-
presented Trinidad against Gren-
ada in Grenada at netball, An-
other good player is Avril Rawlins
who plays goal. A sister of Mrs.
Jack Dear, their father was an
intransit passenger on the Golfito
yesterday morning en route to
England.

One of the two hockey players
is Eileen Young who has repre-
sented Trinidad against B.G. in
Trinidad and B.G. ,

Their Names
The names of the 11 players are,

Irma Callender, (Capt.), Gloria
Ottley, Althea Pierre, Marcelle
Prevatt, Avril Rawlins, Eileen

Young, June Semper, Jean Spicer,
Cynthia Hilaire. Joan Awai and
Gemma McConnie. Youngest mem-
ber of the team is 16-year-old
Joan Awai who is one of their
main shooters.

At Seawell to meet the team were
Mrs. G. H. Adams, President of
the Olympia Sports Club, Mrs.
D. H. L. Ward, Vice President of
Olympia, Miss M. Laborde, repre-
senting Queen’s College staff, Bev-
erley Batson, Games Captain of
Queen's College, Muriel Ashby re-
Girls’

dozen other
girls in school

presenting Foundation
School, about a
Queen's College
uniform and several other girls
representing the various other
schools in the island.

The visitors open their series of
games this afternoon at 5 o’clock
when they will oppose a netball
team from the Olympia Club, Mrs
Savage, wife of His Excellency the
Governor will start the game
when she throws the ball into play.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Rosie The
Riveter Is
“On Call’’

By MARALYN MARSH
.S. Staff Correspondent)
LOS ANGELES

Rosie the Riveter, home-front
glamour girl of World War I, is
on the alert today for the call
to mask and rivet.

So far, Rosie is standing by her
dishpan and mop.

The big aeropiane assembly lines
in southern California, like Lock-
heed and Douglas—who shipped
Rosie back to home and family
when the boys returned to take
over again—have not sent Rosie
her “greetings” as yet.

But they are accepting
applications — “just in case”
things snowball into all-out
armament. So Rosie is pressing
her slacks and mending her hair
nets—“just in case.”

A few Rosies are still punch-
ing in rivets and man-handling
plane parts but they are averaged
from 3 to 5 per cent of factory
toilers. During the recent wars
peak, the gals numbered 50 pe!
cent of plane workers.

Rat-a-Tat-Tat Femme

To-day Rosie is a gray-haire:
bespectacled version of the rat-<
tat-tat torchy femme samourise |
by song and story. She tak«
her place in the assembly lin:
now because of seniority——the:
are few working women welde:
or what-have-you who have les
than eight years of experience.

A fine case in point is Mrs.
Ivy Parks, a 49-year-old grand
mother, who tackles the torci
with the best of men at Lock-
heed Aircraft Corp.

Soft-spoken Ivy, folding a
Stray wisp of gray hair unde:
her hair net, smiled at the staccaty
crashes and clangings of the busy
plant and said:

“IT just missed being laid off by
one month—it’s my eight years’
experience that kept me _ spot
welding.

“When I came here at the be-
ginning of the war, 1 was mask-
ing the paint department, but
one day they needed more welders
—so here I am. To-day, it is
different.”

Ivy said even her old welding
pals cannot get back to thei
torches to-day, although they are
trying.



ce





her

Tiny Veteran

Another eight-year veteran is
tiny, red-haired Velma Couch,
whose daugnter batted bolts by
her side during World War II
Velma’s husband, a worker at an-
other geroplane mill, still is on the
job.

“I expect to stick to it—and my
daughter would come back even
though she is marired now, She
would, if things got bad enough,

I know,” nodded 47-year-old
Velma.
Officials at Lockheed report

that they will hire Rosie's hus-
band or boyfriend any day over
“our girl.” Main reason, say they,
is that the need “skilled workers,”
and Rosie usually gets tabbed in
the semi-skilled file.

“They just don’t want us gals,”
declared Polly Nuss, 30, who
watched most of her buddies get
the bounce after the war—but
who stayed because of her eight
years seniority. As an after-
thought, she added:

“But I am glad they do hire
the boys — because I met my
husband here last year!”

Older Women
Polly said that most of the

Rosies of to-morrow will be older
women—the wives with no fami-
lies, like herself, or those whose
children have grown up.

If aeroplane factories do hire
women workers again, they will
be the gals who got laid off pre-
viously—those with experience,

This was emphasized by avia-
tion plant officials, who noted
that Rosie’s big drawback is her
lack of versatility — most men
can handle more jobs than the
gals,

The girls do shine in one de-
partment precision assembly
where they do such chores as
winding and threading intricate
meshes of wires through mazes
Some of these jobs are strangely
similar to Rosie’s peace-time job
of sewing.

Anyway, Rosie’s ready—-wheth-
er it be with rivets or diapers.

—EN.S.

Argentine
Leads In
£2,000 Games

LONDON, Aug. 2.

Antonio Cerda, lone represent-
ative of Argentina, was well up
with the leaders at the end of the
day's play in the newly instituted
Dakes £2,000 professional golf
tournament at Kichmond to-day

Cerda with 69, was four strokes
behind the leader, E, W. Ward,
who had 65,

Flory Van Donck and Ken Bous-
field had 66 with Norman Sutton
and T. H. Fairbairn at 67 and F
G. Allott at 68.

Six others shared 69 with Cerda.
Early starters, of which Ward was
one, returned the best scores, hav-
ing missed a heavy storm which
broke soon after the start.

Cerda was eut fairly late and
missed most of the bad weather

Another round will be played
tcmorrow and then a maximum
of 50 players continue for the final
36 holes on Friday.—Reuter.

Asks for D.P. Status

@ from page |
April 25 and a month later a re-
ligious wedding ceremony was
performed, King Farouk refused

to recognise the marriage.
Ghali told immigration author-
ities: “I have already been perse-
cuted here. Before the wedding 1







received a telephone call from
someone who said he would kill
me.”

He said he may take steps to

ome an American citizen. If
his application for classification as
a displaced person is denied Ghali
will still be able to stay in Amer-
ica with his wife for another 30
days, for it will take that time for
a final decision to be reached.

—Reuter.

THIS CHANNEL



PAGE SEVEN



Harbaur Log

In Carlisle Bay

= Sch. Mary E. Caroline; Sch. Eman-

of uel C Gordon ; Schooner Adalina

1 Yacht Leander ; Schooner E. M

Tannis; Sch. Turtle Dove; Sch. W. L

Eunicia Seh Rosarene; M.V Daer-

NY 7 wood; Sch Princess Louise; Sch

. ‘ LONDON Philip H. Davidson; Sch. Lydina A.,

Most interesting angle of this summer’s channel swimming Seh. Gyrii EB. Smith; Sch. Mary M

i+ . te P e « . Lewis; Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch

circus is the forthcoming effort of 31-year-old Florence Dortac; Sch. Burma D.. M.V. Earles

Chadwic Sa Jiego-born che acific Coast r Trader; Sch. Molly N. Jones; Sch

hac ck, San Diego-born champion of Pacific Coast rough Siete veemi Satine “te
water events. berts.

Florence got brush-off — “ r

in short, she is a woman sgorngd

the

The London newspaper sponsor- Rosegate Tenants
ing an international channel ‘ .
swimming race rejected her ap- Ar »

plication to enter the contest . Not To

Having reported channel swim-
ming all last summer and having
personally witnessed the “efforts”
of some of the so-called con
tenders, this correspondent feels
Florence has a right to be sore

Be Removed

@ from page 3

predecessor gave the lie to the
statement that the Government was
not sympathetic with the ques-
tion of settling people on land, or
giving them security of tenancy
But the Government had al-
ready stated that they would
indulge in no extra capital expen-
diture until a fiscal survey had
been made

She, at least, has a trophy case
in her home at 2970 Marke*
Street, San Diego, filled with 75
cups and 230 medals won in
swimming contests, She finished
second to Eleanor Holm in the
1932 United States National
Swimming Championships, and
she has won the La Jolla, Cali-
fornia, long disvance event ten If the Honourable Member
years in succession wanted to issue a challenge he
could do so, Mr, Adams said, and

Oil Company the people would decide the issue.

She has been working for an They had heard the Hon'ble
cil company in Persia for the Member for St Andrew Mr
ne - “< 2 i ¥ . 7 . ;
past two years and training Foster, say he would come next

hard all year around in the warm
waters of the Gulf for her chan-
nel bid. She is going to try it
alone

The Channel Swimming Sports
Writers’ Association (commonly

week with a similar address for
the parish he represented. Soon
another representative would
come, and then everyone who had
« tenantry would want to sell it

known as the CSSWA) is making * the milch cow—the Govern-
a book with the following odds, ™ent. ®
Philip Mickman ithe English boy The Government, however,
champion) 1-3 favourite y g 5
thisies aate e AB soph nett would not allow itself to be
Willie van Rijsal 2-1 against rushed into creating such a
Ary Egyptian member of the team precedent before it had time to
evens for > ails i
Fermani Dumoulin, the Belgian formulate the details of its
{<8 taveurite policy on the matter
Florence May Chadwick evens
All others 10-1 against A flare up between Mr. Adams

Miss Chadwick, however, pro

and Mr. Crawford on the question
bably should be given better than

of the purchase price of the Bay

an even chance because she has Estate Land was quickly extin-
righteous indignation on her guished when His Honour the
side. Read this and see how you Speaker warned that he would
would feel if you had come all immediately adjourn the sitting

the way from Persia to enter the
channel-swimming contest
London paper wrote to her

ot the House if members went on
to indulge in personal recrimina-
tions.

jhe

as



foll
- Mr. Adams then moved that
“Your application for entry has further consideration of the ad-
been carefully reviewed, and our dress be postponed and further



swimming advisors are of tho
cpinion that it would not be fai:
to put you to vhe eost and trouble
¢f participating in the contest.”

Liitle Note

consideration was postponed on a
10-3 division,



MAIL NOTICE



This little note was received Mails for Dominica by the Sch
¢ . -_ bee hk Molly M. Jones will be closed at the

on June 26th, so F lorence there~ General Post Office as under:

upon went to Calais to begin Parcel, Registered and Ordinary

mails at 2.30 p.m

training for a lone attempt. Buy,
1950

on June 29th, she received an-
other letter from the London
newspaper. This said: -

on the 3rd August

ARRIVALS



Seh Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, Capt
Selby, from St Lucia, Agent Sch
Owners’ Association

ss Golfito, 4,505 tons, Capt G
Gracie, from Trinidad, Agents: Wil-
kinson & Haynes

M.V. Jenkins Roberts, 264 tons, Capt
Rodney Pinder, from St. Kitts, Agents:
Da Costa and Co Ltd

DEPARTURES,

S.S. Hersilia, 2,217 tons, Capt. Men-
age’ for Trinidad, Agents: S. P. Mus
son, Son and Co. Ltd

S.S. Fort Amherst, 1,6 tons, Capt.
Kean, for Martinique, Agents: Da
Costa & Co. Ltd

S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons, Capt. Gra-
cie, for Southampton, Agents: Wilkin-

son & haynes

Ships In Touch With

Barbados Coastal Station

CABLE and Wireless
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships thiough their
Barbados Coast Station.

S.S. Lady Nelson;
s.s. ee M.V. Oranjesta
8.8. Bstero; S. Loideste; S.S. Fer
ou S.S. Theliconus; S.S. Fisher Hill;
ss
worth;
Nueva Andalucia;
Papanul;
Amherst; S.S. Jean; S.S, Cavina; S.S.
John Flanigan;
San Mateo; S.S. San Rosa; S.S,
gentina; 8.5. San Ana; 8.3. San Calli;
S.S. Esso Genova; 8.8. Oljaren; 8.8.
Olympic Games; S.8.
Presidente Dotra;
coten
ales
er;
Gothland;
lyn;
Benn 9 p.m




(W.1.) Ltd.

&.S. Silverteak;





Lugano; S.S. Brazil; 8.S. Hur+

M.V. Canadian Cruiser; 8.8.
8.8. Golfito; 8.S.
S.S. Spondulus; 8.8. Fort

S.S. Evangaline; s.S.

Silvana; S.S.
S.S. Fort Michipi-
S.S. La Coubre; S.S, Los An+
S. Poseidon; S.S. Alcoa Point-
S. Olimpia; S.S. Dundale; S.S.
S.S. Casablanca; S.S. Caroe
S.S, Hermes and S.S, Bokefors,



Seawell

ARRIVALS BY BWIA TL
From TRINIDAD:

Erie Gibbons; Augelae Seathiffe;
Lisle Goddard; Ida Goddard; David
Geddard; Charles Goddard; Bruce
Goddard Randolph Farrah; Gene
Pepin; Louis Gomes; Ruby Dasihva;
Howard Ashford; Sheila Gomes; George
King; J Babwah; Mary Jamader;
Alexander Jamader; Dolly Jamader;
Jenifer Daly; Marian Diaz; Patricia
Datz; Alfongo Kirton
From DOMINICA;

T. Towers; sningieton smith; Diana
Lewis; Eric Mount

DEPARTURES BY B.W.I.A.L

For TRINIDAD;

Mr. Glen Tucker; Miss Elaine Wood;

Mr
Mr
Best;
Mount

For ANTIGUA;

Thomas Bell; Mrs.
Nicholas Gaffney;
Mrs,

Ruby Bell;
Mstr. Richard
Gladys Sardinha Mr. Eric

Mr. Alex Grant; Mr, Emanuel Pick-

ering;
Bileen Chenery; Mrs,
For SAN JUAN;

Mr
Walcott;
reen
For JAMAICA:

Miss Sylvia Crichlow; Miss

Gatel Benjamin;

Timpson; Mrs. Phylli
Miss Nellie Smith; Miss De
Knight; Miss Dorothy Marshall;

Michael

Mr. Arthur Hamilton.





your entry for the Cross Chanjel| LAND LINE LD. (M.A'N.Z. LINE)

Marathon, I must repeat’ that ©

decision was taken only after ex-
pert advice, As a matter of in-
terest, before your application
was received, as many Americans
had been accepted for the rate.
as British

S.S. “PORT WELLINGTON"
bourne mid-July,
Beane euet, Brisbane
Sydney mid-August,

“pproximately 9th Sepiembers an

“GLOUCESTER” rep)
® Fremantle end A
early September, Melb
Sydney second half, By
30th, arriving at Trini

Th vessels have
hard frozen, and
aceepted
Lacing with

Sails Mel-
North Queensland



early August,







4s “Devon”
Adelaide

competitors.”



Florence told this reporter:
“T don’t understand upon wha
expert advice they acted, but, ‘at

general cargo.
on through Bills of
transhipment at



for Barbados, Trinidad



any rate, I haven't bothered tof ana Leeward Ielagit Guiana, Windward
answer either letter as I didn’t Vor further particulars apply:—
come over here to argue — all | FURNESS, WITHY & CO, LID

want to do is swim the channel
and try, if possible, vo break the
record, ‘

“Therefore, I am going to swim
by myself on August 8 if
weather is right.”

If she makes it, Florence may
invite the “experts who rejected
her to a lunch of hunle pie

(LN.S,)

Agents, Trinidad
DA COSTA & CO. L'TD.,
Agents, Barbacdas

the

ALCOA RANG
ALCOA ROAMER
ALCOA RUNNER

@ from page 1

vide surprise. They show
that of 6,000,000 additional
one shilling ordinary shares
placed privately by Butlins
(Bahamas) last December
2,000,000 were taken up at
par by Butlins Ltd.

“C. G. THULIN"
‘BYFJORD’
renee

SOUTHBOUND





—_
|

tee ey. T. B. eter” will
PB TgO an

nd St. Lucia, St, *vinaae
irenada, Aruba, C
Sailing Wednesday ie
August, 1950,

Vincent,
2nd

B.W.I. Schooner Owners

tion Ine.
Consignee; Dial: 4047.

oe

‘enact tw vou se] SAP PING NOTICES
making complaints in France fe-
garding our inability to accept MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA
Pb
Abcoa Co.
9nc





_

wey ORLEANS S3ER.iCR

Arr,
N.O. B
12th July 25th Saty
26th July 1th Aug.
9th “August 22nd August
NEW YORK SERVICE
salle Arr,
‘ ae, B'dos
st July Bist Ji
lth August fist “August

SS
CANADIAN SERVICE

; Sails Bails

The Bahamas investment has Name of Shi M Arrives
now oar . 's balance ' w ALCOA POINTER” Tuy tint eae Barbades

w carmed Butlin’s valance 8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS" A July 24th Aug. Sth
sheet at its par value of £200,000 Ie ae Aue Aug. 17th
although, says the Daily Telegraph | \oqepc cp ee
. oat : on
City Editor, “It is clearly not aRBOURD ‘kiuk
worth anything approaching thi ae flecitees
figure today”, 8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” 30th July For Montreal and Quebec

In an interview with the Daily These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation,



Mail City Editor, Billy Butlin is
reported to have said that shares

n the Bahamas Holiday Cartnp
were taken up by Butlins Ltd
last December “as a good invest-
ment at a time which could have
been sold at above par value”.

On the question of current
assets, Butlin told the same Editor
“we are not really short of work-
ing capital. We have money in
hand for nine morths of the year
and it is only tn Spring just
before we open that we get a
little bit short”.

Answers to various questions
regarding recent developments o!
the group’s activities are expected
to be given when Butlin as
chairman speaks at the Annua!
Meeting of Butlins Ltd. in Lon-
don on August 25.

Apply

a
a



ORIENTAL

(SE HABLA ESPANOL
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES,

KASHMERE
























4 acres of excellent builéme tan@
at St. Peter, 180 feet road trentace |
with right of way to sea. |





: "A NTI Q UE 14 cents per seware foot.
Glass Lamp Brackets JOHN
and

Chandelier pieces
are being offered
FOR SALE
Gas Showrooms,
Street
These make charming fixtures
in a modern home

Bay

At your





Real Estate Agent
Phone 4640
Plantations Buliding.






STRAUGHAN'S GARAGE |

A Few only - - -

PIPE

inform m
which

like to

I would
patrons
formerly situated at

{

Jame
now been re
119 Roebuck
building |
better faci





that my garage
wa
Street, City,
moved to

Street. This
more spaciow
lities and pe
anteed a bette

has
No
new
with
can be £

ervice




CLYDE STHAUGHAN



ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York





WRENCHES

just opened
Hurry if you want to secure any.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

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

NEW and od MAHOGANY
and other rdrobes, Dresser
Robes, Chest of Drawers &
Linen Presses — Vanities, Dress-

‘Tables, Stools Screen- |
. res Bedsteads & Beds in
4 Sizes |

Dining, Kitehen and Fancy |
Tables, Sideboards, $17 up,
China, Kitchen & Bedroom Ca-
binets —. Larders, Waggovs, Li-

_-—
DA COSTA & CO., LTD,

Canadian Service,
and Gulf Service,









SELECT NOW

FURNITURE

Now Our Steck Is Large

quor Cases, Coolerator Ice Cabi-
net
Morris, Tub
and seperate pieces
Easy-chairs, $3 up
other framed and
Mirrors up two Body-height
SO x 16, Bookracks, Desks $8
up, Strong-Service Office Chairs
SINGER hand and Treadle
Sewing Machines, $26 up

L. §. WILSON

TRAFALGAR ST, — DIAL 4069

Rush Suites
Berbice &
Cheyal and
tinframed

and







PAGE EIGHT



Surrey 161 For All: |

West Indies 72 For 3

On a rain-affected pitch, which made the ball fly and

low in an unexpected man?

LONDON, Aug. 2

er, both Surrey and the West

Indies touring team had to struggle for runs during the

first day of their return m
to-day

During a day in

which tl

ruptions because of rain, Surrey weve dismissed for 161]

atch which began at the Oval

1re were a number of inte

i
8

their first innings and in reply the West Indies had scored

72 for 3 wickets at the clos

Surrey who won the toss, could
hardly have foreseen that rain
would have affected the pitch.
They lost Laurie Fishlock, caugh*
at slip from a catch diverted biy
the wicketkeeper, before the
weather stopped play the first
time. But Eric Bedser and Peter
May played with such confidence
that a good Surrey score looked
probable

However, the quick bowling wi

Worrell and Johnson became
most disconcerting and from 42
runs for one wicket the scor<
moved quickly to 47 runs for &
wickets.

The County found rescuers ir
John Parker and Arthur

McIntyre, who both drove brave-
ly and glanced delightfully while
adding 58 in 75 minutes for tie
sixth wicket. Parker defied th:
West Indies attack for two hours
while scoring 43.

The lively turf led to the West

Indies receiving shocks at the
start of their innings. Jeff Stoll
meyer played Surrey’s 29-year
old right arm swing bowler
Peter Westerman, comfortabl
but the .amateur who made hi
debut for Surrey last seaso:
secured notable victims in Rat
and Worrell. Rae played on

15 and Worrell edged a catch &

the wicketkeeper at 26. The su
cesses cost Westerman 16 run
Bad light handicapped ih

touring team, but Stollmeyer cu
and drove splendidly for 90 min
utes until Parker deceived hin
at 64. Roy Marshall, determin:
to stay, was content with 11 ru
in the last 70 minutes and ti
West Indies finished 89 runs be
hind with seven wickets in hav

The Teams

West Indies: A. Rae, J. Stoll-

meyer, F. Worrell, R, Marshall,
Cc. Walcott, R. Christiani, G.

Gomez, J. Goddard, H, Johnson,

S. Ramadhin and A. Valentine.
Surrey: Laurie Fishlock, Eric

Bedser, Peter May, Bernard Con-

stable, John Parker, Michael
Barton, Arthur MelIntrye, Jim
Laker, Alec Bedser, Anthony

Lock and Peter Westerman.

The West Indies took four Sur-
rey wickets for 47 by lunch at
the Oval to-day, where their
three days match started in
showery weather which brought
several stoppages.

Surrey won the toss and took

first knock. With only two on
the board Fishlock fell to 4
snicked catch diverted by the
wicketkeeper to Gomez at first
slip off Johnson

After play had been held up

four times, the West Indies gain-
ed a series of successes, Three
wickets went for 5 runs to balls

which acted in a_ disconcerting
manner on the damp turf,
May fell at the wicket, to a

delivery which kept low. Then
balls which flew resulted in Eric

Bedser and Constable giving
catches in the slips.
Rain came again just as the

players*took lunch at 47 for 4.

Just’ before tea was due, rain
drove the players to shelter with
Surrey’s score 151 runs for 8
wickets, and tea was taken.

Surrey had another set back
immediately after lunch when
Barton their Captain mishit his
first ball from Worrell and was
out with the total unaltered so
that half the side were back for
only 47 runs.

Parker and McIntrye added 58
runs before Gomez met with well
deserved success, He t6ok the
next three wickets and Surrey’s
total looked more respectable at
151 runs for 8 wickets when tea
was taken.

Gomez was swinging the ball
from a good length and _ first,
McIntyre at 105 and then Parker
at 120 misjudged strokes to give
catches in the slips and at short
leg respectively.

Parker was taken by Trestra:l
fielding as substitute for Ramad-
hin who did not come out after
lunch, The West Indies Mana-
ger stated that Ramadhin = was
slightly indisposed and would not
fleld again to-day, He had been
affected by the chill air and
was nothing to do with his leg
injury which caused him to miss
the Yorkshire return mateh a
that limb was much better.

Laker hit Valentine lustily bu!
Gomez had his third success at
150 wher? Christiani smartly held
a sMick trom Alee Bedser, Laker
and ok had time for only one
run before rein drove the play-




[THANK TO.

EARL TRUMP

| BOX Bo,
LMANCHESTER, MD.

e of play.

ers to the pavilion and tea was
taken

After tea the latest rain left
the pitch very lively. Lock fell
clean bowled at 155 and the inn-
ings closed for 161 when Laker,
unhappy against Johnson’s litt
and pace, gave a catch to slip

Eight Surrey men were caught
behind the wicket in an innings
which, not counting stoppages
lasted just over 3} hours

Westerman, 29-year-old right
arm swing bowler, bowled Rae
at 15, and h* got Worrell to edge
a catch to wicket-keeper McIn-
tyre off a back-foot defensive
stroke at 26

The light was poor, but Stoll-

meyer drove and hit with certain-





ty until at 64 when he wa
Lb.w
Marshall was at the wicket 70
minutes for his 11 runs
Following are the scores
THE SCORES
SURREY 1ST INNINGS
Fishlock c Gomez b Jk on
Eric Bedser ¢ Walcott b Johnsor
May ¢ hristiant b Worrell
Constabie ¢ Johnson b Worrell
Parker « Sub b Gomez "
Barton c Rae b Worrell
Mc Intyre ¢ Stollmeyer b Gomez 24
Laker c Goddard b Johnson 3H
A. V. Bedser ¢ Christiani b Gomez 15
Lock b Worrell 2
Westerman not out 0
Extras b 1; Lb, 2 3
Total 16
Fall of wkts.: 1-2; 2-43; 3-46; 4
47; 547; 6—116; 7-420; 8—15], 9-156
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
Johnsor 20 6 37 3
Worrell 16 3 ai 4
Valentine 17 6 1 0
Gomez 1 2 37 3
Goddard 3 o 1% 0
WEST INDIRS 1ST INNINGS
Rae b Westerman . 2
Stollmeyer |.b.w. Parker 45]
Worrell c Me Intyre b Westerman 7
Marshall not out 1]
Walcott not out " 2
Extas 6
Total for 3 wkts 72
Fall of wkts; 1—15; 2—26; 3—64
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R W
Bedser 13 5 “0 0
Westerman 9 2 29
Parker 7 i i i
Larke 6 : 1 0

Ramadhin

Is Out Of
Surrey Match

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug, 2,
THE West Indies appear likely

to have only 10 men for the re-

mainder of their game _ against

Surrey at the Oval.

Sonny Ramadhin, who left the
field this morning with the recur-
rence of muscle trouble in his
right knee, is not expected to take
any further part in the match. His
place in the field has been taken
by Trestrail, who, of course, will
jnot be allowed to bat or bowl
| Ramadhin is having treatment
{for his pulled leg muscle, and is
expected to be quite fit for the
final Test, if not before







Lawn Tennis
Sets Drawn

AT Strathclyde yesterday Dr. C
Manning and Barnes played a
masterly game of lawn tennis
against G, Manning and Peter Pat-
terson who gave way little ground
and the game finally ended in a
draw, each side winning two sets,

Dr. Manning was outstanding
and it was chiefly his steady rally-
ing which gave Barnes and himself
the first two sets. Barnes and he
won by 7/5 and 6/3 in the first two
sets, but G, Manning and P. Pat-
terson made a brilliant recovery
and won the other two sets 6—3
and 6—1. In the last set G. Man-
ning and P. Patterson went all out
to prevent a three-one defeat, and



keep|



GAMES EVE

|
|

| -

SOME GIRLS were evidently en

Racing Notes:



had suspicious legs. Those on the
retired-hurt list include Starry
Night and Clementina while Fanny
Adams is on the sick list.

| Yesterday’s record times were
as follows:



Watercress did a comfortab)»
mile in 1.50 2/5, the last box tu
box in 1.25 4/5, and the last fiv«
in 1.09, This gallop makes a very
interesting comparison with tha
done by Apollo on Saturday last
In the first place Apollo worked
against the rails, while Water-
cress was outside the barrels. Yet
we find that he did his mile in
1.53 4/5 and she did hers more
than 3 seconds faster. Over the
last box to box and five furlong:
however his times were exactly
a second better in each case whici
is only to be expected due to
the difference between workin:
on the rails and working outside
the barrels. But the overall tim
shows that her gallop was at a
much faster pace than his

Flieuxce did a box to
1.25 1/5



box ir

Pepper Wine, after an absenc:
of some days, did five in 1.06
She still does not look like the
peppy little mare we used t
know

Best Wishes pulled double to
Flame Flower over the last thre

of four furlongs which they did
in 52 flat

Pharos did a box to box i
1.30 2/5

Bowmanston did
round in her
Her time was
five in 1.08 1/5,

River Sprite was not allowed t
do much by Yvonet. She manage
a box to box in 1,80 2/5.

Tango and Suntone were ver
strong over five in 1.06 1/5.

Southern Cross has improve
slightly and with her partne
Joint Command did five it

1.06 5

an easy onc
usual chippy style
1.24 3/5 and th

1

Beacon Bright was by
doing box to box in 1.28 and fiv

their sudden keenness had their
opponents at a disadvantage

D. Worme and J. L. St, Hill
easily beat J. S. B. Dear and L
Harrison. The sets went 6—1, 6—2,
3—6 and 6—2. Their quick way of

getting at the ball surprised Dear
and Harrison on many occasions
But it was the third set which had
'the most dash about it. In that set
Harrison had a spell of liveliness
and flashed back many unexpected
ones.

Dr. Cato and A, Williams lost to
H. L. Toppin and I Lawless 6—3
6—4 and 6—3

UT THE ONLY TIME SHE EVER

in 1.10

Mary Ann, whom, it was onc
bruited abroad, would be a seriou
contender for Derby honours ap
pears to have given up the role
She did a very restrained box t

box in 1,34,

Elizabethan was tugging vei
hard at the bit as she did th
once round in 1.28

Sun Queen was again ver



_ By Jimmy Hatlo








WHEN SHE

a






_ «LANDMARK” DOES FAST GALLOP

himsel

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
AT MRS. G.





r }

NING HH. ADAMS

“Thi seNiob

Paget

joying themselves at the Games Evening at “Tyrol Cot” yesterday.



|
. >
Sun Queen Stull Going Strong Gun Site doing a mile in 1.48 and
‘ looking as if he felt it at the
® vt finish The last box to box they
BY BOOKIE did in 1.25 2/5,
Slainte must have thrived on
i his gallop on Saturday, He was
Mr. Victor Chase’s chestnut filly Landmark who recently nich mnths atect with Fair Con-
disappointed backers in Trinidad did an extracrdinary test as they did a box to box in
fine gallop yesterday morning over five furlongs, when, 1:24 2/5
running outside the barrels, she returned the time of Mopsy and Sun Jewel did five
1.03 2/5. This was the first let down gallop which the filly in 1.06 2/5
has had since her return from Trinidad and it will now Epicure: five in 1.05 2/5.
send her up considerably in the betting for the B class Duleibella: five in 1.05 4/5.
ae pees if . Battalion: five in 1,05 2/5
yeaa bo the bi _- 4 Perfect Set: four in 52 1/5.
1eTs 1 Worker we were TN ute fs ye : i
the imported fillies Sun Queen | Much on the bit as she did a box ee ae Lady: box to box in
and Kidstead who bid fair to be! to box in the excellent time o. 7 "
hot contenders for C class hon-| !-2! 1/5 and five in 1.05 Kidstead and Ability went well
ours Mr, Cyril Barnard’s big : i ee over a box to box, the former
two-year-old filly Best Wishes] ,, ae a eR ggea really looking as if she was ready to
| again impressed onlookers when tast gallop wit a usk who was tear away at any minute. Their
ishe stepped four in 52 on a| rated back to him at the begin- |; 7 :
8 ppe r 1 §2 time was 1.22.
tight reins, ning but seemed the more tired
of the two at the finish. They Vixen: five in 1.09 2/5
The track was fast once again] did a box to box in 1.26 1/5, ye rene ae .
The tre s fas @ ¢ Wosslove did A “aivart AUe" in Oatcake was hard held except
yesterday and present indications 4 aaa e did a lar ive 1 for the last furlong and then
are that if the weather continues | 1.04 4/5 hustled. His time of 1.31 reflected
as it is quite a number of records tendwiaxe | sae } tee. the easy pace.
| might go by the board, But al- a Rae fh ‘ very came’ alone Apollo and April Flowers both
though the hard going might be ok 1 her gallcy as mentioned gnished well after 7% furlongs,
conducive to records it has not] above i doing the box to box in 1.26 4/5.
helped very much with those who Postscript was next seen out
with Rebate who came away from Vanguard finished in front of
him at the finish to do five in Joan’s Star this time, although
1.06. the latter it must be said ran
Storm's Gift looked as if she wide. The time was five in
had tons in hand doing « box to 1,08 1/5
box in 1.25 1/5. Cross Roads did a half with the
Colleton galloped again with aged Ante Diem in 54 seconds.











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Cow & Gate is a pure and digestible concentra-
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54,4, - 74
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A DANCE

Sponsored By
OWEN SEALY
INT JACKMAN
cnowr Bobby Golf
Children’s Goodwill

League (Shed)
CONSTITUTION ROAD

Messrs &
CLEM

Better



The

on Thursday Night, 3rd August, {{{
1950
ADMISSION; 2

Musi¢ by Mr. PERCY GREEN'S

Orchestra
A Well-stocked Bar
Please Invite your friend

Democratic Club |

(Members are all Friends and

every one of us Non-Snob

There will be a

MEETING
of Members Starting at '
6 p.m, Sharp |
on SATURDAY, 5TH AUGUST
Toe diseuss the First Day's
Programme of the B.T.C

Summer Meeting |

DINNER WILL BE SERVED

ae
| ee
F.O.C, j! , ;
Boys Here's A Bargain
at ® pm, |
Cooked by the same French |
Chef from St. Vincent (Clever tt
People | CHEAP !!
Personally supervised by your -
humble servant Ernest Proctor. r— —————————— Seok



MENU

Lords hors d’oeuvre
Norfolk Turkey a la Castle Grant

Trent Bridge Baked York Ham.

Old Trafford Home-Made Sausages

by J. N. & Sons,

Oval Minced Pies
Peche Melba

Fruit

OPENING ...
TO-MORROW

ROXY
LADD

in War A
Daring Saboteur
In Peace A

AT
THE.

Grim Avenger}

ALANLADD'
CAPTAIN
YL a

Pe,

i EPS

FRANCIS

LEDERER

JOSEPH
CALLEIA
» Mitchell
Leisen

Production
Frodeced by RICHARD MAIBAUM + uct by MITCHELL LERSEN

Screenplay by Robert Thoeren
Saved on the Novel by Marthe Albrand

COTTON PRINTS
Ni * Desens 36 ‘ns. at 53e.

&

PLA. VIC HANDBAGS
all Shades at Ri duced Prices
SPECIAL !!

GENTS’ SUITINGS

in Striped and Plain
at $3.50 & $4.07

A VISIT WILL CONVINCE
YOU.

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 SWAN ST.





SUPER SALE
BARGAINS

Prints — washable, 40c. yd.
Calico—36” wide—49c. yd.
Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea.
Rubber Sandals — 50c. up
Boys’ Socks — 12¢. a pair
Anklets 15e. up
36¢ ea.
Woollens, Shoes & Hots,
White Drill We. yd.
Children’s Vests — 30¢. ea.
Khaki Drill 59c, yd.
Boys’ Caps — 24e. ea.
Vests (Gents. & Ladies)
Children's Panties (Plastic)

Thousands of Bargains in
Dress Goods & Household



Departments
‘
THANI'S ‘
S|
%
%
S|
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~
S12



VASELINE is the rogistered trade mark










GOOCOCS

THURSDAY, AUGUST

Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it te
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.
Just use a few drops
@ day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

| Vase! ine Fonic SS

TRADE MARK

the Chesebrough Mig. Co., Cons

d

PENKNIVES



OBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High St





PINKING
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os

1950.






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reet



HOUSEHOLD SCISSORS 5”, 6” & 7” long

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HAIR CUTTING CLIPPERS

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10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street

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purposes

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seg



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Stocked in White, Cream and Green in
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14 Gallon Tins

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ENAMEL FINISH PAINT

Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling
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Does not Discolour
with Age.

Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,
4 Gallon and 4 Gallon Tins

For Exterior Woodwork

TROPICAL WHITE PAINT
HARD GLOSS PERMANENT

GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 Gin., § Gin. and 4 Gin. Tins
Phone 42@, 4456.





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SPUNS, LINENS & SILKS
in Outstanding Patterns

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“We wish to advise our customers that
our Workshop Department will be closed
from
TUESDAY 8th AUGUST 1950 to
SATURDAY 19th AUGUST 1950 both
days inclusive, in order to give our
Workshop Staff their
ANNUAL VACATION
There will be a small relief staff for
any emergencies. Our Office, Parts
Department and Petrol Station will

remain open as Usual”’

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET

VLESSSSSS OD

SOSCSOt

>

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POSSE SCGTONS





Full Text

PAGE 1

I I1 11 I %  S 11 .1 AM K US| 3 l.1H Batfraiws luumrate t Fr irr : HVK CtfHTt Vrir .1.1 AMERICANS ABANDON KUMCHON Press Storm Rages Over Billy Butting] Bahamas Camps (From Our OWH ('orrrspondenl) LONDON, %iw. 2. /^RITICAL lommrni mi llir I KW IM aclniiics H Itullii^ —hulitlav camps—Group, onto again appear*, in the financial columns M the li-ndinc British preaa today with lie rn lil!. tii-.ii of lhe annual report -nil ^niunlN uf Muilit • l.imiieil for Iftlf). Likely of must r nrnuruon thai UM %  Bmauda and Pan Montagu Beach *-w I .. NMMU Have b0W1 tJ[|oscs Loan -• • %  > l haa i revert says %  merulj und. I mood to be -Hilly" tlutlin ni d : The Times comments thai the latter "may lake a minioptin %  Igtlc view of the future 4 irawe huurj botabi than aome .>( Ihe Compan*' lei It IS St. %  %  Lag Iheae Hotal .< Biun lhal i WM UK' iUblfl thai %  publicise MI •xpenew % %  ( opantng an i CIOSIIIR thj OV NCTMALL IOI it Dean Acheson ses Loan To Spain WASHINGTON UM Sai ratai? of State Dean Acheson ha-daa opposed legapproved in Senate v.'stcr. %  pi \ idt %  iioo '• •-' loan % %  Spain Acheson was asked to comment al lii> wgaklj Press conference on Ihe action of the Senate yesterday in amendinc the Appropriations Dill lo permit the Government to lend tlOO.OOO.OOO to Spain. ArhMon replied that he should not be interpreted us saying that ippoilnjj the loan to Spain but that he was opposed l.i the amendment passed in Scnata proposing such a loan. He said thenwere BO paUtical impediment* preventing such a lean, but there were rconomic diftk-ultMB and it within the %  ." ' I to correct those riiffirultie*. He declined to comment on the DOMlbUlty ol Spain being included in the North X'l.mi 'I | %  another suggestion which has recently been put forward in Congress Discuss With Allies i it was the kind of matter I -huh had tu be taken up with the United States ullie* in the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation, ifj the question arose He recalled that in his summary on American policy toward Spain last January 18, nr noted Thenwere several economic barriers to -nih a loan. At that time Acheson said Spain could take these "HsaaMruCttfa steps" : (1) Agree to the Treaty, friendship, commerce, and navigation Mlh the United Stales. He saio Spain had shown "no interest" in part (2) Simplify it* export and import controls. (3) Get rid of the enormous .joney rates and establish I valuc lor Spanish money which would 1 |p Spain compete in the world dolior market (41 Lift restrictions which limited foreign investors to only 25 per rent participation in any project. The Sena!** loan proposal will hava to Representatives which could knock it out of the Bill.—Heater. LEA VE TOWN IN FLAMES Pacific Veterans And lanks Arrive From U.S. Man* Millions For British ftp-arm in & I.I ttm RN -. Larerti B .No in Down fill II.%  t a %  la .. loss", tilth regard t€> t iii-. II-. .i neaMoa ii.iti...i-. %  i, ..,= %  ounts of lluttln I • on page THJ: NETBALL TEAM from the Bishop AnsUy Blga %  ihsol la Trinidad arrival at ; afternoon by IWI.A, and they are plctnrad here wnlkuiK IB t:.m ifce plsnTiny a|>eu 1I1-11 -en.' of game* thi* afternoon with netball match agstn-1 thr Olyinni.. rtoo*-01 tfetoel Q College IIORF-BFI.lSH\ More Belisha Wants Yll£l0-U.S. 1 11 M ill NrlW VOI1K. August 2. Leah. Hora Palling, form"-! British War Minister called on TuesOav for an Anglo-Ai % %  • %  1 things common %  i. i n common currency leaving b* plane after a trip to the We*' Indies and the USA he said (fag w, Man World is tieing rhal nged because it is divided H. : ,.,i th.ii on li aetto combat ie .-hallcnge "CP> Seretse lias J4 Days To (,)nil Africii JiHIANNESIJUKG A %  Ktaama, baniMd chlal ol :nbe hit wlfi 1 Ruth and then bab) daughter ware to—di va I • %  I '.Hi in laava Heenuanaland ihi Unlfi i Hiracrnai • tto . in. order given after it provad in in—isiiii to raadi an %  atnatnanl asaat slam on ariiinsementfoi thru Jrparture' %  V %  ,ni% %  l, %  i n.ut %  • %  p| them leaving LobaUi e fi n Ihe Bamangwato Tribal capital of SBfO i > .^o %  it; nut Batntae'i %  aal BO> II P A Kr.ienkri. t„),i raportai u> night that he conlo whethei Mr gad Mr*. Khuma would fall in with Ihe arrangements To-day'i oidei rollpwad tallai a| lerwtaa Santai Mi F-aenk.-l. the High Con I Secretary Mr W A W Clark, and the Acting Deputy Resident Cosnmta a lanei %  analnnd. Mr V Ellenherger After tha '. Do assral e< iiuld net ItMVC lu". % %  •, %  1 | himself wanted -Renter G.L'sAndS. Koreans Hake Organised W itlulrawah WITH MJ H> JL'LIAN BATFS cARTHUR'S HRAd^U \l; ih Kr FOR K ; Augu %  Anieruan Olad South K organise! ui'.lulijwul ID Uu pa I 'A Both Bidi in i now straining to uul aaar> mar into thi Held south for an impendim; critical battti %  tin i A BBJUIOI oAcoa hen* siiessexi that the OsTPcncc lina bean contraetod "to estabhsii neu per in nwn choice (torn which li i %  ( %  deciilon In the nexl few uyi %  iii Ol 1'tv laloi Bast ol Cblnlu w Weatm %  to Putan. tsVetall) ... i .in..) itei %  I have Liten nude in th. RlhttBI twelve hours" Me* : ho tnoi limit M..Aui4*.r', mulniahl W. Tiseclay •comm ih.ii Uumaio anamj affon con* I turned along the chinju Pusan '. xis uith heavy lighting between tha North Roraai Bhrtn Dlvialon N 12 mile* I blniu No galni bj the an* . %  -,. .-:. 1 I i Stop Allemi.lv In tn. K'.. ,,. ... ih< North K Fa irth : '' %  I 31 Ghali Asks Fori* D. P. Status > XX FRANCISCO Aua 2, %  turn PrtncCH lathi.i here and da. %  hrr Oiothei King Farouk wai This wai ddne in with American law, foi racanl he ippncd '< statui <%  .. in it he %  ll I r I return i i gyp! He married tha amany in San Frai on nair : SIX WKICKV \ U. pa u %  SPAIN NEEDS $700, 000. 000 MADRID. Alia 2. Experts here believed today that Spain would need about 700.000.000 dollars over a period of five year* 10 pul her industries, railway i yatam, and food production In %  *>,i order. The Spanish reaction to Ihe American Senate's decision yesterday to approve i 100J • ollnr loan was a pleasant surprise, at) by the knowledge that he daeJaton must be ratiticd by ihe Hou^e of Repreentative> Spanish and International tinI ncial cut lehad already. It ap| American attilvioe for soon after the Korean conflict star ,i, t n ,. hardened from £150 to £128. —Reutcr Korean Situation "Stilt Serious" WASHINGTON, Am I A United State Def I partment lokf an I era to-daj deaerlbed ... %  : %  HII II %  I i fpoUah to n %  nmunlata %  %  !.' thai have HI UM dnvi foi P r.i railed in thi* effort. UM • succeeded :.. prev.1 %  %  il of fresh : %  I —Reuter V. S. Deliver 200.000 Tons Arms Aid In 5 Months WASHINGT American onlcials said lo-ciay Ihjl ncarl; weapons and military supplies had been dellv Inendlv Governments in the past five months This total will probably be doubled or trebled within the nexl few months they'naid. ad^ "" provided bv Concress in 194 had Blreed) beei llocattd. and orders made against a Jl.'ii.'i.DOO.OOtl Foraigl Arms pruKramme approved last week U. S. Clamp Down On Exports Aug 2. Subdued Crotvd Of Demonstrators I % Attends funeral UEOE. AUK 2. Thousand? of Wallontans wrami.led over a Mag heap ne.n LMS| to-day to watch the funeral ol three men shot In anH-Laopotfl riuU on Sundat Thev arrived In buses and car* of all descriptionla eraala whai II effe< t an anli 1 i | detnonittiation in the little mining town of Oraea Berlieur—with i ; I Ina took place. For many hours brass hands and flagged column, of Trade Unionism nnd factor* cMagatloni iHed up UM lanei lo UM I avaatan wrwri ing i iwwd. tiampled and hi-.". %  i UM patarrt %  i wlvaa '>r toe thi' < .,t by the eofllns and wept allentlj Trade Union newspapers Editors. Soeii. i.i Uaa) loaepl Li 'i were amon*. .o.ooo peopV quata. Those among the i rowd eetimai I over 100,000 % %  I rn.t get nit" the remeler-. Z :i iim Uw . t iiTt.t, ovei ina -.di breaklm Of il ir the attempt Before the funeral i %  rom tinmortuary Max I Chairman of the SocielParty addraagad mnurners on . nit) wu'Wing class —Reuter. have IT ' uMioae ii* %  %  itUaa .II in Whitehall |o iking lit %  %  fOI adding In : %  i en ing £7H0.IMH).0thl I >. %  •, %  oia> nun !* %  ragBrded Ralmanl of •> %  : %  '. New Plan Brilaii inavn tall to Atlantic Pa< N raporl urgantb on then abllit' • . a u believed lhal UM vlatl c \ laaadoi %  %  Washington Mi II %  cofdlag to thai ...... %  %  %  innv !> % %  emjn eted I %  I,,( ,.f id i I i, lore I %  %  ( -Kculrr SPORTS WINDOW i m %  Ml %  by LIONEL HUDSON With American Forces in KOREA. August 2. .\MEK1CAN troops tonight abandoned Kumchon road and rail junction town '32 airmiles from 'iaegu. their army headquarters and the temporary tpltal of South Korea. 1 hey set the town ablaze as they pulled out. K.w hours earlier North Korean troops had pene trated three miles southeast of Kumchon in an effort to cut off the retreat route of American troops dug into the northwest, but were thrown back in a g inter attack by every available defender includ ing cooks, bakers and clerk> II. >MI-II<>1 b. the nrrival of battle-wise marine*, the \II-da>. and reilnilird Ihe rommmiliiii: hetgha easl l < Inniii hirh lbe\ litsi %e.lrrila\ to i,,\ .IKIII'I trtxmd tiien guni -'i; North il turn and armoni runei'-ilialinrt in Chinju DM I d iv.isi ,.ii lusan. thi vital Allied supplv port about 'Hi .in nil!,-. I„ OH r.isl Cardinal Lavilrano /ties M 76 ROMI U I. i ... trano dh • %  ga ni ',<• .i ki I aan id i"i sonu % %  ngm| ir> ., i aii % %  h i-' lets Hi i %  l P i, %  .,. • ,i P n %  i the Seen • UM Reftgtou. d %  M. .. %  KrulP, N II Kon II I ..ii r dlvl ion i attack, had heei e rematnlni leeton ihe i eontiftuad bal raaultad %  i %  hang., the dded Korean isti, i>iv. HI near K;>Kt> BBd the 13th PI n gfaal <-f H-iinch.m. aran lll(i con i • Boutli I Sixth Dieismii At YOIM: '• %  HI i Bare, fighting wa i I %  • %  i Wvi s u third i % %  i i •imit.niiK; ie >-!*' i %  .. Waal i r tn. ... fencK.I.i r-.ii. Ex-K.A.F. Men Will Takr Suppli*?*. To Korea %  %  mi .milii 1 I '. I I reerull K %  . %  j John htali 'i <>i Pi %  . % %  . ;.,.. %  M Ihi P i .411114' (l\'|I 41 U.'l^' .Sit South Korean LONDON, Aug .' i. ii.-,mi. Cbati on UM %  i ... (on P i 1 %  .. %  paoBa i 'i %  ', %  •dent ol Soutl -Rralei Tough leatherneck*", tradi tional commando* of the \ foree* came ,i*hnn R . M'lth then own t;ink %  anti-lank "SUBM I lined foi rtoai In eornbai i Disembarking "MarArthur, we an ttaea rnaiin. < >lumn dl>einlxirk11* ii ni the convoy of gnrj i i i %  oil ti t %  Red Statea e. - wall i.uded with bad rough) tin inland hopping auaultx in the tn i>aign m Ihe | A wtaaaaM Braa Baaul on ihe wharf pin i i ine battle nong hut *i"n nave way lo the umloadmi '>t maiaive i.mlo thai i iimhic i • .IT to mustering petal i %  battle Myriad erafl chugged round the . B) meen hills as i ga) inapo n aorad iui % %  !%  IVM ._ Ne %  riiiliin eiiePiu* MaruM i • %  %  laloi van iwn into hilt tie in linrneiliait I %  i P %  %  %  %  DZVIH SAVAUt cellcncy the Oovai Savage arrived fiut tarday Bftam a*l i'. not and Mr i Gnglaud v. ,pfnN. Aim £ %  %  l %  i.is withIned 1 %  ..n i t I %  0 Poraigi \ %  Aid pr-.f/.A. Warships I nder llrilish Commffttd i %  %  %  Itovt %  %  ; i ; %  | %  i %  knowi -KMIIC : \prr (hi Method To l-'ighi iadi KKANKI i li i Aug John M< i"* Ihe %  era BI I lorarr, ^nd four %  r • %  ii / %  %  I H I %  %  %  .i %  %  I %  mi ] %  .,,.. di iffen i* < nruler non%  .day for $4,0OO.("H-.( %  WASHINGTON Aug The lorwey Tho %  en export control^ ovei pro ,_ . ., .. ductton II was leanwd to-day A Con,,. %  i-e About SOO OrTMnls giving th %  %  %  %  %  %  -toc 'Times 9 Welcomes Trinidad's Acceptance of S.C.A.C. Report had also Mo*t came from -Renter i-.. ni um .a saaeaaeaa LONDON, Auguai 2 Triiiid.d's aceeptani. S.C.A.C. report hi h m-injing by the I^ndoi. Tiaiej a* an -event altnost a* important %  l^ioation of the .-• %  per: lUelf". Remarking '-*i St Vincent and Grenada hire olreadv orcepted il Hi pan. ilarlj that Trinidad, first of the largei H also approve tie British W. elands hat the gra U reaource* and might have baai easily tempted to prefer tha I t to nit a new and institution ha* thus I -.ight of the larger picture Into which lhi new-fuuiid respons %  %  %  %  name" Turnii.g tnen to m %  pages a %  %  % %  I \j I %  right in thinking such ation might have th< effect of what was intended %  .' %  .... (over .... %  %  %  pa ai • ntaUad sacrifice* whli long-tarn %  .' %  %  %  to mat • thi %  jpoort ol troope hold in g off 15 *• .. North Kumr cBvhnan i aa. di their wcighi the thin Mdaa of ihe "Defend Box" in the South EaM I i i %  I. paVfUnauli II illulraivah nhei ta-daj M.I. Ann... %  .. iii ..[ •< %  .um.i.uu ad \ nil Si.iiih Koie.m trOOpe hatl tnade iHidniwali all along thi iiom "to Mtabllah > nat i nieiei ol choice from winch tu tight .)ff the nun-Mop Csenmirj fin ,i ti.Man h In. next t< a days" Headnuait.lv 1,-H.nlied the %  iiintci ittackint; action i BW the ('hiniu bpearliead by tanki. .um U|i[Hnte BBad in.greet !• %  a> being exertetl I > North Koraan troops around Yimg.lok on the east eoeat and around anggan where the Ajaaricar ftrat %  ivaln divanoB wan holdim: • in I.,.,. Elueu-hen-.lung the fj 1 1 Ifeailciiiai HII said Iharv was no daflntte change — grater MISSILES AGREEMENT NASSAI' Ba*MWH Aug J The Rouaa "t Aaaaml Hill imple OuldV KlllBIII fan frr*. lutsl GeniUUt Communist* Ignore I .S. Warnings BERLIN Au X I' ,H.iiiiiiii't--nuiNN,iu-i Sutialisi Unuy (S.E.D.) In ii.' i.iin.ii'. Intand tu jo glwaxl •grltfi %  .''. %  %  %  %  % %  by tho H Rin i Gen indj diversion try t'ommuniat i [. %  fill. anp| Congratulating We.t i,„! I] %  that goal". 138 INSURGENTS KILLED /A IS DAYS HANOI A l| A n muniqu. %  . %  I %  %  %  i other operation^ — Ilrulr. Hat S I l %  red thai the H %  ','. % %  '.' ..... would i. . %  %  %  "will l>egii %  '%  i .ire n '. i on Au. ition.1 UMgraw u-iilnd i t'nmmunlst—pon.*ored drive fur %  o :JTI |earterahl,> %  %  iathec —R'tiler


Price:

‘= Barbados aie Aduacate

AMERICANS ABANDON KUMCHON

Press Storm Rag es ON, NETBALL TOUR LEA VE TO WN IN EF LAMES

Over Billy Butlins "ay More Millions Pacific Veterans And
Bahamas Camps bes _ For British Tanks Arrive From U.S.

Ke-arming sy LIONEL HUDSON
' With American Forces in KOREA,
(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 2.

rm teONDON A August 2.

ihe ted tate Amt sacd¢ -

RITICAL comment on the overseas activities of Butlins Gasca. ae ghetto. Beco om la tien
—holiday camps—Group, once again appears in the fin-

ancial columns of the leading British Press to-day with the

publication of the annual report and accounts of Butlins
Limited for 1949.











oottee ee ao ae road and rail junction town 32 air miles from
onnected with an expected earl; ‘Vaegu, their army headquarters and the temporary
Spend Gven rons neem t°) capital of South Korea.
apne ee They set the town ablaze as they pulled out.

i ane ree fae a Few hours earlier North Korean troops had pene-

Clement Attlee, has beer

ver in Whitehall to clear 1 trated three miles southeast of Kumchon in an
final details before making tt)!

|
|
1
}
|
euchcnsaacint Genieh |: ee th effort to cut off the retreat route of American troops





Likely of most interest to stock-
| holders is confirmation that the

Dean A cheson. leases of the Princess Hotel in
Bermuda and Fort Montagu Beach
| Hotel, Nassau have been surren-

Opposes Loan (2 vs: boment oss

compensation



ay gpg inaee alee me ne? dug into the northwest, but were thrown back in a
The additional £100,000,00

uecved ihr adding.t0 tbe saint counter attack by every available defender includ

ing £780,000,000, Defence Bude: ing cooks, bakers and clerks.
ara ee ed rae : ees Heartened by the arrival of battle-wise marines, the
plan which will take Britain ba American troops counter-attacked on their hard-pressed

to a near wartime economy southern front in Korea to-day, and regained the com-

e hese hotels thereby revert to
To Spain } the landlords who are, says the
}London Times, generally under-
j; stood to be “Billy” Butlin and

WASHINGTON, Aug. 2. Reg igs ote b i
United States Secretary of State | 1] ey “ eee ee: eee
Dean Acheson to-day opposed leg- atter “way take a. more optim~



















’ af : ase Je Pls ing hei » “hi y they lost yesterday.
islation approved in Senate yester-| Stic View of the future of thes “ New I ian Be a m nding he —_ east of € hinju ge wey t san
day to provide a $100,000,000 loan| /Uxury hotels than some of the THE NETBALL TEAM from the Bishop Anstey High School in Trinidad arrived at Seawell yesterday | i, ae sae sath Sar Americans to-day again trainec eee ee seen: tener ee
to Spain. re s stox RROIGGES ; afternoon by B.W.1A., and they are pictured here walking in from the ‘plane. They open their serie Rt a nslantin Bact Nation es Korean men and armour concentrating in Chinju for a

Acheson was asked to comment t h Stated in the report regard-| of games this afternoon with a netball match against the Olympia Sports Club at 5 o'clock at Queer all to antic ae hag boos ‘ie massed push on Pusan, the vital Allied supply port about
at his weekly Press conference on| ‘18 sone aa ota es if College i negents Fane Teeaalaa. 60 air miles to the east

2 20 p » Sanaste vectar | as D a » that to ublhicise “ willis eh a a 0 acce ate tence Meast " , “e ne
the action of the Senate yesterday the staff f ee pub “i m ae SeNauad tf a unt Tough “leathernecks”, tradi
in amending the Appropriations| %€ Staff and meet all the attend It was believed that the ’ Y" e | tional commandos of the Americar
Bill to permit the Government to] @% expenses of opening and G. I.’ A id S. K. oM se y {the American Ambassador 1 ¢ } | ee saniaiy eet vin teedhgatrcl
lend $100,000,000 to Spain. ; closing these undertakings within ere Ise tas Ss n oreans / a € Downing Street tonight was con arc ima : forces San ashore ee whee ,

Acheson replied that he should| @ period of fifteen months weuld | erned with the transmission e Se aa =, oe tank
not be interpreted as saying that|?@SU!t in a loss’, 14. D ~ | O ° 1 W thd, ds Britain's new defence plan t / 4 l s, E ov Pe ee ee _—
ie was Caetien the isae to Spain With regard to the much ays oO | rganisec l 2 rawa S } Washington zat l T ano their own air wing, trained for
as such, but that he was opposed ame errntion camp of ° . | By JULIA) BATES | ‘The British plan i ast * a close-in combat support
to the amendment passed in Sen- utlins (Bahamas) Limited t Af ; § i 4 , | HA | according to authoritative sours D ; A l "6 7 i
sia Eeuetitae ceed ace | accounts of Butlin Ltd., pro ul FICA =| WITH MacARTHUR’S HEADQUARTERS FOR KOREA Jon. the assumption that «| es . é Disembarking

He said there were no political @ on page 7 August 2 ale war is not imminent ROME, Aug. 2 : 1.
impediments preventing such a} hi Pierre JOHANNESBURG, Aug. 2. | American and South Korean troops made a “genera So the plan allows f th. Cardinal Lua avinane ala Shouting “MacArthur, we are
loan, but there were economic! t N i I ¥ “-- Seretse Khama, banned chief Bt organised withdrawal” the past 24 hours Both sid naximum possible expenditure oo |). 4 ins . bs 0 died | back", marine e»lumns disembark-
difficulties and it was within the the Bamangwato tribe, his wife & 3 S era a pete eres oe a rearmament consistent with ecO° ) 16 was nae the age of 76 | ee from the convoy of grey trans-
power of the Spanish Government = = Ruth and their baby dé — were now straining to put every man into the field in the nomic solver ist short of the | aow 4 ge iI anveminent JUTE.) ports that had brought them direct
to correct those difficulties, | were to-day given 14 days | south for an impending critical battle of the campaign full switch to a wartime econon aa nde a (a daa en's Poe | from the United States

ve ee ate Rein ace oh - which to leave Bechuanaland | A senior officer here stressed that the defence lines h: It may be expected that lcies in the Sacred College of Car | rhe porce wee = areas ~
possibility o pain being include The United King » Informa- | 1e . ng >, “ ati . ai . verte asf as stat ll take into account t! lina Stan seis ay }men who hac ou rough 1
in the North Atlantic Treaty or- con tote ne . en igdon ad ° 1 | been contracted to establish a new perimeter of ¢ | sgh atten: Ames inals,_ I pe Pius is expected t | jatand hopping assaults in the
ganisation, another suggestion oe aon Sars Saar ae i| own choice from which to fight off the Communist bid fo rospé aa id ink a4 e veeancies, bringing (| Pacific campaign in the last wai

i . F . he 5 giv i “ , : ’ id oreshadowed in Preside ollege up to \ vtvemith o |
which has recently been put for- lad been oR after it Bdibe. | a a decision in the next few days . I ! 1a 9 : a : at ege ij wt tt ful tremeth
ward in Congress impossible to reach an agreement esate ek ED 5, , : rr request to Cong) 0 at a consistory late this year | A welcome Brass Band on the
Cf ee with them on arrangements for American troops are jocked 4 ter lion dollars to rearm t Cardinal Lavitrano resigned th: | wharf played for a marine battle
Discuss With Allies their departure.” C h li A k F g a A cae 1m 23 “ Korear | woctorn world. —Reutet Archbishopric of Palermo fou | song but ‘soon gave way to the

5 ivision East € ) : ‘ fo : ‘ ’ a)
Air passages to London had been x a 1 Ss i] or): xth Decale tine oni rag in Bi enti wn a pe ay 2 of UT health, Th | unloading of massive tanks that

He said it was the kind of matter booked for them, leaving Lobatsi a: thks Ofisially. anounced hare ~ ORTS Siena antes ae ee “e cee | rumbled off to mustering points to
which had to be taken up with the 310 miles from the Bamangwato D P Status } da Ne aking iefamen P | WD ' é i “ ue i eligious | #0 by rail into battle

. 3 te a a Tribe ~anital 2 Serowe—on e e = | onde No gal V 1e , hic ea A 1 all matters |
Daites Piptes, sia a: pe deel 4 oe ane i erowe Y , |have been made in this fighting N DOW ouching monastries. and convents | Myriad eraft chugged round the
Atla pats Sa , Augus during the last twelve hours” W IN q Y Reuter pRarbour framed by green hills a

the question arose.

SAN» FRANCISCO, Aug. 2,
He recalled that in his summary |

Riad Ghali who married Egyp- jsaid_ a War Summary Release



But Seretse’s legal advise~, Mr the great transports moored just































; : ee “oy : : sar s ‘) sds WATER POLO ns id the breakwater or along

on American policy toward Spain P, A. Fraenkel, told reporters to-tian Princess Fathia here and de- | © rly this Thursday morning “ 3 ‘ : .
. ; ea : a Ss Fathi re 3 ‘acAY , 7 ocl - Hes ba is bien i hary

last January 18, he noted there night that he could ot Say | fied her brother King Farouk was el AS midnight, (wee Sethe Barbed Aquatic sO INE Ov er T m Re ds’ a Nowy einforcemenis —— the rst

were several econamic.barriers to whether Mr. and Mrs. Khame}|finger-printed as an alien to-day. )U& ay) Sere ee Bias willl ton f T elanee Marine Division wae to be

such a loan. : ; would fall in with the arrange- This was ddne in compliance | that the main BUSHY effort ee Snappe and = Barracuda ee Say South Korean thrown into battle in. tmmediate

At that time Acheson said Spain ments with American law, for recently [Oued along the ¢ hinju = Pusan hi onageat teem e league r support of troops holding off 15 or
could take these “constructive To-day’s order followed talks at | he applied for status as a displaced |#xis with heavy fighting between but Barracudas are LONDON, Aug. 2 so Neth Korsan divisiens now
steps” : ae | Lobatsi between Seretse, Mr.|person saying he was in “fear of | the North Korean Sixth Ev ston rhe: : ic wi se | Phirteen former members ol] pressing all their weight against

(1) Agree to the Treaty, friend- Fraenkel, the High Commission: |religious persecution if IT return to |and the American Forces 12 miles Pfleger | the South Korean National. A the thin sides of the “Defence
_ the United ire a a} jer's Chief Secretary Mr. W. A. W Eayot i the P East _ a. . t ‘ sembly headed by Deputy Chair- | Box” in the South East corner of
with e nited ales. sal ~ Clark and the Acting Deputy e marriec ve rincess at No gains by the enemy have y ' Kvah Su ah * . i sul
Spain had shown “no interest” in : oe : fh ” ; ae e “| civil ceremony in San Francisco 0 been made in this fighting in the . S a » . oe the Korean peninsula

uch a pact. HORE-BELISHA yRe sident Commissioner of Bechu @ Jon pase 7 ct at aves k x K \ I Men W ill t uu ‘ “ re |
; r | eR LASEK {analand, Mr. V. Ellenberge: , ' ours UXT ALT. the Communist ceprdin prey,

9 : ; Te aiet aka ; ; ;

OC) Seay its export and im af - | After the talks Seretse told Mr.| ‘ TKEKS Ve Stop Attempts a , 4 ae He o MF ; Je it ithdrawals
port controls. oe the enormous) Hore Belisha W arts |ciarke he could not leave votun-| SEK WEEKS? VAC. ty tne Kocnang - Hyopehe Fake Supplies — [Korean "Pycnayang Ragis

. . j . is pe Vo *¢ him are pressure Le) the VOR ived 1 I ondo y Earlier to-day Mac Arthur
,»woney rates and establish a value} + ew jt his people wanted Pete Oi ; oa . )

- Sne , ic , y - to stay and he himself wanted} - . ; Korean Fourth ivisio ie eg¢ Ay eal h ' ued .« | headquarters announced American
i rhe aay en we Anglo U.S. Union he tay OR duter. | ening and attempt » outflank I 0 Kore . out Korear Legi ata} ind South Korean troops had made
dollar Pica ae ' | | | the United States 24th Division mertieas a ; come over to the People’s Den further withdrawals all along the

(4) Lift restrictions which limit- ees bah eet 2. positions have been discontin B LOND 1 cat "“y erat tepublic” in order to join | front “to establish a new peri-

NO ee t Leslie Hore - Belisha, former | ‘ e aU Hana yocKed jncomin Agi : ; ; meter of choice from which to tight
ed foreign investors to only 25 per ios Pee Ps rie | " . ' | ’ tae Aan he hole Korean people in the A
7 : 7 " ritis 8 ste salled or ressure vy the orth Korear il c 1 it A > -s ; ¢
Cent peruciparion in. any prover | ‘pamey tee hale Americen | Su bdued Crowd Shigetysd ate r | e { Te the ithfit Club, Telephone lit fight ain American aggres- c = saute —,' oe one ine
The Senate loan proposal will Ut > involving achOna the a livision against elemen 0 aD or) oat hati, “Balt ai na eis enka” Naiman ws os a decision in the : eV
ave se of hion, involv 3 , pune hay rst cavalry division continues a. BYBE M ! : vaman’ ‘Rhee, Eymstie : days
wi we na metre. igs a ee things common citizenship anc O Demonstrators it no actual attacks had bee rom ex-R.A.} men about the | yma hee, President of Soutt
Hepresentatives wnich cou common currency. Leaving by set th ommuniaue add Inited State plan to reeruit Korea —Reuter Headquarters described the
it out of the Bill_—Reuter. plane after a trip to the West| Attends Funeral 4 . gaa , sritis! irerew ( uM airlif counter-attacking action around
ies dj saici | | ‘ ' f upplie o Kor eC 5 rhead by tanks and
indies and. the U.8.A. He sale) on ‘ iy the remaining seetors the eae { o Ag ree On Me thod eee heavily by fi pte and
SPAIN NEEDS the Western World is being chal- | LIEGE, Aug. 2, pressure continued, but resulte: Phe Pathfinder Clul ; e 8 supporter e ; M g 8 i
“ge cause s ride He] T ‘ of Wz ans scram- i » ' .§ nfors headquarters establish bombers as one of the most suc-
lenged because it is divided Thousands of Wallonians s AiiceniaWia > chanme: eet
. ‘ i n't pet . eg Th ey sar Liege n, no appreci: ~— John Chislett of Port Hop ry ads cessful allied assaults
urged the union in order to combat} bled over a slag heap near g added J ‘o ig eds
SL hed \ day atc the eral f emmunique ada¢ ntario and Montreal, a rtin In a terse report of the battle
700, 000, 000 the challenge. €P)., to-day to watch the aneee . The North Korean 15th Divi yee ; j RAS ictivity Headquarters Eighth
—_——-—- - --— three men shot in anti-Leopolc cos iil i the 18th Di sau on Leader with the eS FRANKFURT, Aug. 2 i v * iqué Ss righ
MADRID, Aug. 2. riots on Sunday on a aor oe anidwane cae lathinder for Chis'ett tol fol Me Cloy the. American} United States Army said the great-
vision 2s i f

he Canadian Pre ‘ on Mor ligt Camrai est pressure was being exerted by

Experts here believed today that! K@gnean Situation | They arrived in buses and cars







3 loner and four
7 i | 2 a being contained by the South wiles: nnd " : North Korean troops around Yong-
mag tot ooh ek a e 99 1% ‘w ids an got Leopol! K -rean First ind Sixth Division Me Ne TNE : i og PreHUSrn ae Sie Airiers | dok on the east Coaet and around
are rer < j iw years e was in effec a a 4 . : “x ite i he hope oun 7 one tate . reed { .
dollaxs aver a pentey Se five sears Stull Serious ; he little mining At Yongdok (on the (Kast : le it ° ay ates have agreed OD) Wwanggan where the American
to put her industries, railway | demonstration in the ittie n é Awht i in pro j one I ‘ ‘ neans to combat increased agi first cavalry division was holding
aos d 1 roduction in | town of Grace Berlieur—with < Coast) fierce fighting wa salve $ : fc ation and in@lrslan tactics” ‘by ca $ g
system, and food produc WASHINGTON, Aug. 2, | population of 8,000—where shoot- gress between the Communi he Airlift flier e775 ’ g a. , ¥\ the road
00d order. A United States Defence De-} ing took place Fifth Division and the South}? ree (CP) West German Communists it wa Elsewhere along the front
yr : artment spokesman here to-day | i at rd. divisior Neither us (Sap vee fYicially announced to-day Headquarters said—there was no
h ish -eact t the partmen »okesman her | a Korean third vi . , i
The Spanis 1 a ee . described the overall situation in | For many hours brass bands and ie had een able t 1 ince m rhe American High Commission) definite change.—Reuter.
aric ate’s “is seS- an * ‘ , T I er I -
aa ee ors si er cibenk Korea as “improving™. But he told Gageed ore = en ie the communique said l s N, Warships nnouncement id that four Ger
erday to 2 sues and factory delegations / an |

the press that the situation was } Sangju, Hamenang Yeehon and Premier reported to Me











jed at well over 100,000 who could usked Congres o mak



collar loan was a pleasant surpris€,}«ctiy) serious and one would be|the lanes to the little cemetery. | 4 » North Wes os? last night that Coramunist
restrained by the knowledge that{ foolish to indicate anything else.” | Inside the cemetery where sway- a nea Eos She United Under British i unched ‘ intensified MISSILES AGREEMENT
he decision must be ratified by|He said late military reports clear-|ing crowds trampled and broke 7 Pd roek “defence 1x . impaign to spread fear and ut
Ae FR dy, indis aN ae ; . ae teas Owes Cee TD iied waht came e Soutt t Korea. Reuter Command ine imong people by the aj = NASSAU, Bahamas ae 2
vere “throwing eve hing y: | \ Bs 2 > & PS | , ; iia . ite tent : i

Spanish and International fin- age is i irive for Pusan | sat by the coffins and wept silently -—-——— RI nis f bof anf mn i | a ee eee ome Oe
ancial circles had already, it ap- They have so far failed in this} Mayors, Trade Union leaders, 6 ‘ be ee eran a Last night's mating ap rou «| isi gicinnaat + ela uae,
peared, counted on the new effort the Army spokesman said | newspapers Editors, Socialist Party | More > hor sae a hit rd e bi i ! € Misaite “! wore becws
American attitude for soon after|pecause they have not succeeded | leaders and the Governor of Liege | ‘ ' enw . ‘ i ee R t TT x ne —Can Press
the Korean conflict started pesetas}in preventing ¢ arrival of fresh Je seph Lec lereq were ; Beep | v estern Murope ee mmunist offensive euter s.
on the free market, hardened}|United State roops and equip-]| 10,000 people who presented bou- ) -
from £150 to £128. ment ‘canes quets } VASHINGTON, Auy 2 I Amit < i z

—Reuter. ¢ of Lute an O-net
——Rentes ! Those among the crowd estimat- | f State be nd, He Kast German Communists



} not get into the cemetery swarmed | idditional dollars to er

Seo Pan Sadaneen “ountel fe T 7 > :
U. S. Deliver 200,000 Tons 3: 36. ie 3% os i | | caibrotuee rors aghamente withe) isn destroyers have su lznore U.S. Warnings










Others tried to climb over tne DENIS SAVAGE, son of _ jout endangering their econormi row | in “a
: jcemetery wall breaking sections |cellency the Governor anc rs. | eeover } , ' ore BERLIN kaie' dh
Arms Aid In 35 Months oa it in the attempt Savage arrived from England yes- | Acheson outlined to the House 3 : } oreat . Gai hit sci Cebiiaiiiaiccaidgt ee Sociatin ‘ s
Before the funeral procession | terday afternoon to spend six weeks| Armed Services Sub-committee atte n Ce i Tnhas, POT -ommun é ‘ m Jnity
JAS IGTON, A 2 set out from the mortuary Max | holiday with his parents {on Appropriations proposals for 1round Mokpo Party (S.E.D.) in East Germany intend to go ahead with
W ASHING: rt a Buset, the Chairman of the Social- Born in Northern Rhodesia, Denis; part of President Truman’s $4,000 eported “field da vom | their plans in West Germany despite a warning by tt
American officials said to-day that near) 200,50 “Ope ict Party addressed mourners on | was also in Piji and Palestine ae 00,000 Foreign Arm Ald pro- |b vin gt , ni a r a ‘ s, bu | United State High Commiussione: n Germany, John
weapons and military supplies had been delivered to the fraternity working class. aS ates DOr he went to schoo. oa ae ie Os used for his pur-|resu cle eras McCloy that sabotave and diversion by Communist agent
friendly Governments in the past five months —Reuter. in Eng ; se.— ;











i] be firmly suppressed
This total will probably be doubled or trebled within the

314,000,000

: : leading official of tt 5D
next few months they said, adding that the $1. A leadi | ne SE



































6 ; ? . ? > 338 INSURGENTS to-day declared that the Americnt
i} . > wu « ‘ ttle mn 1 un
provided by Congress in 1949 had already been allocated umes e comes } tr l a ’ . ee warning to Communist leaders
and orders made against a $1, 225.000.000 Foreign Arms KILLED IN |West Germany was an “unlawful
programme approved last week. oh KY | threat and sm his party workers
——— ae iwe ignore
main roa aa a tance o eporl :
1 D press eae terd 7 fc in additional 15 DA YS He added that Communists at
U. Ss. amp own r I non- workers for the Soviet Zoi
$4,000,000,000 for armi non HANOI August ve . : 7
l Aug National Front rganizatjon
Communist countric : Federation was essential if tl i that the statesmansi ationa *
E From Our Own Correspondent) path of isolation. “Trinidad, pr A Fren j jue} will begit in active resiitaieed
On xports Bul wears far have LONDON, August 2 paring herself to embark ti sritish We Indie ere how been rer rkable : Suk SLAY the Nrlalininh "ts Meatat Western “cédabate
t tc B any Belg n . A 1 . * gt dvarnc eve self-government t ! t c O 4 rie regior ’ + } 2 Pr *
TAS IG I Aug. 2 eve ae ed fe Trinidad’s acceptance of the Autumn on a new and advanc F , ? ; . , ; | onu ; I er id a \ ers a or orders are re
W ASHINGTON Sa ve the N La bours S.C.A C. report a hailed thi constitution has thus not los ficient economic abil non , velled furthe | t lo 3 uw ived from the all-German N
] xd States Commerce qtely, De Norv The eee . San ime ight of the larger picture int free them from continuou f ara ‘ n 6 prisoner n the t fitter onal Congre Berlin on Au
to tight , morning by the London Time: 3 | Ray Conf
is PrepRring +o sere offici mate , ee as an “event almost as important Which this new-found respons excessive dependence but font ere | 2
en ex spent contr over materials | the biggest share | 1s the publication of the reper bility must one day fit if it is t many groups and individual e time see i “6 Afot 1c
needed for larg eat Bie ar rei , ; be something more than a me entailed sacrifices which f It ie here will dou ; res he National Congress is ¢}
ijuction, it wa ned to-day As eas are] itself shies A ee mat ee ; nd difficul ‘ etwee nected to complete déetnils of
Commerce Secretary. Charles | Tece:vang Eee ea t teas. dai paeslocat ; I © a constitutic Fre '-| propaganda plan to win over #
Ss Spit ol tly add further | tively littl id gone to Persia Remarking on the fact that Turning then to recent cor benefi But if federatior f 0 ‘ la n the West Germa people behind
awvyer will short td t .Y 3 ‘ a inate ‘ that ex ime é st ; an } t
foresee th : 00 4 nodities | Greece and the Philippi t wast! St. Vincent and Grenada hav respondence in its own pages a o be achieved it wa 1 Y ’ : Dir r Cor istesponsored drive for
fe ata ceenete ees 7 it he said already accepted it the Time to whether or-not Britain shou that West Indians should dt fl re | { ‘ } | fled Germany under East Gé
ah ° ree si toe : , P 1 | says, it is particularly ignificnr } « er direct lead t« oO make these sacrifice ece . | ae ; j n leadershiy 7
eal ea formation +4 co i a Stas A that Trinidad, first of the lars BW n declaring itself to t changes of their ¢ 4 pa ' / f | SED eaker did-nat ¢
Officials giving tt ifor ‘ Superfortresse he t | units has also approved, a } favour of feder t ittempt to force t \ t ; : | eh Oe oa ated
e © the Deron aa abroad | es : M CN “| f ll ‘the British West Indie Tine say Lord Li 1 ould lv bree « i ao i! whetne La ce ;
to t estored ynitrol é tor of a ft uy = : . t : enor Ww hat « f r é
: in the be. an a si = danteoves o| islands has the greatest financ'al -right in thinking such ee ( tulat West Indiar ng steadily forwa othe peratio [t i i ashe
+ tn which shipments might be been deliver Most came frorn| resources and might have been ation might have the reve Congratulating Wes: ’ that goal’ Port of H ng— R euter anKeure?
—Reuter. ry tock. —Reuter \ easily tempted to prefer the effect of what was intende 3 ; ner ; os
LL NY IORN MR a Ie scocalllacaenteenenienattattadieeeeenestnenich neernene eeeneneoameeteeeemeneneiedienemenaaeaaae
'
To Study Theology ee Back Bo aS
; seme ; and the -room Boy — i -
Kono, «on ct we || HOUSEWIVES’ || Rupert ane Cn
auclu rl ha Gk tar tae GUIDE ‘Ye a
n U.K. by the Golfito yesterday
HIS. EXCELLENCY the | norning John is going to Cliff Prices in the local market ot
ernor and Mrs. S College in the North of Englanc for Cabbage and Beets when .

Seawell Airport yest

PAGE TWO















BARBADOS ADVOCATE







|
|




























THURSDAY, AUGUST 3%, T9530.












































Theology An Old Har- the Advocate checked yes-
noon, 1e€ I vas also with the terday were
year-old Dd olles cf Tropical C f="30 cts. per tb }
from ‘Trinidad B ire, in“Trinidad. Bee's 24 cts pet 1
intransit. fr ue I I fiancee Miss Patricia Layne
London... on mday me t @ j,8Scuger by the
Walking quici rf for Enguand
slane,-“he ran the last f ‘ iB ’ R DI RO R MME
= receive a big ki To Study Law } B.C . A () P (i A wan d , The plant has growr
mother and a [ FAVING to England yester- | eae A:chod' 5 saab Mr. Bear is quietly reading when qther room. fe eee ee
from his father day by the Golfito to study | | Rupert rushes im to tell him what biguer and so T° declares Mr.
Taller than eit Law at Nottingham University and} 7 a.m the News ud eh awn a has happened. ‘* Daddy, there's thing “ tree could grow in full
he oy > jle was vei 7.20 a.m are as 8 : Bear.
parents, Denis ha the Inner Temple was Mr. H. ; wate Taare Danek! gaa aioe iva another new plant,” ecies the little f im the darkness under the
spend six weeks of his |} Bernard " ae Fate m. Generally Speaking; 8 a.m. Fror bear. ‘It’s come up through the fleor, And aneeret: SS eet
t then B Severa relatives anc rie€ndS| the Editorials; 8.10 a.m. Programme ’ ves like those. can't
with in cre at the Bar tage Warehouse! Parade; 8.15 a.m. Melody _ mixture foundations and it’s pushed the . seem lea ae Ru “ht's
at school i Epso ( le é ap see “ floorboards wu just where I'm be impossible,” says pert.
5 | o see him off 830 a.m. Books to read; 845 a.m or [. P f th 4
Sufrey dnd intend Theatre talk; 9 a.m, Close Down; 12 lying."’ He drags his father into the 4a
ine tater * noon The News; 12.10 p.m News ALL RIQHi &
_ : With Barclays Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Programme Ps ~
be ai ‘ , ‘ ‘ rn mm aye | ade; 12.18 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 1
The Carstairs Leave R. and Mrs, W. C. E. Towers] S'm. Lite in Britain; 1.15 p.m. Radio sade *
I EAVING fn accompanied by Mrs. Towers’ | Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Much Binding in SSS ’
sister i z ne, le : : The News; 2.10 ‘
4 dmorith leave ; rd sister Miss K. Bourne, left for] the Marsh; 2) p.m , : — . an :
was Mr. C. Y. Carst Cc.M England yesterday morning by}? = Soars Bee aye eine AQUATIC CLUB CUNE! AA (Membe-s Only)
former A tr ve the Golfito. Mr. Towers who is on i the Curtain; 3.30 p.m Twenty TO-NIGHT at 8.30
t iw Or long leave, is with Barclays Bank | questions; 4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m . . IO— N GARFIELD
o C. D id W. O WARD G. ROBINSON—IDA LUPINO
His place will be taken her here The daily merely 4 it > m Love from EDWAR i, 7 at WoO FE o-
5 7 A argent : Leighton Buzzard; 4 p.m onis
Mr. R. Nov I It ac On The ‘‘Golfito”’ Liter Quartet; 5 p.m Listeners’ am ~~ THE SEA tute 7
new a yintment is made = = Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade arner Bros, Pic
Mi Cc sage sis con D* oo aaa ae yes 5.30 p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m cna petenepienene
vas Ea htc Se aa x ’ the passengers from Trini-| Trent's Last Case; 6.15 p.m. Pride and : RIDAY 4th -
panied by his wife and two dad en route to England by the| prejudice; 6.45 p.m. Merchant Navy Commencing WEWART GRANGER EDWIGE FEUILLERE
children, hasn’t been ‘home’ si r “Golfito’ yesterday morning, and| News etter; 7 p.m. The News; 7.10 in “WOMAN HATER”
1947 and as soon as the rrive TAT? . . eg tae nt ' News Analysis; 7.15-780 p.m A Universal—International Release
937 f Ma WAITING FOR THE LAUNCH. Passengers with their relatives and friends wait at the Baggage Ware- he spent a short while ashore} Cricket Report on W.1. vs Surrey;
at Southamptor they vill 8 Beas ' ; ; E } NING
res nt 4 5 : hes tn hee house steps for the launch to take them to the “Golfito.” Passengers in the picture who left yesterdageare, With his sister Mrs. P. A. Lynch.| 7.30-7.45 p.m. To be Announced; 8 SPECIAL NE pits tha eee —
straig to the - ee eee Mrs. Jack Thorne, Miss Diana Thorne and Mrs. Dave Rice. He is going to England to visit] P Ti. Tiaiio Mewasreel; 8.15 Pom, Life ais: eee 4
After his holiday Mr. Carstait his daughter. AEM Ee wettest; © D.in ee “RANGE RENEGADES”
will be going back to the Colo 5 Inte Starring JIMMY WAKELY — DUB TAYLOR
om = On Pre Retirement Leave Double Bill; 9.50 pm Interlude; 10
ice. , - p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude;
- : SS
. . ws Bd 10.15 p.m. The George Mitchell Glee
R. and Mrs. R A. Hunter and sits Club; 10.45 p.m. Special Dispatch; 1 | f————$—$—
their daughter Zelda, who Be es p.m. The Piano for Pleasure =
left for England yesterday by the A WED. & THURS. — 5 & 4.30 P.M.
Golfito, were the guests of honour A MONOGRAM’S DOUBLE-!
at a Cocktail Party held on the 4 ee
tennis lawns at Bush Hill o Oo a ee - THE HUNTED
ennis awn a ush 1 n KT: 1 LIGENCE TEST
Tuesday evening. Present were PR Poth $ ey
- “Kn ; : " 3EL) Prest FOSTER and
Mr. A. G. L, Douglas, Divisiona! aoe ee . With BELITA reston nc
Manager of Cable and Wireless ; THE FINAL INST. OF SERIAL - - - -
(W.I.) Ltd., Mrs. Douglas and sev ; ove RACES : , .
eral members of the Cable ar é OU a ee : THE THREE MUSKETEERS
Wireless staff here, Mr. Hunter 3
the “Captain,” as he was ta : by T O. HARE With John Wayne, Raymond Hatton, Francis X Bushman, Jr
Domes SEP Was LAs 3 f no 5 Jack Mulhall, Ruth Hall and Lon Chaney
ly known by most of his friends, M!: \NCHOR coer 5 . 3
has been for over fifteen years , f i Aaritat 5 —-— inter rapt oS
with Telegraphic Companies in ) s are ve several § Opening rciday 4 — Warner's Exciting Thrilling - - -
these parts, mostly with Cable ge gees ecg) ee “FI AXY MARTIN” with Virginia MAYO

Wireless. He has gone to Engla
on pre-retirement leave

As a token of their respect and
affection, the “Captain”
ented with a cheque by the Bar
bados staff, during the party

Back From Canada

R. AND MRS STANL&y

KINCH returned to Barbados
yesterday afternoon by B.W.I1.A
Mr. Kinch has been in Canada for



was pr>--




they





es of five races
cessive days, In
of which each



led each of the
uccession
. When Xantippe won

yachts
th da
a matter of a few seconds
each owner sailed his (or her)
wn yacht

On the first day Mr






Anchor

Tappertit On the
i day Admiral! Ephesus
Phyphos t
rere Wa
Ephesus,





Sailir
», dead-heated





Zachary SCOTT



GAIETY

TO-DAY (Only) 8.50 p.m,







i







(The Garden) ST. JAMES
WARNER BROS. present

“MY REPUTATION” with Barbara Stanwick

FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY 8.30 p.m.

MATINEE SUNDAY 5 p.m.
RKO—RADIO THRILL—DOUBLE !

WALT DISNEY’S Tim HCLT in




about three months, and cam
dcwn through Jamaica where Mrs
Kinch met him. They arrived
from Jamaica via Trinidad on the

was at
nyphos On
r Anchor,
just lost to
§ sailing Tappertit

“MELODY TIME”

Color by Technicolor
ROY ROGERS & TRIGGER

and “STAGECOACH KID’



Lord



|
|
| TWO NEW PICTURES
|

Sd a

Bacchus






























. . j i 5 Which yacht is whose?
same plane which brought the MR. R. A. HUNTER, Cable and Wireless Eugiseer who left yesterday : : — Saas 5553999 900OO"
Governor’s son to Barbados. by the “Golfito” is on pre-retirement leave. Twoppetaseuspepnernaemonespuesanseeneenesn’ ith fp PP SSIO SOS SSSI ISIS g
. ee He is pictured here with bis wife, (right), and their daughter Zelda x
First Visit In 20 Years who accompanied him. They are en route to the U.K. %

kPER a short holiday in Bar-

bados, her first visit here
in twenty years, Miss Matel
Boyce left for Trinidad yesterday
/ afternoon by B.W.I1.A
to the U.S

Indefinite Stay
R and Mrs. J. N. Erie Sanaer-

son left yesterday by the

: intransit® Golfito en route to England for ai
where her home is in

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. Last Showing

of drawing successive inferences:
YACHTS

M* KENNETH
EDWARDS arrived fron

Lrinidad sterday morning b)



wey: se ee ee
A



indefinite stay. They told Carib. the “Golfito” for a month’s holidé 1 . I
Brooklyn ae ¥ es , J o. or a month's holiday 2 E 4
Perse . . that their daughter and son-in- jn Barbados. A Barbadian, Eddi & c E «¢
A sister of Mrs. Darcy Foster, jaw Mr and Mrs. Michael Laing js with U.B.O.T. in Point Forti: ar te 8 | F UNTAIN
she has been staying with them have rece : "a mes 5
at Silver Sands during her stay have . recently returned from a and is a regular visitor to Bar It is at once obvious that Tap-
here. In Trinidad she will be ie Te in England and are back bados, where he spends most of perkit ,Wwae sailed by D on the

third day (square T3), and it can
next be inferred that on the third
day 6 sailed M
Mr. = Anehor
Lord ssacchus,
tain Cuttte,
Nantippe:
pertit

é ad. , arse
staying with Mr. and Mrs. Victor aera Neate ax
Ward for a few days before going
on to the U.S
niece,

Staying with Grand-Parents

MR. C. Y. CARSTAIRS, C.M.G., formerly Administrative Secretary
to the C.D. and W. Organisation lett yesterday by the “Golfite” for Eng-
land. He is pictured here with his wife and danghter.

Their young son was camera shy and jumped ahead into the launch,

was

of Baylays

ay , Bank Branch in Georgetown “pre

Ward is her to his retirement, and they are
now living in Barbados,

Been In W.I. 6 Months

ISS J, R. HUTCHINSON who

his holidays. He is staying witt
his parents Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
“Waterford”, St.

SSO SPP PSPSI OPPS SOP SSSR

POPSSPOSS SOS SSO OSPSSSF SSS SSSS SSS SSOSS

And so on,
Edwards at
Michael.
Staying With the Sheldons
EV and Mrs, H. F. Swann
arrived from Trinidad yes-

: owns Phyphos;
Mrs Whitingale; -
Melita; Mrs, Dough
Admiral Ephesus, Tap

EVERY GIRL SHOULD BE MARRIED’



in London, She expects her broth-
er David, who has just got through

London f



To Study Nursing

ss S



KIDDIES 2 p.m. MATINEE TO-DAY

»
%
>
»
S
%,
%
x
+
>
S
%
x
and x
%
+
$
Pd
%
~
s
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.
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wo sung Barbadian girls his first year M.B. at the Univer- JATRICIA, daughter of Mr. and oi bac Toot terday after by B.W.I.A. t
left Se aia se ade + sity College Hospital in London, to I Mrs, Ernie Flynn, who are Sdlink tee eee re she. aoe aaa ay eae Cwatt Mr aie | EMPIRE ae y ne

the Golfito to study Nursing in Meet her on arrival at Southamp- now living in Trinidad, arrived \octerday by the Golfite aie ‘ Mrs. Paul Sheldon in St. Peter. Today 4.45 & 8.30 ARZAN S$ MAGIC FOUNTAIN -
England. Miss Nancy Weatherhead ton. Her period of training at here over the week-end to spend ‘,, to England ae eek Canadians, they have been living Last Two Shows x
eee Cyne Diton cre yaehia’ te. On atGliay etree parents Mr. and Mrs, Fred ouch "Urs at Leeds General Hospital, ¥ ‘Trinidad for about twenty “PAID IN FULL” Children—12c. Anywhere x
Nancy is the daughter of Mr. but “she will be training at the in Palm Beach, Hastings While in the West Indies she ¥ the ‘Training Colle . for Teach: NOT SUITABLE FOR %

and Mrs, B Weatherhead of London Hospital. She is the has visited relatives and friends O° We ¢Talng @-0. ©ge tor beach CHILDREN. $
Bait Lodge,” Fontabelle, end daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Fred Intransit in St, Kitts, Antigua, Nevis, Mont- &'s In San Fernando, [GFR x
‘Galba_ Lodge, ontabelle, and daughter ¢ Ma eee wm serrat and Barbados. She is < OPENING FRIDAY, OPE “4 : :
she is going to Croydon Hospital Olton of “Springficld” Barbarees M* AND MRS. JACK DEAR cousin of Col. 0. St. A.” ies 2.30 and 8.30 NING TO-MORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m. %
were at the Baggage Ware- former Commissioner of Police. ;



house yesterday morning to meet
Mr, John Rawlins who was one
of the intransit passengers on the
“Golfito” from Trinidad en route
to England. Mr, Rawlins is Mrs
Dear’s father. ;

J. ARTHUR RANK presents 2

color by TECHNICOLOR!

a

A GAINSBOROUGH PICTURE + Released through Universal-international

Here for a few days
RS, WILFRED GUN-MUN-
se ROE arrived from Trinidad

on Tuesday morning by B.W.1LA.
to spend three days with her
siste r here, before she goes on to
AntUgua to join her husband, who

‘ie
mS There has
never been
a motion
picture

ea” : " ag
| . im n t
INTELLIGENCE TEST
78 Principle, of this Feet may
; oe familiar Sonstruct from the
With U.B.O.T. data a framework for the five
“Eddie races; its completion is a matter





Re |

To Study Domestic Science
A, daughter of Mr


















IAN antl is actir Mar , )
acting Manager of the Royg . 8 PLUS Y
D Mrs. Jack Thorne of Sandy Hank of Canada’ Branch ee like 2 ys
Lune, Se James lett yesterday by while the Manager M1 E F. % ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST (4
the “Golfito” for England, . whe Birkett is at present in Barbados ne
ce Bn Edinburgh College on holiday : * ROY PARRIS singing “No Orchids For Milady” :
to study Domestic Science. She vais COLLEE > ae : : x,
was accompanied by her mother, Off to the U.S. oe ASHBY a Those Foolish Things ¥
who will be returning to Barbado: Across ' - LISLE BREWSTER i %
in late December. oO to the United States on 1. Baby-teather fish (@) nee ar singing “Again” %
From Stem to Stern Tuesday via Antigua py 7 Bree rest. (4) EDD. HALL ” “Bless This House” s
B.W.I1.A i M Sates 8. Precious little picture. (& CL:.DE KIN‘ “cn : . XM
EAVING by the “Golfito yes- B-W.l-A. | was Miss Sylvia 11) Taste. () ‘ nee et ‘3 Golden Earrings %
~terday to spend three Months | ae ay a ft i told ¢ _ ib, wat 13 fave a aoa ‘ ALVA A RT UR ” “Love Walked In” %
in England were Mr. and Mrs ont oe te ee a a - five 13 vere changed} Sy be i 1 (4p GUEST STAR— AL. STAR WINNER %
ave @ The “vy oarr > 5, Staying W elatives in .» Arm nish . . n ‘TAQ *Y 3 : ’ va
mave : see. ; ¥ iets an arrive he Bronx. She is a te ihe, mS Appertaining to waralt : (6) Mr. +!To tfAR_W JOD singing “It’s Magic’ x
e) arrangec o ave a car a : - : 19. He is not “told off,” 5 .
1 2 shic sy plan to the St. Michael's Girls’ School. 21. Talk Indistinctly. (6) VT yn 4 ANIL . ‘ *
meet them, in Which they plan 2 oh Aone pape kt Ad BR ; MASTER OF —_REMONIES—Maurice Jones ¥
tour the country, as far as pos- 4 %
* P d! (2) 23. Passage. (4) .
sible ‘from stem to stern.’ Mr ostponed ! 24. Chump! (3) ie %
Rice is Junior Partner of Messrs ; png i 25 Trade cert—-posstvly withdrawn PLUS %
C. B. Rice & Co. Rgetsenam i ebihele: - gle. jhale ie bow 4 CARTONS HEINEKEN’S BEER :
have had to postpone their NS 4 HAKIN SS M ‘
On the St. James Coast crthcoming production of Osear 4 Retreat (4) "O'R Siterve, Cs, S
2 1 > = BR tein BR ‘ ) Seé ; ; orain ; , . . , * : ‘
Me AND MRS. HENRY A. P. wilde’s, “The Importance of Being £ {¢8 feeb, '9 fhe morning. (3) Save Your } Tickets FRIDAY NITE and winaCarton =
x ALCAZAR arrived from Eurnest,”” whieh was to have been 6 There |s lots of this m@ the ~ ail 2 r %
Trinidad yopterday hy the era taged at the Combermere School Aamiraiey, 8) % PRICES :— Stalls 24; House 48; Balecny 60; Boxes 72. s
to” to spend about two months’ ‘{4l] this month 10° Be ‘a tale. : x
holiday on the St. James coast Combermere School was chosen 14 More keen, (6) any DOORS OPEN 7 P.M. *
They were accompanied by thei: the Player hae att fi 15 ttalian town. (6) % x
ince chitirens Ake Aleaaar leva {5 86, Players were, astempfing )f prow sat, Faerun) secant tate inact:
ohne in tae t ake S prec c . SS aS 8 SS SS Sa =. SS,
solicitor in Trinidad, : Round,” which is a production | Solution of yesterday's pussie— across:
Here for the Long Holidays iong the same lines as plays in ik, Permunuer as beet |. Apt: 16, Get: . ~
ERE to spend part of the long the days of Shakespeare Wee a 1p. | Orel: 22. , R°. ADD | O I HE
: holidays with Mr. and Mrs. However the key-note is ‘post- 34; Ate.” Down WE >o % A J, Arthur Rank Presentation
CYNTHIA OLTON and Nancy Weatherhead, off to England by the Jim Kellman was young Pamela poned’; they still hope to stage Tangents. 6,°" 3 |B, 8
“Golfito” to study Nursing De Boehmler, daughter of Mr. and this type of production later on, Nitro: 11 Duelist; 15." Pole. | ROW :
Cynthia's B.G. friend Rosita Goveia who was at the Baggage Ware- Mrs. Frank De Boehmler of South R AL (Worthing) BEA TY 5 a
house to see her off, is also in the picture. Trinidad. Pamela is Mrs. Kell- eye ~.~ ~~ Today at 4,30 only
nian’s niece. ; -

Republic Whole Serial .
“DAREDEVILS OF THE

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% i RED CIRCLE.”

‘EVERY SLICE OF GIVE YOUR HOME THE MODERN LOOK | — fesse — |f YOUR HOME
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x ange of Programme,

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Don't Miss It!

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Today—Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15

United Artists Double—
“BLOOD ON THE SUN”

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 3,

1950.





Rosegate Tenants Are

Not To Be Removed

Tenants of the Rosegate tenantry in St. John must not be , Would suggest that it was a matter

removed in the event of the land being sold, Mr. E. D.|*!
Mottley told the members of the House of Assembly on!

Tuesday.

Mr. EB. O. Emtage is the owner
and his specific instructions are,
said Mr. Mottley, that under no
circumstances must any of the
tenants be removed.

the House was considering the
Address by Mr. Q. T. Allder urg-
ing Government to buy the tenan-

try which was now in the market, |
He could see the difficulty with
A postponement | confronted if the project called for

motion from Mr.}a large amount of money to finance
H. Adams which resulted in jit,

for housing purposes.

Some consideration was given
to the matter,
=~ about by a
a 10.to 3 division in favour.

sorrowful plight in which these
tenants now found themselves,

| the only thing for the people to

do was to resign themselves to
aceept whatever burden might
be placed on them

which the Government would be

Thirty acres of land, however,
in a rural parish, could not fetch

Mr. Allder said that the text of |® !@rge amount of money. He had

the Address needed no p

taken the trouble to approach the |

hon. members knew the difficult|â„¢@Mager of the plantation which
land situation in the colony. They | Controlled the tenantry and he told

would remember the situation
which confronted the people of
the Carrington Village tenantry
when it was sold out and they had
to remove their houses. Some hon.
members had said at the time

that the price of the land was
exorbitant.

He was approaching the moving
of the passing of the Address with
4 certain amount of unhappiness,
brought about by the unwilling-
ness of the four members of the
Executive Committee in the House
who would have to give their
assent to the Address when it
reached the Executive. He was
going to try in his humble way to
get those members to see the wis-
dom of supporting the matter and
their sympathy for a people who
were expected to suffer if Gov-
ernment did not step in and give
them that assistance which they
were in need of, For the past
three weeks several of the
tenants had come to him with fear
in their faces and voices. Some
had been living on the land for
30 years and more, without any
fear of removing their houses.
Now for some reason or other the
owners had decided to sell the
land and that was why all the
tenants were running around try-
ing to ask for mercy. He had told
them that the only thing he could
do was to appeal to the sympathy
of their Government. He felt that
it would have been an easy
decision for the Government in-
asmuch as tenantries which cost
several hundreds more than this
land of 30 acres would cost, had
been bought and up to the present
the land was not being made any
use of. Because of the public
Statement of the Government that
they intended to have schemes
similar to those of the Pine and



Bay land, in other parishes, he
felt it was a good opportunity for
thern in this particular case to
carry out that policy.

Proiesting
He had heard during the election
campaign, several members of the
Government speaking of the plight

him that there were 58 tenants
there. That did not mean that 58
people alone were involved, for
having regard to the congestion in
a country district one coulq multi-
ply this number by five or six to
get at the real number.

The tenantry had already been
developed, and the Manager of the
plantation to whom the tenantry
belonged had told him that the
tenants there got a good yield
from their crops annually. He
wanted to know if it would be
fair for the Government to allow
these people to be uprooted from
the land they had lived on for so
many years.

He had seen members who would
give the Government trouble, given
assistance that had caused him
some surprise. What he was now
trying to do was to get some mem-
bers of the Government to come
down out of the clouds and see
things as they really were, and do
the things the people expected they
should do.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) second-
ed the passing of the Address. He
Said he had paid great attention
to the Address. The first two
paragraphs expressed the opinion
of the mover with regard to the
mal-distribution of land in the
colony and proposed that some-
thing should be done to remedy
the situation. The other para-
graphs merely asked the Govern-
ment to consider the possibility of

purchasing the tenantry “Rose-
gate,” and the House to give
favourable consideration to any

resolution sent down by the Gov-
ernor for the purpose of acquiring
the tenantry. On the face of the
Address, it was absolutely impos-
sible to appreciate the opposition
which had been encountered.

Mr. Speaker: “I cannot see there
has been opposition.”

Mr. Crawford said tnat there
was opposition in that it was sug-
gested it should not be considered
that day. It was true, he said, that
the address should have been cir-

oa

of the unfortunate people who|cularized, but the action of the
worked on the land, and now one|mover broke no revolutionary
ei the same members, the honour-| ground. It was nothing that had
able senior member for St. Peter,| not been done before.
was protesting against the con-
sideration of the Address. It was an excelient opportunity
Mr. F. L. Walcott interrupted | for the Government to acquire !and
and said that he was protesting] in a central distri¢t, easy of access
against it Being the first order.|and what not, on which to keep
If the honourable member knew] people housed and to further
it was so important he should|cevelop for the purpose of hous-
have brought it to the House| ing. He wanted to submit that he
before so that he might know/had seen matters of a far
something abouf it too. more revolutionary nature than the
Mr. Allder said that in order to} present Address, supported in the
make the position clearer as re-|House and at even shorter notice.
gards the feeling of those members}He wanted to further submit that
towards the Address, he would telljthe honourable member in asking
honourable members that a man|the House to support the Address,
from the same tenantry had come]was carrying out an obligation to
tc him that afternoon and said that} his constituents. As a matter of fact
he had put the matter to the hon.|for him to know that this land
senior member for St. Michael. He| was in the market and the position
stated that the hon. member had}in which the tenants wotla find|
replied that the Government was| themselves if it were sold, and do
not going to consider it. He was|nothing about it would cause him
wondering if the hon. member|to be severely censured by the
was expressing the feeling of the] people.
Government or of himself. He One did not get thirty or more
had told the man that he doubted] acres of land of this nature for
whether the Government knew|sale ina parish every day and
anything about the Address and|tnerefore when it was obtainable
therefore a responsible member of} “you have got to strike when the
the Government should not havel|iron is hot. In view of the bitter
expressed himself in that way. experience they had had as regards
All these things did not help/ the Carrington Village and Bay
in the progress of the masses. He] Estate affairs, they had now to
felt the time had come when/exert all their energy and grasp
sympathy should not only be} every opportunity to prevent such
preached but practised. If the! experiences being repeated. He





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| similar address on behalf of St.

SLE LLLECE LCL LLL LEE

“A

nich should brook no delay

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) offered to
ithrow some light on the matter.
| He was not going to vote for the

Government did not consider the |detess. he said; not because he }

{cid not appreciate the position but
because he was financially inter-
ested in it at the moment

The tenantry was at
owned by Mr. H. O, Emtage and he
(Mr. Mottley) had been told to
go through in the usual way and
|< ffer it for sale. Specific instruc-
j tions were, however, that under no
circumstances must any of the
tenants be removed. Mr. Emtage
had made this clear.





He had also said that the tenants |

woulc be given the first opportuni-
ty to buy if they wished and if in
any case it was found that one did
not have the money to effect the
purchase the matter must be refer-
red to him personally for his de-
cision, “I would repeat”, said Mr

Mottley, “that he has said under
ro circumstances must a tenant be
removed.”

It was not’a tenantry like say
the Carrington Village district. It
was rented in half acre to two
acre lots and was now under cul-
tivation. It was thirty-two acres of
agricultural land, most of the peo-
ple were labouring people and
were presently employed at one
or the other of the plantations in
the area, Guinea or Mt. Pleasant.

Mr. W. W. Reece (i) said that
the community was essentially an
agricultural one and it was neces-
Sary a large portion of the land

present |

| _ AGCUSES
| STALIN
| ms

LONDON, Aug. 2.

“Daily Herald” on Wed-
| accused Prime Minister
|Stalin of voicing a doctrine
| hatred and suspicion, and charges
;that the people behind the “Iron
Curtain” are not allowed to read
jand judge what is happening in
jthe world. The “Herald”, the offi-
cial organ of the British Labour
Party says that Stalin’s aim is
to scare his countyvmen into
ja condition of increasing war-
| mindedness.
| Mr. Stalin has written an arti-
cle in the Russian Communist
Magazine, “Bolshevik” The
“Daily Herald” editorial says that
it is very revealing but that :t
is also very depressing for it
'preached once again the doctrine
that Soviet Russia is mortally
threatened by capitalist encircle-
ment. It says that in order to
avoid being destroyed by this
encirelement Russia must
strengthen its organs of _ state,
the Intelligence Service and
|Army. Not until there has been
} victory of Socialism in the major-
ity of countries can these rules
be relaxed and of course by So-
cialism, Stalin means Commun-
ism. He certainly does not mean
Democratic Socialism which came
to power in Britain in 1945.

—Can. Press

THE MOUNTAINS
BEAT THEM

PARIS.
The Himalayas came out on top





|



should remain under cultivation, |m¢e more,

one of the chief masons being to
give employment to the workers.

Five members of an eight-man
French expedition, which took

It was also essential that part of /Off last March to climb one of
the land should be used to house|Nepal’s Everest Group, were in

the workers in the agricultural|/ow spirits

industry and others. This was a
very important matter and the
hon, senior member for St. Joseph
had only recently dealt with it.

“We must find work for our
people but we must house them

upon returning to

‘aris.

They had not only failed to
conquer 26,800 foot Dhaulagiri,
their goal, but two of the group
had to be carried out of their

plane, suffering from frozen

also. We will therefore have tojhands and feet.

decide sooner or later, how much
of the land we can use purely for
agricultural purposes and how
much we can afford to use for the
housing of our population.”

Mr. Reece thought the land
mentioned in the Address should
be acquired by Government

Maurice Herzog, a young Paris
engineer and leader of the ili-
fated expedition, lost several
fingers and toes.

He explained that wind and
cold defeated their attempts at
Dhaulagiri. Nevertheless, they
reached the peak of nearby Ana-~
purna, some 800 feet lower, where

Mr Cox (L) explained that he|they planted the French .riaol-

was not opposed to the spirit of|®

the address. He was merely op-
pcsed to the procedure by which
il was discussed that day. He
had also expressed disfavour with
the question of the Government
buying that land and selling it
to the people, because that was
not what the Government had
done with any land bought to
settle people on before.

He was glad that the Hon’ble
Senior Member for St. Philip
(Mr, Crawford) had seen the
wisdom of changing his man-
ner of discussing such political
questions.

Mr. D .A. Foster (L) said he was
going to support the passing of
the Address. He said the Govern-
ment should put up a_ housing

What's on Today

Police Courts 10 p.m.

Meeting of Sanitary Com-
missioners of St. Michael
12.15 p.m.

Meeting of St.
Vestry 2 p.m.

Michael

Cadet Sports at Garrison
Mobile Cinema at Crane
Pasture, St. Philip 8 p.m.

scheme wherever possible, and

promised that he would bring in

Andrew.

Mr, Adams (L) appealed to Mr.
Allder to postpone consideration
of the Address because of what
had arisen out of the debate, and
the speech of the Hon’ble Senior
Member for the City, and because
Mr. Afider had said that he was
sympathetic to the Government—
if he really meant that.

Gives the Lie

Mr. Adams said that the past

record of the Government and its
@ On Page 7



fresh ! For a wash with

a longer.

A
epee mggeniaeg eee

| KARTS EE IO-ES

Whatever the time of day you can still be

lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap frees you
of weariness, keeps you fresher so much

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS

ur.
“However, we learned one
thing,” he said, “At such alti-
tudes, one’s blood is as thick as
cream Without penicillin,
we would not have a

Reds Press On
Yongdok

KOREA, Aug. 2,

Army Headquarters late to-day
said that North eee ao
were exerting pressure in two
areas—Yongdok which was still in
dispute, and to the south-east of
Hwanggan where the First Caval-
ry Division was stubbornly hold-
ing, off repeated attacks.

echon and Andong were re-
ported in flames.

Units of the Twenty Fourth
division had launched a suecess-
ful attack to seize thé high ground
east of Hinju.

Little activity
other sectors.

} An American Eighth Army com-

munique issued late to-day said
American troops had seized the
heights east of Chinju which they
lost on Tuesday. Earlier these
Americans had been reported to
be surrounded by strong North
Korean Forces.



was reported in

—Reuter.

STATE FUNERAL
FOR MITCHELL

OTTAWA, Aug. 2.

The Hon, Humphrey Mitchell,
55, Labour Minister, Arbiter of
Industry, and champion of the
common man will be buried in
Ottawa on Friday with a full
State funeral.

Chief of the Labour Depart-
ment through nine hectic years
of war and peace longer than any
Labour Minister in Common-
wealth history, Mr, Mitchell died
suddenly in hospital early on
Tuesday. —Can. Press





1 keep fresh all dayruc!

F's
4%

the deep-cleansing



of

BARBADOS ADy,

asfE
é

Milk Hygiene
| In Columbia

WASHINGTON





| HOW REDS

PAGE THREE







WIN

}
By J C. Oestreicher |

FOREIGN DIRECTOR © Cinsona





creasing signs inten j
| Cattle-raising and its related| guerrilla preparations over |
| idustries constitute one of the} extended period of time mac Oo
host important phases in te] possible the month-long Com b P . at
| economig’ dbeelabinees of Colom- | whuniee successes in South Korea! Boby Ba vy prickly P°
ia, and the government atithcr: | are apparent in battlefront d owder - -
ies of thay country recent!) | patches today }
lirectesl their attention to the It is quite clear that the North
serious health problem connect°c Koreans are able to. attack
with the milk industry. Of th incessantly and to absorb the
total liquid milk consumptio.| enormous losses being inflicted

Ly the Colombian populavion, onl;
about 20% is being pasteurized:
the remainder is used raw. [fr
general, the milk industry is bei.s
ceveloped under inadequate sari-
tory conditions often resulting in
serious consequences, especially to
children

In order to raise hygienic
Standards of milk production, the
Colombian authorities requested
thay’ the Pan American Sanitary
Bureau send an expert in m, lk
hygiene to study the milk indus -y
of Colombia and to make recoy1-
mendations in the light of
cbservations.

The Bureau obtained the cyl-
laboration of Col. James C. Bar a.
of the Veterinary Services of the
United Staves Air Forces, who has
now returned from Colombia after
having made a complete survey
of the milk industry,

During a period of six weeks,
Col, Barta, warking in close ¢o-
operation with government
officials, inspected milk processing
plants in Bogota, Cartagega,
Barranquilla, Medellin, Cali and
Bugalagrande. Colonel Barta, a
specialist with over 20 years of
experience in the milk industry
as well as in bovine diseases also
visived rural areas of the country
end observed the methods and
conditions under which milk is
handled before it reaches the pro-
cessing plant

iis

Recommendations

Colonel Barta has now submit-
ted a complete report on milk
hygiene in Colombia which
indicates that the problems of the
muilk industry are varied and
complex, and emphasizes the
great need for technical assisvanCce
to Colombia in reaching a solution
Although Colombian health au-
thorities are fully aware of the
problems resulting from inage-
quate hygienic standards and
importance of solving the health
Sanitary regulations, the health
services of the country are unable
te carry on an _ effective
programme of sanitary control of
the milk production. Certain
measures have already been taken,
but lack of sufficient funds and
technical personnel are serious
cbstacles confronting the Colom-
bian Government. As a result, it
has been impossible to reduce the
incidence of milk-borne diseases

Iv is estimated that the number
cf milk-producing§ cattle in
Colombia ranges from two and a
half to three million, with a total
annual production of 1,776,300,000
bottles of milk, each quart-size
bottle containing 750 grams

The report points out thay with
Froper sanitary control, it will be
possible to obtain a safe and high

quality milk supply The main
requirements are: Clean and
healthy animals, healthy and
caréful handlers; clean and sani-
tized daity equipment and
utensils.

Milk should be pasteurized ac-
cording to accepted methods and
under proper sanivary conditions
it should be protected from possi-



by continuous air attack.

| In addition, they seem to be
| able to restcre bridges and
damaged railway lines) with

terriic speed. These factors seem
to aid up to the following:
1—An snexhaustib!>
reservoir of manpowef and Other
reintorcements in the north

almos,

2—A Knowleese ond application
of military logistics for whicia
few observers gave the Noria
Koreans ue creat

3—Fuel and uther supplies in

abundance which may have been Beware this S-bend. It can

hidden away by Communist r 5
Sympathizers in the South long cause offence if not kept i
before the invasion began, ; . inkl

There is a somewhai curious scrupulously clean. Spr: 7
resemblance between the present

in some ‘ Harpic,’ leave as long as possible—then flush.

Situation in South Korea and ihe

one that Adolph Hitler fondly ‘ ic’s’ i ill clean, disinfect and deodorise
hoped would prevail in his so- Harpic’s thorough action will

called Bavarian Mountain reach.

“National Redoubt” in tne ceiving the whole Pan even where no brush —

days of the Second World W::

Propaganda Minister Paul
Joseph Goebbels spread the illu-
sion that in this region an impene-
trable natural fortress would ruin
the Allies’ victory,

The ridges and folds of the high
mountains were Supposed to have
been crowded with strong-armed
fanatical young Nazi fighters who
called themselves “werewolves.”

There were taies of huge under-
fround factories, of subterranean |
1angars for fighter planes, of
countless tons of munitions which}
could be brought to the surface
with a flick of a switch, of scien-|
tifically mined roads, bridges and
mountains which would explode
in biasts of destruction at the
appearance of an enemy }

Actually, the “werewolves” were |
Skinny, frightened youths who}
broke and ran after firing a round}
or two, There were underground|
factories, long deserted and their
supplies depleted,

And while minefields were a
daily hazard, Gen George S.
Patton, Jr. and the others detailed
for the conquest of Bavaria went
through with a speed and eclat
that made military history

So far as the eastern battlefront
is concerned, there is no question
that Communist agitators made a
good deal of progress with South
Koreans in pre-war days

The Republican government ot
President Syngman Rhee was
pictured as corrupt and the Com-
munists took every advantage to
capitalize upon the poverty of the
Korean as alleged proof that he
was being victimized and exploited
by an imperialistic regime.

It was not many days before the
Americans in Korea found they

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had enemies at their backs as well
as in front. The infiltration has
increased and while U.S. troops
are learning valuable tricks to
Mop up guerrilla elements, other
pablems are harder to solve,
Quite obviously the North
Koreans are not supplying their
tenks and armoured cars by air
Individual troops can be left to



ble contamination during its!forage for food and water in the

transportation to the market; its countryside. But armoured

Gistribution should be efficient in| yehicles need gasoline, oil and

crder that it reach the consume? | 4 munition.

in sound enon th saci Where is this coming from to
ensure 1a nese re B@ F ane » lho Net abs

éndha Tae tet Colonel Meares enable lightning enemy jabs in

recommends that milk processing
regulations be established, ahd
that a federal administrative con-
trol be set up to enforce vhes
regulations.

Other Recommendations

The report also recommends:
the developmen’ and operation .of
a large-scale programme to Con
trol) and eradicate bovine
tuberculosis and other communi-
cable diseases that weaken cattle
or may be spread to human beings,
such as brucellosis, mastitis, and
bovine piroplasmosis: the im-
provement of methods of produc-
tion, processing, marketing of mfik
and milk products; a nation-wide
campaign vo educate the people -to
the use of properly pasteurized
milk; the establishment of training
centers to teach sanitary regula-
tions and methods to technigal
personnel in milk and milk-
products industries. Courses and
training could be offered in uni-
versities, agricultura] colleges, and
cxperiment stations.

cli imiperieiieesnettehigp acelin pooner atom iene






4 LEVER propuct

the far southwestern reaches of
South Korea, where it is obvious
that advance units must have run
ahead of their normal supply lines?

The obvious conclusion is that
weeks and perhaps months ago,
South Koreans recruited or sub-
sidized to support the Communists,
ceched supplies for just this
moment 3

Certainly the hills, mountain
ridges and caves of the area pro-
vide excellent cover, and = ex-
perience has shown that it is
possible for North Korean units
virtually to drop from sight in
some gully or crevice and then
suddenly spring into action, pre-
sumably refueled and replenished
with ammunition

Hitler’s “National Redoubt’ ex-
isted largely in a diseased mind
and disordered imagination toward
the end of his life. Whoever is
running the enemy show in Korea
seems to have found a workable
counterpart —LN.S.




























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PAGE FOUR THURSDAY, AUGUST 1950,

Ee

BARBADOS #9 ADVOGATE '» Years Ago Hitler Died Phiniphon Gives | Lead ree

at the COLONNADE
| Was he a Charlatan or a Genius? By J.C. OESTREICHER
Hy H. R. TREVOR-ROPER | THE young King of Siam, who is able to










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& CO., LTD.

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







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Thursday, August 3, 1950 " oak | write songs for a Broadway show and at the SALAD with Mayonnaise 48 44
Author of "The Last Days of Hitler | same time maintain the dignity of his ancient iis ‘anv x ebline Pecos ae
Houses Please | JQIVE years have passed since subservience and asininity of his diaries. How trivial they | throne, has set a notable example today in ans bee ' e
ee | Hitler's death—, hitherto unexampled in in- seem — unti] we remember that| the cause of democracy. Bottles—JEFFREY’S BEER 26



The extreme passions, the sud-
| den reversals of judgment, have
cooled and settled, and an ava-

ternational politics.
If he did any positive harm it
was as Ambassador in London,

they were written, like everything
he wrote, fos immediate, not
long-term effect, to be read after

The monarch, Phumiphon Aduldet, author-

THE Government has recently hand- ar
ized his foreign minister to offer a combat

somely supported recreational centres and









|lanche of documentary evidence when he echoed Hitler’s illusions a German victory, not a Germar’ i he) waa ——
: , oan _ . s ictory, 000 cers and men to aid the SSS SS
playing fields for the people of this island | 8S been carefully scrutinised. back to him as the voice of Eng- defeat. = oe a = ; +
but today public expenditure must give It should now be possible to land. Restless, shallow, without any| United Nations’ struggle against Communism

YOUR

; give some considerable verdict on
} that revolutionary leadership
| which launched and lost the great-

real beliefs, but of nervous vitality | FoR
and lucid intellect. Goebbels was

an intellectual who saw the truth

As Foreign Minister he mrely
passed them on with an added
touch of personal silliness, to his

in Korea.
lt is not a great force, to be sure.

serena

housing priority over playing fields. But in



At a meeting of the House of Assembly | “* “Ne "solid i department. and ae te ike aap point of important fact, Siam becomes the
so ar as an alterna 7 Ss . * 7
on Tuesday another resolution was passed oa ty Indolence tactical manoeuvre | first nation actually to offer fighting troops.

| By leadership we mean not the
| great executives; not Keitel (who
|merely turned political crimes
into military orders), nor Speer,
who by regenerating German war
economy merely made a longer
war possible; we mean the poli-
tical directorate, the Cabinet

And yet, no sooner have we
used this word than we see its
absurdity. A Cabinet implies fre-

Goering was also, fundamentally
unimportant. Personally able, as
his defence at Nuremberg show-
ed, his public successes were
due less to ability than to that
indolence which enabled him to
devolve work on subordinates
who were sometimes good. Hence
the uneven quality of the Luft-
waffe.

Goering had personal prefer-

Corruptio optimi pessima*—but
Goebbels would not have minded
being called an intellectual pros-
titute.

He did his business skilfully to
the end, and when he saw that
ruin was inevitable, he stage-)
managed the last act in the hope,
not of survival or succession, but
of a later epilogue

In this, unless we are all care-

And while a final decision apparently rests
with the reception accorded the suggestion,
it seems highly likely that embattled United
States forces on the Korean peninsula soon
will welcome to their ranks a fit and well-
equipped group which can be depended upon
to give a good account of itself.

The immediate initiative in response to

authorising the Government under the
Land Acquisition Act of 1949 to acquire
lands at Bathsheba “for establishing play-
ing fields or other places ef public resort.”
This means that the Government will have
to acquire this land compulsorily.



a
&
q
r





WE OFFER
It can hardly be argued that Bathsheba



— eh Are responsibil- ences, too. He believed in priv- ful, he may still be successful : i ae haan irorhae rs : VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE
is not a recreationa i iti oO 7p BE SARESSOMOET ANY. ilege, and s.ace he wished to Gen. Douglas MacArthur's appeal for groun HOSE 14” and 3,”
1 I gente tn eaaitien. 4 The German Cabinet had none obtain it by thrusting himself One Leader troops from each of the United Nations cer- HOSE FITTINGS & MENDERS
being a health resort and to utilise public f these things. It never met, into the s of the traditional i= aod racpe : WATERING POTS
funds to establish playing fields there, as = a after ears and }y privileged, not by changing the ee ee ‘Nari power began| tainly had not been expected to come from Gantinn ThOWELs

. Ne orbade its members even form of society. he ount as pssion, ae =)
when there is crying need for proper hous- to meet privately over a glass of Conservative, ml a eutitonary, and ended with Hitler, and the) Siam. PRUNERS

more we study his court the more
clearly we see that Hitler, not his
Cabinet, provided the real leader-
ship of Germany to disaster

In the reaction of the past
five years many Germans
have sought to show that
Hitler was a man of no ability,

a mere charlatan.

The documents sufficiently prove
the narrowness and vulgarity of
that spiteful, megalomaniac
character.

Nevertheless he did make him-
self dictator of Germany and
nearly of the world.

Facets Tell

If we seek to dismiss him as
a mere charlatan we run the risk
of a dangerous reaction—for the
judgment is untrue. It arises
from a confusion between ability
and character.

That country, also known as Thailand, lies
on the border of French Indo-China, where
| Communist ‘violence is rife, and certainly
lies on the over-all Communist time-table.

There is alse the fact that Phumiphon is
newly-crowned and newly-married.

With a vast programme of social better-
ment for a nation that for centuries was
under the iron heel of a small ruling clique,
the young King could legitimately be con-
sidered to have his hands full.

There would seem to be reason why he
might wish to refrain from grave interna-
tional commitments at the present time.

But where far greater nations such as
Great Britain and France are hesitant and
are weighing all the pros and cons with

heer. There was no solidarity,
Goebbels intrigued desperately
igainst Goering over total mobili-
ation and tried to replace Ribben-
rop as Foreign Minister in 1944,
mly to be frustrated by Bormann,
vho, having ousted Himmler from
ontrol of home security, sup-
ressed Goebbels’ memorandum
vefore Hitler could see it
And, finally, only Hitler had
any real responsibility; the
influence of his “Cabinet,” in-
dependent of him, counted
for nothing.
| _ As Goering once said, “Once the
Fuehrer has decided, we count
bo more than the mud under his
feet.”” And the spasmodic attempts
of Conservatives to build up
Goering, or of conspirators to
huild up Himmler, as rivals to
iim were futile from the start

ing is to overlook essentials. But at bottom he was false.
His Conservatism was as false as
his bonhomie and his taste in art.

In the end he was prepared to
jettison everything to keep his
place as a fellow-traveller. It was
not his fault if, by Bormann’s in-
trigues, he was finally jettisoned,

Far different was Himmler. He
at least was serious. Time has not
sweetened his name, and I hope
it never will.

A fanatic a mystic, he mur-
dered his millions with a clear
conscience, for they were heretics.
He was also, as fanatics sometimes
are, a very efficient bureaucrat

The controller
But fanaticism is only a stage
in any revolution, and in the end
he was losing power to a bureau-
crat who was not a fanatic but a

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Already thousands of dollars have been
spent on playing fields when this money
might well have been allocated to housing.
It is not yet established to public satisfac-
tion that the greatest benefit has accrued
from this expenditure. It is also known
that this money spent on playing fields was
taken from the common fund which also
provides for housing and that the remain-
der which has been left to housing is likely
to be exhausted.

ee
ee





SS) SS

ENJOY

The House at the same meeting was
asked to pass an Address to purchase Rose-
gate Tenantry in St. John and the matter



Creatures pure bureaucrat — Martin Bor- : ane:
was postponed. If the Address is passed The Nazi leadership thus con- â„¢ann. But political genius is quite | Utmost care, Phumiphon acted rapidly. HARGRE AVES
sisted of Hitler and a few crea- _ At the end Bormann under different from greatness of

and the terms implemented it will be the
first time that any project for rural housing
will have been undertaken. The Govern-

It took him little time to make up his mind
that United Nations commitments made it
incumbent on all countries, large and. small,

Hitler was like Stalin under Lenin
The impersonal Party Chancellor,
he controlled the whole machinery

mind, and can exist separate
from it,
Hitler cannot be summarised in

tures, without corporate existence
or institutions. Nevertheless, these
|ereatures lasted almost the whole

ts

=

ment has already committed itself to a
policy of housing, including rural housing
but up to the present land for this purpose
has only been bought in the parish of St.
Michael but lands for playing fields have

Im that sense these men were drama, was determined _ there es o othe aria wig ss be somewhat frivolous light of a hot jazz clarin- IN THIS HOT WEATHER
. 4 : 7 ’ +4 spoil the wan at power? ow di e j f i —
been considered and purchased in several | the leadesship. a not; it would spoi Ee, cane sade vce tie etist and composer of haunting blues. But Per Tin

parishes.

course with him.
| Hitler dropped

And the autharity
end,

What sort of men were they?

Ribbentrop was

ly contemptible. As Foreign Min-

| turee days, Ribbentrop and Himm-
ler only one day, before his death.

Bormann was confirmed to the

of the State. Like Stalin, he might
well have succeeded even against
his: master’s will, had there been
a succession.

But would there be a succes-
sion? Bormann hoped so, Goeb-
bels, the producer of the melo-

Goering only

of Goebbels and

For Goebbels, in many ways, was

s ter-
the most ut the genius of Nazism, and if the

a sentence like Ribbentrop. But
in my opinion, he was a revolu-
tionary genius, for he knew how
to gather up all the social dis-
contents of an age and convert
them into positive power. The
fact is sufficient proof of that.

effort.

question to see that genius is not
necessarily admirable.

law.
In the narrow field of German ay

to do all in their power in a vast, unified

Phumiphon is a rather surprising young
man on all scores.

he is highly educated in languages and the

He is best known in the






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dle.



There can be no denying the necessity | ister. he he ube omer ee ek sata im itel revolutionary politics Hitler was a] Despite the pomp and panoply characteris-

oP * S rma: ; 2 . eni ~stj ‘ . . : ‘
for reoreational centres and community .|tmetas’ “the orders came from ‘tibute to his genius. ene re acne tic of his nation and people, Phumiphon
halls in this island; but priority must be | Hitler. Man of Skill genius known to history. actually is a democratic individual who is

given to housing. There is room and op-
portunity for healthy recreation in several



places in this island besides those estab-

lished as playing fields; but adjacent to
these there is bad housing. The protection
of one’s body, the exercise of proper health
habits and the practice of hygiene must be
regarded as more essential than proficiency
in games or mere amusement. These things
can only be done where there is proper
And that is the reason
why housing should have priority over

housing facilities.

playing fields, The state's road-building pro- the average earned by White 294 workers, adding t ft
; te . g o thej.. p
gramme began in 1921 with @ teachers. This is ee more South’s prosperity through in- side. x
aa $50 million bond issue for that Negroes attend summer schools °Te@sed purchasing power. Thailand’s action, coming only a short time ‘
purpose. Since then more than ‘
q’

Nurses Flag

THE Flag Day of the Barbados Nurses
Association is but a reminder of the duty
which the general public of this island owe
to an institution which has served them
during the last fourteen years.

I
ae ities, is i - : ;
Tomorrow is the day when many of [ing concentrated on 12,000 miles state's population is without pub- pane tek ee wel-\ Korea, i seen in the Best
those who can afford to do so should seek vee dies a. ao wt aS ROE? eee sales in this key} Then France may find it possible to detach] } Places.
to discharge that duty. The contribution | tation. ; Riwend Hunter, managing edi; ing $700 million & Spr moans some men and equipment from the Indo-| }
ae 5 - tor o e “Cha server,’ : oes fos ete ms : }
made to the Funds of the Association Pin rare Die Dee auld that dusttn tae dait, tise it leading distribution point in| Chinese battle front. From the present a SELECT YOURS FROM f
is but a token of a larger civic duty. |schools. The 1950 budget calls years North Carolina had spent ““Gharlotte also has become an| °°! t#inty eventually there may emerge a vast, | | ;

The Barbados Nurses’ Association came
into existence at a time when social ser-
vices in this island were at low ebb. There
was very little evidence that the social
conscience was awake. But a faithful few
gave of their best and continued under
severe pressure and privation to keep the
institution going. Today its work has been
recognised and the service which it has

: ind supply the area. In addition to] boost by foreign help. There is no sign of
rendered has gained high place. of ourselves as southerners first, furniture among the leading jts increasingly attractive markets, any flinching in meet But the A g )
but as Americans first. In fact, industries. its industryand agriculture, North ing orale, But the Americans |)
During last year the Association by its many of us do not think as south- It is perhaps not generally Carolina enjoys a national repu-| Know they are fighting from eight to 11 \;

Nursing service treated 16,435 people who

were unable to pay the fee.

service indeed and to continue it must be





North Carolina
gressive states in
North Carolina

raising education
still is in the v
south’s economic
development.

Da

y ed on highways.
To-day North

total of about

The latest

mapped by Gov.

the Highway Commission, is be-

building program
North Carolin:
pride to their
ments and speal
future advances.
Commenting or
eral movement

“The people of
are as tolerant,
gressive as you'l
in the south.

erners at all, but

south. There is

This is fine



He merely held a post in
which he could exhibit a

“Ti

regarded as one of the most pro-
ing the way in many fields.

in building good roads and in

$1 billion of state and federal
appropriations have been expend-

roads of all types, and in 1950
embarked on a new $200 million
road-building programme,

programme,

for a $25 million dollar school

lina, C. A. McKnight, young edi-
tor of the Charlotte News, said:

We do not think

icans who happen to live in the

tionalism in North Carolina.”
McKnight pointed out that the

Goebbels’ reputation has suf-
fered recently by the publication





long has been

- By =
Maleolm Johnson

unique in that all teachers are
paid by the state on a base rate
according to qualification.

One result of this system, he
said, is that the average salary
of Negro teachers is higher than

the south, lead-
has pioneered

al standards, It
anguard of {the
and educational

to raise their qualifications
therefore their pay.

“North Carolina also has the
largest school bus transportation
system of any state in the union,”
McKnight said.

On the cultural level, it was
pointed out that North Carolina
ranks first in total expenditure
for public libraries, and second in
the 1sumber of volumes per cap-
ita. Only 7 per cent. of the

and

Carolina has a
63,000 miles of

as
Kerr Scott and

more for education than in all its
previous history.
Of his state and the
the south, Hunter said:
“I'd say we are in a state of
evolution rather than revolution.”
Educational advancement has
included agriculture and the pro-
motion of diversified farming.
The result is scientific farming,
better cultivation and better farm
management. ‘
The state is heavily industrial-
ized, with textiles, tobacco and

me,

ans point with
state’s achieve-
k glowingly of

rest of

1 a growing lib-
in North Caro-

North Carolina
liberal and pro-
1 find anywhere

simply as Amer- known, but North Carolina today
has become the furniture manu-
facturing center of the world.
High Point, N.C., has succeeded

Grand Rapids, Mich., as the

little rabid sec-

*Corruption of the best is the worst.

—L.E.S.

E NEW SOUTH”

decessors.

Tobacco is one of the biggest
money crops. With the Reynolds
Tobacco Co,, at Winston-Salem
and the American Tobacco Co.
at Reidsville, North Carolina
leads in the production of cigar-
ettes.

These and other industries are
channelling millions of dollars a
year into the hands of growers

In 1949 there were 5,864 man-
ufacturing plants in North Caro-
lina as compared with 4,029 in
1945.

Situated on a plateau in the
heart of the Piedmont of the
Carolinas, Charlotte boasts being
the textile capital of the United
States. The textile industry is its
life’s blood.

Charlotte, like other southern

important transportation center,
served by four railroads, four air
lines and some eighty-two truck-
ing companies.

The North Carolina city is one
of the motor trucking industry’s
most intensely developed centers
in the southeast providing over-
the-road service to shippers and
receivers of freight.

As another factor in the state’s
growth, Charlotte milk sheds are
now developing sufficiently to

Communism.

tation for scenic beauty, which
attracts thousands of vacationing
tourists annually to such resorts
as Asheville, in the Great Smoky
Mountains,



before the United States requested a U.N.
Security Council meeting to hear the first full
report from Gen. MacArthur, is expected to} }
accelerate additional foreign aid. ;

The British Cabinet is considering Korea]| '
as well as the whole British defense situation| '
and it seems increasingly likely that it will
approve dispatch of at least a token force tu

thousands miles from home and it would at
least be a comfort to know that it i¢ not their
blood alone that is being shed in a world

anxious to wipe out the stigma of cruelty
and oppression that was typical of his pre-

Up until recently, Siamese royalty had
almost unlimited powers and exploited them
to a cruel degree. .

Common people had to crawl crabwise in
the presence of royalty. The poor lived on
rice and the rich ate from golden dishes.
Peasants used wooden carts that their grand-
fathers had made with their own hands while
Rolls Royce limousines raced through the
streets of Bangkok and across the country-

congomerate force from all over the world, | }
held together by the single bond afforded by
a pledge to save the world from aggressive |



In the meantime, the brunt continues to be | :
borne by American ground troops and Aus- |
tralian and American fighter planes.

There are many who believe that American
GI's in the field would be given an enormous

,
)





LET
YOUR
NEXT
SUIT

BE MADE OF

ENGLISH

GABARDINE

The Suit that will be

DaCOSTA & Co.,

DRY GOODS DEPT.




1



FOR THE HURRICANE SEASON













|



given financial support. state’s educational system was world’s foremost furniture city. —LNs, | Ccause.—INS, | ae
= a “ \} MEAT in tins FOR YOUR
nie Australian Hams COCKTAIL PARTY
Tongues in Tins |
OUR READERS SAY Luncheon Beef Cheeselets
Pate de fais Gras Twiglets

What Park?

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—The Park, which, where?

enjoy a few minutes of rest and
quiet, or go around and admire
the flower gardens, Visit the ani-

side now proceeded to place the
balance of his ungainly unpleas-
ant body inside our park, in the
form of exhibitions, dances, fairs,

them could be

ers, trees some

land in St, Michae] that one of

made into a real park with flow-

Bank back to Fogarty Ltd, Three
years ago when tthe Canadian
Bank contemplated making im-

purchased, and

ene of the great movers in that
scheme but Government once
again were not interested.

Potted Meat
Frankfurter Sausages
Vienna Sausages
Breakfast Sausages



Stuffed Olives
Plain Olives
Sardines





mals, birds and other attractions of the varieties provements the late Mr. E. E..H. It was suggested special 5

ae = park? Perhaps | some isuaily found in a national park. fetes, bazaars, coney island and seldom seen here, Fish pools, Thorne as. Chairman of the St. tax be laid Beall Vestsies (as the { pea oe

ay, the amusement park? So. it circus shows, civic days (and reptiles, Birds and even a few of Michael's Highway actually made whole population are interested) ||} Fish Cake Cherries

would certainly appear, our The park (that was ours) re- nights) Labour days (and nights) the wild type of animals, that arrangements with the Bank for for at least half the amount and

national park, most certainly not. minded me of the Camel] and bovh of these latter accompanied our children only see in their setting back the building and it is the Government be responsible for MEAT DEPT
It is amusing and funny that Shoemaker. First came a football by full blown drunk sprees a pictures in books or on the screen. rumoured tha’ before the Bank the other half. The money to be ° ° >

sanmteicitiedn tardtess “‘Dudor 820 cricket team, matches only most uplifting and Blorifying HOWARD GRIFFITH. started operation they wrote the raised by a Loan and be repaid JUICES in tins

Street, St. Michael, Shorey Village,

were played at the park grounds,

spectacle for baby public, and last July 31, 1950,

Government concerning same and

in fifteen years.



Calves Liver



> s art of Then the team presumed to have siraw not to break the camel's i, never received a reply. Messrs. HIGHWAY. Tomato Juice Sweet Bread
, —. has ae el ae x their club quarters built there. back, but to put his rear Complete. Town Planning Cave Shepherd is reported to have Pineapple Juice eae
now that long ago his national The press conversant with the ly in, came the political soap box To the Editor, the Advocate offered to set back their building Band . ea : Pai Ri oF
park had been taken from him, legal regulations connected with babbling. SIR,—There is no doubt what- but again nothing was done. To the Editor, the Advocate abbage 30c. per Ib.
openly and flagrantly turned into @ national park pretended tomake nis now left Mr. and Mrs., €ver that the roads of the City Whilfields Lid. had also negoti- SIR—Permit me in your valu- FAVOURITES
what is known in the US.A. ‘as # fuss at first by saying “the Bates yyjiss and Master baby public wjth require widening especially atedwith Governmeny as to the able columns to draw to the SPECIALS
an amusement park. to the park must be opened, al- the doubtful pleasure of paying Broad and Swan Streets, this has setting back of their building but

By what stretch of imagination,
by what method of self-deceptior
could anyone still believe we

though the clubs playing matches
wanted to collect gate receipts.
This concession of not shutting out
John, Mary and baby public was







been recognized

for the upkeep of their own park
The lave Mr.

end paying more often than not,
for entry to same.

Laurie Yearwood,
when a Member of the Highway
Koard of St. Michael, went to the

apparently Government are not
iiiterested in improvements,
Whenever there has been an im-
provement it has been done by

for Many years

attention of the atnhorities the|'

urgent need for a band for the
Volunteer force as it would be a
means of stimulating members of
the Regiment and enlivening

Gold Braid Rum
Prunier Brandy

Crown Drinks

Carr’s Biscuits in Tins







7\b. tins PRUNES 3.36
j RAISINS per b. 16

have a national park still in the granted for a little while so as.to Now let us see what can really trouble and expense to have. a individuals. Let Government musical airs whil para a ae

possession of vhe General Public fool the said mentioned famiJy, be done about a park for our- plan of Broad and Swan Streets ponder these things and take I ac falta ais maneenine if
where anyone at any period of the little did they know what the selves. Times are, really made with a view to their being aciion, adopted would meet with the ap- © D D A R D °§ i
regulated time (6 a.m. to 9 p.m.) future held for them, hard, buv can we appeal to the widened. The Broad Street plan proval of ‘he general public. {
from Monday to Sunday could The camel having got his head Government to give us a park, envisaged the setting back of all As far as Swan Street Was con- CLAUDE RAMSAY. {
take a stroll through, sit and ond front legs safely planted in- “ There are several large bits of the buildings from the Canadian cerned Mr. J. H. Wilkinson was July 31, 1950, aes =~ ———— mm
4
os

THURSDAY, AUGUST

B.B.C.

attend the function.



the Police to help less fortu
enjoy facilities of club life.

Local R.A.F.
Ass’n To Join
U.K. Assoc.

HE LUCAL BRANCH of the
n.A,F. Associauon now has
over vu members. ine Assoc.auon
Wii noid a meeung at tne briusn
Council, “Wakeneid,’ at 6.50 on
Saturday nignt for the purpose
ot aiscussing tne affiliation of tis
branch to tne RK.A.#. association
in Bngland. ae ;
After writing the Association in
Engiand, Mr. Noel Seale, Secre-
tary of the local branch, has now
received a number of applications
which will be filled out by local
ex-R.A.F. boys and returned to
England with their\subscriptions .
ne entrance fee is 10s. 6d. and
this includes the payment for the
badge and the first annual sub-
scription is 7s. 6d. annually.
a life member, otherwise the sub-
scription is 7s. 6d. annually.
“Air Mail,” the monthly maga-
zine of the Association, is sent
out to members without cost.
Branches of the Association exist
all over the world and_ each
branch has its President, Chair-
man, Treasurer, Secretary, Wel-
fare Officer and Employment Offi-
cer.
Only those who have served in



the Royal Flying Corps, Royal
Naval Air Service, Royal Air
Force, Women’s Auxiliary Air

Force, Women’s Royal Air Force,
Princess Mary’s Royal Air Force
Nursing Service, Auxiliary Air
Force and Royal Auxiliary Air
Force, Special Reserve, R.A.F, Vol-
unteer Reserve Dominion Air
Forces and Colonial Services are
eligible to join.

Officers of the Association are:
Air Marshall Sir Richard Peck,
K.C.B., O.B.E., President; Air

Marshall Sir Robert Saunby
KB.E,., C.B., M.C., D.F.C., A.F.C.
Chairman; Mr. V. Goodhand,
O.B.E., Deputy Chairman; Air

Commodore Whitney W. Straight,
C.B.E., M.C., D.F.C. ADC.,
Air Commodore C. E. Benson,
C.B.E., D.S.O., Trustees; Group
Captain R. C. Vaughan, O.B.E.,
M.C., K.C., J.P., Chairman of
the Executive Committee; Mr.
F. W. Lindgreen, Hon. Treasur-
er; and Mr. G. R. Boad, Gener-
al Secretary

The Association advises mem-
bers on matters of employment,
welfare, pensions, and legal mat-
ters.

was reported at C. S. Pitcher
& Co., Lower Broad Street. The
Fire Brigade were on the scena
within a few minutes, smashed a
door to the side of the building
and entere,!. They were able to
prevent a blaze.

N ELECTROPLATED

smoker valued $10 is re-
ported missing by Lisle Wilson
of Trafalgar Square. It was

removed from his store at the
same address on Tuesday.

R. LAFFIN of Kent, Christ
Church, reported that his
dwelling house was broken and
entered during Tuesday night
and $120 in cash was removed
from his pants pocket. The pants
was in his bedroom.
USOF BULBULIA of Chap-
mun Street reported the loss
of a wallet valued $3, containing
$25 in cash from his home on
Tuesday .
INE TRAFFIC OFFENCES
were recorded in the last
two days and they were all dif-
ferent charges. The charges were
as follows: obstructing _ traffic,
riding without a lighted lamp
attached to the front of a cycle,
parking in a restricted area, not
complying with Traffic Regula-
tions, intercepting free passage
of traffic, not stopping at major
road, failing to produce driving
licence, and riding in a dangerous



AOR ERIE MR NEE I onset lL

iste



manner,
All the offenders came up
before the Police Magistrate
recently.

OSEPH KNIGHT of Ebenezer
J Tenantry, St. Philip, was in-
jured in an accident at Ebenezer
Road over the week-end. He was
taken to the General Hospital and
detained.

The collision took place be-
tween the motor car P-216, owned
and driven by C. Deane Spencer
of Free Hill, St. Philip, and
bicycle ridden by Knight.

OTTING MANGOES placed
in heaps on the streets are
adding to their untidiness. A
good example is Nelson Street
one of the busiest streets in the

a

City. iy
Q@ne of the principal reasons
why this is so—a St. Lucian

woman who is living here and
imports this fruit for sale, told
the Advocate, is that some people
buy more mangoes than they can
sell and can’t get them off their
hands, so they are forced to throw
them away.



A BOUT 11.35 last night a fire\”

1950.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OPENS

TO-MORROW

HIS Excellency the Governor will open the Bay Street
Boys’ Club on Friday at 6 p.m.

Mrs. Savage is also due to

i

The Bay Street Boys’ Club is a new effort sponsored by

nate boys of the community to

The former Bay Police Post,
near the Bay Street Esplanade has
been converted into a snug club
room, complete with snack bar,
bithroom, darts board, table ten-
nis, chess, a miniature billiards
board and other indoor games.

A steward will be on the prem-
ises from 12 noon until ten o clock
at night and these will be the
opening hours of the club.

Colonel! R. T. Michelin has
formed a “30” club, in which thir-

ty volunteers have agreed to be
present at the club in turns.

Colonel Michelin is very pleased
with the response to the appeal
for boys to register. He had to
close the list at 50 for the present
and the others have been placed
on the waitimg list.

The ages average from 8 to 18
and they will be given badges
with the letters B.B.C, to entitle
them to make use of the club. At
the end of the month ten of the
boys considered best suitable will
be called prefects.

On Friday afternoon, after His
Excellency has opened the club,
he is expected to play a game of
table tennis against one of the
B.B.C, members. The Police
Band will play outside the fencing
te the side of the’ club which faces
the sea.

The duty roster for Club “30”
members at the Bay Street Boys’





THE, “idectbiotisot Mr. HA Health read at a meeting of that body yesterday informed
Giub for this month is as follows: Talma, Magistrate of District “A’ them that the Government hoped to send down as early
‘August ADDRESS |_who placed Octivena Mitchell as pc ssible during this session of the Legislature, legislation
5 R dev, Cgle: Fitzpatrick Graham Bh of Beckles Road on a mond. to relieve them of the duty of approving the division and
6 W. F. Hoyos: C. F. Harrison & iow the saréehy ate suet Oohuca mec ane
Co. Ltd or the larceny of a shirt valued The Board sometime ago wrote the Colonial Secretary o
7 V. B. Vaughn; B'dos Electors’ gs-|at $5.60 and the property of | } ; re Sc . “i ees
ac. meiation Thani Brothers in Swan Street_ the matter of their functions in that respect
ma Bay Street Boys’! was reversed by Their Honours | ¢ Yesterday’s meeting was the first, <==
9a 1 Culney St. “SMattbawe Rove (Mt. HecA. Vadghan'and Mr-J lana ee meee Session, e 5 e
Zzhoo W. B, Chenery, Judges of ,. [anc ames o he members who
10 y : Ss 7 J, vNages. of. t " : re Roar. ;
" die ee Barbados -Hard Assistant Court of Appeal Their | Wil! fon the Board were read Is Oo S
11 R_ Peterkin: Chamber of Commerce.| Honours dismissed the case after out. They are: Dr. E, bB. Carter i a
12 C. Peterkin: Agri. Society, Bovell| they were not. satisfied with the (President); from the Legislative cnoo Iris
heey Skeete. evidence Héard Council, Hon'ble V. C. Gale; from
: P. Peterkin: General Traders 7 the House of Assembly, Dr. H. G
Ltd. Another woman who was also], . eerug ae oe a
14 Inspector Franklyn: Harbour Police!}put on a similar bond with oe and Mr. A, E. S. Lewi e ere
f a : “ | aC ” ove :
5 C. T. Rock: B'dos Co-op. Cotton| Mitchell for the same offence— acter ieee: Maer e ena
Factory Ltd Gertrude Brathwaite of Rock ao ae 16 C. Williams: B'dos Shipping and] Hall—did not appeal Mr. F. C, Goddard, Registered] 3), arin fi 3 ,
Trading ‘ , Medical Practitioners are Dr. A Bishop Anstey. High enbal ' of
17-8, 0 Chapiian: DaCosta. de. Go Mitchell in her evidence said I 2a mre ‘yp. | Trinidad comprised of eleven
Ltd “ton May 22 she was working at |>: Stuart and Dr. G. Emtage The) players. arrived at Seawell by
18 K Murphy: Plantations Sugar Bond, Thani Brothers’ store in Swan Director of Medical Services is an! B.W.LA yesterday afternoon
y »x-offic > > . . ; fh by *
19 B. Porter: P. C. S. Maffei & Co.|Street when Brathwaite came (®™ officio member of the Board looking very fit in their school
20 N Robinson: Barclays Bank (D.C | into the store and asked to se¢ Dr. Carter is at present on sick | Uniforms, white blouses, blue
) a shir hi¢h she wante | 7 sh ms m™ © << |skirts, each wearing a smart
21 Vv. B. St. John: N. B, Howell eee ee ae a ae ay | Presid oy a Seen on is acting | navy-blue cap-like bated trimmed
‘o. 5 “5 7 resident. Mr . Garner was | h ve - . “Te:
22 A. Re Jordan: The Garden st,jand told her that the price was | therefore nominated by che Homeland a OR Se nen ae
ames . 3 , may g . _ ' A s o1 re front,
23 G. Wilson: C. S. Pitcher & Co. — ag nities ici a aia Sank jof Assembly to sit in place of Dr 7
24 0. S. Coppin: The Barbados Aa- j Came into the store and she elt | Gyummins when the latter is in the |, Accompanying the team were
sats raat Brathwaite and = served him Chair. Miss Gwen Inniss, their Gym and
Office, eae Headquarters | When she returned to Brathwaite ‘ Games Mistress and Miss Kathleen
26 Corporal Edwards: Police Canteen, |the shirt was not there Mr. Garner Welcomed McCracken another teacher,
27 Stn. Sgt. Yearwood: Central Police 2 The team is here to play a series
Station (C.L.D.) Mr. J. E. T. Brancker who ap- This happened yesterday and games against the leading girls’
2% Pei, Bats tiutson Headquarters | peared on behalf of Mitchell tol | pr. Cummins welcomed Mr. Gar-|schools and ladies’ clubs. They
Rev. A. J. Hatch: st. John the| Their Honours that upon the evi- lner to the Board. If coming events |@xpect to be in Barbados for ap-
0 6 pat ee St. "James, |dence they heard they could not |cast their shadows before, said Dr. proximately Uwo weeks. and will
3 ‘ap’ ° . $f = ; ro ic is clie r “ * . ‘ ¢ eee ay al , Tei
yen a gooeet Barbados Elec-| possibly convict as sient for 03 Cummins, the indication seemed play eae Netball, Ping Pong,
larceny of the shirt and pointed |io be that Mr. Garner would soon | #4 cricket; only two members of
out that anything could have |pe a full member. Knowing Mr. | ‘he team know how to play hockey
° happened. between the time she | Garner's ardour, he felt no doubt Skipper
Driver Charged was serving the young man and that he would be useful to the | Captain of the team is Irma
: when she returned to Brath- | Roar Callender who plays defence in
= s ite 2 ¥ “tball. The team, she told: the
W waite. Mr. Garner than yr - | aethe ee
ith Speeding G inked Dr. Cum-| aguocate.-has several outstanding

JERVIS ILKES a chauffeur of
St. Lucy was yesterday charged
before His Worship Mr. B. Griffith
with speeding while driving the
motor lorry E—129 on Black Rock
Road on May 1.

The case was adjourned until

da
August 9 and Mr. J. E. T. Brancker



AppealJudges
Dismiss Case

WALTER GILKES was yester-

THE NEW B.C.





FRONT VIEW of the Bay Street Boys’ Club which will be opened tomorrow afternoon by His Excellency

the Governor.











mins for his welcome.

7. |
Must Give Up | Under the Head Correspondence,
the Clerk read a letter from the

The Land Commissioners of Health of St.
Joseph giving particulars of al-|
leged illegal establishment of ten-
antries in parts of that

y ordered to give up possession parish, |




of one rood, 14 perches of land|cating from 1938
is appearing on behalf of Ilkes. on Upper Carlton, St. James, to - “ee ;

One of the witnesses for the Rigor" Foctae: of that district The Board instructed the clerk
prosecution—Cpl. McClean said on] Jordan is the qualified acting to check up the records and see
May 1 he was on duty on Black administrator of the estate of whether or not those who had
Rock Road accompanied by Cpl. \Wijijam Jordan, to whom the lana established the tenantries haa
Jones checking the speed of motor belonged ae applied to the Board for permis
Peaie ray ete He Buon SW aunt William Jordan died without |S!on.

He had stop watch No. 11 and
Jones, stop watch No. 5 and he had
measured the distance about 110
yards from Black Rock Road with
a tape and this was marked by a
an chalk line drawn across the | Jo
road,



Une

He saw the motor lorry E—129
coming to him from Bridgetown.
As soon as the front wheel of the '
lorry touched the blue chalk line |
which was drawn across the road
he started his watch to work and
watched the lorry continue to,
speed throughout the distante. |

He walked over to Cpl. Jones’
with the watch working and both
of them met on the trap and he
gave Jones his watch which was
working. Jones held the watches
in each of his hands and stopped
them together. The watches were
read, No. 5 watch read 54 seconds
and No. 11 62 seconds giving a
difference of eight seconds which
is equal to 28 and one eighth miles
per hour.

The speed limit on this road for |
such a vehicle is 20 miles per |
hour and in his opinion the lorry
was exceeding this.

Cross examined by Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker, Cpl. Jones said he was
standing by St. Stephen’s Church
where a trap was set. In answer
to a question why he checked the
motor lorry Cpl. Jones said the

it



having made a will arid on April
tration had been granted to Edgar
| Jordan for the benefit of Aubrey

Jordan died, Gilkes used to live
on the land, but he refused to give





Allows Part Claim




Two letters of acknowledge-

; inis -} vere rec yea, One was fron
letters of adminis-|â„¢ent were received g

this year, lett Lady Hutson acknowledging the

oceasion of the death of Sir John

» heir-at-law. J
rdan, the helr-a Hutson, and the other was from

About a year before William

Board's letter of condolence on the |



the Misses Thorne, in reply to the
Poard’s letter of sympathy sent in
connection with the death of Mr

























up after Jordan’s death when



he had been asked to do so. E. E, H. Thorne
The Board received reports b
the Government's Chief Sanitary

| Wo Inspector for the months of Marcel
Lhe Weather ppspay ice toe es
TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.
Sun Sets; 6.22 p.m.
High Water: 7.04 a.m. 7.26

Renting of Land

The Board approved the divisio:

of letting of land in lots at Fair

p.m. ielc, St .Michael, by Mrs. A. A
Moon: (Last Quarter) Skeete, and approved with certain
August 5. amendments the division ana
YESTERDAY sale of land in lots at Babbs Plan-
Temperature (Max). 87.0 “F. tation St. Lucy, by Mr. A. S
Temperature (Min), 74.5 “F. Husbands

Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
jour.

Wind Direction: 9 a.m. E by

N. 3 p.m. E.

Barometer: (9 a.m.)

(3 p.m.) 29.925,

Also approved was the division
and sale of land in lots at Wind-
sor Cot, St. Michael, by the Bar-
pados Co-operative Bank Ltd., ana
division and sale of land in lot
by Mr .W. A. Alleyne at Amity
Lodge, Christ Church

29.959

Another application for division
and sale of land in lots approved

rate at which the lorry was driven : ' yesterday was that made by Mr

struck him as being above the Part of a claim made by John|w.G. Whittaker in respect of 1

limit ‘ Waithe and Marjorie Clarke for 4} acre, 1 rood, 1 1/10 perches at
ey eae property on Maxweil Hill, Christ Clapham, St. Michael

Church, was allowed yesterday 1p

HREE ~- YEAR - OL®D Neville |the Court of Original Jurisdiction The Board disapproved of the

Smith, son of Ernesta Smith by His Honour Mr, G. L Taylor division and letting of 25,184

of Orange Hill, St. James, died |Waithe and Clarke had put in an square feet of land atthe Belle

suddenly at about 6 a.m. on Tues-
day. A post mortem examination
was performed by Dr. C, C.

be

interpleader’s

was put up for sale to clear off a

claim for a shop,

droom, shed and paling when it Plantation by the Trustees of the

Earl of Harewood, and postponed






Some of the people throw them|Clarke, who attributed death to|debt owing io Stuart & Sampson e eee of Paerone cs f :
into the street at night when no| natural causes. , [by Yourlie Knight, Knight is | the divi aing anc a ing of dba
one is watching and sometimes} Kenneth Burrowes of Orange] Clarke's mother square | tees ® of land at M nae
a person on opening his shop will) Hill, reported the death ‘to the Waithe and Clarke gave evi- Tenantry, St. Joseph, by Mr. W
stumble on a heap placed there | Police. dence. to prove that they had|T. Gooding
by somebody. ILLIAM NIGHTENGALE | bought the shop and bedroom be- Sa clan's dita aa ati
“Skins thrown in the _ street) of Baxters Road, St. Mi-|tween them -on a $90—$100 ratio, tae Ro ae ea Poe
apart from giving the street @|chael, reported that his provision but the shed at valing were add- tie er Fie dae hf we a ey a
dirty appearance are also ajshop at the same address was ed at a later date, Clarke (12) is} Vision and a ; f 01 * ee id
danger to cyclists and pedestrians] broken and entered between Mon-| Waithe’s niece and her father had at Graeme. all Plantati 2 Fs ; a
and may easily cause a serious! day and Tuesday and $50 in cash }given her the money to buy the Church, by the Graeme Hal) De-
accident. removed, house velopment Co., .Ltd.



Remember, when you buy milk, that babies
and children need the best. Ask for KLIM,
and until restrictions are eased, use care-
fully the KLIM you can get now.

Board Of Health Need
Not Divide And Sell Land

A reply by the Colonial Secretary to the General Board of





players; foremost of them is
Althea Pierre. sister of the West
@ On Page 7
Obituary
Mr. J.C. Emtage
THE death occurred at his
residence Eagle Hall Road on

Tuesday of Mr
Emtage, Manager
cate Stationery

Mr, Emtage spent
years in the employ
Whitfields & Co
department
obliging he
wide circle
section of the
way he
of the
to duty
promotion

Joseph Campbel:
of the Advo-
Store,
his early
of Messrs
in the woollens
Always courteous and
made iriends of a
drawn from every
community, In this
increased the clientele
firm and his allegiance
brought his deserved
until he became one
of the senior members of the
staff. When the business changed
hands he became an ove er at
Waterford Plantation and in 1933
became manager of the Advocat:
Stationery Store
“Chum” he was
known always
and in the darkest hour
had a word of consolation for
those who sought his advice. Be-
hind this joviality however, he
was a devout christian of the
Methodist persuasion end a ma
of gentle manner and _ sterlin
qualities. He was twice marrie
and leaves to mourn their loss
a widow, two sons and_ three
daughters to whom the deepest
condolence is extended

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
‘bout Hall’s Sanitary Washable
Distemper, and how it should be
used to obtain the best possible
results This information
direct from Sissons Brother
Company Limited, the
turer





familiarly
cheerful

was



come
nd

inufac





ITEMS of INTERE

Gold. Apricots

Tins Pineapple Sliced
Tins Pineapple Cubes
Tins Fruit Salad

Tins Apples

Tins Beans with Pork
Tins Mixed Vegetables
Tins Sliced Carrots
Tins Sliced Beet
Marmalade

I



Jars
Strawberry & Raspberry Jam
Orange Jam

Pkgs. Vermacelli

Tins Chocomel

STUART & SAMPSON

|



|





PAGE FIVE







| [ | R | [
| ; \25 A
Sea Captain ecords, 25 Arrive By
Pref | | -
i 66é 99
vers Cement | oljuo
Schooners Meive Yesterday

CAPTAIN CYRIL SQUIRES , ; The steams! ol fi »
who hails from eg Banks, THE TWO Steamships ‘Fort Captain ‘Genes ae po a eke
Newfoundland, has been sailing | A™herst” and ‘Rivergrest” |Carlisle Bay yesterday ae ote
the Caribbean waters for the past |>rought varied cargoes for Bar-]| with 95 passenger t Y a 4 a
30 years. His most recent voyage ados, Included in the cargo of who aa cae od ot vt ; ~' eee
to Barbados is on board the |the “Rivercrest” is a collee- CPIOAL ANS OF: eee
Motor Vessel Earles Trader which |tion of records for the Britisn] Phey were as AE
is at present tied up in the Inner |Council, “Wakefield” are ae Ackbar Ali, Najmoon
Basin. The last time the Eark The “Amherst” brought a quan- H cea et at Ali, Sajeeda All,
Trader was here was two years ltity of salted fish for Messrs enry A. P. Alcazar, Dorothy M. B,
au ar a “; |Aleazar, John William Alcazar
age : W.S. Munroe & Co. Ltd., lamps, Henry ,

During those two years the ves-|curtain rods, auto parts, tractor |Henry Allen Alcazar, Eva Anna
sel has been making trips betwee 1 | parts, medicines, and ignition part Rella Alcazar, John F. Cameron,
Canada, the U.S.A. and: New-|from New York; oranges and Pamela Mary DeBoehmler, Wini-
foundland and for two summers } |grapefruit from "Trinidad, and fred Daniel, Edward Daniel, Jeni-

made runs to the Hudson Bay lpeas and fruit from Canada





fer Daniel, Kenneth E. Edwards,

i. | It also brought a quantity oft|Leonard Fernandine, Rosaline Fer-
I can remember very well sai’~ | py4¢ rehandise from St. Thomas for ]®@ndine, Isabel Garcia, Anthony
ete cmeerars a ) |Cable & Wireless Ltd Gill, Agatha P. Gittens, Archibald
the anon Seethtet Selves Waterfront workers were busy Hamilton, Dora Hamilton, Felix
which he preferred three. mast yesterday unloading some y — nae Lam, iris Esteen Lee
schooners or motor vessels, Cap- os ee 1 ar iver- | Lam, and Roger Nigel Lee Lam.
ai S ires sai “ nae voll , }cres oroug oO e anc ,
Be tater eee bictdee tu eee} It ae brought preserves There were also 72 intransit
more pleasantly but the only draw |Malted milk, typewriter ribbons, | Passengers on board the boat from
back is getting in on the New- |bottled beer, co nbs, yeast, bis- Trinidad and three from Puevto
foundland coast which is generaliv |cuits, flasks, brooms, drugs plas- Barrios G. They are all bound
iced up by frosty weather.” tie toys for Messrs Cave Shep-jfor the U.K
He remembers the “Frederick P, |herd, radio telephone equipment,
Elkin and states that it was one of | packed teas, glassware, spoons and Among these were: Col. E.
the best three-masters sailing to |forks and footwear Bridgeman and Mrs, Bridgeman,
the West Indies. He said that Wool, cotton and grey flannel, |*light Lieutenant G, Lau of the
shortly after World War 1! he visit- | flavouring essences, wines and R.A.F., Dr G. Lawrence,
ed here as skipper of a three- |spirits, tinned fruit, perfumery, and oe Pahape- ee Rey. and
master rayon crepe salad creams, milk |Mrs Mallett, Dr. J. Grell, Dr.
His fastest trip in one of these seats: ate pillow cases and | H. Herlinger, and Dr. and Mrs. M,
schooners took him only 12 days |motor cars were also included in | Fawkes
but that was with good winds pre- |the “Rivercrest’s” cargo . :
vailing, — Both vessels are consigned to], The Golfito sailed Tater in the
se dian ne ee obinpats mek Messrs. DaCoata & Co. Ltd day for Southampton with 24 more

from Newfoundland to the Carib
bean



"HENRIETTA"
BRINGS FRUIT

The Schooner “Marea Henriet-
ta” which sailed into Carlisle Bay
yesterday morning under the com-
mand of Capt. Selby brought
quantity of posts, cocoanuts, fresh
fruit and 45 drums of cocoanut oil
from St. Lucia. The vessel is con-

Fun For Skippers

Sometime between 1928-30, one
of these schooners, the Jean Me
Kay, sank in the North Atlantic
but the crew were all saved

He said that occasionally
three-masters would have

these
a race
between themselves and this pro-







passengers who embarked here

They were Master A.-G, Birch,
Muss K. Bourne, Mr C. ¥. Carstairs,
C.M.G., and Mrs. Carstairs, Miss
|Carlotte Carstairs, Master Andrew
|Carstairs, Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
‘Hunter ,Miss J. R .Hutchinson, Mr.

J. W. L. Hoad, Nurse Jones, Mr.
and Mrs. P. S. Kirby, Master
Robert Kirby, Master. Graham

etwe : signed to the Schooner Owners’ |Kirby, Miss Patricia Layne, Miss
vided much fun for the skippers | Association Cc. Olton, Mr, and Mrs. David Rice,
{t is this type of racing that shows Other activities on the water-|Mr. and Mrs. J. N, E, Sanderson,
up the best wheelsmen. These | front yesterday included the un- |Mr. H. B. St. John, Mrs. J, Thorne,
vessels could do 12 knots with © |toading of wood and coals from|Miss Diana Thorne, Mr- and Mrs.
ea] trade wind behind them,” he he Schooner “Reginald Wallace’ |W, C, E. Towers, Miss Nancy P
sald, ind the loading of stones o «| Weatherhead ¢: Mr afte.

_ During the last war Capt. | Schooner “Tueille M Smith” he ee ee
Squires visited Barbados as mas- |M.V. “Earles Trader.” The vessel is of the Fyffes Line
ter of the Thomas S, Gorton but The loading of stone is a sure lara consigned to Messrs, Wilkin-
he later took command of the | sign that these vessels will soon be |: nm & Hi mes ; :
Earles Trader. sailing from the island Ry ce

To many Barbadians the hull of |[tte'""'""";=—-—-"—~
the “Earles Trader” might have an
unusual look, This vessel was f [
formerly a minesweeper, built in IN My OPINION...
Newfounéiand for the British
Government. It did most of its NERVI I ONE
sweeping in the North Sea and

English Channel

After the war it was bougkt by
the Earles Freighting Service at
Newfoundland and converted. It
is now equipped with radio tele-
phone and local phone service.

The trip that it is now com-
pleting, started at Newfoundland
It went to Jamaica and unloaded a
cargo of pickled herrings. It then
sailed to the Turks Islands where
it took a cargo of salt for Barba-
dos.

Capt. Squires, is from a family
of seafarers who live at Great
Banks. His father before him was
a skipper.




Is
/

}

mY

TODAY

5 T.B. CASES

Cases of infectious diseases for
the month of July were:—5 cases
of Tuberculosis, 4 cases of Enteric
Fever, 2 cases of Diphtheria



we also offer
WINCARNSS
PROSFERENE







646504 -
ALLL AL AAP APPR EPEE.

‘SUPERSEED

The Seed that Succeeds

FRESH STOCK

SSS SSSOFOOO

Ss
PSPSPS APSA PPS PSE

of

FLOWER GARDEN
SEEDS

“4
bbb tt htt Shp ASAE
LLL LCC LOSSLESS OPS IIE PCOS










at

. alicia |
%
oe » |
® Zinnia, Snapdragon (2 kinds), ¥ |
@® Ateratum, Alyssum, Aster, }
o Balsam Calliopsis, Candytuft, » |
@ Canterbury Bells, Carnation,

% Ch nthimum, Coreopsis, Dahlia, >

¢$ Vor-get-me-not, Gaillardia, Go. %

% detia, Hollyhock, Larkspur, Mari- ¥% |
wold (2 kinds), Mignonette, Nas- 9 |
@ turtium (2 " kinds), Nigella, % |
Petunia, Portulacea, Salvia, Seca % |
$$ biova, Phiox, Sweet Peas (6 kinds, % |
Sweet William, Verbena, Indian ‘% !
Pink % |
es » |
s s |
Get Your Supply Today from % |
. |
Â¥ ip \ |
* BRUCE WEATHERHEAD &
se ; 4 4 » .
4 > |
* e

. >

: LTD z'
x . . s
, *
* >
% HEAD OF BROAD STREET %
K %,

APL MALA ALA LLL LOY s

CGS

?



Look what Mum brought!

DeLuxe Baby Size

A addition to

Ice Cream our range of sizes

of this tasty Brand 122
The usual large sizes. Per carton 2B & 54g

new

SEE OUR HOME PRODUCTS DEPARTMENT



CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, LD.

10, 1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET









AN
( TONIC

A GLASSFUL

BUCKFAST
THE DOCTOR and
VINOTONE TONiv WINES
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES.







EXCELLENT
WINE

and

A FINE. 24



















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1950.
_ SE Le at KL















HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

| “TET pguey-t TOLD) <== we 7
} YOU TO FIX THE

Ip 7 RAIN BARREL

| i ienine ty: Cla L. GE
| i NKING

i Lend

t ne a :

MICKEY MOUSE | Se oo tetas
snarl RULE THE
WAVES

WITH
A. h. POMADE

Make Your Hair behave
the way you want it to by
this simple method. Diffi-
cult Hair can easily be con-
quered and controlled if you
use A. K. Pomade. Follow
the Directions on the Tin
earefully and see for your-
self how well you can man-
age even the most compli-
cated Hair Styles, Why bea
“One Style” Girl when it is
so easy to achieve a change
of Hair-do for every new
Dute. And remember, you
can get A. K. Pomade in two
Sizes from your favourite
Drug Store.



POOR KING!

( mH \ ar
GUS... ALWAYS TAKE OFF D =
CROWN BEFORE CONKING
KING |
—etiind I








SMALL USER

YOU DESIRE THE
| BEST TEA — SO USE

ju =—| RED ROSE TEA!
C unser q| |OAGWOOD WILL YOU ‘ ‘ |

ITH! SERRE S ) | PLEASE HAND Me THE
IT IS GOOD TEA.


















REST OF THE WALL-
PAPER PASTE OFF



ON iT)
—



_



| STOKES & BYNOE, Ltd.,
| Agents.

oa metre











With these Juices and
Squashes you
may

BY FRANK STRIKER

| GAVE YOUR BREATH! MY GUNS'LL F
SHERIFF. THAT'S OO THE TALKIN’ / ~

WHY WE CAME TO -
wet TALK TO YOU.| |








THEY'LL FIND THAT
MASKED MAN poe

BLOODHOUNDS,
HOUNDS, pels
> SHERIFF! -— “tay

Marmalade &





















Syrups
Aust. Marmalade 13 .44
¢ Trin: Marmalade... .36
Cooper’s
Marmalade ..... 63
. y 2 Golden Shred
K. 0. CANNON ..... . . THE RIDDLE OF THE ROME. REBELS Marmalade ......47
| wae TT | 1 00D EVENING - vou DID, FH? | Hortley’s
be Fil ti | HH AZUT/IABOLSTERI) |. eae FOR M6,) LAND t SUPPOSE | Marmalade ..... . 38
haiti ik ibs ALBERTO? ,- naar Gah te ae : ¢ Little Chip
FALLING MASONRY, | = Marmalade ..... 51
; C. we Brechen Castle G.
Household ul ; Syrup .......... 69
Requisites Bema Molasses .... —_.23

q J
ya ao Fo gg ON ERUD ie ian

Powder ........ 5 GRAP -- Salmon (Talls) 85
—_—-










Lux Flakes ...... .24 2h Mayfair Red
Vaseline Hair < ole" Salmon 3 ...... 45
1-1 CAME 10 ASK OMIE ik soa 81, .48 {C Chum Salmon (Talls) .51
PA WHAT TIME SIGNOR Dettol ........ 1.36, .52 pLLA ju Chum Salmon 3 .. — .28
nash TO Be Bia Scrubbs Ammonia __ .66 APP. : E h¢ Pilchards ......... 38
ccs Phillips Mag- pL Mackerel |... ‘36
nesia ........ -90, .58 on f

- i Kraft Fish
Eno’s Fruit

- e Supreme ...... 34
Salts ....... 1.00, 58 ME jAL a & Norwegian
. RD ¢ Sardines 30

LETTER FROM YOLIP LAWYER-
SAYS YOU LOST YOUR CASE AGAINST
“i LOsT

IT’S FROM ME LAWYER -
I SUPPOSE HE'S JUST
















PARDON- SIR-



Canned Meats cartel co











—
eee a e 7A BILL FOR PROFESSION: ne '
Seay dean ae THIS LETTE CONGRATULATING HIM- SERVICES TORRE 5 Swift Ox Tongues 3.20 I
ST HIS CASS Aaa Ne ue LAWYER Lonel JUST CAME SELE ON WINNIN! AN! MAGGIE SAID 1 CAME OLT , Vienna
~ ee eee 4 so age ISIN' HIE SE 4 " ¥
(BBY 297 ALL CAme Nh we rae eves | Sausages 1.23, .64
| Yee (OLIT EVEN (Ws rs




Veal Loaf... 47 N’S L

Luncheon co! y
Beef .... .. .54 cLAY LE
c. & B. Breakfast pak
WORE (8s wasp cee 40
Swifts Potted Meat .19
Corn Beet with
Cereal ..... a Sl

Ham Loaf... .43 ‘ WW aTER -

Wines,
Liqueurs. Ete.





Gonzalez Tio Pepe




“— o- i sees diate 48 Sherry .......... 4.00
m ; ° Gonzalez Crema
RIP __KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMO!') §S Goldin Sherry 4.00
THE: [WHERE ARE \OU TAKING \ WE'RE GOIN’ FOR a | -— Dows Pale Sherry 4.00
Ss | |MEF I WARN vou, IT WiLL \ NICE LITTLE R | Drambuie ........ 6.00
DO YOu NOG I WON'T / IN THE COUNTRY, F ; -
TELL YOU W THE / WHERE IT'S QUE | Grand Marnier .. 7.50

MONBY 15! ff .. WITH NOBODY TO

1 ||\* ois TURB US WHILE
| oh | WE TALK iT OVER

‘-) | see?

~ Fon rae







. pl a
pos CE cok gs vermont cin ae
-., ’ oly Prati Dry
Ee ju Hennessy xxx

Miortons Chow 5 S ey ATER Brandy ..........8.

oa Vermeuth .... 3.60

a

Chow



Ee os re, | 53 nse Y Vy Meat Dept.

cies Piekied 4 rARLE 3 Aus. Beet (Prime)

_, Walnuts cw y 7 (All Cuts)

re Indian B id awe" Ox Liver: Calves Liver

c Chutney oo... at | CE--- Rabbits: Tripe: Kidneys
. & B. Cocktail chet 1 Ox Tails: Ox Hearts
Onions ....... 0 ERS’ O J

Ox Tongues: Brook

Mushroom , TL T
Ketchup . 7 35 “OMA Trout



THE” PHANT . Salmon: Kippers
y Heinz Mayonnaise 48 Wei . '
: . Silad Cream 46 Weiners Sausages

Tom: Ketchup 77 2/- per lb.
—



A DOZEN TOM-TOMS PICK UP THE

*AND THE CANNIBAL RUGEIS THE
MESSAGE «OF IN) CREST TO THE

+/NTO THE DEEP WOODS, REALM
MESSAGE VIBRATES THRU |

OF THE PYGMY BANDAR, 70 THE
SKULL THRONE (T8ELF..AND THE
PHANTO,



Fe 7 x 7 RE~!
“ARMED S7panceeg ARE>~
[Foe RANGERS






THURSDAY,

AUGUST 3,

1950.



CLASSIFIED ADS. |South America Is

TELEPHONE

IN MEMORIAM |

'
In ever loving memory of my babates t

husband Dollin Seale, who fell ssieep on!
August Grd 1949
Dear is the grave in which he is laid

\





Dear are the memories that never
shall fade, |
Sweet is the hope that in we shall
meet,
Kneeling together at feet
Shall we meet, yes we ll meet,
Some sweet dz in the sweet bye and
bye
Ever to be remembered by Iola (wife),
Leonie De Pascale (daughter), Oswald
and Bertram (sons!, Anthony De Pascale
tson-in-law), Birdie (sister) and five;
Grands and one Great - Grand; and
numerous relations and friends. t
3.8.50—In

In loving memory of my dear nephew

Rev. Eustace St, Claire Blackman who
died at Tobago on the 3rd of August and |
was buried in Trinidad on 5th August,
1947
Out of a world of sorrow ‘
Into a heaven of Rest j
God must have a beautiful garden |

For He always chooses the best
Ever to be remembered by his dear
aunt Rosalie Blackman and relatives, |
3.8.50—1n;



In loving memory of our dear beloved
wife and mother Ambrozine R_ Sealy
who fell asleep on 2nd August, 1946

There is a dear face missing









A dear voice that is stilled in our

hearts

The flowers we placed upon vyour

grave,

Hath withered and decayed

But the love for (you who sleep

benedth

Shall never; never fade,

Ever to be remembered by Stanley
Sealy (husband), Ino Sealy (daughter),
Geraldine Gooding (mother), Elsie,
Ruby, Myrle (sisters). Stanley, Sealy
Belmont Road 3.8.50—In
= aa

AJ x
FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CARS — (1) Chrysler 1941 Sedan; |
(1) Dodge 1941 Sedan; (1) Morris 10
H.P. in good condition. Apply to Cos-

rnopolitan Garage, Magazine Lane. Phone |





3915 1,8.50—6n.
ELECTRICAL

ALTERNATOR - 9 K.V.A. Single
Phase 230 or 115 Volts, driven by Lister
18 H.P. Diesel Engine, complete with
switchboard and accessories, Apply
Barbados Foundry Ltd., White Park
Phone 4546 3.8.50—5n

SS

AIR COOLED REFRIGERATORS —|
The “Silent Knight’. 4c. ft. capacity
Operated by Kerosene Oil. Dial 3878,
Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical De-
partment 1,.8.50—6n

Excellent
2933 J. E
2.8.50—6n.

FRIGIDAIRE—6 cu. feet
condition Phone 2471 or
Marson Marine Gardens

—_——————————

ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS — An-
nouncing the new “Silent Knight", No
Motors, brushes; belts; or other mov-
ing parts. Absolutely silent in opera-
tion. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
Electrica! Department. 1.8,50—6n

REFRIGERATOR One - 7 cu. ft,
Leonard Canadian Refrigerator. Can be
seen at G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd,
Broad Street 3.8.50—2n
—$—$—$—$$—$_—$_—$————

FURNITURE

FOR SALE (2) wardrobe trunks.

Trunks, Valises. OWEN T ALLDER

Roebuck St. Dial 3299 |
23.8.50—2n

FURNITURE Birch Dining Chair |

$6.00 cach, Dining Table $20.00 upwards, |





numerous Pres: from $20.00 Side-
boards from $25.00, Dressing - Tables
from $20.00 China Cabinets from $40,00 |
and Jots of other furniture at bargain

Prices in Ralph Beard's Auction Rooms,
Hardwood Alley Open daily 8 a.m, to



4 p.m Phone 4683,
3.8,50—2n
MISCELLANEOUS
CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight
titles, only ten each, come and get
them.

A. BARNES & CO. LTD.
15.7,50—T.F.N.



New Cotton and SILK, trimmings and {
Cuttings, rets. For stuffing pillows, odds |
and ends Make your own dust and
polishing cloths, for household, garages,
machinery etc. By the lb., by the!
piece. Superior to waste. Invest
Pennies —- Save Dollars! The Barba Co.,
69 Roebuck St. Dial; 2297.

1,8.50—3n

Owing to Currency Control we are not
allowed to import any more Ant Tape
although out of stock, but we still have
a supply of “Ant Buttons’ which will
get at the source of the Pest trouble.
frice 1/- per pkge of 6 Obtainable at
KNIGHT'S LTD, 3.8.50—2n



RUBBLE-STONE, Concrete-Stone,
Sand, Marl, Block-Stone Suitable for
sawing. Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd.
Dial 4205, 29.7.50—8n.



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

2.8.50—3n



Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer
paints in several colours, including sur-
fecer, primdr, putty, compound, and
thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar Street Phone 2696.

3.8.50—T F.N,
SESS eee

PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Cameron Moore
(mee Me Collin) as T 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,
all Hill, St. John.
2.8.50—2n
— -
HELP

CLERK—To assist with Customs Work

Apply by letter only stating previous
Ox e. C. F. Harrison & Co. Ltd
experienc Ag Rs



A YOUNG LADY — for our office with
knowledge of Book-keeping (even
elementary) Stenotypist preferably.
Write full particulars of qualifications,
capabilities and experience (if any) to
HULL & SON, P.O, Box 192.





3.8.50—3n
——— ———
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED — Pint Bottle

dozen.
White Park



One (1) Croquet Set in good condition
Phone 4039. 3.8.50—3n

LOST & FOUND









LOST

B.C. Ticket Mid-
* between Trafalgat
Square and Mt. Pleasant Plantation.
Series QQ-—3105. Finder Please return
to Advocate Co., Broad Street.
3.8.50—1n
——_________,
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — _ Series
D.D.D. 0455 Finder please return
same to O. E. Marshall, King Fa-
ward Road, Bank Hall

TICKET—One
Summer Meeting,



3.8.50—in,

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series F
Between the Bus Stand and Bay
Finder please return to Miss
Inniss, Bell Land, Roebuck St
3.6.50—In





Street
Ruby



SWEEPSTAKE TICKET-—Series U.U
4663. Finder please return same to
Carlisle Holder, Church Village. St
Joseph 3.8.50—1n

| phone

2508

FOR RENT







HOUSES

BUNGALOW

Latin America’s entire. vas

Attractive Bungalow,
Main Road, Hastings. Both Bedrooms
and Drawing Rooms opening on to
“Werandah facing sea. All comforts. Tele-
3817 30,7.50.—t.f.n.

of a World War III.



FLAT Upstairs Flat at Waverley,
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms
semi-furnished with modern conveni-
ences. ‘Phone 8283 30.7,50.—6n.

define their position on the

Latin American governments,
from Havana and Mexico to
Buenos Aires and Santiago, sent
scores of messages to Lake Suc-
cess and Washington in support of
armed action against Korean
Communists. re-affirming their
commitments to furnish material
aid in such ‘ction.
‘| Economically, politically and
lis ina m Latin America to-day

ROOCM—Large cool furnished

at Bel Air Dial—3663

room

2.8.50—2n



“VILLA LLUA" — Hastings opposite
Pavilion Court, 5 bedrooms, dressing
room (4 with water; Electric. Apply
within. Norma A. Goodridge

1.8.50—2n



PUBLIC SALES



is in a much better position t





furnish assistance than in 1941
AUCTION | Argentine meat, wheat and
strategic materials; Chile’s cop-
UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER |per and nitrates; Bolivia's tin;
. Brazil's rubbcr, iron, manganese
BY inst 7 | ; ; n.
eo es. Cine tan eek pes i and mica; Peru, Mexico and Vene-

zuela’s oil and many other types
of strategic materials from all
Latin American countries were
flowing or being prepared for
shipment to the United States.

“Gwenville’, Bleck Rock on Thurs-
day next, 3rd August at 1 p.m. her
entire lot of household furniture which
includes; Mahog: Wardrobe; upright
mahog: chairs; (1) pair Morris chairs;
Mahog: couch; mirror; Oil stove;
(1) Mahog: China cabinet; Chest of
drawers; Dressing table; Mahog: fold-
ing chairs; hat stand; sideboard; and
many other items of interest
TERMS CASH
D’Arey A. Scott.

Expeditionary Force

Buenos Aires government ofti-
cers were reported studying the
advisability of offering an expedi-
tionary force for Korea after
President Pergn emphasized that
Argentina will abide by all her
international commitments.

In many ways, the 1950 situa-

Auctioneer .
29.7.50—4n

REAL ESTATE

SHARES in the Bs RHADOS SHIPF-
PING & TRADING CO. LIMITED at
40/- per share, plus stamp duty.













eA CL.RRINGTON & Ss ¥. tion in Latin America is almost
ene a the complete reverse of 1941.

—— 3: - Deeply-rooted Nazi sympathy in

the western hemisphere during

PUBLIC NOTICES World War II, especially in the

early stages, enabled saboteurs,

So |spies and sympathizers to harass

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that

the United States war effort.

Bernardine Eamee Le Currieux of ent
Hazelton, Upper Lightsfoot Lane,| Now, however, the visible
Bridgetown, Barbados, single woman, is /enemy — Communism — has been
applying to the Governor for naturali-

virtually wiped out in most coun-
tries south of the Rio Grande.
Red parties in Brazil, Chile and

zation, and that any person who knows
any reason why naturalization should
uot be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts to the

Colonial Secretary of Barbados, Public other Latin American nations
Buildings, Bridgetown have been outlawed.
Dated this Ist day of August 1950.
COTTLE CATFORD & Co., Hot Bed

Solicitors for Miss Bernardine Edmee

Le Currieux. In Argentina—main hotbed for

3.8.50—2n [Nazi agents from 1941 to 1945—
———-—-———— |Communist newspapers and or-
NOTICE ganizations have been closed

down and further anti-Red moves
are reported under consideration.

Actually, in no Latin American
country to-day is there any Left-
ist organization either in size, or
significance similar to the conti-
nent-wide Nazi setup of World
War II.

To-day western hemisphere na-
tions are bound by a military pact
—the Inter-American Mutual De-
fense Agreement, signed at Rio de
Janeiro in 1947—to take joint
action against any aggressor.

Army, navy and air force offi-
cers of the 21 American Republics,
meanwhile are in constant contact
through the Inter-American De-
fense Board in Washington.

Latin America is better prepar-
ed to-day, psychologically and pol-
itically to participate in a world
conflict on the United States’ side
than in 1941.

Communism is anathema to a
very large proportion of Latin,
Americans which was not the case

Re Estate of
ALICE FEDORA HAREWOOD
(Deceased .)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Alice Fedora Hare-
wood, deceased, late of Richmond Gap,
in the Parish of St. Michael in this
Island, who died in this Island on the
18th day of January, 1950, are requested
to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Johns
W. B. Maynard c/o Yt & Boyce,
Solicitors, James St., on or before the
15th day of September, 1950, after which
date I shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so gis-
tributed to any person of whose debt
er claim I shall then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle thein in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this @th dav of July, 1950
JOHN WALTER BATSON MAYNARD,

Qualified executor of the Estate of
Alice Fedora Harewood, deceased.
6.7.50.—4n.



LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE

The application of WINIFRED PIlL- with Nazism and Fascism.
GRIM of Roebuck St, St. Michael : .
holder of liquor Ueense No. 351 of| Many Latin Americans, during

World War II, believed that a
German victory would have no or
little effect on their lives. They do
not hold the same views to-day,

1950 granted in respect of ground floor
of a two storey wall and wooden
building opposite Pickerings shop, Roe-
buck St, St. Michael for permission to

remove the said license to a wall and ; +
galvanized shop at Nova Lesbou Gap, |however, regarding a Communist
Maxwell, Ch, Ch, within District “B" | yictory in a world conflict.

and to use the said liceénse at such last
described premises.



Dated this Ist day of August 1950
To:—C. W. RUDDER, Esq., £20 MONTHLY
Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”
(Sed). WINIFRED PILGRIM EASILY earned at nome in spare time
Applicant dealing in stamps. No experiences
N.B.—Phis application will be con-] necessary. Suitable for either sex. 1
sidered at the Licensing Court to be] also contact you with Students in
held on Monday 14th day of August| Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
1950 at 11 o’clock a.m. at Police Court] respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. At
Dist. “B’ Mail only take fews days. F. Parting-
Cc. W. RUDDER, ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Police Magistrate Dist. “B’ Leigh Lancs, England.

3.8,50—41n . 20.7.50.—30n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Admission of Patients to Tuberculosis Sanatorium,
Caura, Trinidad

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
to the Sanaterium must make application to the Government of
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.



Vacant Post of Graduate Assistant Master, Grenada
Boys’ Secondary School.

Applications are invited for the post of Graduate Assistant
Master at the Grenada Boys’ Secondary School.

The post is pensionable. and carries salary at the rate of
$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
seale.

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





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. will any
person or persons who can give any information about this accident

communicate with the Police without delay.
R. T. MICHELIN,

Commissioner of Police.
Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
Dated 3lst July, 1950.

Ready

For World War Ill

BUENOS AIRES.
t resources in manpower and

strategic materials are at the disposal of the United Nations
in the Korean war and of the western power in the event

Twenty Latin American Republics have been prompt to

Korean issue.

France Lifts
Value Of
Gold Stock

PARIS, Aug. 2.

The French Government to-
day decided to raise the value
of France’s gold stock by 126,-
000,000,000 francs to give the
country a fresh start financially.

After a year of financial and
economic stabilisation, the Cab-
inet agreed to ask Parliament 19
approve this revaluation to pay
off international and external
debts

It will take the form of a con-
vention between the State and
the Bank of France, valuing the
bank’s gold stock in dollars at
the present rate of 349.6 francs
per dollar instead of 119 francs
per dollar,

The change will boost the value
of gold stock to 179,000,000,000
francs

Stocks were still being valued
on the 1945 exchange rate of 119
francs in spite of two devalua-
tions since then, The cash result-
ing from revaluation will enable
the French Treasury to buy dol-
lars from the Exchange Stabil-
isation Fund—which is now amply
provided with them as a result
of improvement in France’s bal-
ance payments.

These dollars will be used to
refund ahead of maturity two
private American loans of 1947
and 1949, for which the total guar-
antee deposit of 91 tons of gold
had been made

The Treasury will also buy
back from the Bank of France
Treasury bonds the bank had
accepted in exchange for gold
advances.

Whatever is left of 126,000,000,-
000 francs will be deposited with
the national sinking fund and
serve to repay advances from for-
eign central banks in connection
with the European payments

Union.
—Reuter

—_..- —__——

Governor Will
Attend Field
DayAtRockley

His Excellency the Governor

and Mrs. Savage will attefd the”.

Field Day to be staged at the
Rockley Golf and Country Club
on Saturday afternoon when Mrs.
Savage will present the trophies
won throughout the 1949-50
season at the conclusion of tha
lighter side of the programme
Whether the Governor or Mrs
Savage or both will participate in
any of the events is not known,
but both are experienced golfers
although they have played little
since their arrival in Barbados

Entries for the various compe-
titions and contests have been
coming in steadily all week and a
large and representative field is
assured, However, the lists prob-
ably will be doubled when the
starters go to the post as entries
will be accepted up to the time
schedulad for each event amd
there is no entrance fee attached
to any of the contests.

Members not expecting to par-
ticipate actively but who plan
attending as spectators are asked
to notify the Secretary so that the
Household Committee may pre-
pare refreshments for the proper
number.

The programme, which starts at
2 o'clock, has been arranged by a
committee consisting of Messrs.
Don Clairmonte, Dean Klevan and
William Atkinson, and these have
planned every detail so that the
events will run smoothly.

B.H.S. Girls
Are Here



e from page 5
Indies and Trinidad pace bowler
Lance Pierre. Unlike her lanky

brother, Althea is comparatively
short, but possesses his speed, as
she is their fast moving centre in
the netball line-up, and has re-
presented Trinidad against Gren-
ada in Grenada at netball, An-
other good player is Avril Rawlins
who plays goal. A sister of Mrs.
Jack Dear, their father was an
intransit passenger on the Golfito
yesterday morning en route to
England.

One of the two hockey players
is Eileen Young who has repre-
sented Trinidad against B.G. in
Trinidad and B.G. ,

Their Names
The names of the 11 players are,

Irma Callender, (Capt.), Gloria
Ottley, Althea Pierre, Marcelle
Prevatt, Avril Rawlins, Eileen

Young, June Semper, Jean Spicer,
Cynthia Hilaire. Joan Awai and
Gemma McConnie. Youngest mem-
ber of the team is 16-year-old
Joan Awai who is one of their
main shooters.

At Seawell to meet the team were
Mrs. G. H. Adams, President of
the Olympia Sports Club, Mrs.
D. H. L. Ward, Vice President of
Olympia, Miss M. Laborde, repre-
senting Queen’s College staff, Bev-
erley Batson, Games Captain of
Queen's College, Muriel Ashby re-
Girls’

dozen other
girls in school

presenting Foundation
School, about a
Queen's College
uniform and several other girls
representing the various other
schools in the island.

The visitors open their series of
games this afternoon at 5 o’clock
when they will oppose a netball
team from the Olympia Club, Mrs
Savage, wife of His Excellency the
Governor will start the game
when she throws the ball into play.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Rosie The
Riveter Is
“On Call’’

By MARALYN MARSH
.S. Staff Correspondent)
LOS ANGELES

Rosie the Riveter, home-front
glamour girl of World War I, is
on the alert today for the call
to mask and rivet.

So far, Rosie is standing by her
dishpan and mop.

The big aeropiane assembly lines
in southern California, like Lock-
heed and Douglas—who shipped
Rosie back to home and family
when the boys returned to take
over again—have not sent Rosie
her “greetings” as yet.

But they are accepting
applications — “just in case”
things snowball into all-out
armament. So Rosie is pressing
her slacks and mending her hair
nets—“just in case.”

A few Rosies are still punch-
ing in rivets and man-handling
plane parts but they are averaged
from 3 to 5 per cent of factory
toilers. During the recent wars
peak, the gals numbered 50 pe!
cent of plane workers.

Rat-a-Tat-Tat Femme

To-day Rosie is a gray-haire:
bespectacled version of the rat-<
tat-tat torchy femme samourise |
by song and story. She tak«
her place in the assembly lin:
now because of seniority——the:
are few working women welde:
or what-have-you who have les
than eight years of experience.

A fine case in point is Mrs.
Ivy Parks, a 49-year-old grand
mother, who tackles the torci
with the best of men at Lock-
heed Aircraft Corp.

Soft-spoken Ivy, folding a
Stray wisp of gray hair unde:
her hair net, smiled at the staccaty
crashes and clangings of the busy
plant and said:

“IT just missed being laid off by
one month—it’s my eight years’
experience that kept me _ spot
welding.

“When I came here at the be-
ginning of the war, 1 was mask-
ing the paint department, but
one day they needed more welders
—so here I am. To-day, it is
different.”

Ivy said even her old welding
pals cannot get back to thei
torches to-day, although they are
trying.



ce





her

Tiny Veteran

Another eight-year veteran is
tiny, red-haired Velma Couch,
whose daugnter batted bolts by
her side during World War II
Velma’s husband, a worker at an-
other geroplane mill, still is on the
job.

“I expect to stick to it—and my
daughter would come back even
though she is marired now, She
would, if things got bad enough,

I know,” nodded 47-year-old
Velma.
Officials at Lockheed report

that they will hire Rosie's hus-
band or boyfriend any day over
“our girl.” Main reason, say they,
is that the need “skilled workers,”
and Rosie usually gets tabbed in
the semi-skilled file.

“They just don’t want us gals,”
declared Polly Nuss, 30, who
watched most of her buddies get
the bounce after the war—but
who stayed because of her eight
years seniority. As an after-
thought, she added:

“But I am glad they do hire
the boys — because I met my
husband here last year!”

Older Women
Polly said that most of the

Rosies of to-morrow will be older
women—the wives with no fami-
lies, like herself, or those whose
children have grown up.

If aeroplane factories do hire
women workers again, they will
be the gals who got laid off pre-
viously—those with experience,

This was emphasized by avia-
tion plant officials, who noted
that Rosie’s big drawback is her
lack of versatility — most men
can handle more jobs than the
gals,

The girls do shine in one de-
partment precision assembly
where they do such chores as
winding and threading intricate
meshes of wires through mazes
Some of these jobs are strangely
similar to Rosie’s peace-time job
of sewing.

Anyway, Rosie’s ready—-wheth-
er it be with rivets or diapers.

—EN.S.

Argentine
Leads In
£2,000 Games

LONDON, Aug. 2.

Antonio Cerda, lone represent-
ative of Argentina, was well up
with the leaders at the end of the
day's play in the newly instituted
Dakes £2,000 professional golf
tournament at Kichmond to-day

Cerda with 69, was four strokes
behind the leader, E, W. Ward,
who had 65,

Flory Van Donck and Ken Bous-
field had 66 with Norman Sutton
and T. H. Fairbairn at 67 and F
G. Allott at 68.

Six others shared 69 with Cerda.
Early starters, of which Ward was
one, returned the best scores, hav-
ing missed a heavy storm which
broke soon after the start.

Cerda was eut fairly late and
missed most of the bad weather

Another round will be played
tcmorrow and then a maximum
of 50 players continue for the final
36 holes on Friday.—Reuter.

Asks for D.P. Status

@ from page |
April 25 and a month later a re-
ligious wedding ceremony was
performed, King Farouk refused

to recognise the marriage.
Ghali told immigration author-
ities: “I have already been perse-
cuted here. Before the wedding 1







received a telephone call from
someone who said he would kill
me.”

He said he may take steps to

ome an American citizen. If
his application for classification as
a displaced person is denied Ghali
will still be able to stay in Amer-
ica with his wife for another 30
days, for it will take that time for
a final decision to be reached.

—Reuter.

THIS CHANNEL



PAGE SEVEN



Harbaur Log

In Carlisle Bay

= Sch. Mary E. Caroline; Sch. Eman-

of uel C Gordon ; Schooner Adalina

1 Yacht Leander ; Schooner E. M

Tannis; Sch. Turtle Dove; Sch. W. L

Eunicia Seh Rosarene; M.V Daer-

NY 7 wood; Sch Princess Louise; Sch

. ‘ LONDON Philip H. Davidson; Sch. Lydina A.,

Most interesting angle of this summer’s channel swimming Seh. Gyrii EB. Smith; Sch. Mary M

i+ . te P e « . Lewis; Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch

circus is the forthcoming effort of 31-year-old Florence Dortac; Sch. Burma D.. M.V. Earles

Chadwic Sa Jiego-born che acific Coast r Trader; Sch. Molly N. Jones; Sch

hac ck, San Diego-born champion of Pacific Coast rough Siete veemi Satine “te
water events. berts.

Florence got brush-off — “ r

in short, she is a woman sgorngd

the

The London newspaper sponsor- Rosegate Tenants
ing an international channel ‘ .
swimming race rejected her ap- Ar »

plication to enter the contest . Not To

Having reported channel swim-
ming all last summer and having
personally witnessed the “efforts”
of some of the so-called con
tenders, this correspondent feels
Florence has a right to be sore

Be Removed

@ from page 3

predecessor gave the lie to the
statement that the Government was
not sympathetic with the ques-
tion of settling people on land, or
giving them security of tenancy
But the Government had al-
ready stated that they would
indulge in no extra capital expen-
diture until a fiscal survey had
been made

She, at least, has a trophy case
in her home at 2970 Marke*
Street, San Diego, filled with 75
cups and 230 medals won in
swimming contests, She finished
second to Eleanor Holm in the
1932 United States National
Swimming Championships, and
she has won the La Jolla, Cali-
fornia, long disvance event ten If the Honourable Member
years in succession wanted to issue a challenge he
could do so, Mr, Adams said, and

Oil Company the people would decide the issue.

She has been working for an They had heard the Hon'ble
cil company in Persia for the Member for St Andrew Mr
ne - “< 2 i ¥ . 7 . ;
past two years and training Foster, say he would come next

hard all year around in the warm
waters of the Gulf for her chan-
nel bid. She is going to try it
alone

The Channel Swimming Sports
Writers’ Association (commonly

week with a similar address for
the parish he represented. Soon
another representative would
come, and then everyone who had
« tenantry would want to sell it

known as the CSSWA) is making * the milch cow—the Govern-
a book with the following odds, ™ent. ®
Philip Mickman ithe English boy The Government, however,
champion) 1-3 favourite y g 5
thisies aate e AB soph nett would not allow itself to be
Willie van Rijsal 2-1 against rushed into creating such a
Ary Egyptian member of the team precedent before it had time to
evens for > ails i
Fermani Dumoulin, the Belgian formulate the details of its
{<8 taveurite policy on the matter
Florence May Chadwick evens
All others 10-1 against A flare up between Mr. Adams

Miss Chadwick, however, pro

and Mr. Crawford on the question
bably should be given better than

of the purchase price of the Bay

an even chance because she has Estate Land was quickly extin-
righteous indignation on her guished when His Honour the
side. Read this and see how you Speaker warned that he would
would feel if you had come all immediately adjourn the sitting

the way from Persia to enter the
channel-swimming contest
London paper wrote to her

ot the House if members went on
to indulge in personal recrimina-
tions.

jhe

as



foll
- Mr. Adams then moved that
“Your application for entry has further consideration of the ad-
been carefully reviewed, and our dress be postponed and further



swimming advisors are of tho
cpinion that it would not be fai:
to put you to vhe eost and trouble
¢f participating in the contest.”

Liitle Note

consideration was postponed on a
10-3 division,



MAIL NOTICE



This little note was received Mails for Dominica by the Sch
¢ . -_ bee hk Molly M. Jones will be closed at the

on June 26th, so F lorence there~ General Post Office as under:

upon went to Calais to begin Parcel, Registered and Ordinary

mails at 2.30 p.m

training for a lone attempt. Buy,
1950

on June 29th, she received an-
other letter from the London
newspaper. This said: -

on the 3rd August

ARRIVALS



Seh Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, Capt
Selby, from St Lucia, Agent Sch
Owners’ Association

ss Golfito, 4,505 tons, Capt G
Gracie, from Trinidad, Agents: Wil-
kinson & Haynes

M.V. Jenkins Roberts, 264 tons, Capt
Rodney Pinder, from St. Kitts, Agents:
Da Costa and Co Ltd

DEPARTURES,

S.S. Hersilia, 2,217 tons, Capt. Men-
age’ for Trinidad, Agents: S. P. Mus
son, Son and Co. Ltd

S.S. Fort Amherst, 1,6 tons, Capt.
Kean, for Martinique, Agents: Da
Costa & Co. Ltd

S.S. Golfito, 4,505 tons, Capt. Gra-
cie, for Southampton, Agents: Wilkin-

son & haynes

Ships In Touch With

Barbados Coastal Station

CABLE and Wireless
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships thiough their
Barbados Coast Station.

S.S. Lady Nelson;
s.s. ee M.V. Oranjesta
8.8. Bstero; S. Loideste; S.S. Fer
ou S.S. Theliconus; S.S. Fisher Hill;
ss
worth;
Nueva Andalucia;
Papanul;
Amherst; S.S. Jean; S.S, Cavina; S.S.
John Flanigan;
San Mateo; S.S. San Rosa; S.S,
gentina; 8.5. San Ana; 8.3. San Calli;
S.S. Esso Genova; 8.8. Oljaren; 8.8.
Olympic Games; S.8.
Presidente Dotra;
coten
ales
er;
Gothland;
lyn;
Benn 9 p.m




(W.1.) Ltd.

&.S. Silverteak;





Lugano; S.S. Brazil; 8.S. Hur+

M.V. Canadian Cruiser; 8.8.
8.8. Golfito; 8.S.
S.S. Spondulus; 8.8. Fort

S.S. Evangaline; s.S.

Silvana; S.S.
S.S. Fort Michipi-
S.S. La Coubre; S.S, Los An+
S. Poseidon; S.S. Alcoa Point-
S. Olimpia; S.S. Dundale; S.S.
S.S. Casablanca; S.S. Caroe
S.S, Hermes and S.S, Bokefors,



Seawell

ARRIVALS BY BWIA TL
From TRINIDAD:

Erie Gibbons; Augelae Seathiffe;
Lisle Goddard; Ida Goddard; David
Geddard; Charles Goddard; Bruce
Goddard Randolph Farrah; Gene
Pepin; Louis Gomes; Ruby Dasihva;
Howard Ashford; Sheila Gomes; George
King; J Babwah; Mary Jamader;
Alexander Jamader; Dolly Jamader;
Jenifer Daly; Marian Diaz; Patricia
Datz; Alfongo Kirton
From DOMINICA;

T. Towers; sningieton smith; Diana
Lewis; Eric Mount

DEPARTURES BY B.W.I.A.L

For TRINIDAD;

Mr. Glen Tucker; Miss Elaine Wood;

Mr
Mr
Best;
Mount

For ANTIGUA;

Thomas Bell; Mrs.
Nicholas Gaffney;
Mrs,

Ruby Bell;
Mstr. Richard
Gladys Sardinha Mr. Eric

Mr. Alex Grant; Mr, Emanuel Pick-

ering;
Bileen Chenery; Mrs,
For SAN JUAN;

Mr
Walcott;
reen
For JAMAICA:

Miss Sylvia Crichlow; Miss

Gatel Benjamin;

Timpson; Mrs. Phylli
Miss Nellie Smith; Miss De
Knight; Miss Dorothy Marshall;

Michael

Mr. Arthur Hamilton.





your entry for the Cross Chanjel| LAND LINE LD. (M.A'N.Z. LINE)

Marathon, I must repeat’ that ©

decision was taken only after ex-
pert advice, As a matter of in-
terest, before your application
was received, as many Americans
had been accepted for the rate.
as British

S.S. “PORT WELLINGTON"
bourne mid-July,
Beane euet, Brisbane
Sydney mid-August,

“pproximately 9th Sepiembers an

“GLOUCESTER” rep)
® Fremantle end A
early September, Melb
Sydney second half, By
30th, arriving at Trini

Th vessels have
hard frozen, and
aceepted
Lacing with

Sails Mel-
North Queensland



early August,







4s “Devon”
Adelaide

competitors.”



Florence told this reporter:
“T don’t understand upon wha
expert advice they acted, but, ‘at

general cargo.
on through Bills of
transhipment at



for Barbados, Trinidad



any rate, I haven't bothered tof ana Leeward Ielagit Guiana, Windward
answer either letter as I didn’t Vor further particulars apply:—
come over here to argue — all | FURNESS, WITHY & CO, LID

want to do is swim the channel
and try, if possible, vo break the
record, ‘

“Therefore, I am going to swim
by myself on August 8 if
weather is right.”

If she makes it, Florence may
invite the “experts who rejected
her to a lunch of hunle pie

(LN.S,)

Agents, Trinidad
DA COSTA & CO. L'TD.,
Agents, Barbacdas

the

ALCOA RANG
ALCOA ROAMER
ALCOA RUNNER

@ from page 1

vide surprise. They show
that of 6,000,000 additional
one shilling ordinary shares
placed privately by Butlins
(Bahamas) last December
2,000,000 were taken up at
par by Butlins Ltd.

“C. G. THULIN"
‘BYFJORD’
renee

SOUTHBOUND





—_
|

tee ey. T. B. eter” will
PB TgO an

nd St. Lucia, St, *vinaae
irenada, Aruba, C
Sailing Wednesday ie
August, 1950,

Vincent,
2nd

B.W.I. Schooner Owners

tion Ine.
Consignee; Dial: 4047.

oe

‘enact tw vou se] SAP PING NOTICES
making complaints in France fe-
garding our inability to accept MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA
Pb
Abcoa Co.
9nc





_

wey ORLEANS S3ER.iCR

Arr,
N.O. B
12th July 25th Saty
26th July 1th Aug.
9th “August 22nd August
NEW YORK SERVICE
salle Arr,
‘ ae, B'dos
st July Bist Ji
lth August fist “August

SS
CANADIAN SERVICE

; Sails Bails

The Bahamas investment has Name of Shi M Arrives
now oar . 's balance ' w ALCOA POINTER” Tuy tint eae Barbades

w carmed Butlin’s valance 8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS" A July 24th Aug. Sth
sheet at its par value of £200,000 Ie ae Aue Aug. 17th
although, says the Daily Telegraph | \oqepc cp ee
. oat : on
City Editor, “It is clearly not aRBOURD ‘kiuk
worth anything approaching thi ae flecitees
figure today”, 8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” 30th July For Montreal and Quebec

In an interview with the Daily These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation,



Mail City Editor, Billy Butlin is
reported to have said that shares

n the Bahamas Holiday Cartnp
were taken up by Butlins Ltd
last December “as a good invest-
ment at a time which could have
been sold at above par value”.

On the question of current
assets, Butlin told the same Editor
“we are not really short of work-
ing capital. We have money in
hand for nine morths of the year
and it is only tn Spring just
before we open that we get a
little bit short”.

Answers to various questions
regarding recent developments o!
the group’s activities are expected
to be given when Butlin as
chairman speaks at the Annua!
Meeting of Butlins Ltd. in Lon-
don on August 25.

Apply

a
a



ORIENTAL

(SE HABLA ESPANOL
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES,

KASHMERE
























4 acres of excellent builéme tan@
at St. Peter, 180 feet road trentace |
with right of way to sea. |





: "A NTI Q UE 14 cents per seware foot.
Glass Lamp Brackets JOHN
and

Chandelier pieces
are being offered
FOR SALE
Gas Showrooms,
Street
These make charming fixtures
in a modern home

Bay

At your





Real Estate Agent
Phone 4640
Plantations Buliding.






STRAUGHAN'S GARAGE |

A Few only - - -

PIPE

inform m
which

like to

I would
patrons
formerly situated at

{

Jame
now been re
119 Roebuck
building |
better faci





that my garage
wa
Street, City,
moved to

Street. This
more spaciow
lities and pe
anteed a bette

has
No
new
with
can be £

ervice




CLYDE STHAUGHAN



ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York





WRENCHES

just opened
Hurry if you want to secure any.

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

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

NEW and od MAHOGANY
and other rdrobes, Dresser
Robes, Chest of Drawers &
Linen Presses — Vanities, Dress-

‘Tables, Stools Screen- |
. res Bedsteads & Beds in
4 Sizes |

Dining, Kitehen and Fancy |
Tables, Sideboards, $17 up,
China, Kitchen & Bedroom Ca-
binets —. Larders, Waggovs, Li-

_-—
DA COSTA & CO., LTD,

Canadian Service,
and Gulf Service,









SELECT NOW

FURNITURE

Now Our Steck Is Large

quor Cases, Coolerator Ice Cabi-
net
Morris, Tub
and seperate pieces
Easy-chairs, $3 up
other framed and
Mirrors up two Body-height
SO x 16, Bookracks, Desks $8
up, Strong-Service Office Chairs
SINGER hand and Treadle
Sewing Machines, $26 up

L. §. WILSON

TRAFALGAR ST, — DIAL 4069

Rush Suites
Berbice &
Cheyal and
tinframed

and




PAGE EIGHT



Surrey 161 For All: |

West Indies 72 For 3

On a rain-affected pitch, which made the ball fly and

low in an unexpected man?

LONDON, Aug. 2

er, both Surrey and the West

Indies touring team had to struggle for runs during the

first day of their return m
to-day

During a day in

which tl

ruptions because of rain, Surrey weve dismissed for 161]

atch which began at the Oval

1re were a number of inte

i
8

their first innings and in reply the West Indies had scored

72 for 3 wickets at the clos

Surrey who won the toss, could
hardly have foreseen that rain
would have affected the pitch.
They lost Laurie Fishlock, caugh*
at slip from a catch diverted biy
the wicketkeeper, before the
weather stopped play the first
time. But Eric Bedser and Peter
May played with such confidence
that a good Surrey score looked
probable

However, the quick bowling wi

Worrell and Johnson became
most disconcerting and from 42
runs for one wicket the scor<
moved quickly to 47 runs for &
wickets.

The County found rescuers ir
John Parker and Arthur

McIntyre, who both drove brave-
ly and glanced delightfully while
adding 58 in 75 minutes for tie
sixth wicket. Parker defied th:
West Indies attack for two hours
while scoring 43.

The lively turf led to the West

Indies receiving shocks at the
start of their innings. Jeff Stoll
meyer played Surrey’s 29-year
old right arm swing bowler
Peter Westerman, comfortabl
but the .amateur who made hi
debut for Surrey last seaso:
secured notable victims in Rat
and Worrell. Rae played on

15 and Worrell edged a catch &

the wicketkeeper at 26. The su
cesses cost Westerman 16 run
Bad light handicapped ih

touring team, but Stollmeyer cu
and drove splendidly for 90 min
utes until Parker deceived hin
at 64. Roy Marshall, determin:
to stay, was content with 11 ru
in the last 70 minutes and ti
West Indies finished 89 runs be
hind with seven wickets in hav

The Teams

West Indies: A. Rae, J. Stoll-

meyer, F. Worrell, R, Marshall,
Cc. Walcott, R. Christiani, G.

Gomez, J. Goddard, H, Johnson,

S. Ramadhin and A. Valentine.
Surrey: Laurie Fishlock, Eric

Bedser, Peter May, Bernard Con-

stable, John Parker, Michael
Barton, Arthur MelIntrye, Jim
Laker, Alec Bedser, Anthony

Lock and Peter Westerman.

The West Indies took four Sur-
rey wickets for 47 by lunch at
the Oval to-day, where their
three days match started in
showery weather which brought
several stoppages.

Surrey won the toss and took

first knock. With only two on
the board Fishlock fell to 4
snicked catch diverted by the
wicketkeeper to Gomez at first
slip off Johnson

After play had been held up

four times, the West Indies gain-
ed a series of successes, Three
wickets went for 5 runs to balls

which acted in a_ disconcerting
manner on the damp turf,
May fell at the wicket, to a

delivery which kept low. Then
balls which flew resulted in Eric

Bedser and Constable giving
catches in the slips.
Rain came again just as the

players*took lunch at 47 for 4.

Just’ before tea was due, rain
drove the players to shelter with
Surrey’s score 151 runs for 8
wickets, and tea was taken.

Surrey had another set back
immediately after lunch when
Barton their Captain mishit his
first ball from Worrell and was
out with the total unaltered so
that half the side were back for
only 47 runs.

Parker and McIntrye added 58
runs before Gomez met with well
deserved success, He t6ok the
next three wickets and Surrey’s
total looked more respectable at
151 runs for 8 wickets when tea
was taken.

Gomez was swinging the ball
from a good length and _ first,
McIntyre at 105 and then Parker
at 120 misjudged strokes to give
catches in the slips and at short
leg respectively.

Parker was taken by Trestra:l
fielding as substitute for Ramad-
hin who did not come out after
lunch, The West Indies Mana-
ger stated that Ramadhin = was
slightly indisposed and would not
fleld again to-day, He had been
affected by the chill air and
was nothing to do with his leg
injury which caused him to miss
the Yorkshire return mateh a
that limb was much better.

Laker hit Valentine lustily bu!
Gomez had his third success at
150 wher? Christiani smartly held
a sMick trom Alee Bedser, Laker
and ok had time for only one
run before rein drove the play-




[THANK TO.

EARL TRUMP

| BOX Bo,
LMANCHESTER, MD.

e of play.

ers to the pavilion and tea was
taken

After tea the latest rain left
the pitch very lively. Lock fell
clean bowled at 155 and the inn-
ings closed for 161 when Laker,
unhappy against Johnson’s litt
and pace, gave a catch to slip

Eight Surrey men were caught
behind the wicket in an innings
which, not counting stoppages
lasted just over 3} hours

Westerman, 29-year-old right
arm swing bowler, bowled Rae
at 15, and h* got Worrell to edge
a catch to wicket-keeper McIn-
tyre off a back-foot defensive
stroke at 26

The light was poor, but Stoll-

meyer drove and hit with certain-





ty until at 64 when he wa
Lb.w
Marshall was at the wicket 70
minutes for his 11 runs
Following are the scores
THE SCORES
SURREY 1ST INNINGS
Fishlock c Gomez b Jk on
Eric Bedser ¢ Walcott b Johnsor
May ¢ hristiant b Worrell
Constabie ¢ Johnson b Worrell
Parker « Sub b Gomez "
Barton c Rae b Worrell
Mc Intyre ¢ Stollmeyer b Gomez 24
Laker c Goddard b Johnson 3H
A. V. Bedser ¢ Christiani b Gomez 15
Lock b Worrell 2
Westerman not out 0
Extras b 1; Lb, 2 3
Total 16
Fall of wkts.: 1-2; 2-43; 3-46; 4
47; 547; 6—116; 7-420; 8—15], 9-156
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w
Johnsor 20 6 37 3
Worrell 16 3 ai 4
Valentine 17 6 1 0
Gomez 1 2 37 3
Goddard 3 o 1% 0
WEST INDIRS 1ST INNINGS
Rae b Westerman . 2
Stollmeyer |.b.w. Parker 45]
Worrell c Me Intyre b Westerman 7
Marshall not out 1]
Walcott not out " 2
Extas 6
Total for 3 wkts 72
Fall of wkts; 1—15; 2—26; 3—64
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R W
Bedser 13 5 “0 0
Westerman 9 2 29
Parker 7 i i i
Larke 6 : 1 0

Ramadhin

Is Out Of
Surrey Match

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug, 2,
THE West Indies appear likely

to have only 10 men for the re-

mainder of their game _ against

Surrey at the Oval.

Sonny Ramadhin, who left the
field this morning with the recur-
rence of muscle trouble in his
right knee, is not expected to take
any further part in the match. His
place in the field has been taken
by Trestrail, who, of course, will
jnot be allowed to bat or bowl
| Ramadhin is having treatment
{for his pulled leg muscle, and is
expected to be quite fit for the
final Test, if not before







Lawn Tennis
Sets Drawn

AT Strathclyde yesterday Dr. C
Manning and Barnes played a
masterly game of lawn tennis
against G, Manning and Peter Pat-
terson who gave way little ground
and the game finally ended in a
draw, each side winning two sets,

Dr. Manning was outstanding
and it was chiefly his steady rally-
ing which gave Barnes and himself
the first two sets. Barnes and he
won by 7/5 and 6/3 in the first two
sets, but G, Manning and P. Pat-
terson made a brilliant recovery
and won the other two sets 6—3
and 6—1. In the last set G. Man-
ning and P. Patterson went all out
to prevent a three-one defeat, and



keep|



GAMES EVE

|
|

| -

SOME GIRLS were evidently en

Racing Notes:



had suspicious legs. Those on the
retired-hurt list include Starry
Night and Clementina while Fanny
Adams is on the sick list.

| Yesterday’s record times were
as follows:



Watercress did a comfortab)»
mile in 1.50 2/5, the last box tu
box in 1.25 4/5, and the last fiv«
in 1.09, This gallop makes a very
interesting comparison with tha
done by Apollo on Saturday last
In the first place Apollo worked
against the rails, while Water-
cress was outside the barrels. Yet
we find that he did his mile in
1.53 4/5 and she did hers more
than 3 seconds faster. Over the
last box to box and five furlong:
however his times were exactly
a second better in each case whici
is only to be expected due to
the difference between workin:
on the rails and working outside
the barrels. But the overall tim
shows that her gallop was at a
much faster pace than his

Flieuxce did a box to
1.25 1/5



box ir

Pepper Wine, after an absenc:
of some days, did five in 1.06
She still does not look like the
peppy little mare we used t
know

Best Wishes pulled double to
Flame Flower over the last thre

of four furlongs which they did
in 52 flat

Pharos did a box to box i
1.30 2/5

Bowmanston did
round in her
Her time was
five in 1.08 1/5,

River Sprite was not allowed t
do much by Yvonet. She manage
a box to box in 1,80 2/5.

Tango and Suntone were ver
strong over five in 1.06 1/5.

Southern Cross has improve
slightly and with her partne
Joint Command did five it

1.06 5

an easy onc
usual chippy style
1.24 3/5 and th

1

Beacon Bright was by
doing box to box in 1.28 and fiv

their sudden keenness had their
opponents at a disadvantage

D. Worme and J. L. St, Hill
easily beat J. S. B. Dear and L
Harrison. The sets went 6—1, 6—2,
3—6 and 6—2. Their quick way of

getting at the ball surprised Dear
and Harrison on many occasions
But it was the third set which had
'the most dash about it. In that set
Harrison had a spell of liveliness
and flashed back many unexpected
ones.

Dr. Cato and A, Williams lost to
H. L. Toppin and I Lawless 6—3
6—4 and 6—3

UT THE ONLY TIME SHE EVER

in 1.10

Mary Ann, whom, it was onc
bruited abroad, would be a seriou
contender for Derby honours ap
pears to have given up the role
She did a very restrained box t

box in 1,34,

Elizabethan was tugging vei
hard at the bit as she did th
once round in 1.28

Sun Queen was again ver



_ By Jimmy Hatlo








WHEN SHE

a






_ «LANDMARK” DOES FAST GALLOP

himsel

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
AT MRS. G.





r }

NING HH. ADAMS

“Thi seNiob

Paget

joying themselves at the Games Evening at “Tyrol Cot” yesterday.



|
. >
Sun Queen Stull Going Strong Gun Site doing a mile in 1.48 and
‘ looking as if he felt it at the
® vt finish The last box to box they
BY BOOKIE did in 1.25 2/5,
Slainte must have thrived on
i his gallop on Saturday, He was
Mr. Victor Chase’s chestnut filly Landmark who recently nich mnths atect with Fair Con-
disappointed backers in Trinidad did an extracrdinary test as they did a box to box in
fine gallop yesterday morning over five furlongs, when, 1:24 2/5
running outside the barrels, she returned the time of Mopsy and Sun Jewel did five
1.03 2/5. This was the first let down gallop which the filly in 1.06 2/5
has had since her return from Trinidad and it will now Epicure: five in 1.05 2/5.
send her up considerably in the betting for the B class Duleibella: five in 1.05 4/5.
ae pees if . Battalion: five in 1,05 2/5
yeaa bo the bi _- 4 Perfect Set: four in 52 1/5.
1eTs 1 Worker we were TN ute fs ye : i
the imported fillies Sun Queen | Much on the bit as she did a box ee ae Lady: box to box in
and Kidstead who bid fair to be! to box in the excellent time o. 7 "
hot contenders for C class hon-| !-2! 1/5 and five in 1.05 Kidstead and Ability went well
ours Mr, Cyril Barnard’s big : i ee over a box to box, the former
two-year-old filly Best Wishes] ,, ae a eR ggea really looking as if she was ready to
| again impressed onlookers when tast gallop wit a usk who was tear away at any minute. Their
ishe stepped four in 52 on a| rated back to him at the begin- |; 7 :
8 ppe r 1 §2 time was 1.22.
tight reins, ning but seemed the more tired
of the two at the finish. They Vixen: five in 1.09 2/5
The track was fast once again] did a box to box in 1.26 1/5, ye rene ae .
The tre s fas @ ¢ Wosslove did A “aivart AUe" in Oatcake was hard held except
yesterday and present indications 4 aaa e did a lar ive 1 for the last furlong and then
are that if the weather continues | 1.04 4/5 hustled. His time of 1.31 reflected
as it is quite a number of records tendwiaxe | sae } tee. the easy pace.
| might go by the board, But al- a Rae fh ‘ very came’ alone Apollo and April Flowers both
though the hard going might be ok 1 her gallcy as mentioned gnished well after 7% furlongs,
conducive to records it has not] above i doing the box to box in 1.26 4/5.
helped very much with those who Postscript was next seen out
with Rebate who came away from Vanguard finished in front of
him at the finish to do five in Joan’s Star this time, although
1.06. the latter it must be said ran
Storm's Gift looked as if she wide. The time was five in
had tons in hand doing « box to 1,08 1/5
box in 1.25 1/5. Cross Roads did a half with the
Colleton galloped again with aged Ante Diem in 54 seconds.











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Sponsored By
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INT JACKMAN
cnowr Bobby Golf
Children’s Goodwill

League (Shed)
CONSTITUTION ROAD

Messrs &
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Better



The

on Thursday Night, 3rd August, {{{
1950
ADMISSION; 2

Musi¢ by Mr. PERCY GREEN'S

Orchestra
A Well-stocked Bar
Please Invite your friend

Democratic Club |

(Members are all Friends and

every one of us Non-Snob

There will be a

MEETING
of Members Starting at '
6 p.m, Sharp |
on SATURDAY, 5TH AUGUST
Toe diseuss the First Day's
Programme of the B.T.C

Summer Meeting |

DINNER WILL BE SERVED

ae
| ee
F.O.C, j! , ;
Boys Here's A Bargain
at ® pm, |
Cooked by the same French |
Chef from St. Vincent (Clever tt
People | CHEAP !!
Personally supervised by your -
humble servant Ernest Proctor. r— —————————— Seok



MENU

Lords hors d’oeuvre
Norfolk Turkey a la Castle Grant

Trent Bridge Baked York Ham.

Old Trafford Home-Made Sausages

by J. N. & Sons,

Oval Minced Pies
Peche Melba

Fruit

OPENING ...
TO-MORROW

ROXY
LADD

in War A
Daring Saboteur
In Peace A

AT
THE.

Grim Avenger}

ALANLADD'
CAPTAIN
YL a

Pe,

i EPS

FRANCIS

LEDERER

JOSEPH
CALLEIA
» Mitchell
Leisen

Production
Frodeced by RICHARD MAIBAUM + uct by MITCHELL LERSEN

Screenplay by Robert Thoeren
Saved on the Novel by Marthe Albrand

COTTON PRINTS
Ni * Desens 36 ‘ns. at 53e.

&

PLA. VIC HANDBAGS
all Shades at Ri duced Prices
SPECIAL !!

GENTS’ SUITINGS

in Striped and Plain
at $3.50 & $4.07

A VISIT WILL CONVINCE
YOU.

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 SWAN ST.





SUPER SALE
BARGAINS

Prints — washable, 40c. yd.
Calico—36” wide—49c. yd.
Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea.
Rubber Sandals — 50c. up
Boys’ Socks — 12¢. a pair
Anklets 15e. up
36¢ ea.
Woollens, Shoes & Hots,
White Drill We. yd.
Children’s Vests — 30¢. ea.
Khaki Drill 59c, yd.
Boys’ Caps — 24e. ea.
Vests (Gents. & Ladies)
Children's Panties (Plastic)

Thousands of Bargains in
Dress Goods & Household



Departments
‘
THANI'S ‘
S|
%
%
S|
Pr. Wm. Henry and x
Swan Streets vj
~
S12



VASELINE is the rogistered trade mark










GOOCOCS

THURSDAY, AUGUST

Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it te
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.
Just use a few drops
@ day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

| Vase! ine Fonic SS

TRADE MARK

the Chesebrough Mig. Co., Cons

d

PENKNIVES



OBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High St





PINKING
TAILORS’
CUTICLE

SHEARS—Pair

SHARES, 10’°—Pair



*
os

1950.






CHEAP !!

reet



HOUSEHOLD SCISSORS 5”, 6” & 7” long

99¢ $113 & $1.75
POCKET SCISSORS 4%” & 5"$1.01, $1.08

HAIR CUTTING CLIPPERS

Sizes 0, 00, 000, and 1







CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, LiD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street

RED HAND”



PAINTS for all.





purposes

For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings

seg



—
The Sign of
QUALITY



“MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT

Stocked in White, Cream and Green in
1 Gallon and

14 Gallon Tins

For Woodwork

ENAMEL FINISH PAINT

Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling
Enamel Finish.

Does not Discolour
with Age.

Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,
4 Gallon and 4 Gallon Tins

For Exterior Woodwork

TROPICAL WHITE PAINT
HARD GLOSS PERMANENT

GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 Gin., § Gin. and 4 Gin. Tins
Phone 42@, 4456.





Floy.ered & Plain RO PSD PED OL OSRPOSPEPOSOPSO SS SPY SOCPSSOPIOGOS"
SPUNS, LINENS & SILKS
in Outstanding Patterns

NOTICE





“We wish to advise our customers that
our Workshop Department will be closed
from
TUESDAY 8th AUGUST 1950 to
SATURDAY 19th AUGUST 1950 both
days inclusive, in order to give our
Workshop Staff their
ANNUAL VACATION
There will be a small relief staff for
any emergencies. Our Office, Parts
Department and Petrol Station will

remain open as Usual”’

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET

VLESSSSSS OD

SOSCSOt

>

DIAL 4269

SOS SOSOOSS SSO OOOCSOS OOOO











DAA SSO ote SL FG

OOO IIA LALA AAA LA ALA Ob OF

PLGOES

-

POSSE SCGTONS






PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BAMAJMM ADVOCATE THURSDAY. AVGIST .1. I9S0. Surrey 161 For AH: West Indies 72 For 3 %  ii IN A On n nin-anected puch. which mad, II low in an an|ictlcd manner, both Surrey and tK Indir. louring team had 10 struaulo loi inns taring tha flrsl u.\ M in.ii n-lurn nutch which UXUTj Dun, %  .1 daj • whlcl U n • .i .i nun ruMiona bccauar of rain, Surrej wan dismi tbatr Oral mnina> and in raply th.. Waai Indii ntet 3 wtefcfta at the eloaa of play. fris to AM pavdloa and li was <.vm:s I\>MM. AT MII%. .. u ADA.MS hardly have foreseen thai rain would ha* .(IMM ihe piich. The\ ]<.-: Lnuiic Flahlock, caugh' at slip from J catch diverted ujy the wleketkeeuer. before the d PSB) the flnji time. But trk Badaai and Peter May pla>ed with SUCh confidence that a good Surrey scorelooke-i probable. However, the quick bowling %  .. Worrell and JosBUMBn became mot dtseoainrtsng and from 4; runs for one wicket t moved qtdcfcly to 47 run* for t wickets. The County found I I John Parka* and nAbta Mclnt> re. who holt, drove brave, ly and gdanced deiigntrullv arttllc adding M In 75 minuteim Uv sixth wicket Parker aV Want Indies at) %  two hourwhile BEM The lively tur! led in Hie Wo) IMgee r* Mvtng shot start of their inning' .IcfT Stoll old rishi arm n B| Peter Wetterman, comtortabl; but the .amnlcur whu %  debut for turrag taM scasor secured notable victimla Bai and Worrell. Rae played on gl 15 nnd Worrell edged .< the wlcketkeeiK-r |1 26 Tin .1 cesses cn>t Wastarinan 16 run Bad light handicapped louring team, bul Stolimejei CU and drove splendidly lor 00 mi uteuntil Parker deceiveri bin at (H Roy Marshall, deter." in. to stay, was content with It ru in the liisl 7" minutes and (. %  >• Weat India OnUhed K ram bo hind with aavan wiefcau in h* % %  The Teams Weat lndlc A Rgg, J Stoll nivvci. F Worrell, ft MarshUI. C. Walcott. U Chnstlanl, pages. Surrey won the toss and i two on the board Fishlo. k lell to a, snicked catch diverted by uV wicketkeeiiei Oomej .it nrst slip off Johnson After play had baan held up lour times, the West Indie tinned a series of *uece*se* Three wicketwent fi.r 5 runs to ball* which acted In %  dut o onoa r ttng manner on the damp turf. Muy fell .it the wicket, to %  > delivery which kept low. Then bails which (lew ratultt BrK Badser and Constable giving catches in the slips Ram came again just as the players took lunch gl 47 for 4. Just before te;, w,idue. rail: drove the players to shelter with Surrey's score 151 runs for H wickets, and tea was taken. Surrey hud another et back immediately after lunch when Barton their Captain mishit hi* first ball from Worrell and wus OUt with the total unaltered s-> that half the side were back for only 47 runs. Parker and Mclntrye added 88 runs before Gomez mat with well deserved success H< MXt three wickets MM toiui looked mow re %  1AI runs for 8 wickets when tea was taken Gome? was %  winging the bail from ii good length ami ilrst. Mclntyre at 105 and then I'.nke at 120 misjudged strokes to give catches in the slips and at short leg respectively l'..ikz had his third 150 whart Christian! hnmrtly held a anlcV htjm Alee Bedser. Lak4i taken After ten the irery Uvagj 1 clean bowled t1 IN and the innings closed lor lf>i wban Iahar. unnapgo against Joh n aoert Utl to slip. Eight Sunev men went caught ueliini: Ihg 1 which, not enutvung stoppage-. %  '.% %  %  lad Rae %  v. m II to edge a catch to wiike-'.;. %  pt>l M In tyre off a backstroke at 28. The hant was i*"t. but stoll mever drove ami hit Wlti l\ until .it K4 when | | Lb u ... ... II runs. i reg %  %  f\ .,!., 0MMBM I. )otlli*f.l> 1 v.. CasMlabto 1W k Wrn %  %  Spnkaor"! ttf Mai' OWVM aruLY a %  ojaaawiu la^.^ iShMi irriTKJN aoAt> LOCK YOUR BEST Kan ... %  1 1 %  lka-r l,-.ck %  > %  M la t-n e^n 1 .' %  I t I S--43. 1 i: s 1 in 7 IH. ii| 1 kijwiJNd AJfAi ran %  . nr.s isn ommam %  %  %  WnU %  nrnh.il .I. f 1 uul Tout lor 1 wkU r-n <•( --'• 1 14; 1— m. miwi IM. \r*/ raia a 4 t 1 -"•" s .1 Ramadhin Is Out Of Surrey Mulch LONDON. Aug 2 THE West Indies appeal ItkeK to have only 10 men (or the rela g ln d ai oi tbatr game against Surrey at the 0\'al. Sin 1 Ratnadhtn. who left the Held ti.irnornlng wtttt toe racurrattca of muacie troubla In bJg nghi knee, la not agpaetad t< take gay (tnlher part in the match His 1'i.n %  11. tin 1 it in has baan taken by Trestrail. who. of course, will ad to bat or bo'wl. Ramadhin i-having lor his pulled lag muscle, and n ek,M*c1fri to he quite til fm the Anal Taat, if not .did I-ran befor ra.n )lr ,, (., Lawn Tennis Sets Drawn lyda v.-t.ui.iv Di anning and tsarnai playad name of lawn tennis il ,n %  1. Maiming and Pataa Pattersnn who K.IV. m little groun and th. ...me iiuall> ended in rJra*. each Ida winning two aal Hi Manning a >outatandtng and it nachietly his steady rallying which gave Barnes and Mmaell the first two wls Barnes and he won by 7 S and 6/3 In the first two sets, but G Manning and P Patterson made a brilliant and won the othet two sets (i .1 aal <; Mnn1 Pattaraon wont all out ti. prevent 1 three —ERNIE'S— Democratic Club Your hair will be handsomer by far when you treat it u. Vaseline' Hair Tonic. Just use a tew drops a day...then see the difference! Buy a bottle todayl SOME OIRL8 identlv 'uioylni uinulw it th. the last box '• %  no* in I 3.1 4 ft. and the la.t liv 109 This gollnp male tcresting comparison with tha. done by Apollo on Saturaaj la 1 i plate Apollo worke %  w %  cress wag eaitaida tha barrels. Ye! we find that he did his mile In 141 4 :> pud she did hers more liuui :t %  agondi la % %  n Ovet I last box to box and five furloni rwwavai iiis tune.in txaetJ I second better 111 each agaa win, is only go be expecu*d due to the difference ivclwecn worku: on the rails and woikmo utilsun the barrels Bul the overall ttm it bar gallop war. at much taatet pace than his. Fheuxce did a box to box i1.25 1 ft. i'e,,,, 1 Wine, after .m abscm> 11 lay. nd live in 1 H She still doea not look like the lieppy little man know Bt Wishes pulled double I Flame Flower OVer the Ian tnrt t (out furtongs which they did Pharos did n t>nx to IKIX In itn\i %  !nn %  %  >n did an 1.1 rmiiiit in her usual ehipl Her tune was |JH 1/8 AVC in 1 fl I 'a (treat %  ptita was not allowed t i do much by Yvonat ghe manage a box to box in I JO I B Tango and Suntune wen\.-i strong over live in I OH 1 V Southern Croat has improve "lightly and with hei aartnt Joint Command did nvg II 10 1 5. . I 10 box in I 2H and ii' in 1 10. Mary Ann. whom, it was one .' %  road, would K | I for lerby honours % %  have gdven up the i"' 1 She did | very re-trained Iwx I l>o\ m 1 St. i than araj tugging vei hard at the bit a* BM I 28 Sun Quean anal again ret B^ Jimm^H atlo much on tha bit as she did a box tO box in %  (.. tllOt UI 1/5 nnd five m 1 Of Fabulous had his 0JM .. fast gallop with Musk who win. rated back to him at the beginning but seemed the more tir.-i of the iwo at the finish. Thw\v I a boa to box in 1.20 i i Foxglove ilid a smart live in t v with Rebate who i him at the finish to d 106. -St: t;ift looke.t as if she hail Ion* in haiui doing .. • %  s tl boa m i \. Colleton gall<'i>eti again will. i going a mile in 1 4K and %  if tie felt I ha Ust boa i„ box the* %  I SlaJnte rnuat have ihrived on his gallop on Saturday He wai much mod glerl nitb Fair Con%  they did a box to box in i :-4 ? B I >• #evn In IM II Kpirure live in 105 2 5 Dull Ibetla: live in I.Oft 4/5. Battolionr live In 1.0ft L" I Perfect Set four in 52 l/S. i Lad*; Imx to box in 1.28 9/0 Kid steed and AbtUty went well over a box to box, the former looking as if she was ready to tear away al anv minute. Their time we-. 1.22 Vixen live in 1 09 2/B. Oatcake was hard held except i.i long and men huilled. His time of I 31 letlected the easy pace. Apollo nnd April Flowers both finished well alter 7>n furlongs. doing the box to box in I 26 4.5 Vanguard Riaiahad In front of Joan's Star this lime, although the Letter it muat be wide The time was live u /8 Roads did a hall with thi %  gad Ante Diem in 54 seconds loys Here's A Bargain . i* i: \ K \ i \ v. % CHEAP !! CHEAP I ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street .. %  "••":..„ PINKIMO SIIK.ARS—Hair $14.23 TAILORS' SHABES III-—Fair J 4.05 Cl'TIC I.F SC'ISSOKS—Pair 92? I MKItlHIIIRV SCISSORS—Pair 81? HOUSEHOLD SCISSORS 3". 0" & r Innij POCKET SOSSOM 114 Ai( $1 Ql, $1.08 II MR CVTTINa CI.IPPKRS AGAIN. IT1 TIME YOU TOOK SOME FaftSlT OOih rrm I., (ui VENO'S/ ( AVE SHEPHERD & Co., LID. 11. \ Ii Broad Street *i L *pytXJK i N 0 v£3 CAR-" \ .„ _. "BUT^t w ^^'Lf^ I ~££s AT IT IS WHEN SHE_ P0WO-5S UES SOSE,; %  TH-JK TO ': EARLTRUMI? 99? $1.13 & $1.75 $3.25 '•!' "Ill I ..II' ,.. %  ... i for over M> ML tli^Uirnol. votli ga %  i aad 11 •Ufbuuc .Hi li I I C H f N IN G COUGH MIXTURE PAINTS for all purposes Peroration of Walls and Tellings •MATINTO" FLAT OIL PAINT Slocked In While. Cream and Green In I Gallon and • Gallon Tins Woodwork "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Dries with u Hard Gluss .quailing Enamel Finish. Does not Discolour with Age. Stocked in While and Cream in 1 Gallon. J Gallon and ', Gallon Tins tor Kxterlor Woodwork TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT stocked In 1 Gin.. Gin. and >, Gin in* %  'hone I '*' 4 IM WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. NOTICE REMINDS YOU THERE IS SAFETY. HEALTH AND HAPPINESS IN EVERV TIN OF COW & GATE MILK FOOD. Cow & Gate is a pure and digestible concentration of the finest milk, free from all bacterial risk but vital with luitenance to build up babv's little body to form firm bone and sound flegh and to jlvo him that happy and contented smile which speaki so eloquently of phy.lcat wellbeing. \\ e with lo advise our customers thai our Workshop Department will be closed from TUESDAY 8th AUGUST 1950 fo SATURDAY 19th AUGUST 1950 both ays inclusive. in order lo give our Workshop Staff their ANNUAL VACATION There will be a small relief staff for any emergencies. Our Office. Paris Department and Petrol Siation hill remain open as Usual' COWfrGATEW liitFOODo/'ROYAl. BABIES THAN! S ill ECKSTF:iiy BROTHERS I !*r. Win. llenrr a Swan Streets BAY STREET DIAL 4269 1//AWVA*//.


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PAGE 1

I ill KM. W AUGUST 3, IUII. BARBADOS .-UK .Jfff. Rosegate Tenants Are Not To Be Removed 1*1 I'M.I : IIKI'IHERALD' ACCUSES STALIN >i Tenants of the Kosogate tenantry in St John must not b removed in the event of the land bein sold. Mr E P %  %  %  > %  told the member* of the House of Assembly on l\:t'.*day. Mr H O Emtage Is the owner • pecUV instruct ions are,. Hid Mr Mnltley. that under no inc*a must any of tho tenant* be removed. LlM HOUM was considering the Mr O T. AUder urgI M: merit to buy the tenan %  was now IQ if market.' %  BBS purposes. GoVCffntMQl Ji,i not eonider the sorrowful plight tn which Ihese tenants now found tluI the only thing for the people to Ho was to resign Ihemselves to accept whatever burden might be placed on them IN uld setthe difJU-ulty i [tfi coruideratfcM was given'which the i.overnment woiild be A poatpeneinent confronted if the project called for a large amount of money to finance came about by „ mutton from Mr G H. Adams which resulted in a 10 to 3 division In favour %  '. AILIfi gajd that the text of tin Addles* needed no pressing as hon members knew the difficult lai d situation in the colony. They would remember the situution which confronted the people f. lJier That did not mean that 5a le Carrlngton Village tonantry | people alone were Involved, for having regard to the congestion in Thirty acres of land, however. In a rural parish, could not fetch a large amount of money. He had taken the trouble to aMH manager of the plantation whfcn controlled the tenantry and he told him that there were M tenants would suggest that it was a matter I __!? which should brook no delay { £?•?*-* Mr. It. U Motile* IEI offered tolSlS J voicing a doct ihi„„. „-,. ...v.. ZZiLZ ihatred an,i LONDON. Aug. 2 "Dail) BataiaT accuses! Prime Minister of when it was sold out and they hail to remove their houses. Some hon. members had said at the time that the price of the land was exorbitant He was approaching the MStni of the Address w fth ertam amount of unhappiness, brought about by the unwillingness of the four members of the Executive Committee in the House who would have to give their BBSanl. to the Address when a country district one could multiply this number by five or six to pet at the real number The tenantry had already been developed, and the M..;iager of the plantation to whom the :<•:,.miry belonged had told him that the tenants there got | good yield from their crops annually. H wanted to know If It would be fair for the Government to alii the Executive. He wasl tnese *P' P to be uprooted from going to try in his humble way to'" 1 '*""' lr "* y ha<, lived on for so get those members to see the wls-l" ,a,,y rears. dom of supporting the matter and, '* e h *d *een members who would empathy for n people who [give the Government troubl %  given avsistance that had caused him some surprise What he was now Hying to do was to cer some members of the Government to co>nc down out of the clouds and see things as they realty were, and do the things the people expected thev should do ware expected to suffer "if Government did not step in and give them that assistance which they were m need of. For the past thna weeks everal of lri tenants had come to him with feai in -heir faces and voices Some had been living on the land for 30 years and more, without any jeer of removing their houses.! Mr. W. A. Crawford secondrow for some reason or other they'd the passing of the Aid II owners had decided to sell the i said he had paid great attention land and that was why all the; to the Address. The first two •nanta were running around tryparagraph* expressed the opinion inieh a? tenantries -ral hini.lii *hich graphs merely aaJpM the Uove thai) thlsi 1 01 lu tunsl<, er th e possib.lil of 30 acres would cost, had i purchasing baD bought and up to the present the land was not be'ng made any use of. Because of the public ItatenMBj of the Government that %  .nt.-n.i. tO hav schemes similar to Qua* ' the Pine and Bay land, in other parishes, he. Telt it was ;i good upportuniiv for' them In this particular case to etrry out that policy Protesting He (ud heurd during the election campaign, several members of the UOVOrnnMnt speaking of the plight 01 unfortunate; people who worked on the land, and now one of the tenantry itosegate." and the House tn give favourable consideration ty any resolution sent down by the Governor for the purpose of .intuiting the tenantry. On the face of the VIdrew, it wan absolutely impossible to appreciate the opposition, which had been encountered Mr. Naeaker; %  cannot see there has been opposition Mr Crawford said tnat there was opposition in that it was suggested it should not be considered Diat nay. It was true, he said, that the address should have been circularized, but she Beaton of the broRo no revolutionary el the same members, the honour-1 ground It was nothing that had able senior member for St Peter, not been done before was protesting against the consideration ol (he Add res: Mi V L Walcott interrupted and said that he was protesting against it Being the first ordee. If the honourable member knew It was so Important he should have brought It to the House before so that he might know something about it too. Mr. Allder said (hat in order to make the position clearer as regard! the feeling of those members towards the Address, he would tell honourable members that a man honi the same tenantry had come Ic him that afternoon and said that he had put the matter to the hon. senior member for St. Michael. He stated that the hon. member h id replied that the Government was not going to consider It. He was wondering if the hon membr was expressing the feeling of 'he Government or of himself .le had told the man that he doubted whether the Government knew anything about the Address ,md therefore a responsible member of Ihe Government should not have expressed himself in that way. All these things did not help in the progress of the masses. He felt the time had come when tthy should not only be preached but practised. If the It was an excellent opportunity for ihe Government to acquire land in a central district, easy of access and what not, on which to keep people housed and to further i.tvelop for the purpose of housing. He wanted to submit that he had seen matters of a far more revolutionary nature than the present Address, supported in the House and at even shorter notice. He wanted to further submit that the honourable member In asking the House to support the Address, was carrying out an obligation to: his constituents. As a matter of fact for him to know thai this land} was in the market and the position In which the tenants would find ( Ihemselves if it were *old, and dol nothJni about It would cause him I In be severely .ensured by the" people. One did not get thirty or more acres of land of this nature for sale in a parish every day and therefore when it was obtainable %  you have got to strike when the non is hot. In view of the bitter experience they had had as regards the Carringtao Village and Bay Estate affairs, they had now to ixerl all their energy and grasp every opportunity to prevent such experiences being repeated He light on its. matter I !" ""' < m na •wP'fionand charges Koini to %  •> the people behmd the Iron K ( urtain are not all .wed to read and judge what is happening in the world The "Herald", the official organ of the British Labour Party says that Stalin's aim is to scare his count Hymen into .< condition of increasing warinindednes* Mr. Stalm has written an .irticle m the Russian Communist Magazine. "Bolshevik" The "Daily Herald" editorial says that it Is very revealing but that depressing for i aa %  : %  %  x~r&s;$'£g& not have the money to effect the I.ne said; not because he cid not appreciate the poxlion but i.anciallv mtere-ted in it at the moment The tenantry was at present owned by Mr H n F.mtageand he (Mr Btottley had ii**n told to go tl,lough in Ihe usual way an.< i rTii r. ti : bOO* were, however. Unit under no circumstances must any of the tenants be removed Mr Emtage had made this deal i. He had also said thai the tenants' lir ,,' arh -rt %  given the firr — Milk Hygiene In Coluinhia HOW RKDS wrs if they wished purchase the matter must be referred to him personally for his de' I would repeat said Mr that he has said under no circumstance" must a tenant b* re moved It was not a tenantry like say the Carrington Village district It was rented in half acre to two acre lots and was now under eulUvation it was thirty-two acres of agricultural land, most of the people were labouring people and were piesentlv employed at one or the other of the plantation* in the area. Ouinea or Mt Pleasant Mr. H. W Reeee (L, *aid that the community was esaentlally an agricultural one and it was necessary a large portion of the land should remain under cultivation, one of the chief itwson* being to iploymem to the woikers. It was also essential that pert of the land should be used to house the workers in the agricultural Industry and others. Tin-, a/aj a very Important matter and the hon. senior member for St. Joseph had only recently dealt with it We must find work tor oui people but we must house them ilso. Wc will therefore have to decide sooner or later, how much of the land we can use purely for agricultural purposes and how much we can afford to use for the housing of our population." Mr Reece thought the land mentioned In the Address should be acquired by Government Mr Cox (L.) explained that he was not opposed to the spirit of the address. He was merely oppt>sUtute gatf aoftfnl fhas.* .. development at Qntafn* t oi th.i.oassairy roconii' graded tbaii attention to Wo airious health prob i e u i with .he milk mdusliv >>: I >tal liquid milk By i N i J C Oesfreic/iev fiiKMt.v man ini; ik- i .iU.i pi> JIII' ovei extended peiiod ul tin %  UH ong win n .lost • itn Kor are apparent m patches it is aauto clear thai Koreans an -t.le u. atta. lues'ssaiitly and to ah-orb li,. noimous I oase s bei:ig ingir'— %  "a rsatt 1 & tanaral n> mi, bybwtn %  d .i . "^ or **a*sa' J.id lenerol. the milk snd >r Inadeciuate sar l_ ustry eloped undei t. ry conditions often i • nawoucncea, espectaliv tc < tldren Tier to raise hygiei.ie standards Of milk production, tne Colombian authorities request ?d tiia; the Pan An>e,..„K Sanll Bureau semi an expert to study the milk Indus,) M cnlamb .i .u i tn nuike i< ce^in.^Klations in the light of ids 11 servations. %  irnau obtained the ct-llnltoration of Col James C Bars. o: the Veterinaiv s, -w lh ited SUies Air Forces, who h w nod from Colombia alter ili' a .\>mpler oi the milk industry. %  turuig a period of six Week*, i ol Maria, working in clone cooperation with government officials. Inapected milk processing plants m Bogota. i Barranquill r.di and bugalagrande ( i speruihst with OVi e in the nutk industry as well as in bovine die of the oaunin pud obsened the methods and onditions under which milk i* haiidled before it caches the pro. cessmg plant KeconiniciidaliniiN Colonel B.iitu has now iibmitUxi a complete report on uulk hygien,. in Colombia which i ~^'",T rv£ U tt.it the problem, ol Uu" nr ,ly n.ilk mdustiy are varied and'"' complex, and emphasizes toe great need tor technical i U Colombia In raoehirsa %  i % %  n Although Colombian health aurnontiea arc fully aware Of the pioblenis ivsiilting from *na and tochniiai pawonml are atrtoui obstacles confronting the CoiOsBV tyian Government A* a result, it lias been impossible to reduce the Incidence of milk-born.diaeeesM It* Is estimated thai the number milk-producing cattle in Colombia ranges from two and a half to three million, with a total ual production of 1.77fl.SOO.n.Hi bottles if milk, each quort-atai Ih.Ml,. containing 750 grams The report points nut IIIHL' With [.roper sanitaiy contrpL tt "ill be slble to obtain a safe and high f.ualitv milk supply Tro tnalB requirements arc: clean and animals, healthy and careful handlers: ilcim and sagdj' Hud datrv eejtitpmeni and Utl : i! Mi'k vhnuld lie pasteiiri/ed n< cording to ae opt. I mi ll vindei i lopex sanhary conditions it ahnuld be protects! from possible contamination during its transportation to the market; itdistribution should be efficient In < roe UuH it reach the coneMrng* i i eondltlon To aneure rhal tha I reqarirra a tn m met, Cototasi Bei %  .i>. thai milk procesainff regtllntlons hiestabh.dn^l. alir that i federal administrative control be set up to enforce M rcuratlmis Other Recommend at Ions The report also recommends Ihe development and operation .of a large-scale programme to eor> trol and eradicate b.v.n. tul>erculoaia and otlier communicable diseases thai weaken caul i i nay bespread to hun.au belngl such as brucellosis, mastitis, and bovine piroplasmosis; the improvement of methods of produftion proreasing. marketing >.f inflk aro milk pn-lucts. a natlon-wlda lUliiiMligU A> adUCatC tie people-tfi the use ot properly pasteurised wi nidi the establishmtmt of tiaining canton to teach sanitary reguli tlonand methods to technical tHi ii'iul ill milk and mJkproiucts irdiistiii-* Coum Iral dag "Mild l>e offered n oniuiicuHural colleges, and i xueriment SAations. dan. fc „ ( i „!„.,, naajj ,,,. ten i ftpastd These factors s. %  o to a d up t> the i lowing An ...i-xhaust.ii! • reaasvoir of iuan|>ower and Othoi reinwcetnetib] in the • 2A Kii %  lei applies u •>t nhtary logistics foi h lew aaaja g sji n gg V c Ifu N Kon .ins I Fuel and oiher sypph,.,,, abundance which maj have i < n hidden away by Commu nsl symnalhi/ers in U"e s u %  at n i ,. kvasii ,,.JM l...re is ,i .*omewhai Cunous re ao m blai situation in a m K res and il i one tnat AdoftnA HltK i U l U nope, arouafl pri rafl ... to. called Bavarian hlo National AadOubt 1 IQ UM g ilays of the Second fforid W Propaianda Mlnlatar Paul apt] rjfMtbhela spread the ilii.sion that in tins region an imperil irable natural fortress would rum ;he Allies" v\ Ion The ridges anj (ohU ol the hqii mountains were supposed to havei %  een rowde.1 with stroiig-aime.11 fanatical young Nazi lufhtan *lit. .'ailed ihen There were tajga ol huge undei %  .round facloi.es. oi subterranean tangars for ilghier planes, or ountless tons ol mumtn %  srh ck .'tuild be brought to the surfaie with a Mich of a switch me.1 mads, budges and otaatairu wmlcta isouid MI -. b.asU of destruction al Ihe appearance of an enemy Actually, the 'wawwo T vi tfi | %  kinny. frightened youU broke and ran after firing g roaQd or two Thenwrie uDOergrouOd factories, long deserted and their .upplics depleted And while iiunellelds were a laily hazard. (Jen tieorge S. I'lilton. Jr and Uie others detailed for the conquest of Havana went igh with a speod ,uid e, l.,i that made military history. So far as Ihe eastern battlefront concerned, there is no question that Communist agitators made a good deal of progress wlin Smith Korean-in BfO-Wai The Republican government c* President Byngnian Rhoe WI lured as corrupt and the Com eiunlsts took every advantage to Pitall7e upon ihe poveru | nV Korean a* alleged proof that he being victimized and exploited ay an imperialistic regime It was not many days before thai Americans in Korea found they had enemie. ,.i tbli ieks as well) front The infiltration hai ie.1 and while fj S troop-are loarnlng valuable tricks to mup up gueruH.i elertients. other iMoamare hai li i u> solve QuKe ol.vion-.lv the North Koreans an not supplying Iheir %  | an 'mi. .iri by lir individual troops can be left to forage for fn.-l and water in the lountryaida Hut a r m o u rod ,-ehlclc* neeii gasoline, ml ,i inununltton Wi re ithi eommg from i" enable li. -.T B) I .' the far southwesi, rn i, ,. South Korea, where it Is obvioo* lhat advance units must have run ahead of iheir normal supi>l\ Una*? The obvious conriueton I Hi i %  i md perhaps mnnths ag" South Koreai reerufled or aabidi/ed to support the Communist'*. 'eched supplies for )u' ttltl moment the hills, inountair veof UM I-< Beware thin S-bend. It can CMM ollciuc if not kept scrupulously clean. Sprinkle in some 'llarpic,' leave as long aa possible---then ffenb. 'HarpicV thorough action will i.lcan. aisinicvi and Jecxioriec rhc whole pan even where no brush can reach. HARPIC THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER A breath of England comes to you w.th thee toilet article* for men. The unforgettable fragrance of Mitcham Lavender from Surrey lanes... captured by Potter and Moore with a proceis o/ distillation perfected over two hundred year: mU MITCHAM L A V E H D E K ll hul I'ri'r nttur akin prnblfm DOROTHY GRAY has a sperlal preparation for It A complete stock of {t)oYoMvt| ^|^i %  OOKKB'I IB-dot) DRUG STOKE BKAl'TV PREPARATIONS now a valUhlr >l COLLINS LTD.—Broad Strl. % %  % %  %  %  %  %  %  &r.-ss***nvs*nv 1 *ss*ssi-j^-sssss.-.-s*S? IUTVOIIS aboul IaWaLBEMlA hill 1 FIT 0\ BOVRIL //,V/,V/MVAV//A^V^//,V/,V///,','.V//.'//.'.*.*.'.*' \, Certainty lee .in • • vide excclli perli-nee hi •KMalble for virtually hi drop ( gtiUy i tuwii ihni it %  J rtfl Korean ui sight %  Hi 11 ildenlv aprini Into aetlnn. i mably refueled mid replenished lit.Hitler's National liedoubl'" lsteeai of nuiiiilninint: i;al\ niii/ed iron nnifs is untlMg rrdiii ell by the u%e tf this pninl. >/.WV,^V////*V-'.V/.'-'.'.'-V.'.'.'.'//.V-V,',',VAV'/ fuse LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP Whatever the time of day you can still be fresh For a wash with the dcep-clcansing lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap frees you of weariness, keept you fresher so much longer. FOR PERSONAL FRESH.\ESS ALWAYS AHBIVEDH MASSEY HARRIS 6 CYL DIESEL ENGINE WHEEL TRACTOR 42 BH.P — AUo available Mil Half Truck' Main FcnturM' BATTERY IGNITION • BELT PULLEY POWER TAKE OFF WHEEL WEIGHTS LIGHTS B FORWARD OEAFS and REVERSE ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOM Pnoei on Application Your Enquine* Cordially Invited COURTESY GARAGE White Park Rd Robfrl Thorn Ltd I Dial 4610



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I'M.I IUM BAR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIIIRSDAV. AlT.IST X T*^". Ccudb falling HIS EX(E! I \ %  cmor and Mrs B Seaweii Airperi re noon. I %  %  inMMH ': Dawdua W-Iklo. In rrr*. %  %  I The Carstsirs Leave L i monili was Mr c. i 1 •u < I> !' 194" and lit Southampton ilir\ ill go straight to then flat (n London' Aft r hi hoi l %  office v. UTUTfl FOB Till'. LAUNCH Paaaengara with their retauve* >.d friendwait it tha Bi|i( W>i hon-e Uploi the launch to take them to the "Oolflto" Pa*engr in the picture who left v %  terdaw.-i MrJar* Thome, Ml Dion. Tliorne and MrDave mice. To Study Thcologv M l l %  K to Cliff I of Englanc! Old Hartie wa* also with the %  I .' Tropical Tf m iilad. ; I To Study Law L r. \ V ii" bj the (Juiflfo to study .Mr H. i | B| i %  'ivra and friends %  MM ..n With Barclays Vf" and Mrs w. c. E Towsn ••1 iccompanlad b? Mrs. Towera' easts* Mia K. Ifcmrne. left for morning by the tiuihu, Mi. Towers who is on long IMTC, is wnh Ban Baafe htm On The "Golfito" D ll JESSE QMU was among the passengers li.c Tmn..id i'n romfe lo England Iy Iru* OoMto" yesterday morning, and t he apent a short while ashore , with his Miter Mrs. P. A Lynch. i nig lo England to visit i iv daughter. HOUSEWIVESGUIDE Prices in the lata for Cabbage and Beet, when HM Aslveeate .-hocked yesterday Carrofs~30 cts per lb 2* ct per m M H "T* On Pre-Refirement Leave m R A HunU-r and daughter Zeldn. tvfao ft tea Eniii.mii yesterday by Ihe OoJ/lto vran tha guaati of honoui %  I ., Cochtall Pan bald on Iha tennis lawns at Hush Mill on i'n.'%  . %  \. l'i > %  Mr. A. G. I. Douglus. Divismii.i! Mnnngcr of CaMs and Wlreli (W.I.) Ltd Mis D eral members .if tn. fshal) gi > Wi.,1. : %  • ere. M thi' "Captain si ha %  ..iv known rrlei has been for over Rftaei with Tt'li i : these parts, most]) nh < v. H< one 1 I on pre raUrantsni i> ..\ %  As a token of thai %  fraction, the "Captain" i anted wit. bados staff, dun Back From Canada M K AND MRS STANLiA KINi tl rwtun i I < ton %  ICh ".<•! him Trinidad n rh hroiitjit Bar) ados B.B.C. RADIO PWMiRAMMF faSOAV A, -• -. 30 "i The Piano loc PVaaure. 7 • . iv ftonama %  %  m From %  IS. II* > in P %  Made si. m Mek-lv (mature %  I im Boo*. u> rod: %  * %  m Thealw talk I a n. Clnae tl... II r.c.0., The New.. 11 10 p m New. AiuimI) IS p R PToaramm* P.rMe. )> II p m Ulim Choice. 1 D n Ufa ii' BriUlti I I) n III Itedlo Newweei. i a m M.icn diodinf if the MUcah. f ii m Thr New.. 1 in p .. Itomr Mm., from Diltel. S IS s : .. %  as* a a Ran up II* Curtain J 39 p m Twenlv t p m The Ne*. M p m The i*-! 1 aervm. t IS p in In* frotn l*(Mrti ffcuuard • • %  v "• Monu rhuki' III pm Hmpm"w Pwfadai %  p m Urtcnr..ChoKe. • p m Trent > LaM Ceer. I IS p m Prtde and pTfji^lice 0 4* v r.i Metrthuil N...v New. tHier. 1pm Thr New-. 1 10 New. Aneli>. 1 1 PI p m C-.Kkrt Report on W I v. Hxtt^y. pm Hadio Newur^l III pin UfO in BrlUIn; %  30 p it, J„ H„ r 4 RU p.m. Pratn the KdiioeiaU, V p in Double BillIS pm l-.trrl.idr; 10 0.IS p in The (ionrse Mitchell GI riub. ii.u p in Special DbaaacoSii t who left yeterday who accompanied him. They ,• hirst Visit In 20 Years A r II-:K .1 ihon bouday in H..I Srsl vtsH i.ei m twenty years, Miss Maid Ikiyee left fur I'rini sfternooii by B.W I A Intrsnsitajg^igji, the US where her hwne iin( Imlennlta atav Mil. B A HUNTER. Cable and Wirale by the "Oolflto" u oa pre retirement leave pictured here with 61* wifi. (right), and then dsughUr Zlda 1 route to the U K M" oklyn, 1,1 Mi i>.,i, y. %  u 1 has iin staylni with tnen Indefinite Stay nut Mi. J N Ei. n left yesterday by the gland told Carib With U.B.O.T. M R KBNM El H -Eddie EDWARDS arrived froi iiiiiid.nt yesterday morning t tha Qolftto" foi a month's bolldl MR. C V CAKhTAirJl. CM O M in•• l> uut <*J. O>aanat>oi> test land. He Ig BwSSBTSd line with hi-, w Thalr young -on ws SOiaW ifal fe and S^B^Msff : that then . n-tn lam Mi tnd Mrs, Mi.ii.u-i Lalng have •" 1 Hi', lei.nned fi Be ^'^''^J^^ Bec.tar, Maytnij [with Mr and Mrs Victor formerly Manual of Be-atia/a Ward lor a few days before goln. Bank Branch In 0eor*own7Wbr 1 Burbudos. A Barbadian. Gddn IS With V 11 O T 111 I'oint Fortli and u .i MKUI.II visitor tn Bai T.ngito the launch mi tn ituD s Ml Wai h.'l To Study Nursing T W<> youni Barl adla left I. II hi.. I..1 U the <.i Eugl.ii i.ttn In Lo 1 broth.'i David, who bai fusl sjol through Brst year M 11 si tn* run, ,da, Ital in Umdon, In eel i" %  on val si Bouthamp>y Weatherhead ,on "''' '*'""' "' oiun,. Croydon will la(or four yea Staying with Grand-Parents P %  Lai Ihi Ml i Nt inwill be tr ng at the Bruci I Ion Hospital Bha ii the 1 1 Mi and Mrs. Fred log tn Croydon Hospital Olton of "Sprlngneld" Barbara) THUIA. duughlvr of Mr and Mrs Ernie Flynn. who are iivmg HI Tiiniiiaii. arrived k-eiLci to upend m. .MII.'S holiday with bs i course 1 %  Pal id Mr ich. Has Fred ROB I his holidays. He u staying lus parents Mr. and Mrs. A. .. Ed wont* St •Waterford", St Michael Staying With the Sheidons / and Mrs. H F Swann arrived from Trinidad yesh. \\\ %  lerdaa anernoon by R w 1 A t. roi about s,x months led tf""^?,*^ with Mr and lerday by the (.Vdfii.. returnMrH au Sheldon In St IVter. era she ,,. %  ';'>"-. they have been living %  1 .1 Hospit.il %  Trinidad for about twenty WoUs In UM Wast IndM she "•*!• %  J Xn Swann is in charge his retirement, and they n<>^ living 111 Barbados. Been In W.I. 6 Months \*ISS J R, HUTCHINSON wli R f M Intransit AND MRS. JACK DEAR has visited raUUvss and friends In St Kilts, Antigua, Nevis. Montand Barbados. She is a Of Col. 0. St. A. Duke. were at Uie Baggage Wanr.iiniii Cinnmi.isioner of Police. UM day morning t study Domestic Scienca sti. mpanwd by her mother, .ih.i will be returning t. late December. From Stem to Stern I BAVINa iv lh QoUlto yes -tent.i> to spend Ihree months In England were Mr. and Mrs D.ive Idee When lhaj UllW Mi.--, arrungetl to have .1 1.0 meet tham, in which thi 1 tmir the country 1 as far as posSible 'from stem to stern.' Mi Rice is Junior Partitei of Me 1C II Rice A Co On the St. James Coast M l! AND MRS HENRY A P. AU AZAH 1 1 lead Frtnid id yeataedaj by Hie "Ool I %  two months" imiiii.it on Ins M Jai iii.'. wci 1 by theii Idren, Mi Alcaaar is a aolleltor la Trinidad. Here for the Long Holidays H ERE to sgattd p. bs swaj foi Bve onths, staying win relatives in he Broni She ii .1 teachwi at tha si Miehai rQlrbf School, Postponed 1"MIE BRIDGETOWN 1'I.AYERS 1 r Oscai Wllde'a, "The Imporiance of Being which ".is luh acre School Jill this HI,. nth • % %  > .. .1 11 the PUyet were attempting in.iK,' this production 'In the 1! Hind." which is a productigB % %  ng UM H 1.iv 'I Si; 11.1 1-.1i %  However the key-note M DCga> ned'. they still hope to •taec aaajgss Ual>i I eat tier Oati IS) free iaat. Il I'rrcioua little piciura tt laate. UI Yet mini apparatui 1S4 • %  1 1.-IW wi-.hdrawi BtSH) l. Vita Ian to provale a i J lletreat (4| S. Ota Ciiieealed. IB) type of productit later on. Admiralty. (. bj n.xerm. (7 11 an *' lale. ISS 1* UnKeen. (l in iianan town. id l...' iiaW. I* A I. iiiicingf. >4I SWuiton >n lavrHua pvu 1 ic-i •>(•!, T. Ouan. 14. I'tsnioa*: IS. Dea;l fi t r uad is. Orel: IS. a rail, SI Ran; 88 Last: • 4ibaaa • I, DO A i^. a ri-|-i,l. 1. RaaUcala; I, 1 Nllro; 11 DaaBHM . aoW '->t uua aa atir EVEKY ICE OF .JAJl BRE All to •1 iiiri'i n roil itxii.v FHVSHXKSS. GIVE YOUR HOME THE MODERN LOOK COVER YOUR FLOOR WITH SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM Squares: 9 ft. x 7J ft.—9(1. x 9 ft. 9 ft. x 10| 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 Easier to keep clean. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. HARDWARE DEPARTMENT DIAL 2039 r? ; uiitic{ nsrj SiVE RACES i.. T .;; HAKC •la [ Lord • % %  Admiral Bra lacaa. Lieid i-n tiKtm.i.e o*v.. iti r,ie euie .'f n'ch earn .aiei i>eii i % %  ' INTELLIGENCE TEST ras Tei C'nnjiiuci trpe. V.|nnr„i |.,.^.„. | ,,, innni today 4.4a & 8.3V Last Two Shows "PAID IN FULL" NOT S1ITABLE FOR CHILDREN. OPF.NINf. FRIDAV. : ..ii and ft.30 There hat never been a motion %  ,-,'-•; •.'.•,',','//,-/,','-*,'-'.'//.'''/-v-v//.'/-'.C'-'-','/-','/^-'/''^ HO n AI. (Worthing.) Today at I (o only Republic Whole Serial "DAREDEVILS OF THE RED CIRCLE lonuhl ai 81S The Ever Popular MADAM Ul INDY .,, | TROCI'i: '"CARACAS Nlf.HTS" Change of Programme. Somethlns Neu DPI. 1 MUM P' ROW Today—Last Two Shows 4.M A SIS I n.l'd ArtlaU Double 'BLOOD ON THE tJl'N" — and "DISIIONOl RED L \DY" SUrllng Frtda> 4.43 R.13 The Paramount Production Alan LADD a* "OAPTAIM CARET l'.S.A." OI.VMPIC Today — Lai Two Shows .!• aV HI;, SECRET OF THE WHISTLER' — and — 'BLACK EAGLE" Rupert and the Bade -room Boy-1? 2la7* I %  r-.. leadsmg whaa hr Mr. Be • -. %  aSH eam wiiat %  ••• h*. h.np.md. DaaU,. .hen'. K '-ToTwaToauld saiw' another ne pUas." arass UM HOS IM( %  UM SSlwaHI ( ana> %  up thfeugh ihe gaar. And bur Pawadaiayn.'ind -T po-bad ih. StS S) ISSSSS JBy j DSSSS/* m fSSft neofboard. op mat whua !' %  b. iBpoa^b-,. aaTs *! %  * • Wins" Me drags hb failwr uwa SW thw! .:; sicu.rs ari>arro AOI ATII tXVM CSMBSSA M.mb.OrJ/1 TO-NIOIIT *l S.30 EI.MAIIII <; ROBINSON IDA LUP1NO JOHN r.ARFIELD in -THE 8SSA WOI.I •" A Warner Brwa. I'lelurr A PUMisal lwiiraalliiil aats* saw "' "\iV*,**\* %  f^^SMS* paWSHSI fa*""*aa" !" SE m iDnfi WAKHY Dun i %  ncn PLAZA t -TNI IIIISIIII" WHh BaUM Piwataa WetgW and THS FINAL IN^T OF SFRIAL SHI III HI I Mil SKI 11111% %  M Ihnlllaa I. All Is (The Garden) ST. JAMES TO-DAY lOaan sas pa. WAKNER HRJS SJMM "MY REPUTATION" with Barbara Stanwick i MIOAY *ATI anAV ai ND* S.SS TWO Nt w I M WALT ntSKEV %  'fvULODY TIME' and aov Roosau A. nuoogfi 'STAGECOACH KID GLOBE TO-DAV S & 8.30 p.m. Last Nhiminu | "TARZAN'S MAGIC FOUNTAIN" | and o EVERY GIRL SHOULD BE MARRIED' 1 KIDDIES 2 pm MATINEE TO-DAY TARZAN'S MAGIC FOUNTAIN Children— 12c. Anywhere PLUS ALL STAR TALKNT CONTEST !J ROY I'AHRIS bingins "No Orchids For Milady" 5 COLI.EEN ASHBY .. "Those Foolish Things I M USLB BREWSTER i singing "Again" EDD'i HALL .. "Bless This House" J CL DE KIN< "Golden Earrings" J Al ,'A ARTI.UR ,. "Love Walked In" I GUECT STAR AI STAR WINNER > Mr. ifTlIAH-V


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THIRMlW UI.IST 3. 1M.I. IIAKKAIXIS ADVtXATl: I'.XI.I nvi B.B.C. OPENS TOMORROW HIS Excellency the Governor will open Ihe Bay Street Boys' Club on Friday at 6 p.m. Mrs St due I" attend the function. The Bay Street Boys' Club la a new effort sponsored by the Police to help less fortunate boya o( the community to eniov facilities M club life. Tn. former Bay Police Post. %  i H.. rSM %  I | been .uiiverted into a snus club room, complete with snack bar. bithrooni, darts board, table tenI nit. chess, a miniature billiards [board and other Indoor games I A steward will be on Uw pHoV from 12 noon until ten o clock THE NBW II. IM Sea Captain Prefers Schooners Records, 1 2 5 A rrive By Local U.A.F. Ass'n To Join U.K. Assoc. T ilt. L....A*. ttllAN*. H ul Unit A r ASMOatMM no* nas i,,,. ... -I > i %  Mfcum Will MM a nit-vim* at UM liriusn (.UUIKII. rtaKciiciu, at O.aU oil fMWraa) lugm loi ihe purpose tupa oi um blanch to UW 11 A r rtW.ociaUun in aaigland. Alter writing the Association in EiiKiaim. Mr Noel Seaic. tecrclai) Of the local bruuen. UM nowreceived a number o( applications wfalctl will !*• tilled out by local ex-RA.F boy* and returned lo England with their^ubscriptioiu. Ine entrance tee u lus. 0d. and this includes the payment (or Uv: badge and the first annual subscription is 7s. tid. annually, a lire member, otherwise the ub%  ertptloa is H W annually. "Air Mail." the monthly magazine of the Association, is sent out to members without cost Branches of the Association exist all over the world and each branch has its President, cbairnjui. Treasurer, Secretary. Welfare Officer and Employment Officer. Only those who have served in the Royal Flying Corps. Royal Naval Air Service, Royal Air Force. Women's Auxiliary Air Force. Women* Royal Air Force. Princess Mary's Royal Air Force Nursing Service. Auxiliary Air Force and Royal Auxiliary Air Force, Special Reserve. HAT. Volunteer Reserve Dominion Air Forces and Colonial BlTfW IW eligible to join Officers of the Association are; Air Marshall Sir Richard Peck. K.C.B.. O BE President; Air Marshall Sir Robert Sauabj K.B.E.. CB, M.C.. D.F.C.. A.P.C. Chairman, Mr. V. Goodhand, O.B E.. Deputy Chairman: Air Commodore Whitney W. Straight. C.B.E M C." O.F.C.. ADC. Atr Commodore C. E Benson. C.B.E., D.S.O, Trustees: Group Captain R C Vaughan. OB E M.C.. KC. J P.. Chairman of Ihe Executive Committee; Mr F W Lindgreen, Hon. Treasurer; nnd Mr OR Bood. General S pksesed with the response to the appeal for boys to register. He had t close the list at 50 for the present and the others have been placed on the waiting list. The ages average from 8 to 18 ,ii,< called prefect! On Friday afternoon after HiExcellency h:is opened the club. he Is expected to play a game of t;.blo tennis agvinst one of the BBC. members The POUosj Band will play outside the fencing to the side of the'elub which faces the sea The duty roster for Club "30" members at the Bnv Street Bo\V Cliih for this month || u rollowi "ATX NAMF MIHRTS" CO. Pl'rpatnrk Crater n Vaugfen n cum*. School i cum*, s JMMHII V Mn.Ui.ll J... **f C tklr AgM HOT** %  FRONT VIEW of the Governor. Ihe Bay Street Boy1 Club which will be Queried loatoirow afternoon by Hu Excellency P P SVIerkln Ornrral Trade*' Lag. Irxprrtor FrJilvrv Harbour Polle* BMUJM r T Rock 11.1..COHP Cotton <" Wllllama IVdn* •thipplnn and TSaOiag S K rhap.ru.iv DaCoiU At Co. ltd K Murphy WantaUona Sugar Bond. si v B at Jonn N n M...II a O S foppin Th lUrbadoi AdInaperior Chandler: Hiwdquanera Office. Ct.rpoiul Edwaedi: PolioCanteen Sin ** %  < Yaarwood CwMral POIIM an ...I., r" 1 A J. Hatch St John trio Baptml Vlcarafe, W Jamva Capl A M Jo. IV.rt.ad... £!. tor* AaMCiaUvu Driver Churg'd W ill. Speeding App&aljudges Dismiss Case THE dwctuon ol Ml H \ Talma. Mil —who pbkcsjd Octivtau Mj i :.. „ a bond for six months in the nun ol C3 for the larceny ol a sliirt valued at $5.60 and the propfitj %  ) Tham Brothers in Swgr nvarsfd by Their Honours Mr H A. Vaughan nnd Mr. .1 W. B. Chi %  : i ihe \ COUn ol AppMl Their Honours dlsmtaaed the %  i StrsAed with the evidence hennl Another wotnan who Wm .1 I put on a tunllai bond with Mitchell (or the panw Gertrude BrBUlWl itHull -did B< I i Mill wll n I i %  %  %  on May 22 tfii %  Thani Brother>" %  %  % % %  %  | %  into the StOTS Uld .i^k*-.t to s€^ a shirt which she wanted to buy She showed h %  %  and told her thnt the price Ml $5.80. Meanwhile a JTOUI c.tme Into the store and she lei' Brathwaite and MrTC I When she returned to nrathwainthe shirl wns not thtn Ir .1. E T. Brancker who appeared on behalf of Mitchell U*l I Th.u Honours that Upon the evidence they heard lhe\ could IUM possibly convict his client for th< larceny of the shirt and pcJTWod out that anything Could have happaMd DSKWOSSI UW l serving the young man niel M -he returned to BrnthBoard Of Health Need Not Divide And Sell Laud A reply by the Colonial Secretary tu the Gentrml Board <>t Health read M %  > meetlruj fff thai bod} yeaterdaj Informed them thai the OorernineBt hoped to tend down .i-early Ihiaai aaV of theLei la ure, keglalatteri to relieve than of the dutv nf approvim; the divlaion and sale of land. TluBoard some! m> • th,Colonial Se t ictai\ "ii the matter ol their (unctloM in tb.it reopeol "'' ''' % %  '•' sehng i %  ^ ;_^= ^= new M R. LAKHN Ol Kent. Christ Church, reported that his dwelling house was broken and micrcd during Tuesday night and $120 in cash was removed from his pants pocket The pant: was in his bedroom. Y USOF Bl'LBl'UA of ChapMK.II Street reported the loss of a wallet valued $3, containing $25 In cash from his hom c on Tuesday XT ,Nt: TRAFFIC OFFENCES IN were recorded In the lat.t two days and they were all different charges The charges were os follow..: obstructing traffic riding Without I lighted lamp attached lu the front of a cycle parking in %  restricted area, not complying with Traffic Regulations, intercepting free passage of traffic, not stopping at major road, falling to produce driving licence, and riding in %  dangerou: manner All the offenders came uj before the Police Magistrati ievent lv J Ofmill KNIGHT "f Tenantry. St I'b jured in an accident at F.benerer Ilond over the week-end. He was lakcn to the General Hospital ana detained. The collision took place between the motor car P-21B. owned and driven by C Deone Spencer Of Free Hill. St Philip, and a bicycle ridden by Knight. OTTlMi MANGOES pigged i he.i |,, t5 ar '' adding to their untidiness. A good example is Nelson SUeet one of the bOSMtl ttreeta in :^r City. i-ir "f the principal reasons \vhv tlm IS BO -a St. Lucum woman who is living here and import^ this fruit fcr sale, told the Advocate, i^ that some people buy more mangoes than they can sell and can't get them oft their hands, so they are forced to throw them away. Some of the people throw Ujgen into the street at mgh: when DO one Is watching nnd sometimes ii person on opening his shop will j-tuniblc on %  heap placed there i.body. "Skins thrown in the itrwef apart from giving the street dirty appearance are also danger to cyclists and pedestri, and may eaily accident i %  Legisl-ti\ ( and names ol the men will form the Board 1 from the U>m*iaiive council Hon'i.ie v t n ot %  %  :P, ii a Cummins And Mi A I S b from the ComnUssionen ol Heaitti Mr. J. M Kidney; Ml II Manning; Mr. F C Goddard, I Medical Pnctltlonei I %  A 1. Stuart and Dr. G Director of Menu.,I Ssa I ol the Board !>i Carl %  %  nl on sick linve, and Ur Cummins u acting Pr-sidem Mr !) ; %  ;-'d by the House %  dl In place of Di when the lat'.i : Chair. Mr. (lamer Weleomed This happened ye s terday w Mt i i* Bishop's High School Girls Are Here A BPORT8 ISAM trom the Hishop Anstey High School ,.[ TrinldHil comprised of eleven pUyei irrtved at Beawi B w i v (eaterdaj .'ft> rnoon lookiiiK vei 1 nt m their school Uniforms, white blouses. UlU skirts, each wearing a smart ti.iv-dine cap-like beret trimmed With reel bearing UM rhool crest i Front, Accompanying Ihs team sfon Miss G HI IMUSS, then Gym ami G,.me Maftreas and Miss Kathleen McCrecken anotlifi tsachei .. series ^k.tmvi ine tsadlPi girls' Dr. Cumminweli.roe,i Mi •; .Tnej ter lo the Hoaiil If cORllni event •*P '' '* "' '" 1 *P" raM their shadows before, said Di '" %  w !* k 2 -nd will Cummins, the Indlca % %  • %  Neleau, Pmg Pong^ JEHV1S ILKKS a chauffeur of St. Lucy was yesterday charged before His Worship Mr. B. Grifflth l speeding while driving the motor lorry E129 on Black Rock Koad on May I. The case was adjourned until August 9 and Mr J. E. T. Brancker is appearing on behalf of likes. One of the witnesses for i prosecutionCpl. McClean said May 1 he was on duty on Black Rock Koad accompanied by Cpl Jones checking Ihe speed of motor vehicles with a stop watch. He had stop watch No. 11 and I. *""" A ~ '~,.',l,\ --.i ,,,. Am Jones, stop watch No. 5 and he had | *?**& m dc u measured the distance about 110 Must Give Up The Land WALTER G1LKES was yester day ordered to give up possession of one rood, 14 perches of land on Upper Carlton, St. J.< Edgar Jordan of that district Jordan is the qualMed acting administrator of the estate ol William Jordan, to when belonged William Jordan died without having made a will and i 14 this year, letters of adminis lie that Mr. Garner would soon i full member. Knowmc Mi Oarner'a ardour, hiu-lt no doubt that he would I ,useful to the Board. Mr i, irnei thank* i Dr Cummins for hit well Dtnr yards from Black Hock Road wimltratton had been t r " l t rd i W JJ 8 "' a tape and this was marked by a I Jordan Tor the benefit or Aunny blue chalk line drawn across the | Jordan, the heir-at-law road R' He saw the motor lorry E—129 coming to him from Bridgetown. As soon as the front wheel of the %  lorry touched the blue chalk line j which was drawn across the road he started his watch to work and watched the lorry contfnut to speed throughout the distance. He walked over tu Cpl Jones with the watch working and both of them met on the trap and he gave Jones his watch which was working. Jones held the watches in each of his hands and stopped them together The watches were read No. 5 watch read 54 seconds and No. 11 62 seconds giving a difference of eight seconds which is equal to 28 and one eighth miles per nour. The speed limit on this road for Itteh .i vehicle ts 20 miles per hour and in his opinion the lorry was exceeding this. Cross examined by Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, Cpl. Junes said he was standing by St. Stephen's Church where a trap was set In answer to a question why he checked the motor lorry CpL Jones said the rate at which the lorry was driven truck him .is being above the limit. About a year before William Jordan died. Gilkes used to Uvi on the land, but he refused to giv. It up after Jordan's death when he had l>ecn asked to do so 'iht W cather TO-DAY Sun 1.1'-' %  5,30 a.wl. Sun sell*: ti H p.m. Huh Hater: IJM J 7.28 (L (lu after I TvU 1 W" RfcE YEAR • ULU Neville Smith, son of Ernesta Smith of Orange Hill. St. James, died suddenly at about 6 a m on Tuesday. A peal aaortem examination was performed by Dr. C. C. Clarke, who attributed death to natural causes. Kenneth Burrowe* of Orange Hill, reported the death to the Police. ILLIAM NIGHTENGALE of Baxters Road, St Ml* thai rui provision %  the same address wan i entered between Monand Tuesday and $50 in cash Moon; August 5. RSTBKDA1 Temperature (Max). 87.0 t Temperature (Mia). *4.5 P. Wind VeMettjn II mile* per firmr Wind Direction; 9 a.m. by N. 3 p.m E. turomeler: '9 ami !5 a pm.) 29915. I 'I • %  Hi .1.1 ill. he Clerk read s letter from the Zamnuaslonen ol rleaHl %  I V : leged Illegal aetslilisjlllll I I I .n parts of thai atlng from I93K The Boat i check up the n Aether 01 not those who had established the tenantries han ipplltd u :' %  for nobTwo letters u' icknowledfcment were received On* was frin Lady RUtaon acknowledging the < DOB on occasion of the death of Sir John llutson. and the other was from Rtorne, n ply to the Hoard's letl %  deal Ml I t: II Thome The Board t Mved rei men) i %  | %  %  %  %  %  %  April and Mny. 1950. Ken I mi; ol L.nid miy two tnernbers >f HI itnon nowtopla) hockev Skipper aln of the team > % %  trma idei % % %  ho | h fence >< %  icn.uii The team, she told ii" Adnoeale naa several outgtasidini %  .1 run on -t ..( them iAlthea Pierre ststei it the West On Tasr 7 AIIOHS Pail Claim p %  %  % %  J v Vaithe ana Marji 11CtarfcC Is %  .'. UM money to buy .... % %  %  /t %  CA1TAIN CYMII who hails frm Newfoundland has been selling the P. i %  Barbs i %  < Trader which : up in the Inn. r ll.isin The las) tni .the Karl. %  Trader was hen|V %  igi. US 'he visel has bet betwi %  Canada, the US A and Ne foundland and for two summers i made runs to the Hudg N i can reoMeaoor vary ••tl sal %  Carlisle Bay, Cap) Siiulres told %  i in Ask.M which he prefciied three masl %  tain Squires SSM "I prefer saillni; in three-masters bceaiiM tantly bui the %  %  StUnf in on the Nen i oast in. h M iced up l f'u-;weather He renu n tu rs Ihe "rVeeerteh P Elktn and M.ite> th,n it y %  %  %  tin We.l hiihv. Ur W id W ii i rs M-. ed hen ts sklpaei oil %  lit fastest trip In one of these schooners ttmk htm onb ' but thai sras si Ith : i liwa pr> v.uhng He said that some skippen loo* 10 di "i more tu miike a 11 •. from Newroundland t" II %  Kun Pt Skipper Sometime between i928-3. one ..t ihew schooners, the Jvau Mr Kop. sank in the North Atlanta hut the crew WOM .dl saved lie Mid thai occasionally these II % %  -injsli iwould have ,i t. ( between them-eh i %  -. in id this pnvideo much run for the shaMMM \ this type of racing that showup the l>cl wheelsmen "Thei.. Slid do 12 knots with s dee trade wind beimni them, 1 In aid During th* last wai Cap) S'liiirev visit) it Hal badu* a) rna "f the n ,n .s Qorion but later t.-.t > onunand Ot Uw Carles rreder To many Harbadlans the hull of the "Series Trader" might have in unusual i'"'k This v. foiuu'ils ,i iniiii-M'-cepei. built in in.i f %  n the British ni it did ma l %  •( H vpliig in the North Sea ,m Engllah Channel After Ihe war it WU boUghJ bj i I tkim Service ui leu foundland and verti n..w equipped with radio toui t iK-ai phone service rhe urlp thai 11 ^ mm con pletlni started al Newfoundland It went t<. Jamaica and unlunded u carg> ol pickled herrings it then Balled to the Turks Islands when it took a cargo of .it ri B irbs dos. apt Squires, i^ from I sear,in-is AII.. h\e at Great Banks. His fall i %  iklppei Cemenl Arrive mi B T. for tin %  %  % %  from New \ ,i. peri .%  %  %  and %  II... row i letting "i land Bl Michael, bj Mi a Ith serial %  iidinents Ihg dlri Plal ii st Lucy, by Mr. A S Husband %  Abo approved was Uv %  I UUI i In lots at Windoi Cot, Bt M I hvision and sale ol lal ,. Mi W A Alleym Christ O ireh. toother application loi .; .:%  ..( l.uiil %  %  0. Whit or %  -• d BDham Bt Hkdsael .ipproved of the division aim letttng I %  r.-. %  :.• %  TJ %  '." 1 i. and postponed deration of an application f r I letUi ; %  si cm Tenantry. St Joseph, bj Ml 1. Goodinii conditi'' vision and I Hall i I %  Obituary Mr. J. i atoiarja •nit death Docurred si %  i aidence Bapje Halt Road 0 r*u. .I... ol Mi Joseph Manager ot the Aovt cate stain.i" rj Btora Mi Bmtwpjt Bpenl i 11 ..-.,! m Ihe employ Of Messrs & Co m Ihs woollera h %  \\ rlends "i a iium.it> In this waj be in. reaead I • f tinlinn and hts allegiance lo duly brouRht his i i %  i gnl ..... stafT When the business changed %  became an n\< Watt rford Plantation ind in 19." of the Ad*-orai. Store "Chum" as he was famllUUi) known was always and in the darkest hoii r had a word of consolatinn f. i ouahi ins advM • %  LV hind thai )OVlallty however, hi Was ;i dl ui of thi Methodlsi persuasion i nd a ma 1 of xcntlc manner and Bterlli He was iwii-.marrli Iheh lo AI'I'IW, two sons and Ihret -.|.. | 5 T.B. CASES infect %  ases tor -5 case* of Tuben i I is ol Enteric Fever. 2 C.IMof Diphtheria SUPERSEED from Trh peas and fi mi from Canada It also hroui:' I nu rchandlse from St TI Cable A w Waterti %  Portland cement rOUght !• %  the i it sleo bi i %  %  cults, fuudi • i M< ITS I heui. radio UK 'i packed Ua forks atsd 'Wi-i. cotton and .. %  tlavounuR Sawenees, wines and spirits, tinned I rsryeo crepe ss Hi :.ni.. n .t-. pjlli • motor cars ware %  the "Blinrcreafs 1 Itoth eaasel Mean Del seta a Co i.td "HENRIETTA' BRINGS FRUIT nuBehot ai i Mares Hears i blch %  .-"' %  rlerdso n ot md of Capl Bt %  • %  brought a %  i fruit and 45 drums ..f . %  from St. Lucia 1 : %  Ipned tn the Schooner Owners 1 %  Othei ..i tivltles on U %  I the un'.Hiding of wood i he Bchoonei "Reginald Wallase .ii.I tinloading <>f stones on Ho 1 s. hooner "Lucflle M Smli M.V K.,ii. Ti Tinloading ol i sign thai the r V9 sell will soon i' ng f the "GolfUo" Yesterday • %  unship Goijfto under %  .led into i psawanaers for i i ArkiKu Ah.:. Henry A P Alcaaar, Dorothy M I rOhn Willmni I Henry A %  tar, John F Cameron, Pamela Mary DcUoehmler. Winifred Daniel. Edward Dank fer rJasUeJ, Kenneth E. Edwards, Leonard Pwrnsndlna, Rosaline Fernenoine, Isabel Garcia. Anthony Gill. Agatha P <; Hamilton Doi I II I'nil'on. Telix Hiram Lee Ijim. Iris Esleen I^e Lam, and Roger Nigel Lee Lam. There were also 7J tntra.istt mi board 'V boat from Trinidad and IhlOs fwea PUe i Barrios C. They are all bo.md Ini the U K Among these BSgM 1 V Bridgeman and Mrs. Hi < tenant Q. Lau if he K A K Hi (J I. i Mi L wranee, R< I I I Mall) It, Dl J Grell. Dr. II Herlinger. and Dr. and Mrs. M. Pawkei led later in the ithampton with 24 more who embarked here riiev wers Master A u Birch, ;. K Boun e, MrC V Canteirs, C.MOM snd Mrs CasOlette, Miss i. tt Caratain, Master AiMiiew Carstam, Mr and Mrs 11 A. lei MISS .1 It llutchtnson. Mr. w i HOa t. Nursa Jones, Mr. i Mis I' s Kirby. Master K.thy. Master Graham no, Mho Olton. Mr and Mrs. David Rice, Mr and Mrs .1 N I' s. Mi H ii Bt John, Mi J Thome. Diana Thome, Mr and Mrs w i r : rowei Me. Rancj P Wrotherheed snd M. .I ln> Th vessel Is Of the F\fT. 1 %  Wilki'. !l . fill m ifi o#*rvf.v... NERVITONE gf .l.\ W3H3UMMBIW I It Mi II IM and i FMKB . J UHHYHI II.MKH .1 UI.XSSHI. IOIM1 m ..i fcr WlNCAHNts BUCKTAST PBOBRBENI THE DOCTOR VI Nl)TI)N K TUN.. rt 'INKS KNIGHTS DBUC. STORES Calling All Hardware Stores, Contractors, Painters Etc talk Will !%  gaVl over the Radio DUUibutton at 8 15 lo V i' II Ith Augu*l Wednesday 9th snd Pi ibOUt Itall'a HanlUry Uubihli Dfseaswper, and how it should bs best format B I'll WMTBII1AB INI. I 3 ,„..,.-oouoo.MttllNU ROSSI r % %  iiamfV 3L ?A Mothers trust* -famous KUM MO*! Remember, when \ou buy milk, that hjhie* ami children need ihe PORf. Ask tor KI IM. and until fcstrntmnv jrc gaged, OM <-ircfull) (h. KI IM rOO tan gci now. ITEMS l INTIKISr *.-.l.i Aprb nt* I ins I"%  i.i.11 Sllretl i MM PfaHSBpees Cabea Tins Fruil -J ..I laaeso I He 4 ,u, srk Mixed Vegetable* 'l ins HUead < ui.'I ins >l|.e.l Kt-rt J*tS M .i roil..I. atrawWl ll A H*pberr> I*m Orange Jjm Pfege. Vermarelli Tin* f'I nu I STIART I SAMPSON LTD. Lock what Mum brought! DeLuxe Baby Ice Cream new Size .addition lo our range nzes The usual large we' ol fhis Maty Brand \%f Per canon 211 A %  " I C SEC OUR HOME PRODUCTS DEPARTMENT CAVI SHEPHERD k Co., LTD. 10, II. 12 4 13 BROAD STRUT



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PACr six n\RBADO* ADVOCATE Tlll'RSDAV, U f.I -I HFrJPY BY CARL ANDFRSON K. O. CABnf Olf T HE RIDDLE OF T HE ROM. E.REBEl S WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A IRtDRosE TEA CTSiea SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. HI Li. rat: HUB WITH 4. K. I'OtiVlll Make Your Hair behave the way you want it to by On.-, simple method. DilllCUM Han can easily be conquered and con1rollent With these Juices and Squashes you may 81. 1.36, Household ll-|iiisil's llrillu Soup Pads Rinso Soap Powder Lux Flakes Vaseline Hair Tonic Dellol Scrubbs Ammonia Phillips Magnesia .N, Eno's Fruil Sail. 1.0(1. I ,i.ii.ill .Mrul* Suift Ox Tongues 3.20 Vienna Sausages i 23, .04 S •ijlCfi^" tja^'"* idfl f0^ >larinuluil


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PAGE FOITR AHVOTATi: i HI itsnu wi.i'vr BAKMDOsgJt. ADV'ofiSTE •* Years Ago Hit ler Died Phumiphon Gives A Lead W\ k D.V.SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS ft CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE l-rlal** br Uu *..- r... Ltd I Thursday. August :t. 1*5* II on si v l*leae THE Qowamtnl has nvently handsomely supported recreational centres and playing fields for the people of this island but today public expenditure must give housing priority over playing fields. At a meeting of the House of Assembly on Tuesday another resolution was passed authorising the Government under the Land Acquisition Act of 1949 to acquire lands at Bathsheba "for establishing playing llelds or other places *f public resort." This means that the Government will have to acquire this land compulsorl.y. It can hardly be argued that Bathsheba is not a recreational centre in addition to being a health resort and to utilise public funds to establish playing fields there, when there is crying need for proper housing is to overlook essentials. Alrcadv thousands of dollars have been spent on playing fields when this money might well have been allocated to housing. It is not yet established to public satisfaction that the greatest benefit has accrued from this expenditure. It is also known that this money spent on playing fields was taken from the common fund which also provides for housing and that the remainder which has been left to housing is likely to be exhausted. The House at the same meeting was asked to pass an Address to purchase Rosegat* Tenantry in St. John and the matter was postponed. If the Address is pasted and the terms implemented it will be the first time that any project for rural housing will hove been undertaken. The Government has already committed itself to a policy of housing, including rural housing but up to the present land for this purpose has only been bought in the parish of St. Michael but lands for playing fields have been considered and purchased in several parishes. There can be no denying the necessity for reorrnti.>n;i] centres and community halls in this island; but priority must be given to housing. There is room and opportunity for healthy recreation in several places in this island besides those established as playing fields; but adjacent to these there is bad housing. The protection of one's body, the exercise of proper health habits and the practice of hygiene must be regarded as more essential than proficiency in games or mere amusement. These things can only be done where there is proper housing facilities. And that is the reason why housing should have priority over playing fields. OUR III till IKS SAY Was he a Charlatan or a Genius f i*> II. II. i in \ OH-HOI'l it Author of The Last Days of Hitter since F IVK Millet death—. The extreme passion*. den revrrtab. of judgmI nlnil' II trivial shay ravseaiket thai i pthinj .mediate 1 ulHTMn(f and *t>l lull..-*.. luirxan-plrd i irllul*.!.,! politic* If he did any positive tiurm H tM SffOSl led and settled, and an avawa* as Ambassador in London, loon-term effect, to I*' %  %  l.nche of documentary %  lldSSHJl when he echoed Hitler'-, illusions a German victory, not %  O" ha. been carefully scrutinised b* ck lo hlm „ In vokv „ f r^. A ,., cmX It should now be poasible to Land Beatles*. shallow, without an] give some considerable verdict on Aa Korean Minister he n*i. vitalityj Uiat revolutionary leadership ra ssed them on with an added and luid Intellect GoebbOlS was! which launched and lost the greattouch of personal lUlhiai to Mi an inullcvlii.. who M* ihr truth e-t war In history. department. and despise-: it. rating it lw*rq Nm soii.iurii ? I.,.I.,I, ..., ,l ~ '! Dy leader,,.!,, we mean m.t 'he (ioenng v.a. also, fundamental" ren.i.tl ..atiml M—taaa'-butI i,icat executives not Keitel ,*IKI unimportant. Personally able, aa OoebtxK •* ...i not haw minded t meaty turned political crimes his defence at Nuremberg showbeing called an intellectual pro*-] into military orders), nor Spcei. ed. hi* publu successes were titute who by regenerating German war due leas to ability than to that He did iw business skilfully ho economy merely made a longer indolence whlci' enabled him to the end. anil when tkt saw that war possible, we mean the polldevolve work on subordinates IU in was inevitable, he stage* beat directorate, the Cabinet w |,o were someumc* good. Hence managed the last act In the hope. And yet, no sooner have me iue uneven qu. Illy of the Lull* Dot of survival or tULCsaston. but used Uus word than we see lU waffe. of a later epilogue .bturdlty. A Cabinet implies freGoering had p rf""* preferIn this, unless we are all carement meetings, joint rosnonsibilajacsf too V relieved in pffirful he mav >Mtl be successful V^aadIksssi %  iillitiHj tiege.' and ...c he wished to The German Cabinet had none obtain It by 'hrutung himself .f these things It never met. n *o *h ran*.of the traditional IMS", and jj privileged, n<>t by changing the Hitler forbade il Sat f nba il even form of aociety he counted as d ar a glass of ConsexvaUve. nl a revolutionary haw There Wag DO saWSWilJ [tut at bottom he was false. ell intrigued desperately Hl Conservatism was as false as il '""binhit i.onhoiie and his taste aUon andItrled toireplace MUMB,,, th< ^ he was prepared to rop as Foreign Minister in IM1. ]tlUson everything to keep hi1. use llllwll of the PI '^rnl &SZ2F2SS}? %? not hi* fault if. by Bonnann's uihave sought to shew thai Sf2 rLSEE' ^SS" Ji !" •""•. he was finally jettisoned Hitler wa. a man of no abiltt>. resaed Goebbels memora.Klum dUT erent WM 1 iimmle. He a mere charlatan. •s-e l*m**r Tnerefore. there ** •*•> uc and ended with IliiWr, and the more we study his court the more csearb *e see that Hiu. Cabinet, pruvloed the real lander:-.nter. fore Hitler could see it And. finally, only HlUer had an* real responsibility. the Influence of his Cabinet." Independent of him. counted for netting. As Goering once said, Once the Fuehrer has decided, we count i.o more than the mud under his feet.' 1 Anii the spasmodic attempt* of Conservative* to build up Goering. or of fun*piratorn tn Vullrl up Hlmmler. as rivals to futile from the start .,: :,..-t .... sweetened sal rl never will. A fanatic dered his II; .1.4. Ill SI III M III li THE yotUsg ^"-K of Sum, who is ablttu .: ., Broadway show and at the same time maintain the dignity of Ml amicn; throtbt, has set a notable example today In the MUM Of democracy. Tin monarch. Phumiphon Aduldet. aulliori/.-u bil lorei^n minister to offer a combat team ofl 4.000 officers and men to aid the United Nations' struggle against Communism If) K'nr.i %  t i.s not ,i great force, to be sure But in point of important fact. Siam DVCOmM UM Iral MtkMI actually to offer lighting IroOM And while a final decision apparently rests arftn the reception accorded the suggestion, it seems highly likely that embattled United SttM tOTCM on the Korean peninsula MOD A'lll welcome to their ranks a fit and well.-quipped group which can be depended upon to give a good account of itself. The immediate initiative in response to Kn'n Douglas MacArthur's appeal for ground troops from each of the United Nations certainly had not been expected lo come LTOBO bum. That country, also known as Thailand, lies ,m the border of French Indo-China, where Communist violence is rife, and certainly lies on the over-all Communist time-table. There is also the fact that Phumiphon is newly-crowned and newly-married. With %  vast programme of social l>etterment for a nation that for centuries was under the iron heel of a small ruling clique. I realurrs The Nazi leadership thui MSled of Hitler and a lew CTM i.ires, without corporate exLstenc %  r institutions. Nevertheless, the* i reatures lasted almost the who! ODM Aith him Time has DsM The documents aufflcieuuy prove name, and I hope the narrowness and vulgarity of that spiteful, megalomaniac lUtoS' 1 wuh h cle*; ^NelSSheiess he did make himthe young King could legitimately be eon (onscience. for they were heretics self dictator of Germany and also, at fanatics sometimes nearly of tne world. Facia Trait we seek to dismiss him as mere ch irlatan Wf. run the mk a dangerous reaction—for the judgment is untrue, it arises nfusion between ability .Hid ch.ir.itter are. a very efficient bureaucrat The ronlrollt r Bui fanaticism is only a stage In any revolution, and in '.ne end he was losing power to %  uurciucral who was not a fanatic but a pure bureaucrat Martin BorMB"iann the enA" Bormnnn under Hitler was like Stalin UHMf LanlB The Impersonal Party Chancellor. he controlled the whole machinery of the State Like Stalin, he might well have succeeded i Hut iMllllral lasts*) Is qulle different from greatne** of mind, and can exM -.eparale from it Hitler cannot be summonsed in sentence iike Itibbcntrop. But against In my Opinion, he wa* a revolu%  e ml* !" U rtv i-pff.ro bi death a succession to gather up all the social disIn lhl rmr Ihrw men were "'"". %  > "l-wrmlnert Ihc.e OB th.oth-l hiind. why rtid he %  *eannip. ..-—., n •• it W. i.tv. nnlv to i.sk that WhM Kirt of men were they !" ( b .. ., .,,.,..t„„, t t hat iie,iius Is not Rlbbentrop wa.. the mot utterFor^" !" *1 I S !" y *V a,& nit % % %  Illy ...tn.irable ad little |>ower—the ,„.llow that u an indln-et revolutionary politics Hitler was a work was done by permanent %  •' !" •"''' "" '"'""" E enlu.. IK.vtut.ol humanity, ofrlelali, the orders came from ""'*._ "" " 1 ^.. ... ho waa also the least ma8nanlmou Hitler. !? % % %  %  ^HIU jenlus known to history He merely held a p-at In Coebnela' reputation has sill%  Oafna lha aama which he MUM exhibit a tcred recently hy the publication —L.E.S. -THE NEW SOI Til 99 -tsy>l..l THE Flag Day ol the Barbados Nurses Association is but a reminder of the duty which the general public of this island owe to an institution which has served them during the last fourteen years. Tomorrow is the day when many of thoae who can afford to do so should seek to discharge that duty. The contribution made to the Funds of the Association is but a token of a larger civic duty. The Barbados Nurses' Association came into existence at a time when social services in this island were at low ebb. There was very little evidence that the social conscience was awake. But a faithful few gave of their best and continued under severe pressure and privation to keep the institution going. Today its work has been recognised and the service which it has rendered has gained high place During last year the Association by it*! Nursing service treated 16.435 people who were unable to pay the fee. This is fine service indeed and to continue it must be given financial support. North Carolina long has been regarded as one of the most pronres,sive stales in the south, leading the way In many fields. North Carolina has pioneered unique in that all teachers ara >n building good rood* and In ,, a id by the state on a base rale %  aislng educational standards. It according lo qualification dill is in the vanguard of ^he One result of this system, he oulh's economic mid educational JU„ ( J P K ih at the average salary channelling millions of doll development. of Negro teachers is higher than y,K,r mto Inc hands of growers The state's road-building pro,,„ average earned by White J,ml workers, adding to the iramme began in 1021 with a teacher*. This is because mnrs ll!l >'' prosperity through inS50 million bond issue for that N,. RrtM ^ „u e nd summer seht.| '"" %  **purchasing power, purpose. Since then more than n ral9fl lh(>ll ,. U(l |,ik-ations and SI billion of slate and federal therefore their pay. appropriations have been expend"North Carolina also has tho ad on highways. largest school bus Iranspoit.itmn To-day North Carolina baa a system of any stiite in the uni-T total of about 63.000 miles or McKnight said roads of all types, and In IBM 0n hp cu .tur..| level, it was .embarked on a new 1200 million .„,„,,..,, (1 a ., M Norlh Caro ii n .. load-buildmg programme. ranks llrst In total cxpcndilurThe latest programme. as for public libraries, and second m rapped by Oov Kerr Scott and the lumber ->f volumes per capihe Highw.it Com mission, is boila. Only 7 per cent, of the ng concentrated on 12,000 miles state's population is without pubcon ung fu* 1 secondary or rural roads to deIk libraries. ,elop farm-lo-market transporatlon. Edward Hunter, managing cdiThe state also lias been genlor of the "Charloite Observer.' %  rous in its expenditure?, for said that during the last thirty chool* The IBM budget calls years North Carolina had spen; lor a $25 million dollar school more for education than in :.ll itI'lillding programme. previous history. North Carohnans IKMIU with Of his slate and the rest of pride to their stale's achievethe soulh. Hunter said menu and speak glowingly of "I'd say we are in a state of iiiture advances. evolution rather than revoluUon Commenung on %  growing libEducational advancement ha. oral movement in North Caroincluded agriculture and ihe pro. C AMcKn.ght. young edimotion of dlversiaod farnung QSZtSSS toA&^S The result Is scientific farming. rc ,.,...,. ls nf t r\,tM belter cu.UvaUon and UMter farm ^SA'SSKin the state's management. gn.wtli, Charlotte milk sheds The slate is heavily industrialnow acve opir)l sunstUfltb •zed with textiles, tobacco and „ upplv „„. rt|( ;| ,„ ;K1I|1UO| furniture among the leading lls [neVaaaWfl* attractive m irbit*, industpes it> mduslry and agricuUun-. Nortli It is perhaps not gene.alh C ,„„„, „ „ ritl „ M;il tcvu know-n. mi* North Carolina today tMon or sccnir beaui,. which has become the furniture maiuiattract! thousand-: Of v.u-atlonlne fartunng renter of the world touHsti annually to such resorts High Point N.C has succeeded -,* Ashev.lle Ul the Great Smok> McKnight pointed out that Ihc Grand Rapids. Mich., as the Mountaina. state's educational system was world's foremost furniture city. LN.S. In ItUtf there were .1.8H4 maiiufacturing plant* in North Carolina as compared with 4.029 ii IMS. Situated on a plateau in thi heart of the Piedmont of th Carolina*. Charlotte boast* being KtlU capital of the United States The textile industry life's blood. C h a rl o W a, like other southern tiUes, is growing fast and welfuture expansion. Wholesale sales in this key North Carolina city arc approaching $.00 million a year, making it a leading distribution point in the south CJ-ariotta also ha* become an important tramportaUon center, served by four railroads, four an lines and tome eighty-two trucking companies. The North Carolina city is one of the motor trucking Industry'* 1 ntensely developed centers in the . ; .img tor of the Charlotte News, said: "The |>eople nt North Carolina are as tolerant, liberal and progressive a* >ull nnd anywhere m the south. We do not think of ourselves southerners firs'. ,n,t a Americana (Urt in fact, many of us do not think as southi rnoi at all, but limply as AmerIcaM who happen to live In th<* outh. There is little rabid secUonallsra in North Carolir sidered to have his hands fu There would seem to be reason why he might wish to refrain from grave interna:ional commitments at the present time. But where far greater nations such as Great Britain and France are hesitant and are weighing all the pros and cons with utmost care. Phumiphon acted rapidly. It took him little time to make up his mind that United Nations commitments made it neumbent on all countries, latge and small, to do all in their power in a vast, unified effort. Phumiphon is a rather surprising young man on all scores. He is best known in the somewhat frivolous light of a hot jazz clarinetist and composer of haunting blues. But he is highly educated in lunguages and the law. Despite the pomp and panoply characteristic of his nation and people. Phumiphon actually is a democratic individual who is anxious to wipe out the stigma of cruelty nnd oppression that was typical of his predecessors. Up until recently, Siamese royalty had almost unlimited powers and exploited them to a cruel degree. Common people had to crawl crabwise the presence of royalty. The poor lived on rice and the rich ate from golden dishes Peasants used wooden carts that their grandfathers had made with their own hands while Rolls Royce limousines raced through the streets of Bangkok and across the countryside. Thailand's action, coming only a short time before the United States requested a U.N. Security Council meeting to hear the first full report from Gen. MacArthur, is expected to accelerate additional foreign aid. Tho British Cabinet is considering Korea as well as the whole British defense situation and it seems increasingly likely that it will approve dispatch of at least a token force t'> Korea. Then France may find it possible to detach some men and equipment from the IndoChinese battle front. From the present un-j certainty eventually there may emerge a vast, i congomerate force from all over the world.) held together by the single bond afforded by a pledge to save the world from aggressive! Communism. In the meantime, the brunt continues to be borne by American ground troops and Australian and American fighter planes. There are many who believe that American QI'l in thfl field would be given an enormous boost by foreign help. There is no sign of any flinching in morale. But the Americans know they are fighting from eight to 11 thousands miles from home and it would at least he a comfort to know that it is not their blood alone that is being shed in a world cause.—INS. Tini Heinz Vent-table s\|.\|> v,ith Mayonnaise Tins OVALTI.NK (large) ii.itii.— JHI KI:YS BI:.;K *SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSUSaVSatft^^ 4K 1.24 -!b 1.08 211 WE OFFER VKHsTAasU GARI*:N MAM HIIKlSi: i." and -', MM inilM.s I ataWMaM WATERIM. |* around ami admire balance of hi* ungainly unpleosUiern could b*. purchased, and years ago when the Canadian scheme but Govern-nant once, Uie BOWW garden*, visit the aniBill body UIMO* our park, in the made into a real park "ill BOWBank eOBsamplaODd making imjgaln were not intmsAM. mals birds and other attractions term of exhibitions, dance*, fans, • %  >. trees Nina of DM rli : %  the Lite Mr E. E .H II was suggested, that a speci.il usually Inund in 0 national park. f<-u*s. bazaars, coney island and seldom seen here. Fish pools. Thome as Chairman of the Si lax be laid bv all Vaat.-.ea (as thcircus shows, civic days (ana -eptiles. Birds and even a lev of Michael's Highway actually made whole population *ra u,ter*** The park (lhat was ours) renights) Labour days f Pate de i Gras Pottfd Meat Frankfurter s m Vienna Saus-ges Bl. .:.' Bed Balmon Pllchords Fish Cakes national park, molt ccrtalnlj nol rolndad ma 04 lha Camell and botb of these latter aeeanpftatkNl odi children only see In th'-.r M-tMiK lMck the butuling and It It tlie Government be rv*pon*fble fi Shoemaker. First canie a football by full blown drunk pra %  PlCtUfag Inbookaoron ttw acre en nimourad tha; btfora the Bank the other half. The money to be ;:id cricket tram, matches only most uplifting and glojil'irii! HOWABI) GRIFFITH. started operation they wrote the r.u*ed by a Loan and be repaid %  ere played at the park grounds, spectacle for baby public, and last July 31. 1950. BBktBl cettearillng same and in ftfteen years. Then Ihe team presumed to have straw not to break Uie cornel's mi n wr recelvi-d a reply. Messrs. HIGHWAY, tneir club quarters built then I ;,ck. but to put his rear CompleteMown rlannin/; '.,. Shepherd is reported to have The press conversant wtth th ly In. came the political soap box xo fhc FdUor. the Adtwar.offered to set back their building Band n Ic-gal reirulations connected with babbling. SIR.—There is no doubt whatbut again nothing wa* done To fh Eaatar, Ihe Advoctte cpenly and flagrantW turni-d irto national park pretended to ma*" -rhi, now ...f, Mr and Mrs. ever that the roads of ihe City Whiili.-lris Lid had also neo1lSIB,—Permit me In your valuwhat is known in the USA at a IUM at flMt by sayin ••the %  ! Mm and Master baby public wjU require widenin K esp.x|ally ..ted-wilh Governmem' as to the -bl, rolumni to draw to the an amusement park. >' k mu be opened, al, he d m btful pleasure of paying Broad and Swan Suro!s. IhU has s-iing back of their building but utorrtion of the aUThoiitles the though the clubs pluylnK matches (or -|, e upkeep of their own park been recognijed for many yearapparentl.v (...>.-imnent *re not urf n t n <*d for a band for the By what stretch of imagination, w-nt-d lo collect gat,receipt* fr> a paying mor P often than not. The law Mr. Uin. (erested In improvemont*. Volunteer force at It would be a by what method of • %  MBlon of irnt shuttuiK oul j„ r criirv to same when a Member of the Highway Whot.ever then.* has been an immeans of stimulting members of cuuld anyone still b* i n. Mary and baby public was Board of St Michi. -ment it has been done by lh< R CR | nic n t gg^ tnllvanlng hav a national park still In tho granted for a little while o as to Now let us see what can really troublcand aarpanai idtvidual*. LM Govenunent 1T1UM |r-al air< while on parade. rxMureasion of ih. Gen< i ol Ihe tald manUoni ton about a park for ourplan of Broad and B nder thes,. things and take • do trvi that this suggestion If where anyone at am %  ttle did they know what th* ItJVM Times are. really niade with a view to their Iveini! OeVIOD. .ulopted would meet with th* api • j • 1 to 9 p.m.* future held for (ham, hard, buv can we appeal to the widened Th.' ii.,n proval of -.he general public from Monday to Sunday i nu-l having got his head Government to give us a park, i nvisaged Ut<.f all As far as Swan Street wag conCLAUDE RAMSAY take a strofl through. nont legs safely planted inThere are several large bits of the buildings from th.I J II Wilkin*on wa* July 31. 1*50. II U amusing and funny that ^'ohn citlr-en (Addreaa Tud,,> Peanuts Chen it--i MEAT DEPT. I.Ivor Hread Kldncvs Ox Tails %  30c per lb. SPECIALS 71b. tins PRUNES RAISINS par lb 3 36 16c GODDARD'S





PAGE 1

nuitsnw. IUGUS1 1 IMS HARRADOS ADVOCATF. PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. South America Is Reach IN MEMOftlAM MM memory of my Batman I n-efta % %  lu. s. la ->... MI UM* wj AuiuN Ml MM Dw i* the slave in MM "e <• I'-. laalinfta. Bom Bedroom' rt.-.in. oaanina on t, a tea All wnilo". Trie %  %  %  FI-AT 3 large Bedrooma I>, " nil nvernary of l %  %  M %  i Boa %  %  ... Inaried l" Trinidad IM7 H! at* ma n WtM %  i>n Slh Auauaf. In lovliiK rnernor* of our dear beloved %  who tell ael.ep on Sd Aufuil. 1MB There i%  Mr far* rummy A dear volte that u .oiled In out htarti The flvurrt e pL.ced upon vmir MM Hit hired and Oer.i.rd M tup lor MBMafll Shall nnn. BtMM 1-1Bret to be rerrartntarred h> Siantey Smiv .huabandf. Ino Seals nt'iiDilm. QanUll I Ouodinn uninhm. EJaie, ile lu'er. Startle v, Brali I on SALE AUTOMOTIVE CARS (|l Chrysler IMI ill Dudar IMI Sedan. Ill Mi II I' in tuod condition Awl i .. poutan C.4I.IAI. Mmc'iiniL.me (imii Havana and M<\ A ire* and Santiago, sent acca-SB of nituaw to Lake Suecess and Washington In support ol armed action against K :• (ummuniftts re-affirming their com tint men Is to lurnuh matena id in Mich iction Economically, politically an.t lIHaftly, Latin Amen, i I in .i mud! bit It position li urnikh assistance than in 1941 Argentine meal, wheat ami strategic materials CnlW UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER I ir and nitrate*: Bolivia's tin. I Brazil's rubbi. inn ltd mil Peru. Mexico anil van* VII La LLUA Hattt a> oppueite nvihon Court. 1 bMroomi dreottnf %  mi >4 with water. aaWtri> Appl. IIUl IB Nornu A QoonHtr ri m ii SALES AUCTION Rosie The Riwter Is THIS CHANNEL For World War III 0n Cal rSWIMMERS' CIRCUS BUENOS AIRES. Latin America's entire^ vast resources in manpower and pC materials are at the disposal of the United NatXaM in the Korean war and ol the western power in tin of a World War III. Twenty Latin American Republics have been prompt lo define their position on the Korean issue. U..tiii Ann-man amm France Lifts Value Of Gold Stock BY -•a fi Gibbon. 1 will aril at hrt Hoiiar. Gwen.iile" Birr* Rock on Thura•MM lot of household furnltuii-hltt include*. Mahog W.irdrobe: i. neigh mihof chain, in pair Morn* r ha Ira Ma hog couch, mirror. Oil alnvr <|i fctahog: China cabinet Cheat o %  •*• %  Dieaalng taiilr Mahg (old < |. ..f hmtma iMa. COTTLB CATPORD A Co Solicitor, fcr Ml* Bxniardirw Un.. T I* fiir"i.i. 1 a SO—*n NOTICE F1.'TI11C REFllIGEBATOHa Anruntln| Ihc nrw "Sllrnt Knlahl" Nr .hc. ; brlln. or other mov In* l>-it< AbaolutaV Wlml In oonilion Dial all D Co-ta f. i\> LM BlarUM-al Dcrarlircnt. 1 f.l*—fJn UIUK.I ii'T. -it OrM la^w-jnd Cnn.Mll..ri li 10 W Uutchinaon > 11. FURNITURE i s so—m Tt Kf Itiiiii DMmi Chan I I %  %  .. %  • %  •! MftOl Ih-raama Table-' Cal 'i Ho. 1 ol .rfhrr funvltur* at barol ftalnh H"-'ii %  v d AI lev Oprn d.lly %  a m. P*u.nc 40C MISCELLANEOUS CALYPSO HUM %  %  lham ARrwoOD iDcraaa** ) NOTICE IS 1IEHCBY GIVE*, that all prrama havlna any debt or claim* na-ainrt the Eatalr nl Alice Frdora Harfid. dfCNwt. tata ol Richmond Gap, in the ParUh o( St Mtrliaal In thli Maud, who died In thli bland on the Iflth day of Januan. ItM. arr irquntrd to aand In parUcuUra of Ihrlr clakm* di.lv attntrd to trie underucnrd Johr# W B. Martian) e/o Y.-rwood A Borca. Solarltora. Jimea lit on or brlorr Ihr l!Hh day of llaptamber. IK. after which data I -hall proceed to dl'tubule the -—at* ol the dec..—.1 amon* the parti., mlilled thereto, i.itn.t raaard only to •uch clalmi of which I .hall then ha*a had notice and I will not be liable for lite aaaata or any part thrrmf an <|iiOf Clatta "JUIH MaaThave hai""^!!^ And all peraona tnda b icd to the aald .(..(. %  are r| ir.'.xl to aaftla IneU lodrhlrdnraa without delnr. O.'ert thla "-h dav -f lute l*IO jnira WAJ.Tam BATBOH MATKAJUJ Uiiallrled executor of the RaUle of ATM* Tedi-i. Il-rrw.—1 •-. eaMd pollUiluit cloth-, fir h niarhlnety etc By plere. Superior to l>ennica Save Dollar* CT Itoetnirk St Dial Owinlo Currency Conlre ullowcd to Import any moi olthouah oul of itock. but < a aupply of "An! Butlona' KNIGHT'S LTD UBI h-tn :n inu.i; SIDNI. c crele Stone. sand. M.. lll.-k--!' for %  awliuf J hnaon SUb | .V M in., i;.' ;n 7 H RLVBl ill lORBi %  : Far.na. Bi % %  .eh, nnfjer-tltu MOO P act Whv raAr fa Df Bb I ClerMIa 2 %  50 arrived Nnbhw A Hoarl-rqer in tever.il colo.ua. Includnuf -ur primer, putly. compound, and -r. ftiqulre AuU> Tvre Company. t.r Strerl Phone SMS J H 90-TFN ri;nst> \i ire* He Coll reapon.il>!*> (or her o. anyone tiie c.-iIractuuf any debt or debt" In my name .i writ! en order %  lined by WWII It GOVER NMENT N OTICES Admission of Patients lo Tuberculosis Sanatorium, Caura. Trinidad It is nolincd for the Information of the public that the new Tuberulo&is Sanatorium at Caura, Trinidad, is now open for the admission if 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 seekiiut admission to the Sanatorium. Any persons resident in Barbados desirous of gaming admission to the Sanatorium must make application to the Government of lidad through the Secretariat of thin Colony and should not proceed to Trinidad unless and until It is known that he has been accepted and arrangements made for his admission to the Sanatorium. A|-(J'IU-..!H: .i. .nl-.. %  • %  !. iii' i '. %  "taking application to ask their medical attendant to communicate directly with the Chief Tuberculosis Officer of Trinidad (Dr. J. W. Branday) lending him a full history if the case, together with copies Of recent X-Kay reports and bacieal tests, so that he could advise his Government at to the uitablllty of the ease for admission. HELP CI.EBK—To ataM -it' I Applv l.v letter only atatma PIC ..penence C F Harrlaon a fn A YOONO LADY — (or our otVi lna>wledae ol Book-keeplf rlemetitaryi Slanotyplel prefi WrOa full particular. Of Q i npabllltiea and uperlence Ml'M A SON. PO. Bo IW MISCELLANEOUS I.OSI" A Ol Ml LOST TICKET-One B.TC Ticket Mid %  TaeUtif. between Trafalaai Square and Mt Pleaaant Plantation Sertae QQ-3inS Finder Pleaaa rerun to Aflvorale Co Broad Street. 1 0 SOIn FTAKE TICKET D OUfl Find-*pleaae i to O K MarahaJi. Kn I Road. Bank hall >—., %  SWEEPSTAKl; TICKET Serlea F Mil Between the flu. Stand and Ba' s .en FliJer paaaae return to Mi. Itiiby InnlM, Bell Land Koetnirk St %  r-aatule Holder. Church Villaae St LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE abt) a.anted in reaped of ground floor i %  in .torey wall and woodei uildina opposite Picker 111*1. aluip. Hiuck Si, St. MWnael (or pem.iaauin In anaava * %  Ua Itrenae In a --II and alvanlfed ahop al Nfnra laMBOa Oa* laxwell, Ch Ch within Utatrlcl "B" nd to u.e the .aid ll.-e-iMM tuch latt Facrtbed premUea Dated tni> lat day ol AufUat IMO .. %  W HI'liIiFJt. Baq Police Ma|ie>rato. Dial li iSjd WINIFRID PU.GR1M Applicant N B Thi. application will be con. ideied al the Lacenalna Court to be •Id on Monday lath day of Aiifpaal ,,'rli*. I Pol It C W HL'ltrV.ll. Magarlrale DIM II ISM PARIS, Aug 2. The French Governinent n.da} tUvided to mise the value of France's gold stock by 12fl.. oou.000.rt00 frmncs to give th* cmntry a fresh start rtnanciallv. After a year of financial and WK, l Am TfS %  C T!,ya l 1*ry * international ,nd extern.,1 (owing or ba-tng prepared fot b hipinent to th.United Stales. .„, It will take the form of a cvOKauedilionary force ventlon between tie Stale and Buenos Aim rrvfrrcoMOl mti„„. ]lailk lf rr mncv valuinc U" cers were reported studying ih. ^^.^ ld BtocR fa lMlan .„ advisab.li > „i ••n.-r.ng an cxp.-di|h(1 [utv f 349S f loree for Korea altei „._ JS7.it,, I.,I..J _# i >o r,,...^. 110 francs : N "''' : .-. d llai ,' tea. President Heron empnaM.. ttal . ,j„|| ar AiK.ntina will abide by all hei Th( ^^^ wlU boost the value %  -"'"Icommiiinenis. of i d stock w ) 7 9i ooo.0O0,l>H'l In many ways, the 1950 situaf ranfs linn in l-ilui Ann-ilia is almost the complete reverse ol 1041. Stocks were still being valued Deeply-rooted Nazi sympathy In 00 the 1945 exchange rale of 110 the western hemisphere during francs in spile ol two devaluaWorUI War II. % %  BOBtall) IB the turns sinie then The rash resultearly stages enabled saboteurs, lug from revaluation will enable spies and sympathizers !o harass the French Treasury to buy dol* the United States war effort lars from the Kxrh.mge StabilNow. however, the visible lailaOn Fund—which is now amply enemy — Communism — has been provided with them as a reauU virluallv wiped out in most counof impnivement in Fiance's baltries south of the Rio Grande anee payments Ited partial Lo Brill), Chile and These dollars Latin Ameri have bOtn outlawed. %  'i. Ill be used to elund aheatl of maturity two private American loans of 1047 and 194.9. for which the total guarantee deposit of 91 tons ol *olrt had been made Hot Bed In Argentina -main hotbed for Nazi agents from 1941 to 1945— Communist newspapers and organizations have been closed Actually, in no Latin Amerl. The Treasury will also buy back from the Bank of Fraiic' Treasury bonds the bank had advances Whatever li left of 120,000,000000 francs will be deposited with the national sinking fund UM juntry to-day ts there any Left ist organization either In sue, o: rignillcance similar to the contlu dvances from forle Nazi setup of World ^ £gft bankg m uQ M^otl European payments *ith Union. —Heuter Governor Will Attend Field DayAtRockley ar II. Tii-dav western hemisphet MU arc bound by a military pact the Inter-American Mutual Dense Agreement, signed at Rio de Janeiro in 1947 -to take join' action attains! any aggressor. Amy, navy and air force offlrs of the 21 American Hepublns. meanwhile are in constant ODOtatl through the Intcr-Amcrlcan Detense Board in Washington Latin An,.-lira is better prepared to-day, psychologically and policnllv lo participate in a world inflict on the United Statea" side His Excellency the Coviino, „ in 1S4I d Mrs. Savage will attend V* Communism is anathema to ,. Field Da> to be ^-"fed ?}<". rX large proportion of UUn. Koekley Golf and Countty .lut> Americans which was not the cast Saturday .Hernoon when M Savage will present the trophies won throughout tne •-*" season at the conclusion of tno lighter side of the programme WMttMH the Governor or Mrs Savage or both will participate In any of the events isnot known, ml both are experienced golfer-. ilthough they have played littlo iiieo their arrival In Barbados F.nlrles for the various competitions and contest-; have been coming ui steadily all week and • targe and representative Held la assured. However, the lists probably will be doubled when thstnrtent go to tha |l at entrn will be accepted up to the ttmt •cthedulod for each event afld here is no entrance fee ittacbi ;o any of the contett.Ifambon not exiiecting to pai lively but who plan ittamdlng as ,.i. average from S to 5 per cent of factoi tollers. Durinit the noBM ">•" peak, the gals numbered 50 p i >-ent of plane workers. I: .1 .i I.ii I.H rcmine 1'. -Jay Roaie Ls a gray-haiie tiespectaeled version of UV tat-tat torchy femme fUnbOUfiM by song and story. Sin t.k< her place In the aaaatmbl] III now because of MaQlornJ Iht are few working women w il d* I or whal-hdvc-yuu who | than eight years of OXBI A fine rase in point is Mt*. Ivy Parks, a 49-yeai-nkl grand mother, who tackles the tOTCl Aith Hie best of men at Lock heed Aircraft Corp. Soft-spoken tv>. folding ., stray wisp of gray hair undti her hair net. smiled at tin trashes and clanuiims of the bUaj plant and said: "I ju-t missed being laid off b] one month it's my eitdit fOai experience thut kept me spot welding. "When 1 came bf n tl 'l" I I ginning of the war. 1 was masl ing Ihe paint ilepartmeoi. but one day they m-tMcd RMaTt ei,i. %  —so here 1 am. To-day. it If different Ivy said even her old weldniK pals cannot get back to th.-n torches to-day, althouKh the> • trj log Tiny Veteran Another eight-year veteran r. tiny, red-haired Velina Couch, whose daugnter batted bolts by her -ide duiing Woi Id War II Velma's husband, a workei LONiiON Most Intereal imnwr'1 channel iwln ctrcua is tinIwUrComiiag aflori of Sl-vear-old F t'hadwuk. S.tn Di.'oi-tii'ni vhan:|n>ii i,l water rvantl Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay Sen Mar. ft. Caroline. I oel C Gordon e--hocine > V-M laauuleaS. li——>r I M %  %  It,arene M V Daer%  .n short. i ta.., %  I >" newspaper sponsor"ig aa Utfnnataonal KWimmlni %  nei iwon nilng all last wniaaiil was lias trophy case ""' vttli the ojtMBllUng people on land, or sue,;. Ban DMno BlaBd rtBfJ them security of tenancy CUM Blad HO m. I.IK -,. %  . %  I.u. 'he i;..\ettiment l\.> % %  alswimming contrst stated that thev would KUVIII,.! Hotm in the indulfo in no axtra capital expenvry had bean n %  ni, INI Unload RwLnvfnlng Chan | rht has vron tha La Joila Call foenia. lon| dLanUsM '-'el %  %  tlil I'limpMny i ,iH.-n wortuna f-.i .. %  i IVr-l.i I',.i thi pa* t>"i yean and trail i %  .. Ul U ,, U I"I ,., ,,.. -h ... ...„ ;T ,.-d. Soon MM* representative would Pha Cnaavnal SwlnutUni Bport* '' omc and thcn T VCT y ne wh ht 1 (Hat ... onlj known u il i C8SW \ i li imkini I i-k.k Ait'the followlni If the Honourable Member wanted t.> hnaw a challenge he could do so. Mr. Adams said, and • pai 1'le ,.iuld deciilc the issue Tha} bad hoard iha lionble MerntH-i r.i Si Andrew, Mr. .. tenaiitu WOUld waM lo M-11 UI the rnfleh cow—the Governineiit. *Wi le. | Willie VI I I... the I'rrniai.i D UM with Nazism and Fascism Manv Latin Americans, during World' War II, believed that a German victory would have no oi i-tle effect on their lives. They do not hold the same views to-day, however. reKai'lniK I Communist victory in a world conflict. £20 MONTHLY tILY earned at nomt In aparo tlmi f In atampi. No epetieneaa %  ary Sullabta for either %  • I contact you with Student, li nd Doiniraona for pan cori gncloae 1', atamp All Mstasaa Mall .mi, IBM ir- tun. Proa pec I lluuie. t eih Um England . Wlcan Road BlW-Mn Vacant Post of Graduate Assistant Master, Grenada Boys' Secondary School. Applications aic invited for the post of Graduate Assistant Master at the Grenada Boys' Secondary School. The post Is pensionable, and carries salary at the rate of $1,728 x .98 — 12,160 plus a temporary cost of living bonus at pproved rales (at present 10%). Qualifications and experience will be taken into consideration in determining point of entry Into the all Passages on first appointment of the officer appointed, a" well H those of his family, not exceeding live persons in all, will be provided Application*, giving full details ol quaiifl cat ions and experience, nccompanled by two recent testimonials, should be addressed to the Headmaster. Grenada Boys' Secondaiy School, and should reach him not later than 11th August, 1950. The successful applicant will be required to ns-ume duties on llth September. I9M). POLICE NOTICE At 1.50 am. on the morning of the 30th July, three men knocked down in Rtoebuck Street by a car which was being driven at a very fast rate. One man died a few hours later, one man still unconscious and the third man received injuries After the accident the car turned up Magailne Lane Will l>erson or persons who can give any Information about th communicate with Ihe Police without delay. H T MIC1IF.I.IN Coinmlssioner of Poll Police Headquarters. Bridgetown. Dated list July, 1950. accident other aeroplane mill, still i job I expect to stick to It and m> 'laughter would come back even though she is maiirad not* sinwould, if things got bad enoujhi I know." nodded 4. rUd Velma Officials at Lockheed report that they will hire H1..1. but t>and or boyfriend any day over "our girl.'' Main reason, say they. is thai the need "skilled workers, and Rosle usually gels talibed UI the semi-skilled Blc •*They )ust don't want us gals," declared Polly Nuss, 30, who watched most of her btl the bounce after the W.H bul who stayed because ol hei oif/hl years seniority. As ip iftl %  %  nought 'he added: "But I am glad they do blrl the boys — becaii-iI nut n.v husband here last year'" Older Wnnien Polly said thai most of the Rosies of to-iiiiinnw will be nldn wornau— the wives with no families, like herself, or those whose children have grown up If aeroplane factories do hire women workers again, li:ey will bl the gals who got laid "IT |it' viously—those with iXBaiiotnci This was emphasized by avi.i tion plant officials, who noted thai Hosle's big drawback Is her lack of versatility — most men i.ui handle more jobs than the gall. The girls do shine In one dejarliiient — precision assembly where they do Such chores as binding and threading intiuaii -neshes of wires thnoiith mazes Some of these jobs are SI | similar to Rusie s pfMce-tUTM |ob biothei, Althea is lompara'aveh short, but possesses Ml speed, an is their fast moving centre In the iivlball line-up and lias i< pn i %  ted Trinidad'against Grenada In Grenada at net ball. An%  r good player is Avril RawtUM I i-layj goal. A sister of Mr' Jack Dear, their father was an ansit passenger on the Gol/lfo %  % %  :.].. ::. %  ll.ilig rtl route to England. One of the two hockey players is Eileen Young who has represented Trinidad against BG. in Trinidad and BG Their Names The names of the 11 players atv Irma Callender. tCapt ) Gloria Otlley, Althea Pierre, Marcel). Prevail. Avn) Rawllna. Elleei. Young. June Semper. Jean Spicei C %  ){.. ..: %  .' %  .1. A.' H Gemma McConnie Youngest men her of the learn Is ] 6-year-old Joan Aval who ts one of thenmain ShixltiT At Seawell to meet the team wera> Mrs. G. H. Adams, President of the Olympia Sports Club, Mrs I) H 1. Ward. Vice President of Olympia Miss M I,ahorde, representing Queen College sUff. Beverley Batson. Games Captain of Queen's College, Muriel Ashby representing Foundation Girls' School, about a dozen other Queen's College girls in school uniform and several other girls representing the various other schools In the Island The visitors open their series of names this afternoon at 5 o'clock \'hm they will oppose a netball team from the Olympia Club. Mr* Savage, wife of His Excellency the Governor will start the game when she throws the ball into play Argentine Leads In V.2,000 Games LONDON, Aug. 2. Antonio Cerda, lone repiescmalive Of Argentina, was well up With the leader: at the end of the day's play In the newly InatlUltld Dikes 1:2,000 professional gi.U tournament at Uichmun i Cerda with rW. v.., I liuh< behind the leader, E W Waul, who had 65. Flory Van Donck and Ken It-u-tteld had 66 with Norman Sutlon and T. IL ran bairn al 67 and V 0. Allott al 68. Six others shared 69 with Cerda Early starters, of which Ward was or.e, returned the best scores, having missed %  heivy storm which broke soon after the start Cerda was eut fairly late and missed most of the bad weatbei Another round will be pUysn lin.'irrow and then a maximum of 50 players continue for the final 36 holes on Friday— Reuu-r. AsksforD.P. Status • rrata ace I April 25 and a month later a religious wedding ceremony was performed. King Farouk refused lo recognise the marriage Ghall told immigration authorities: "I have already bt cuted here. Before the .. received a telephone tall Iron someone who said he would kill me." He said he may take steps to become an Ameruan dtlMO II his application for claasitication as a displaced person Is derne I 01 will still be able to stay In America with his wife for i.M.Hi.-I N days, for It will take (hat lime for %  final decision to be reached. — Reuter. Belflan i i EvMurHa n*rel Ml i 'i.,l*,i,a iienAll atkMI 10-1 MSSBM Mil t |...dn iek l.iw.Vi'i |.i,. I II.K ihould be niven bfjCtfj than i. e'en rJiani • baeauai she has llghtaoUl llulii:tiiilV.n OB her d Head this and see how yon would feel if von had OOtm I UM was h-oi pi rati la anta the rhannw-twijianuni eonb i Qm I^ondon paper wrote t,. i.et follows a*0UI ..pplu.it ,a. (..i eiiLrv has been cin-full. rav l ewad, an,i oui vMtnuiini: advisors are of |ha pinion that it would not be I.u to put you to dM fost and lunihli of participating in the Little Note This little note was leceiVe.i ti Jupa 26th. MI M.-rvNiv then upon went to Colall to be K in training for a loM attempt llu.. on June 29th. she received aii.ith.-i leite,r.om II U London "M'.i|HT. This said: "1 understand (hit you are .iklli^ ii.11,1.1.,||,I|n ll.Miee lY gardl n i our inability to accept your entry foi Iba ''• % %  %  \ MaraUiou I must MI--.. • ti, i . r Ion ".taken only aWtOI expeit advire. As a matter ol 'ii %  tia-est. before your application was received, as many Arm man had been accepted for the ra*re Hull--) pet i tors" Florence told thii reporler "I don't undella-id UPOn vlia expert ndviee they acted, but, at | i ,'%  I h.ivi u • bothoarad lo I f didn't C 'ttii.-ver heie bj argiu want to do Is swim the channel .' %  lid try. If possible. \. break th* raoord 'Therefore, I am going to swim l > myself on August 8 If the weather is right If she make* It. RontHN Bal) it.vde Ih* experts who tr|e-|rd her to a lunch of hiin%.| • %  HNS) Press Storm B) from page 1 vide surprise. Ihc> ihav. mat ol li.aea.oiiii addiUonal one sliilini:. ..iiiin.il> -li'iplaced prlvatrly h> Hullms i It.tl..iiii.il |at Dai eiiibri i.aoo.Niio were liken up ai l-r %  Hulliiis Ltd. Tini;.,h L ,ti t i: inviatnMait ba. now earned Butlin's bal ihfSti at it.s par value of £200.001' ..I'houKh. sa>s the Ilinl I • i. gru, i It] Ktloi rtgarding NOCnt OsSfBlo] tha pinup's activities ate tnrnactad l0 be given when Butlin a.' 'hairman speaks it the Annual Meeting of Butllns Ltd In I-ondon on August 25 The Government. sravi would OOt allow itself lo be into craatlnfj nioh %  pie.edent U'tore it had tune to furmulate the details of its DO UM Ul.lltei \ ll.ue up Ix'twwn Mi Adams %  tl i Mi (Tawlold on the ipiotion %  I the puithase price of the Hay Bltata Land was OjUkkly extinguished when His Honour ihe Si-cakei warned that he would imtnedlatel} adiourn the -itting il tlie House if member went on In hi JulgB HI personal inntmnaCHM Mr Adams then moved thai further .unsiilriiiluni of the adba po tponad and further oi' ition was postpone.! on a H -a division. MAIL NOTICE Mail, for DMSSBBM) l NM *W-h Mull* M Jon.-. w0l %  n.-a at UM Oaoeral Poal >SVe aaSSteS Tan-el. Itoautrrail an.l Onlli-e. ...ill. -I 1 M p n> i.n tr Snl Auaual PtiH.il rl llavicHoii Srh I idln, A Srr. f>rtl T. Smith Srh Man M inf. Bf* Marlon Belle W H-..IIIt M V F-... Tea*... Set. MaUr N J.— Varaa llrmielta. M V I.-nkna. Kiberla vnnrvAi*1e Mare. Heeirietla. *J lona. Cap! | • oner. Aavx-iaUon ss OaatkS, fjJH tona. Cr( O Orarar. rroi TriniJ-d. . .„,. a Haynaa VI V Jenlina Kuben :M i„na, Capt K1nev Mnlee linm S* Km.. Afleraa: Ua Coaaa ami ."„ l.ui nta-ARTVua S S MeeallU 1J1J tana. Capf Menage 1 lor Trinidad. AfMnla 8 P. Mua—4 Co LU S S f-orl Amheval. I.MS tana. Capt. Maroiunue. Afenta Da I ...la A C I ta SS Unlfllo aJOS tone I ... .le. far Scut h amp ton. Aanti WlUOn.n A hayiie* Ships In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station CABIX and WMvtaaa IWJ I Ltd llh (He lolloKli.a Milpa tl>;ou({ti ttirir llarhvlo. Coaat SS.:.c H %  l-rly Nrlaon '. S SOverteaM. s s <***... M V Oranieatadi SS ta-lero. 41 laaleafe. B.S rVnMsj 1 8. Thellronu.. SB Flaher Hill; MS l.ufana. SB Braail: 8.8. Hnr. wurlh. M V CanadUn CrVlaer: S 8. N.ie.Artlalucia. SB Uelflto. S 8. PaiMfim. BS Spundulua. II Fort Amhrnt. S S J^an, 8 8 t^avitia. B 8. .'.am Flaniaan. S 8 evanayUKw B 8. •M Maten. SS Ban Boaa; SB. Aia%  •ntlna, 8 I San Ana. a A San Calll, S S Kaan fleneva. S 8 Ollaran. 8 8. i'l"*liClamea. 1 8 MK-ajaBi 8 8. Ireaaleeile Outre. SB Full Mlehi|iirolan. 8 8. La Coubie. 8 S Ina Art. %  lea, B 8 PWeMon %  %  Al.— nifll i S Ihu-la-. S %  *. Oolhland: B B Caaablanca. S H Car.— In, 8 Kennea and 8 S Bokefur*. Brnii pm Sea we 11 AIUIIVAI.-S BY 11 W I A I 1'r.im THINIDAO In,(libaona Ausela.i^.ie oaiuart. u^ OtaMard Do i (..•ldeloTBSAI^ AIITIU.IA. NSW gBA I'Murni i ui pa a HJ i I-I St "PftRT WSLIJNCiTON aalla Mai. "'•" HIM Aua-tial. artlVllia Trlaiaaa itali an, BMrMntMrf T m,M *B "IWUClarriK' ,N,„ Dew,,.aail> rreaaaaUe -ml Auauit AdflaMa S-JaSlS % %  n tarouab i'm'u'Tt ?JSS£i l-r fanae. paiUreUr* .*!. II'IINFMH WtTllv a. ril 111) AaTenta. Tllnid-,1 OA CUffTA B Co. LTD Afenla. u... ..i... T,, ' M V I" II Itadai Will iteerpt (nrgo and Passengers for St Lucia. St Vincent. Grenada, Aruba, Curacao. 5alng Weflnesdiy, 2nd Align*!, IOSO. %  W I Hchooner Ownrra Aaaoelatlun |„. C'aaalgBee; Dial: lei; A raw ANTIQUE ,. p llre'. Chandelier p— — um i*t. l' -Ml — % %  %  Slree-. Their at**! rfuiraM-u gl 9BA 1/ITaaBl ">A lliiAMr.M %  IUA lli'NNrn MO. Iltn July Mlti. July Mlh July IIUl Alafl, ijf.i Aurm ll IMBOI Nil a.ia'aV "' SBSBI IALCOA TULAIIIS" I AMAIUAN SB1VICB N8W tOlg SSBVIC1 •"• Arr. %  BSM i' • "' JI.I Juir l.l A usual %  alia Mealreal July tin Aias flit 1 A1XTOA F-li ..].;.; The.. ..,.,,. a.,, a sera Ira. STKAlullAVS CAR.V.f that my larajro TuaeVy ntiuted al JClty. haa now bee.. I. AMI FOR SALE '•• al eseeOeM baMaaaa Max ete. laa leal read fra-t-r JOHN M. BLADON SELECT NOW Now Our SCrWs/ -; Bg, Kit. I..i BkMOaatll Kilrhen A Bel I—.inWa %  ". r... ..ftaJM H Tub ...ul H..^ Suileand aeparata p.a. Haataare 1 r-..-rhaira. SJ up f'tieval ar-1 %  %  Mirrura uu MB Si i l. B,".r. ,ka. Deaka SS i.| 8tr. H ,S %  •*.-.. „Oi SlNtil.ii SB L. S TRAFALGAR ST. DIAL 4069 i % %  arrvlra. %  1 \ raw oni. #### %  : II 'it*-; .wins 1 Just open Hurry if you want .Hi i secure any. HI a 1 1 M-ll.1l 1 lll'OIIII >l IVTKAL FOt'N'DKt ( .irner of Broad am LnProprietors) Tudor S Ire* la .V