Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ae

a TT



Price:
:
FEVE CENTS
Wear 535



AMERICANS 3 MILES FROM CHINJU

|Reds Defend Naktong

~ Schuman Will
Convince Sceptics

On Coal-Steel Plan

STRASBOURG, Aug. 10
FRENCH Foreign Minister Robert Schuman
went before the 15-Nation European Assembiy
today in an effort to “convince sceptics’? on h's
Coal-Steel Pool plan.

“We shall have to convince sceptics wlio ses
nothing but risks—those who think that to do
nothing is the smallest risk’’—he said.

Giving what he described asa purely facti 2’
account of his plan, Schuman said the new autho~
ity to run the pool would be the “first exam ole of
a supranational institution.’’

“As far ss 1 2 meoncetned personally I accept the re-
linquishment of sovereign rights not for its own sake b «i
as @ necessity ond the only means we have at our disposal
in order to overcome the national antagonism and narrow
mindedness that are killing us.”

“rae rE —————--—- In his speech which lasted 35
minutes, Schuman made no refer-

Trum S ence to proposals made in Stras-
an ay Ss bourg by British Conservatives
to bridge difficulties which have

R W so far prevented Britain from

ussia as joining in preliminary talks on

the plan Nor did he mention

Filibust . Britain by name when he spoke
ering of “risks”.

Schuman said however, that in
IN SECURITY N the Six-Power negotiations on
cou CIL the plan in Paris, there had been
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10 agreement on all essentials. “
President Truman today accused] ‘We shall have to succeed” he
the Soviet Union of “filibuster- said “in spite of misgivings which
ing” in the United Nations Secur- eertain among us entertain and in
ity Council and ruled out thé spite of risks into which we are
possibility of the meetig of the enpere f wv %
heads of the State of Russia, the vese risks were small. he add-
United States and Britain to solve|&@ compared with the ‘certainty
the international crisis , “| that there will be an insurmount-
The : President dediarea that able crisis if we go on with things
ca as they are.”
SL Seen ea eanet Schuman claimed that the mere
; resentation of the Plan had
MacArthur, and that he was opti- | P’ese?
mistic over the progress of the
United Nations in Korea

sphere of Europe
A Step To Peace

At his weekly bress Confer- “Hope has been born anew” he
ence, President Truman was asked| said. ‘Between Germany and
to commént on a suggestion by| France the risk of tension has
the United Nations Secretary] been eliminated. A great step to
General Trygve Lie that a high} wards reconciliation and peace
level meeting between East and| has thus been taken,
West should be held to settle world “More than ihut, the proposal
problems after the Korean War. should it become a reality, implies

The President replied he was in eventualities which we _ canoot
favour of anything that would|fully view at present but which
contribute to the peace of the]are rapidly developing in the
world. direction of complete economic

But he immediately added that | and political unification of
it was not necessary to bring up| Europe.”





this matter as there was not going Explaining the plan in detail

to be any such meeting. Schuman said:

Earlier the President said the “It will not be a cartel Nor |

United Nations had been set up] Will it be a Defence Board
for the purpose of solving world “Its sole aim is to produce and
disputes and that was the place! sell as much coal and steel as

for such matters to be taken up.| Possible at the lowest possible |

Reuter. | price.”
Meeting criticism of this move
to hand power over to a Supra-
national body Schuman - said

Superforts France had always envisaged

“protective measures in the inter-
ests of the social and economic
Hit Wonsan structure of various countries.”
But he added “the best safe-
guard must be exact delineation of
the powers of the authority.”
German delegates earlier to-
day turned down suggestions that
Germany should be rearmed or
that German soldiers should take
part in European defence.
Carlo Schmid, Socialist Leader,
was applauded several times dur-
ing his speech to 125 delegates



TOKYO, Aug. 10.

American Superfortresses to-
day launched raids on vital Com-
munist bases in Korea

The first target in the Wonsan
area was the railway repair
centre and switching yard which
handled all supply traffic moving
through Wonsan from the north
and south as well as cargo unload-
ing from ships in the harbour for
later rail movement.

The second target was locomo-
tive and rolling stock repair shops.
The third target in the Wonsan|soldiers before the creation of a
area was the oil refinery part of |Supranational European authority
which went up in flames, which | under whose orders really a Euro-
rose as high as 1,000 yards, a com- | pean Army could be created.”
munique said. Baron Von Rechenberg. repre-

The Wonsan oil refinery is the| senting the German Free Demo-
largest in Korea with an annual cratic Party said “we have
production capacity of 1,500,000! learned from our own history
barrels of crude oil. that Europe will not be built by

Bombing was visual and early domination but only by loyal
reports indicated extensive dam- co-operation among free men of
age done to the Communist war} goodwill.”

Demand ¥or Labour
“Ask us for labour, ask us foi
industrial products’ he declared
“but do not ask us for German



potential, the Communique added Winston Churchill, who has
—Reuter. @ On page 7
FOR U.K. TRAINING COURSE



INSPECTORS C. D. BOURNE and G. C. SPRINGER of the
Barbados Police, off to the United Kingdom via British Guiana
yesterday to attend the Police Training Course at Hendon Police

College.

transformed the political atmo- |



|

SUN QUEEN



Sun Queen ridden by Crossley oe wins the Stafford Handicap from Landmark (Holder

the Mid-summer Meet. ab xe

LR COMMUNIS’
SAI ry
SENT scent
Nn - yy
TO DEATH
ATHENS, Aug. 10
Greek Communists to death at the
end of a 24 day trial of 6) Party |
members
It sentenced
women, to 20 years imprisonment;
20 to minor sentences and acquit-
ted the remaiying 17
They were charged with plan-

lied personalities provoking distur-|

morale by sabotage and other ter-
rorist acts.”





Tsaldaris then Prime Minister, and
other Ministers.

Most of the accused admitted
hat they were members of a Com-
munist organisation and had in-

structions to murder members of

the American Military Mission and
Creek Army Officials. —Reuter.



Brazil Navy’s
Training Ship
Leaves Dock

BARROW-IN-FURNESS, Aug. 10.

The Brazilian Navy’s training
ship Almirante Saldanha, left Bar-
row-in-Furness tonight for
Portsmeuth. She will later visit

Scandinavian and other European | j

ports during a routine training
ciuise, and is expected to return
to Brazil before Christmas

The ship has been at Barrow
for 10 weeks undergoing an over-
haul at Messrs. Vickers Armstrongs
yards where she was built in
1933.—Reuter



Brazilians Lay
Wreaths In Italy

FLORENCE, Aug. 10

A group of 74 Brazilian Pro
fessional men from Rio De Janeiro
and Sao Paulo, doctors, lawyers
and teachers with their families



today deposited wreaths on the

graves of the Brazilian Military
cemetery near Pistoia in memory
of all Brazilian troops who fell
during the Italian campaign
The group visiting Italy for
Holy Year was received by the
Pope in Rome after crossing Por-
tugal, Spain and France. —Reuter.

URANIUM FOUND
IN ITALY

ORIN, Aug. 10

Usually well-informed sources
reported here to-night that sub-

stantial deposits of uranium had

been found south of Turin. The
sourees said the deposits were

being examined by Government



jthe village of Chiusa Deresio, near
trax tro south of Turin, and not

far from Italy’s eastern border

with France

Work at the deposits was being
}carried out in the greatest secrecy,

It the sources s added. Reuter
'



LEADS

behind Landmark,

1s; Mary Ann Scores:

Surprise Win
On Second Day Of Mid-Summer Meet

E. C. BETHELL'S

O.T.C.—Flak Scored an mpset win yesterday in the $800.00!
Merchants’

Courtmartial today sentenced 12!

: 2 others to life
imprisonment; 10 including two

rr rien Progress

ning to assassinate Greek and Al-|

British Envoy
Will Return
To Argentina

LONDON, Aug.

bances and “disrupting public}

It was alleged nine of those!
jsentenced had returned to Greece
jin 1946 after special instruction
abroad to organise Communist act- |
vities and execute Constantin|

confirmed the report that
John Balfour, British Ambas-
sador in Buenos Aires, will be re-
turning to his post when his pres-
ent period of leave in Britair,

He was commenting on
that Sir John
repané ed by Sir Geoffrey Thomp-
son who has recently returned to
Bangkok where
held the post of British Ambassa-

So far it was understood that no
decision has been made as to
next British Ee mbeeee co)

next appointment,
Speculation
r Sir Geoffrey
appointed to the British

of the United
Assembly requires the withdrawal
of Ambassadors of Member States
from Spain

Secretary Ernest Bevin has not yet
taken the decision about the
ish attitude to Spain at the forth-

At the same time it is generally

| Governments
the Western hemisphere will pro-
{aoe the resumption of full diplo-
representation
auiine the next Assembly and that

chance of acceptance
> motion was
passed in 1946.



Taxes Increase
$1,500 Million
A. Year

WASHINGTON,
» Finance Committec
unanimously
President Truman’s



< rate to 45 per cent,

jexperts. They were situated near Tr It refused to accept

should apply to all company



55,000,000,000 tax inerease
help finance
rearmament
aggression. —Reuter.









THe FIELD

ib ipa,

up) at

S bay filly, Mary Ann out of

With the comparatively light |

weight of 101 Ibs. Jockey Luteh-

man made no mistake in explo
ing this advantage to the full and!
won a well judged easy race with |
Mary Ann

Rain fel about midday and u»

to five minutes before the sta:t
of the second day’s racing but
this was not heavy enough to

affect the track to any apprecia

ble extent.

There were no records set but

the times returned were favoura
ble indeed.

The crowd was not as large

as the holiday one of last Monday
the first day of the Meet and

this was reflected in the size of

the prizes paid chiefly in the
Field Sweep and Forecast betting
divisions.

The highest prizes paid in the

Field Sweep on Monday was

$899.08 as compared with yester

day's highest $708.40

But yesterday the Forecast

came into its own and_ paid
$331.50 to those punters who had

correctly forecast Mary Any
Apollo
Only Tango and Sun Queen r¢

peated their first day win and the
1946 jother six were divided among those
Nations; Who had not scored a win on the
| first day

SECOND DAY

NINTH RACE
Carlisle Stakes
Storm's Gift and Elizabethan
were scratched, leaving a field of

six Ability (O'Neil) frisked at

the starting gate until she got the

worst of the jump. As they got
off, Sun Queen (Crossley) went

in front and held the le | until

the final stages. Landmalk (Ho!
der) posed a trong challenge

throughout the race, and in the
big tussle that took place in the
Home Stretch, she took over, to
win by the narrow margin of
neck from Sun Queen Third in
was S‘ainte (P Fletcher) i
length behind Sun Queen

TENTH RACE

Trafalgar Handicap
With Epicure, Mountbatten and

Postscript scratched a field of
eight challenged the Judge and

linéd up at the Starting Gate
They got off to a good start
Suntone, eventual winner of th
race, was pushed to the front by
Thirkell and kept there in spite

of challenges that grew more and

more determined a the field

neared home. Suntone’s fine win
was by a neck away from Water-
cress (O'Neil). Third was Dulci-

bella (Yvonet) who was half
length from Watercres

April Flower Suntone and

Pharos II carried 1, 2 and 3 Ibs
overweight respectively
ELEVENTH RACE
Juvenile Stakes
Best Wishes (Holder) won thi
race easily and won the applaus
@ On page a

Rout Of
















a

Reds Claim

Allied Troops |

LONDON, Aug. 10

A North Korean communique
broadcast by Moscow radio to-
night said bitter battles continucd
| all along the front, but claimed a
rout of South Korean troops north
| of Taeju and along the East coast
\ In the suuth coast area, it said,
American tapk units were beat-
en off and attempts of the Ameri-
can command to get behind the
North Korean line from the sea,
under cover of naval fire, were
repulsed

Nerth Korean aircraft struck
troop concentrations, transport
end artillery units in support of
troops advancing southward, the
0 sarees said, adding that Am-

tre ated all their forces along the
middle reaches of the Naktong
river” continued to offer furious
resistance -Reuter.

i in troops “having concen-



Comnssuisis st
Newspaper
Is Banned

HAMBURG, Aug. 10

The Allied High Commission |

day banned the Communist Ha
burg Volksreitung for thres

; month British Publle Relatic
second day of racing in the \é announced

of the Barbados Turf Club|

Action was taken under Alli*
High Commission Law numt
five which Dafts the printing of
matter prejudicial to the presti \

| and security of the Allied Forces

Printers of the Hamburg Volks
eitung Alster Druck Company

| were also banned from continuing

their activities for three months
German police occupied the build
ing of the Volkszeitung at noon
and soon afterwards several hun-
dred people rallied in front of it
including Communist “Free Ger-
mans” who collected signatures
for the Stockholm Peace Appeal
~—Reuter



Business Slow On
London Exchange

LONDON, Aug. 10

ine London Stock Exchange
today largely followed the pattern
of the previous day except that
the turn over appeared to be
rather smaller and there were
fewer outstanding movements
The main business was eoncen-
trated in commodity shares and
there was a good deal of activity
among those issues likely to bene-
fit from inereased business as a
result of the Government's De-
fence Plan,

Shipbuildings, Electrical equip-
ments, machine tools and tramp
shipping, were among the most
favoured and there was a broad-
ening of interest in both motor
and aircraft shares.

Ol shares went smartly ahead
There was a small institutional in-
terest in gilt-edged but it was
sufficient to uncover a_ general
shortage, resulting in ai gen
eral advance of one-eighth.

A good deal of speculative
activity oceurred in foreign bonds
Japanese and Jermans being
featured while South Americans
were represented by improve-
ments in Chileans, Peruvians anc
Mexicans

The Kaffair market with the
help of the Cape opened a little
but lack of follow-through from
London caused a slight recession
from the best prices in Free State
Issues



One Killed: 26
Injured As Police
Disperse Crowd

GWALIOR (Central India)
Aug. 10

to disperse violent Hindu crowd
in the heart of Gwalior City, in
juring 27 people one of whom diet
in hospital

Yesterday police fired on student

Some Moslem shops were looted
and burnt today
A 36 hour curfew ending to
morrow night has been imposed
on the city.
—Reuter.

The Voice Of North Korea Is

“A Voice From The Living Dead”

LAKE SUCCESS Aug. 10

journed until



| The Security Council ad-
'



decision

The United States opposed
inviting a North Korean repre-





entative to the Security Coun-
cil lebate on Korea, declaring

| that 7 munist imperialism”
mac > voice of North Korea
not it a voice from the

g dead”; the American dele-
Warrer Austin i the

lt ifter the Chairman

Jacob Malik had refused to alter

‘ the R an demands that have



than a week.

tomorrow 1900
G.M.T. without having taken any

Tragic Witticism
Attacking the Rus
North Korean
> to be heard by
well as a representative from
South Korea, Austin said of

ian demand
representa-
the Council

representatives
people must be

how quickly nation-

subservient puppet Governm

ments that breathe, speak an
act but have no soul”

For all the United Nation
knew, Soviet forces might sti!
control North Korea, he sald
“The only voice heard was thr
echo of a greater voice thar
came rolling, rumbling acros
the steppes, tundras and moun
tains from a faraway place

Attacks Reds
Assailing Russian “cease fire’
proposals to which are tied
demands that “fore troop
withdraw, and that a representa








tive of Communist China also be
heard, Austin said
The k f k

by the Soviet Union is the kin«
of peace that ensues when th
innocent victim lies dead ane
still

“The whole world knows ir
which direction to look for
signal that will halt the evil of





At the informal meeting, dele
gates had tried to dissuade
Malik from his present conduct
as chairman of the Council
Malik retorted that it was i
keeping with the Charter anc
with the rules of procedure
United Nations Secretary-Gen
eral Trygve Lie attended th:

informal private meeting '

—Reuter

Police opened fire twice today |

demonstrators and killed two.)

Bridgehead

(By JULIAN BATES)

With MacArthur's Headquarters for Koren
Aug
AMERICAN TROOPS smasiied to within three
miles of the bombed and burned out Communist
south coast base at Chinju, MacArthur’s headquar-
ters said early today.

Resistance to this American three-profiged
assault was described as light. Americans have
pushed forward as much as 13 miles since Monday,
cutting off at least one Communist battalion by a
pincer movement completed yesterday.

But Communists appeared toe be shifting their weight
to veinforce the bridgehead to counter-attack across the

Naktong River behind and to the north of the American
south coast advance.

a —~+' This bridgehead assault, begun

late esterdas wainst troops of

Belgian ‘ete me \n eri in 24th ve ion —
Approves King’s

ate nh the evening, an Righth

2 ° Army Headquarters communique

Abdication said the ist American Cavelry Di-

BRUSSELS, Aug. 10 vision north-west of Taegu on the

The Belgian Senate tonight apa) Mpper Fence 9 Nekiang hag gnni-

hilated one N



proved of the legislation for the Orth; dor han -erielge-



~~ ove 1 1 | x 300

transfer of King Leopold's pow- ra ? ay ; a , mime 90

ers to bis 19-year-old son Prince k

Baudouin | Y 4

The Bill was approved by Lose Ground

Lower House last night that Prin On 0 ied side ot the United

Baudouin will take the oath of ae :
_ . Natior ledger South Korean

allegiance tomorrow forces loxt moré krona



Voting in the Senate was 121 in ¥ yom



1 x by-pussi Yong-
tavour: § Socialists, Liberals and | doe fop 9 heist if ie st Coa:
Catholies; 22 against (all Cath Americ beach-head port

lies) and 23 abstentions; (19 Catt
olics and 4 Communists.)

King Leopold decided to dele. |
gate his powers to his son ni

Pohang

patches said the C¢
had thrust 8 miles east



days ago His decision freed t tured Kigye and f
nation from the threat of Civil | within 6 miles of Pohang where
War. the Ist American Cavalry Division
The delegation of his powe! made its Qnopposed landing se
will be temporary When the } eral weeks ago, On the souther
young Prince becomes of age on sector of the Peninsula combat
September 7, 1951, his father will patrols of Ameri an forces that
abdicate and he will ascend to the | have made a pineer's link-up 6
throne niles east of Chinju were | lave
Unyieldingly opposed to King tonight on the east banks of tha

Leopold Socialists and Liberals | \-Gare, less than 9 miles east

have pledged themselves to rally |"! ‘he Communist base

iround the new Chief of State
Threatened with a split follow

ing the King's effacement pro

Closed Pincera

Leopoldist Catholics have also}, romats iat : mpeaent, sce
- oie alentine § y ) American roop
pledged their support, — pushing on Chifju said a reeon-



aissance patrol of the American

7 ° ’ Fifth Regiental combat (team
Turkish General |e. eee es pices Shick
trapped «a Communist battalion

For Korea HQ about 10> mile east of i hinju

ISTAMBUL ,Aug. 10 Fle reported th t Americ ins to~
A Turkish General will be at night were consolidating i ree
tached to American Eighth Army] SUNS Cleaniyg oul pocke "
" . ; North Koreans holding out on the
Headquarters in Korea it was|y. seed ay 7 ‘
learned to-night from a National flanks and preparing for Commu-
& . ' nist night assaults on supply lines
Defence Ministry source ,. | and, forward positions. American
The field command of Turkey's} yiirits were high, he said, but
4,500 troops for Korea will be] Officers warned their men. that
assigned to a Colonel, the source| thj is onl he beginning
idded, —Reuter —Reuter



Where Man may not
. Venture Alone

Cae.





MEN climb tmoun-

tains in the company

of others and with ex-
perienced guides .. . linked together so that each
individual is protected by the skill, strength and

experience of the group.

To protect the financial future of his loved ones,
the family man needs safeguards not unlike those

of the mountaineer.

First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people
who own Life Insurance.

Second — as a policynolder he will be linked with
thousands whose combined unity and strength
guarantee security for the dependents of one and all.
Third — the experienced guidance of a Life Insur-
ance representative will direct him along the best

route to his objective.

THE

MANUFACTURERS



INSURANCE i ate COMPANY
Y
MEAD OFFICE Established 1887) TORONTO, CANADA
PETER DeVERTEVILLE — CLYDE WALCOTT
Chief Representative Agent
W. 8S. MONROE & C t



New Phone 4317—-High St



PAGE TWO



Carib Calling



HE ground Pax Hill,”
will be aglow ras night as the
visiting Dutch guides are havin
a Camp Fire fron to 9 o'clock
and have rv all Barbados
Guiders, Rangers and Guides to

attend,

The girls will be inging
variety of Dutch songs and rm
doubt several English ones s9
that our girls can join in

Then on Sunday afternoon
from 4 to 5.30 o'clock they wil!
be “At Home” to the Girl Guides’
Association of Barbados

Rain, Bets and Spirits
T Was again a bit rainy at
the Races yesterday, but
this in no way dampened the
spirits of the ‘betting’ crowd, and
speaking of. spirits, quite a con
siderable quantity of this was alsc
eonsumed, ©The ladies as usual
were immatulately dressed and
the Grand Stand and its sur
roundings presented a gay and
colourful picture. The crowd
although not as big as it was on

Monday was by no means smaili

To Stay With His Sisters
EAVING yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1A. for B.G. was
Mr. David Cuke, son of Hon, H
A. Cuke, C.B.E., and Mrs, Cuke
David will be away for a month
or five weeks and will be staying
with his two sisters, both of whom
live in B.G.

Back From Week’s Visit
M* JOHN ROACH, Chief
Overseer of Three Houses
Factory, St. Philip, who left last
Thursday for B.G, returned yes
terday afternoon by B.W.LA

For B.G. Holiday
@\FF to spend a month’s holiday

in B.G. staying with friends
was Miss Dora Pilgrim. She left
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.

Here For Two Weeks

RRIVING yesterday by
B.W.1.A. from B.G, was Mrs
Kathleen Sill and her son Hugh
They have come over to spend
a couple of weeks’ holiday with
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh King, who are
also on holiday in Barbados,
Hugh is a student at McGill
University and is spending the
Summer holidays with his mother.

Was Last Here In 1947
ERE to spend her first holiday
in Barbados since 1947 was
Miss Mary Kirton, who arrived
from B.G. yesterday afternoon
by B.W.I1.A. A Barbadian, Mary
is with Sprostons Ltd., in B.G.
She is here for two weeks and
will be staying with relatives in
Worthing.

Sales Representative,
B.O.A.C.

R. and Mrs. Bruce McDougal!

were arrivals from Trinidad
by B.W.LA. on Wednesday and
returned yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. to Trinidad. Mr
McDougall is Sales Representative
of B.O.A.C. in Washington, D.C.

Left On Tuesday
R. and Mrs, Jose de Mont-
brun and family returned
to Trinidad on Tuesday afternoon
after spending a holiday in Bar-
bados, staying at the Hotel Hast~
ings. Theis daughter Dorothy
however, has remained on for a
few days staying with friends.
Mr. de Montbrun is/a Director
of Grell and Co., in Trinidad,

Returned Yesterday

R. AND MKS. C. H, BURTON

of ‘Burtleigh,’ Strathclyde,
returned from B.G. yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. after
spending a month's holiday with
their daughter.

To Attend Police

Training Course

NSPECTOR G. C, Springer and

Inspector C, D, Bourne of the
Barbados Police left Barbados
yesterday intransit for the U.K.

They left by the B.W.I.A.
for B.G., to join the “Bonaire”
which is due to leave Georgetown
in a few days for England where
they are going on a six months”
Police Training Course at Hendon
Police College. Many of their
relatives and friends were at
Seawell to see them off.



MISS DORA BYNOE dos to be married, his fiancee,
Miss Pauline Ver Benec arrived
Arriving To- from the U.S. via Puerto Rico
Sonoran to ae to- on Wednesday evening by BWIA,
and they plan to get married as
soon as possible, to return to
Venezuela in about a_ week's
time. This will be Miss Ver
Benec’s first visit to Venezuela.

morrow morning by T.C.A.
from Canada is Miss Dora Bynoe
who is training to be a Nurse at
St. Joseph’s Hospital in Toronto.
She hopes to complete her train-
ing next year and this will be her
first holiday in Barbados since
she went up to Canada a couple
of years ago.

From her schoo'-days, Dora,
who is an Old Queen’s College
girl, has alway wanted to be a
nurse, and any Queen's Colleg
girl vho went to school with
her, will remember her for the

keen interest she took in First
Aid. In fact whenever a girl fell
and bruised a shin or an elbow,
Dora was always there to give
First Aid treatment.

Both her brother Bobby and
sister Joyce are also living in
Canada

Off To Teachers’

Conference
rYWELVE Barbados School
Teachers left yesterday by
B.W.I.A. Special Flight to
attend the Bi-Annual Conference
of Caribbean Union of Teachers,
which opens in Georgetown on
Monday. They expect to be away
for two weeks. The first Con-
ference of its kind was held in
1946 in Barbados. Due to un-
foreseen circumstances thére was

no conference in 1948,

Here Again

RS. P. D'ANDRADE who

was in Barbados a_ short
time ago on holiday, returned
yesterday by B.W.I.A. accom-
panied by her daughter Miss Vv.
D’Andrade. They are staying at
Accra Rockley.

Back From St. Lucia
Holiday

RS, G. M. WALWYN, wife

of Mr. D. H, Walwyn, City
Police Magistrate returned from
St. Lucia yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I1.A after spending five
weeks’ holiday in St. Lucia.

To Stav With Friends

RS. RUBY *MOTTLEY, wife

of Mr E. D Mottley,
M.C.P left yesterday by
B.W.I1.A to spend two or
three weeks’ holiday with friends
in Georgetown.

THE GAMBOLS

sean Nore

SECOND Coutin is A JOCKEY |







WANANA dol, reko dol.
has been remarked that sn
wisdom of the ages is to be found
in proverbs.

There is then, we may assume,
a bit of that wisdom in this an-
cient Kirghiz proverb. Personal-
ly, and speaking with full author-
ity. I do not know what it means,
so discussion must be pointless.

Cricket Licences
KNEW that sooner or later
someone would discover that

the Government was not inter-
fering enough with our leisure
Why should villagers be allowed
to organise their own games?
The suggested Ministry of Sport
would ensure a centralised con-
trol from Whitehall, and would
I hope, gradually eliminate from
the playing fields all those who
play merely for fun or in a spirit
of levity Anyone applying for a
licence to play a game would have
to convince the Ministry officials
that he had a serious purpose,
and was not merely wasting time
and enjoying himself The gen-
tleman who is responsible for the
idea of this new Ministry produc-
ed this sentence: “Our national
reputation is at stake, because our
national players are our ambassa-
dors.” Mimsie Slopcorner could
not have put it better.

Atta Chadstone !
HERE were great rejoicings at
Marine House when it became

known that the place had quali-
fied as a dollar-earning establish-
ment, Mr. Chadstone found him-
self a hero, and nobody resented
it when Mrs. McGurgle gave him
an extra ladleful of gravy with
his_ curried rissole She even
made a little speech, playfully
referring to “the lumber king in
our midst.” Whereupon the
librarian cried, “Aw, gee, quit
kidding!” Then once more the
renowned house settled down to



BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

its daily life, described so well by
Mrs McGurgle in a_ smail
brochure as “Hospitality warmed
by friendship in an atmosphere
of culture and_ contentment.
Baths in rotation. Wholesome
food in plenty Fun without
licence.”

Short Detective Story
> !GHTEEN men sat at dinner

in the spacious hall of Blow-
pepper Castle. A masked man
shoved his head in at the win-
dow, and fired 17 shots in rapid
succession Seventeen men fell
dead. The 18th man ducked as
the 18th shot rang out. He
telephoned the police, who found
the masked stranger lurking be-
hind a blackcurrant bush. They
arrested him, and he was hanged
for murder. Twenty-three years
later the 18th man married a
widow, who poisoned his grub
He died She was arrested, and
confessed that she was the widow
of the murderer of the 17 men
Who was the 18th man?

Ballet?
EF NTER a girl in draperies,
< fleeing on tiptoes She

wastes a great deal of time in
falling about and striking atti-
tudes, so that her pursuer soon
overtakes her.

He wears a leopard-skin and
carries a toy bow-and-arrow.
Instead of looking for her, he
leaps about the woodland glade,
now and then stopping to spin
round on his toes. She fears that
he will see her, especially when
he shades his hand with his eyes
and searches the stage. Her
eapers bring her quite close to
him He gives a start of surprise
and prepares to shoot her with
his toy bow-and-arrow But she
comes close up to him and meek-
ly suggests a dance instead of a
murder Then they begin all
kinds of acrobatics, and he throws



Trinidad was Mr. Herbert L
Brewer. Originally from Kansas,
he has been living in Venezuela
for a little over two years where
ty he works with Creole Petroleum.



To Canada For Sister’s
Wedding

ISS NORMA MATHIAS, who
for the past eighteen months

has been in Barbados going to
the Ursuline Convent and stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs, Pat Wall-
bridge in Lady Meade Gardens,
left yesterday for B.G by

B.W.1.A., where she will meet

her mother, Mrs. I. Mathias
and in a few days they wil] be

leaving for Canada by P.A.A

Norma is going to Canada to
attend her sister’s wedding and
while there she will be staying
with her uncle.

To Be Married Shortly
RRIVING yesterday by B.W
1.A. from Venezuela, via

‘Herb’ has come over to Barba-

Undecided

ISS PHYLLIS COMISSIONG
Supervisor of Housecrafts
in Grenada, who recently at-
tended a six weeks’ Nutrition
course in Puerto Rico, and has
been staying for a short holiday
with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bowen
at Maxwells left for Grenada
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA
Her sister Lucille is still in
Barbados and will not be return-
ing to Grenada until August 17th
Phyllis told Carib shortly
before she left that she was in
two minds as to whether she
should leave or not, for when
she was getting ready to leave
for the airport, the rest of the
household were making ready to

leave for the Races,

Enjoyed Holiday
FTER five weeks’ holiday in
Barbados, Mr. and Mrs.
Malcolm Laing returned to B.G.
yesterday afternoon by BWIA.
Mr. Laing is Social Welfare Of-
ficer in Georgetown.

They have enjoyed their holi-
day and hope to come up again
next year. They were staying at
Cacrabank.

Will Stay With Friends

spend ten days’ holiday in

B.G. where she will be

staying with friends in George-

town was Mrs. Lilian Christian,

who left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I1.A,.

Station Revisited
TTENDING a_ Presentation
ceremony for special con-
stables at Golders Green in Eng-
land last week was Mr. W. A.
Calver, Commissioner of Police.
Jamaica. Reason; he is a former
Police Superintendent at Go!ders
Green. Mr. Calver is on leave.

Running Records

WT) OGER BANNISTER of Eng-

land and Arthur Wint of
Jamaica were to have another
race over the half-mile distance
during the triangular internation-
al athletics match at White City
on Bank Holiday Monday. It was
not to attempt to break the re-
cord, as both men feel records
should come as the result of a
race and should not be sought
as something separate. But signi-
ficant encouragement has _ been
given by the British Amateur
Athletic Board for both men to
attempt their fastest-ever time.
Wint beat Bannister in the half-
mile during the AAA champion-
ships recently.

In U.K. On Holiday

O* leave in England is Mr.

Joseph O’Connor of Trini-
dad. A member of the Trinidad
Government Secretariat, he acts
as First Assistant to the Island’s
Colonial Secretary. While in
London, Mr. O’Connor hopes to
meet several of his old West In-
dian friends now over there. No
doubt he will, of course, seize
every opportunity to watch “the
cricket”,

her about to such an extent that
she probably feels that a_ shot
from his footling weapon would
have been less painful.

While they are going through
their contortions another man
enters, throwing his head back
and prancing, with his knees held
up. The other two sink to the
ground to watch him. He goes
all round the stage, flinging his
arms up, stamping, tossing his
head. He then sees the other
two, and to save himself any
unpleasantness, leopard skin
picks the girl up and throws her
to the intruder, as much as to
say, “Catch!” The intruder
catches her and throws her back.
Fifteen all. The two men now
take her by the arms and legs and
whirl her round, becoming quite
friendly with each other. Then
they chuck her into the wings,
link arms and jump about until
the curtain puts an end to the
whole business.

The Narkover System

N America the eliciting of con

fessions by drugging people
(it is called a “therapeutic mea-
sure”) has now been given its
proud scientific name — narco-
analysis. At Narkover, what is
ealled Narko-analysis does not
make use of drugs. The system
is applied to extract information
from unwilling informers. They
are shown all the advantages of
telling the truth in certain cir-
cumstances. The school psycho-
analyst questions informers in
order to find out why they are
afraid of giving correct informa-
tion about their fellows Ninety
per cent. admit that they fear
reprisals. They are then offered
a sum sufficient to banish that
fear This therapeutic measure
usually converts a _ half-hearted
squealer into a determined and
self-confident spy.

BARBADOS





ac * ee

* ee eee
> Lqm Sawyer started it...



ondon Exprése-Service,





Rupert and ihe Back- -room Bo















nigh he suddenly
wide awake and, as he
shaft of moonlight

|

ROXY

To-day to Monday,

‘ to Sunday,
20th Century-Fox Double

Bill ROBINSON
na HORNE

“STORMY



“SLATTERY’S

wGOOGIE WITHERS
MARLOWE - SULLIVAN



AOGOROOS
POPPOL PPP OCP POPP SPE OPES

Three Legged Pots ..

Galvanised Washups
, 22”,
Hardwood Chairs

SSOSSS

¢

ADVOCATE

+ And now a
new hair-style
is called the
“Tom Sawyer,”
after Mark
Twain's char-
acter. Effect:
carefree as @
boy fishing
from a river-
bank. Method :
wind - puffed
half-curls jostle
each other
around the
head into a
gentle wave
movement at
the back: the
hair sweeps flat
mto a “ruffle
fringe over the
forehead,
(French of
London.)

as worried
, Rupert, I'm

row re aga ays tl ‘he a

doing to our Weeks
7 pra aares, * What

he whispers. ton

Fs at

EMPIRE

2.30 and 8.30 p.m.
io 7 , 4.45 & 8.30





“Count of Morte Cristo”,
“The Three Musketeers”
And Now

THE



ROYAL

(WORTHINGS)

y 4.30 and 8.30 Only
Republic Whole Serial

BLACK WHIP”

with
STERLING

George J. LEWIS

Sunday, 5 & 8.30
Paramount Presents

CAREY
Starring

Alan LADD
Wenda HENDRIX

| OLY MPIC.

4.30 & 8.1

in

and

Richard WIDMARK
Lida DARNELL





SOSPSOOOOSSS

REFRIGERATOR



For Your KITCHEN & PANTRY

We Can Supply . .

1, 2, 3, and gallons

-Round and Oval
24” and 26”

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

Hardware Department,
'S9SSSSE659G0S9955555599 99 GOSGSG9G G5 9OSHSSESSGOS”

Phone 2039,





y—18

sneer eens getsiecaataapieani ape mamtneimeniaieei

FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950

zs —__|/BB.C. RADIO PROGRAMME »
HOUSEW i\ Es FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 158 Ore
























gan. 9.18
‘ET + | 7.60 a.m. The News. 7.1( New Trent's Las
GUIDE | Analysis, 7.15 a.r Trent ast se, Quarte ;
7.30 a.m. The Idea of Iniversit 0 Unive .
Prices of English Potatoes a.m om The Radi Pp N
and Plantains when the la ga agg 8.3 : Ee Announced, 8.00
“Advocate” checked yes- . ‘ > 8.15 p.m, .The
terday were:— i m, } Debat 8 =n P Ba . Eric
English Potatoes: léc. per ib. p a Gont . p-T wi ton rom The Edi torials,
Plantanis : 6, 7, and 8c. each ; The Mane. B10 Hp socad eae Inter-
Britain, de, 10.15 Office
Sports Review, 2.30 p.m f 10.45 p.m rid Affairs, 11.09 p.m
ry romenade Concer 400 pm The Rumpelstiltskin.
When Is A i
° . 9
Wedding Ring *
, ‘
wanenesies, If} Qs AMET WY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

The question is not WHAT is a |}
ue question iS MOL VHEN is a|fi| FRI — SAT. — SUN. — 8.30 P.M. — MAT. SUN. 5 P.M.

edding ring. |) Warner's Thriller!!!
A judge in Manchester court CARY GRANT — JOHN GARFIELD in

who asked for a legal definition
t what a wedding ring Is was | “ 9
to. ld by a jeweller’s repre sentative: DESTINATION TOKYO
‘A circlet of gold or platinum. with a Host of Favourites
But Attorney Glynn Blackledge me 2
had his own definition
“A ring becomes a wedding ring

when it is placed on the red Ss
et hewetsing “INS. |) AQUATIC CLUB C ENEMA (Members Only)
MATINEES : TO-DAY & TO-MORROW AT 5.00 P.M.

TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
GLORIA WARREN in:

“ALWAYS IN MY HEART”
with WALTER HUSTON -- KAY FRANCIS
A Warner Bros. Picture





FRL _ SAT. — SUN. —i5€& 8.30 P.M.
It’s The Thrill of a Lifetime!

Greatest Star and
Song Show



| we Y iu ihe pay
hha 1 was. das ae aT
10 Bree. (3) SONS OF THE PIONEERS

2 differently.
fingers. (@)

Also:— THE ACTION WESTERN THRILLER - - - -



STAGE HOLD-UP SETS
STAGE FOR MURDER!

Down



“4 Sarees FM JEFF DONNELL « JOE SAWYER - THURSTON WALL
‘ vay ae ae Produced by HERMAN SCHLOM + + Birecied by LEW LANDERS
; Story ond Screen Play by NORMAN HOUST!





BIGGEST
PICTURE
IN TEN

YEARS!

U.S.A.”

WEATHER”

HURRICANE”

11” and 12”
3 and 4 gallons



Facer Ata AP ap GLOBE
‘ nL. GRAND KIDDIES MATINEE

| TO-DAY AT 2.00 P.M.

| “THE EXILE”

Children 12c. _ Sit Anywhere!

TO-DAY 5.00 and 8.30 p.m. (Last Shows)

“THE PILLOW of DEATH”

Lon CHANEY — Brenda JOYCE
— AND —

“THE EXILE”

Doug. FAIRBANKS Jr. — Maria MONTEZ







OPENING TO-MORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
A Picture for the whole family

ITS A —

Oilly-Oilly’

Dnecient








sorrieg

BURL IVES - BEULAH BONDI
HARRY CAREY- LUANA PATTEN
ond BOBBY DRISCOLL
Directed by








*“COLOR
TECHNICOLOR
Released trough RKO Redie Pictures, inc x
Screen Play by Joba Tucker Bottle + + Adaptotion by Mawice Rap! ond a Sere ¢ “From the Story by Stesling Porth

— WITH —
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE



re





YOUR BEST
REFRIGERATOR
BUY TO-DAY

-IS AN -

‘ENGLISH ELECTRIC













© CREAM and WHITE
© HERMETICALLY SEALED

© WITH or WITHOUT LOCKS
© ALL STEEL CABINET 3

5 YEAR GUARANTEE :
Call early at §

THE CORNER STORE ;

POCSLSSSSSESSSS566:

6.4 cub ft.
%
:











FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950

STORES |
CHECK





By JOHN CAMSELL
LONDON.
The British War Office ha

ordered an urgent check-up of all



Army reserve equipment scatter-|
ed in “graveyards” and ordinance
depots throughout the country
kquipment includes tanks, artil-
icry, engimeer equipment, motor;

transport, light weapons and othe:
supplies.
fhousands of vehicles are stored |
in the open—many are rusting}
nrough lack of maintenance.!
‘vhere are also millions of dollars |
worth of stores still awaiting sort-
ing and designating.
lt is unofficially estimated thar,
only about 20 per cent of the}
tanks eould be used within six
months, and most of those are)
cbsolescent, |
Military experts believe that}
the position of motor transport is}
even more serious.
Competent military observers!
think that given six months to}
recondition its reserve equipment}
there might be just sufficient
available to place the Territorial |
Army (National Guard) on a war}
footing and to form a nucleus for |
perhaps five reserve divisions.
During a tour of one of the|
former United States bases, in)
Northampton County, which is
now a holding depot for vehicles!
needing major repairs or conver- |
sion a correspondent saw: |
2,000 vehicles standing out on|
the cunways owing to lack of |
buildings. Fifty gasoline tankers |
for supplying gas to aireraft. |
Some had large patches of rust
on the tanks; hood covers were|
missing. Others had valve and |
pump equipment exposed. j
Hundreds of light armoured}
cars were in the open Bodies
were deteriorating but most of the
chassis were in reasonable condi-
tion. Many engines had been
“written off.” |
There were also sixty airfield
light units, consisting of engine, |
generator and beacon mounted on|
a truck chassis.
The Ministry







of Supply is re-
sponsible for deciding whether |
vehicles on Army and RAF.
dumps can be repaired economi-
cally, —LN:S.

Labour’s |
490th

By THOMAS C. WATSON
LONDON.
Delegates to the 49th conference |
of the British Labour Party at}
Margate, October 2, will debate |
86 resolutions from local Trade
Unions and Labour Parties, many
demanding an increase in wages
end a cut in profits, prices and
dividends
Sir Stafford Cripps, Chancellor |
of the Exchequer, will have to;
cope With one particularly incisive
Lesolution which urges that he





PRECEDED BY THE BANDS

by the honourary pall bearers

emblem palin
should instantly institute a min- °
imum wage of $14 a week, also to
increase food subsidies and put a
legal ceiling on profits,

Other resolutions call for the By DON W. MACMILLAN

fixing of maximum wholesale and
retail sellimg margins of 20 per| |
cent, the curtailing of purchase]
tax and a legalized pret btiian on
‘ -ke "g their
slvopempemere Pion ag we , able to wrest from him

price at wee ends.

Aneurin Bevan, the Minister of One of them was grandma; the
Heolth. who is also responsible| other treasure was his 1929, 40-
for the house-building programme] horsepower Ford Model A
of the Government, comes in for But grandpa wasn't the only one
criticism. There are 46 resolutions| who admired the puddle-jumping
down for discussion covering all} Model A. His respectful and pa-
angles of housing and rents ternalistic yiew of the little four-

Resolutions | cylinder car was shared by more

Seven resolutions suggest that a] ‘than five million motorists, who
Ministry of Housing should be| bought Henry Ford’s miraculous
immediately set and the Minister} machine
to have Cabinet rank. Coventry, Even before it
the city so badly blitzed during) nearly 200,000 persons had
the war suggests the nationaliza-| swamped Ford dealers with their
tion of all ee pes er orders for it
ploying over twenty men a’ a
a Capital Levy should be intro-| Model T
duced to finance a fifty per cent; On May 26, 1927 Ford stopped
increase in the house-building | producing his tremendously popu-
programme over the next ten!lar Model T’s after making 15
years. , million of them by mass produc-

This moment is chosen by the! ion genius. He immediately began
Blackpoo) Labour Party to suggest | retooling his factory at a cost of
to the National Executive Com-| more than $100,000,000, and an-
mittee to “call upon the Govern-| nounced that the public soon would
ment to erase the Compulsory be able to buy “a
Military Service Act from the| Supérior
Statute book.” But it is doubtful! ance.”
whether the resolution will ever Henry's first Model A was
be called at the Conference itself.) stamped out at his River Rouge

Herbert Morrison, Lord Presi-| plant October 20, 1927, and just
dent of the Council, and adminis-| two weeks later, the car that was
trative boss of the Labour Party,|tg revolutionize the light car
will have showered on him about) market began rolling off the gigan-
forty resolutions on what should] tie assembly lines, and December

DENVER.

Grandpa haa iwo

affection which only death was





new Ford cart
in design and perform-

!






be included in the Labour Party’s|}9 ~~ 1997. the much wondered-
Electioneering Programme for the] about car formally was intro
next General Election, generally a ae rid <
believed now to be held in either! oes » ee, ore 6.4
the Spring or the Autumn of 1951 Wee wre ee ae alc
Most of these demand more| York that the new Ford receiv-
Socialised industries. Treatment|@d a welcome almost rivailing
prescribed for former owners of| the spectaeuias lemonstrations

given Lindbergh after his success-
ful solo hop across the Atlantic in
the same “Spirit of St. Louis.”

nationalized industries includes
maximum compensation of $70,000
“to be guaranteed as national .
savings” and the end of all pay- The automobile magnate star-
ments on the death of the present | tled the world with his list of new
owners —I.N.S. | prices too; an unheard of $385 for

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

NOTICE

our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Corayany has in
consequence had to put this Generating, Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reductiois of standby Plant now
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
intervals during the next few months.

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

;

\ Vv. SMITH,

i General Manager
}) 20th June, 1960,

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of



FUNERAL

of the armed forces of Canada.

objects of

produced, |



BARBADOS

OF MR.



W.. LL.

of the Royal Canadian Mounted

, leaving the Parliament Buildings.





TWO LOVES |

the roadster to $595 for the four-
eee ee per's Kiagswood Films, according to
dropped their usually stuff. ean its president, Mr. Robert Cum-
lines and gav th ” Mod y A “|ming, will continue to operate in
res 1 x . . “r , | Jamaica as long as the organisation
7 S page oi ae play. sh jis assured of the confidence of the
newshawks carried placards which | Government and the people.
read: “All About the New Ford!’

a Three local directors, including
After the excitement had died Mr. N. N Nethersole, (who intro-

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent,

KINGSTON

down and the public began using | duced Kingswood to Jamaica)
the car, tall tales from boastful | have withdrawn from the com-
and exaggerating Model A owners | pany

On August the company failed
to meet the deadline set by Gov-

| rc
a . ernment to take up the lease offer-
magic were more varied and pro- | 04}. the Executive Couneil on

eee actin, —- mises | Vernamfield, former U.S. base
. here, and the Governme refused
“Does she use any gas, Ezra?" | vere, and the Government refusec

began to creep into barber shops,
barrooms and general stores.
Claims of Model A might and

tc extend the date another month

one speculator would ask. ‘to allow Kingswood time to re-
Gas? .Why, Ebenezer, you | organise ana meet the commit-
won't believe this I know, but | ment, Government stated as reason
I pour in a half-pint of gasoline that it was not assured that the
or whiskey every Sunday morn- position would be substantially
ing, swish it around in the tank different in a month’s time and

a little, pour it back out and run
around on the fumes all week
Jong.”

Even to-day tall tales about the
Model A continue. Many claims,

{the delay in Kingswood taking up
,the lease had already cost the
Government thousands of dollar
{in lost orders for Vernamfield in
| stallations.





. ! Mr, Cumming, who returned te
of course, are true. ' _
- {Jamaica this w , Stated that the
Power Units | failure of Jamaican investors to
cer ein ie oe Bs j ti ke up the local stock issue had

‘4 j}made it necessary for the compar
hay mowers, ice cutters, electri: - potion abel bell ped



oOo re- z > < ro : s 1
fight plants, speed boats and hoist the United States : on Ja-
ing devices, teenagers ‘‘soup’
them up for hot rods by stripping
away the fenders and adding |T never will be completely cut

super charges.

But then a day is coming when
the little chugger no longer will
be fit company for the 20th cen-
tury, The strain ef more than 20

out of America’s heart

Somehow as they continue |
carry farmers to and froin th«
towns and hamlets over rutly
roads, or as they whisk around the
years is beginning to show on the | cities making light deliveries or
faithful old timers still putting | carrying mail, or as they are dis-
j around the streets and roadways. | mantled and laid open in vocation

Parts are becoming scarce or |al classroom to show the younger
irreplacable and law enforcement | generation how the internal com-
agencies are beginning to | bustion engine tic ks
weary glances at its brake {part of the American heritage
light system. | ingrained deeply into the coun-

Yet there are those who say that try’s fibre. Symbol of a golden age

WILLIAM FOG

INC. in B. G,



cant

and





What makes a Suit a Work

of Art?



When it is Tailored to

Measure at

FOGARTY'S

by Craftsmen who are
Specialists in the Trade

High - Standard Workman-



ship puts us well to the Fore
in the Field of Tailoring

Order Your Next Suit From

FOGARTY’S





Police and the Royal Canadian Air Force and a guard of honour
The hearse bearing the body of the late Right Honourable W. L. Mackenzie King is accompanied

they become |

ADVOCATE

—



MACKENZIE KING



Capital Pres



, Ottawa

Three Resign Film Company

Muaican support has hit us badly,”
He said, “anjl since the Jamaican

issue has been unsuccessful it
means that the company will have
to try to get its bank money in

the United States.”

He emphasised that all the share
money subscribed by the Jamaican
pubhe is “still intact” and that the
company's activities here, so far
have caused to spent in Jo-
muica $120,000 (U.S.) in a pro-
posed budget of $300,000

“Sunken Treasure,” first of 12
films planned to be made in
Jamaica by Kingswood will now
take another $!10,000 to complet
and so as to make good the com-
pany’s commitments in the U.S

unle Jamaica comes to the
fore,” the picture will be com-
pleted in Hollywood, he said

Reds Attack

Ambulances
BY ALEX VALENTINE,
MASAN Korea August 9
United Nation officials here
said to@ay that they were notify-

be





























: interest in tin shares, while
ing U.N, Headquarters at Lake, Copper has also improved afte
of at least two RAW an uncertain start Amons
instances, of daylight attacks by! foreigners, Peruvian Corporati
Northern Koreans on plainly | issues moved sharply ahead 1)
narked Ameri ambulances. } ithe record monthly trafic
A Commanding Officer said | inerease Mexicans were agai
mbulances were attacked a few supported on evaluation talk
days ago near here and Japanese bonds after
United Nations Officials verified| early dullness finally showed
attacks after by on the spot! several small gans
investigations Oils failed to hold their early
The Officer said “both ambu- ] firmness Gilt »dged closed
lances carried huge Red Cross| quietly steady The dullne
markings. They were unmis-| which marked the opening in
takable In one case they were| Kaffairs was due to the miners
nachine gunned only In the] increased wage demands, but wa!
other Communist threw hand} later largely offset by «
grenades a well, proving they | purchases by those unable to git
nust have been close enough t carry over facilitic
ee markings.’ Reuter —Reuter
For vigorous health at every

Cod IL
just

strong

tion.
is eo

COD LIVER
tus

wt tes

need thi

Also captules in tubes containing Jrom 25.

a ; ‘ Pe B



‘ki

| ravska

| before

stage —give SevenSeaS Pure

those vitamins and extra
nourishment a baby needs for

firm flesh
digested — builds up natural
resistance to chills and infec-
Mothers will appreciate
its energy-restoring properties.

In bottles containing 6, 8 or 16 fluid ounces,

Jf you cannot get SevenSeaS write to. «+

SOVIE
SUEZ

VIENNA
€ an unpublicized but stag
ering scale Russia is lifting the

face of Central Europe to bu
a “Soviet Suez” a continuous
waterway from the Baltic to the
Black Sea

It involves
both
year

two main

underway for

projects
more than a

1. A 175-mile long Polish
Czech cana) linking the Oder
and Danube rivers.

2. A 60-mile short-cut from
e Romanian stretch of the
Danube to the Black Sea through

the swampy Danube Delta.
An outline of the project in
the satellite reports indicates

that the Communists are spend-
ing many millions of dollars, em-
ploying ‘hx men and
utilizing the latest in Ruossiar
equ 'pmeny to speed completio

The northert terminus of the
route, which would closely con-
nec, the Kremlin dependencies,
is Stettin. From that Baltic port
the Oder river flows to the nor-
hern boundaries ot Cxechoslova-

user

The Canal being
will link the Oder
uk ata where it
whrough southern
kia near Bratislava
This waterway, via Stettin and
Bratislava, will facilitate Polish-
Czech industrial integration
Work is almost complete on 3
37-mile section of the canal be
tween Cosel, Poland, and Mo
Ostrava in northernmos(
Czechoslovakia. The resy of the
Lroject is expected to take four

years
Yield Rights

Although Yugoslavia and A
tria must give up certain rights
the Russian scheme of
turning the Blue Danube
Red river materializes,
rans continue at full blast

On the Rumanian end, an en-
Virely new seaport at Midia will
be built at the Black Sea terminus
of the waterway [t will be big-
ger than Constanta, Rumania’s
biggest port, and some 12 miles to
the north. Sea walls protect it
from currents and wharves and
warehouses are being built,

Halfway from the sea, at Med
sidia, a second port is under con-
struction and at Cernayoda there
will be a river port where the
canal begins. Here there will be

built there
With the Dan-
point Wows

echoslowva-



both

locks and a deep basin, and the

left bank of the Danuve will be
diked to permit land reclamation
to the extent of 2,500,000 acres be-
tween the Borcia branch and the
main channel,

Medgidia and Cernavoda wil)
be new cities, Two other citie:

| reportedly will be built nearer the

sea.

Soviet engineers have direct

supervision over the project in
view of its importance to the Rus-
sian plan to facilitate the industri-
alization of Central Europe.
_ The Soviets laid out the route,
introduced hydraulic rock-cutting
devices and supplied the machin-
ery, Excavations at some points
run to 262 feet

Economic experts in Vienna bo-
lieve the waterway will accommo
date vessels up to 3,000 tons.

The two obstacles confronting
the Soviet is the fact that the
Danube runs through Yugoslavia
and present Austrian reluctance

to cede a strip of land on the left |

bank of the river to permiv Breii
lava to be turned into the greatos(
of Danubian ports

—LN.S.

Oils Slack On
Stock Exchange

LONDON, August 9
slow start to the
which rubber share
the only real activity
interest on the London Stocl
Exchange broadened ag the day
progressed, to show wide ran
of improvements by the close
Issues with a war potential suc’
as the Heavies, Machine Tool
and Radio Shares recorded many
izeable gains
There was a



After a
account in
displayed

broadening

iver Oil, It contains

bones, sound teeth and
SevenSeaS is readily

POSSE EEEHSOSEEESEEBESESESEOEE



Babies ¥and] their, mothers

Yes
s.sea-fresh food...



Secon eeeeeeeeee

a

into aj

new |

PAGE THREE



| RAF. Re-arming With
New Jet Fighters














LONDO \
e il | npire that the :
( viet i yet hters ul t
expe yy ff the assembl will not be i
| lines tl i ’ oT
e-armi the R.AT €
Pe nby« Bu : g
j aircraft plant re the
produc lines for pee
} up in the output front
reserve planes
Government officials estimatec ¥
that at least $140,000,000 will be 4
Bpent on re-equip} Brita
\air arm under the ew SURO ~ )
000,000 defence alk ae
At the same HN
ney type { ia
accelerated Ba the hey
es re \ t ANO KEEP WELL!
ngines
4-Jet Bomber :
. '
Already in an a incec i '
is a four-jet heavy bomber, re~ |4 i
portedly nearly twice as t 1 i
a comparable pist engined job, |} OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE '
1 RELIEVES CONSTIPATION i
New jet fighters are also being |! To feel orig i ot pe 1
developed. Experts | aa dies sgt Ae Me oe i
the Armstrong-Siddele) Sap- |! ! ee ‘a ean i
jphire” engine and the Roli } comedy, with tte : i
|; Royee “Avon” will iN per-) ut 1 . i
\tormances outstripping any other ' me ? i
motar produced thus far ' DR i
Among the Metex being pro ) ‘MORSES '
duced will be the NF 11 | '
radar-equipped night fighter I IMNOIAN j
which the British Fighter Com- 1] ROOT i
mand places much hope as alt i
defence against night bomber /t F A t
raids ' E TRUSTED REMEDY 4
| FoR Over 1
At the present rate of output? t
Meteor costs al t $70,000 wh | 50 YEARS '
i was estimated tl a twin-jet '
single-jet Vampire costs $42.000, | S@ eee eee eee eS eee i
Mass producti ould slash | COMSTOCK'S WORM PELLETS ¢
the cost of these planes and an Y inade by th es Morse . .
unofficial estimate laimed that : A ae i
under the new locations the! @ from us BWL24 i
RA.F, could purchase 1,000 \¢ j
Meteors and 1,250 Vampires } e »



Need bottle-fed
babies be



cry-babies?





Certainly not! Baby's cry
v
usually means pain the pa lig
Cow's milk by itself you see, is apt t lot
baby’s stomach, That’s why wise nurses aad hers add

Robinson's * Patent’ Barley, ‘This fumou t

bottle-fed babies to digest their food as « th
| milk and prepares their digestive organs | leal
| more solid foods later on, ‘Try Robinsor P I

and see how he thrives.

ROBINSON'S

‘PATENT BARLEY





use CASHMERE BOUQUET
a 4





| si









ne the wonderful evening is over,
will the fragrant memory of you
haunt his every dream?

Of course it will, if you bathe with
Cashmere Bouquet Soap. Cashmere
Bouquet gently caresses your skin lea\

ing it with the fragrance men love. This
tantalizing bouquet comes from a secret
wedding of twenty-one rare perfumes,
far more costly than you'd expect to
find in any soap. f ge



Be forever sweet and dainty with







t Cashmere Bouquet Soap , . . for-
4

jf

ever alluring with Cashmere
Bouquet toiletries!

Cashmere
b ouguel

Soap

£9 i cugs

hoy
Finney







- PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS sf ADVOGATE

a SSS SS {..ae ue

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

Friday, August 11, 1950

“B.B.C.” BROADCAST

SO MANY charities and organizations
clamour for attention in Barbados that as
soon as the glare of publicity has faded,
there is a danger of an excellent start los-
ing support. This month a start was made
in the inauguration of a Bay Street Boys’
Club.,The club will not die because it is
being run as an integral part of police
activities.

But the Bay Street Boys’ Club cannot
afford to be just the only boys’ club to be
run by the police in Barbados. From the
Bay Street Boys’ Club there must grow up
dozens of other boys’ clubs scattered
throughout the island. This is not a dream.
It is an urgent necessity. The small but
representative gathering which saw one of
the first fifty members of the Bay Street
Boys’ Club defeat His Excellency the Gov-
ernor at table tennis last week may well
have thought that the members of the club
were drawn from the most deserving of the
neighbourhood’s poor children.

That impression must not be entertained.
The selection of the first fifty members of
the Bay Street Boys’ Club was made from
boys who had already begun to tread the
lawless paths which begin with delin-
quency and end in crime. The Bay Street
Boys’ Club is not just another society for
the virtuous poor; it is an extension of
police activity into the prevention of crime
in its early stages. The Commissioner of
Police hopes that through the Bay Street
Boys’ Club, Barbados will have rescued at
least fifty young citizens for creative work
in the community.

Here is no “namby-pamby” organization
to dole out buns and sweet drinks to de-





I HAVE watched more chan 15,000
bcys come into the Army the
18-year-olds who have been
fetched from their homes for a
year~and-a-half’s National Ser-
vice.

The more J have seen of them,
the more I realise that conscrip-
lion is a mistake.

I don’t blame the youngsters
Suitably armed they can perform
capably the semi-police duties of
wn oecupavion force in Western
Germany.

But youths of 18 and 19 cannot
possibly form the basis of an army
it to resist onslaught in the first
stages of modern war.

Such a force must Consist of
Negular troops, .seasoned apd
ough men, mentally and physical-
ly. They must possess the highest
morale and be provided with
{rsv-class leadership only to be
found among the professional
soldiers.

Today the tiny nucleus of
seasoned Regulars is almost en-
tirely absorbed in this country
\rith the business of watching the
! ational Servicemen’s welfare and
the complicated administration,

An endless band of 18 months’
ioutine has to be Kept gaging av
«ll costs while the Regular Army
is dying on its feet.

This is the time of year when
ihe Army used to be out fighting
cn manoeuvres, swooping across
the Yorkshire moors, Salisbury
l lain, the Sussex Downs.

July, August, and September
‘re the traditional monvhs when
e latest theories and develop-
isents in battle technique were
put to the test. Fighting men
th five years or More hard
ining behind them slepv in the
cpen for weeks on end under










1en Britain had a number of
ghly trained Regular divisions
th high morale and fine discip-
1@,

They stood the initial shock of
'39 and provided the time ne-
ssary to build up a great army.
But nov for five years has the
rmy in this country been

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

through the higher of
full-scale exercises

Today thousands of pampered
lads with their eyes still fixed on
civilian homes and jobs are ex-
pected to do as well

The barracks are empty at
week-ends The young soldiers
are not out on manoeuvres they
are on the roads, thumbing lifts
home.

What else can you expect?

training

Their Civvies

When they tumble our of ‘the
lorries on their first day at the
training centre they feel thay arg
going to waste 18 months of their
life

They go to the quartermaster’s
store for their uniforms vhat first
day. And they send home their
civvies in a brown-paper parcel.

They go for their interview
during the first v-eek to the man-
power selection panels. They fit









By Brigadier C. E R. INCE

C.B., CBE

until recently Commandant
of one of Britain's largest

training centres
a bicycle pump together, do a
simple arithmetic sum, perhaps
fit a jigsaw puzzle together. They
aie sorted out then for their Army
jobs—drivers, artificers, butchers,
clerks ‘

But they are still boys....and
tney will still be boys when they
have vicked off the next 18 months
of their calendars and are ready to
hustle home.

They cannot grow into soldiers
on an 18-months diet of routine
gun drill, routine driving of the
same old vehicles round the same
cld asphalt tracks, constant week-
ends out of camp and the odd 12-
hour guard duty round old huts
on W.D. property.

Iv is like trying
army on_ orange
powdered milk,



to
juice

raise an
and

Look What We Get=- | WINDOW ON
An Army Of Boys

Slim’s Ideal

When Field- Marshal Sir
William Slim became Chief of the
Imperial General Staff it was said
‘hat he had set his mind on the
creation of at least one Regular
rigade to each Army command in
this country

These Regular soldiers would
have set the tane and standards
of what the British Army ought
to be. They would have formed
the essential expeditionary force

i, time of war.
The Treasury would not or
could not find the money—so

this idea was still-born.

But without more professional
soldiers the British Army will
scon be without leadership.
Quick promotion among National
Servicemen shows up the alarm-
ing shortage of Regular officers
and N.C.O.s,

What must be done now?

First, raise the pay.

So long as unskilled labourers
can get £5 a week it is fantastic
te invite a sensible man to join
the Army and see the world—if
need be, die for it—on 4s. a day.

Money spent freely on bringing
im unwilling National Service
youngsters ghould be re-appor-
VYioned to attract more regular
volunteers for long service

It is foolish to pay the amateur
in peacetime on the same scale
as the professional soldier.

Next, improve married quarters.

Junior married ranks are being
fleeced shamefully in the garri-
son towns of this country. One
young officer with his wife and

child showed me his family
living accommodation It was
one room. They slept in one
corner, dined in another, He

was paying three guineas a week,

The Answer

Better pay and living conditions
will restore the honour and dig-
nity of the King’s Commission and
bring back the cheerfulness and
nerve of the soldiers,

Not even a Welfare State can
defend itself with an army of
boys.

London Express Service.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1956





D.V.SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS







at the COLONNADE
NOW

& CO., LTD.



Usuaily

EUROPE

Pkgs. Quaker Oats .... 24c. 2.
By MICHAEL GUNNINGHAM Bottles Heinz Tomato
Ketchup 77e. T0c.

LONDON.
THE BALKAN PARALLEL

Before the crossing of the 38th Parallel,
the satellite armies of Soviet Russia were,
in Western military circles, considered of
little account. This was also the Yugoslav
view. Marshal Tito has always been con-
fident that he could deal with any attack
from his Eastern European neighbours, pro-
vided Russia herself did not intervene. In
view, however, of the successes of the
Russian-trained and equipped North Korean
armies, the Yugoslav dictator—at present in}
his summer residence on the Adriatic island
fortress of Brioni — may have second
thoughts.

Pressure on Yugoslavia has steadily in-
creased since the Korean “civil war” began.
Heavy troop concentrations have been re-
ported on the Bulgarian and Hungarian

Bottles Jeffrey's Beer...



——

a










sare iis



WE OFFER

VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE
} HOSE 14” and 34”
HOSE FITTINGS & MENDEKS

borders. Hungary has established a pro- WATERING POTS \
ited zone i rder with Yugoslavia. GARDEN TROWELS
hibited zone on its bo g' onauene

Numerous frontier incidents have taken
place. -
Most ominous have been Cominform accu-
sations that Britain and America are plan-
ning aggression in the Balkans, The United
Nations Special Committee on the Balkans
(UNSCOB) drew attention recently to an
article in the Cominform journal by Zacha-
riades, the Greek Communist leader, which
accused Tito of accepting heavy shipments
of American arms in preparation for an
attack on her neighbours. The best answer
to this has been the invitation of the Yugoslav
National Committee of Peace to all the
world’s Peace movements — including the
Communist one to visit Yugoslavia and in-
vestigate the Cominform charges. (The

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.—Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

Dial 4472 & 4687 Beckwith Stores

—

gS meee eae



LIDANO

FULL CREAM
MILK POWDER




serving boys in the street. This is a real
attempt to save the taxpayer money by
leading potential delinquents back into
channels where their energies can be em-
ployed for the benefit of the community.

But the attempt cannot succeed unless
the idea spreads throughout the island and
is supported with the enthusiasm say, that



arbattle conditions.
}

But that was before the war.
|
|
i

Barbados shows for the prowess of the

West Indian cricketers in England.

That

Atom

By Sir Frank Whittle Pioneer of jet propulsion

‘Operation Commonwealth 7

How To Beat The

Bomb



a stepping-up
The cold war

going on now for two years and last summer
there were much the same rumours of troop

movements as

Yugoslavs, perhaps not so innocently, sug-
gested that Bulgaria and Hungary might
also like to invite similar investigations!).

If it was not for Korea, these Cominform
moves would have been regarded merely as

mean something more than a war of nerves.

of the Balkan war of nerves.
against Yugoslavia has been

there are to-day. Yet it may





e
RICH IN CREAM

EXCELLENT FOR
CHILDREN & ADULTS











=:
LIDAHO
FULL CREAM MitM
POWDER

nnn Sash



e
Ask for LIDANO

at your Grocer

enthusiasm is unlikely. So some other
means must be discovered to keep the Bay
Street Boys’ Club a household word in
Barbados. Doubtless the Commissioner of
Police has already received many sugges-
tions from well wishers. But as he said
himself at the official opening of the Club
last week, he is open to any suggestion that
will help.to make the Club become a real
institualbatin the island’s life.

For what it is worth the following idea
is hereby offered to the Commissioner ana
others who are in a position to assist him
in the drive he is making to conquer youth
and thus add to the good citizens of the
island. Already merchant houses in Rar-
bados advertise freely over Radio Distribu-
tion by offering listeners fifteen-minute
programmes of music and other radio
features. Could not all the present radio
advertisers contribute towards a monthly
fifteen or thirty minute programme to be
broadcast from the Bay Street Boys’ Club?
Surely from fifty members there can be
found considerable talent, singers, comb-
players, and even radio actors? By donat-
ing to the Boys’ Club a large percentage or
the total profits from the advertising
revenue, Messrs Radio Distrbution would
be doing themselves and the Boys’ Club a
very good turn. There are other ways of
publicising the Boys’ Club and of helping
the Police to help the public but a Boys’
Club of the Air would be perhaps the most
practical and most permanent to say
nothing of the most entertaining way of
ensuring that this good cause is backed
solidly until it can stand on its feet.



Its proposals for defence against
the atom bomb have been presen-
ted by the Home Office to an un-
easy nation.

There is little in them that
could not have been expected by
anyone who has read intelligently
during the past five years.

But we are under moral obliga-
tion to ask whether they represent
all that the Government is pre-
pared to do.

I earnestly hope that they do
not.

We need a more imaginative
more courageous plan, and one
that is not passive but active.

One Blow

An atom bomb may never be
used, Let us hope that will prove
to be the case, But in making
plans to cope with it we must re-
member this: No country in the
world is as vulnerable to the atom
ne as these islands in which we
ive,

We are 50,000,000 people living
in a land which is not capable of
feeding 30,000,000 from its own
soil,

The bulk of us are concentrated
in a few small areas, One-sixth
of us, for example, occupy the 693
square miles of Greater London
alone.

View a highly organised com-
munity
body and

you will see what I

mean, Individuals are the cells,
Central government is the brain:
roads and _ railways are the

arteries.

Like many complex mechanisms
it can be very efficient. But also
like any complex mechanism a
blow in the sensitive areas can
paralyse it.

London, Liverpool, South-
ampton, Glasgow — Here are
the sensitive spots of our
national body.

We have seen what a strike of
2,000 lorry-drivers can do to Lon-
don’s food supplies.

What then would be our fate if

like ours as the human 4o.

railways, roads, docks were put
out of action overnight?

We would be a corpse in which
the brain and heart had ceased
to function. Without them the
cells would perish.

Two Courses
What should we do before such
a threat?
There are two courses of action,
both of them active, both of them

imaginative:
1. Mass Migration.
2. Decentralisation,

On this matter of migration the
Commonwealth Secretary, Mr.
Patrick Gordon Walker, recently
made one of the blindest state-
ments a Minister of this country
could make in the atomic age.

He said that the United Kingdom
was not over-populated. Mass
migration was neither desirable
nor feasible.

The facts dispute his first claim,
The rapid march of events makes
his second nonsensical.

Our population should be spread
across the lands of our Common-
wealth. That is the only way to
preserve the Commonwealth if it
ever be attacked. Piecemeal emi-
gration is useless. I suggest that
nothing short of a very carefully
planned mass migration an
“Operation Commonwealth”—will

Whole communities should be
moved to other parts of the Com-
monwealth, not slowly over the
years, as some suggest, but as
swiftly as possible. With them
should go their tools and their
living accommodation,

This operation should be carried
out as a_ large-scale military
operation. It would demand the

skill and ingenuity which are our
national pride.

100 Voyages
It is clear that the order in
which the emigrants go is impor-
tant,
In the initial phases builders
would be needed. We could afford

LL

the sacrifice of this labour because,
after 2,000,000 others have left,
our housing need would virtually
cease.

But, it must be admitted,
the transference of enormous
numbers will be an immense
task. It would take 100 voy-
ages of a grossly overcrowded
“Queen Mary” to move
1,000,000 people by sea.
Nevertheless, we cannot afford

to shirk the task—we would be
wise indeed to face it with a sense
of urgency.

Not only would these islands
draw benefit from such mass mi-
gration but the seriously under-
populated areas of the Common-
wealth — and indeed the whole
Empire — would draw new life.

The manpower, now absorbed
in carrying and distributing food
from where it is grown to where
it is consumed, would be released
for more productive activity.

Mass Migration
Mass migration jis in my view
our most urgent need, but it can-
not be considered our only method

of withstanding the weight of
atomic attack,
The population remaining in

these islands should be re-distrib-
uted and communications decen-
tralised. There must be more
usable harbours.

Not until all these things
are done shall we be safe from
the swift, initial knock-out.
And safe from the starvation
that would follow.

I believe this policy of mass mi-
gration, undertaken as quickly as
possible, is a vital necessity if the
British nation is to survive a third
world war should war come. J
also believe that the tremendous
effort will not be wasted if we are
fortunate enough to escape war.

For it would raise the British
Empire to the greatest strength it
has ever known, and make it the
powerful buttress of the democra-

tie world.
—L.E.S.



Political observers point out that whenever
the Cominform accuses the Western Powers
of plotting aggression in a particular area,
the likelihood is that the plans for a “libera-
tion” war in that area are well advanced.
Hungary accuses Tito of wanting to parti-
tion Albania. Is this the pretext for an
invasion of Yugoslavia to “protect” that tiny
Adriatic republic ? Bulgaria talks of encir-
clement. Is this the prelude to a “war of
self-defence” against Yugoslay Macedonia?

Tito’s confidence last year in the face of
Cominform threats was based on a knowledge
of his own military strength as compared
with that of his Eastern neighbours. He has
an army of 375,000 which could be increased
to nearly a million—the strength of his army
at the end of the war—if general mobilisation
was ordered. At the same time the Yugo-
slavs have maintained that tradition of
guerilla tactics in their military training
which proved so successful against the Ger-
mans in the last war. The satellite states of
Hungary, Bulgaria and Roumania, were
compelled by peace treaties to limit their
combined forces to a total of 240,000—though
no doubt they have transgressed these limits.

But an attack this year by Cominform





Calling All
Men

WHO LIKE TO KEEP
COOL















And Keep Well Groomed
at the Same Time !

THE NEW

MOYGASHEL
LINENS

ANTI-CRUSHABLE

Are Just The Ticket

am os

For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades—
satellites, equipped with Russian material
and Russian tanks, might be difficult to repel.
Yugoslavia, according to reliable reports, has
comparatively few tanks; and the importance
of tanks has been emphasised by the fighting
in Korea. Tito’s mastery of guerilla warfare
would, I think, probably win the day in the
end—if the Red Army did not intervene.
And Russian intervention at present seems
an unlikely event.

GREY, BEIGE, GREEN, NAVY, RUST
and BROWN

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

FAWN,





OUR READERS SAY.

Party Line
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—As one who has lived
and workeyi ‘in the island of
Antigua for some ten years, I
would like to pay tribute to the
delightful and amusing article on
its Telephone Service which Mrs.
Savoury contributed to your issue
of Sunday, July 30. Lest any
of your readers should think she
was exaggerating at all, may I
yecount the following incident
that actually took place in. my
parish of which I was then Rec-
tor.

An important matter had
arisen which would normally have
necessitated my calling an Extra-
ordinary Meeting of our Vestry
which used to meet at my Rec-
tory. The term Vestry there
means the members of the Church
ofthe parist. I decided that

* since it was crop time and every-
one was so busy, I would try
an Extraordinary Method for this
Extraordinary Meeting, which I
did very successfully, thanks to
our unique Telephone System on
the island!

With the help of the kind and
courteous lady at the country
Exchange Mr. A. was _ first
brought to the phone and he
gave his decision. He _ then

waited while we next contacted
Mr. B. who had to be called to
the phone which in his case was
at the village Police Station;
meantime Mr. C. had already
come to the phone being on the
same line and having miscounted
the number of rings (this time
fortunately for us). While Mr.

C. heard of the matter and ex-
pressed his opinion, Mr. B. ar-
rived and so the three of us
came to a Satisfactory decision.
These three gentlemen then
“stood by” until I was able to
contact both Mr, and Mrs. E&.
on yet another jine. Fortunately
the former had just come in from
the estate and together with his
wile who was ;lso a member of
the Vestry they agreed with the
decision made by the others. It
now only remained for all five
to “hang on” — Mr, E, over the
shoulder of his dear wife, I
suppose — while our good lady
at the exchange was next able
to contact the remaining member
on another line. This too was
done and so we all together
with one voice agreed upon what
each and all had decided. You
can imagine that even the min-
utes of such a meeting were in
themselves unique, or would have
been if it was felt necessary to
record them, I think a_ special
paragraph was added on _ the
next occasion when we met.

So it will be seen that even
Antigua’s Telephone system has
its uses, However, I feel quite
sure that many inhabitants, past
and present, will rejoice to know
that at last there is an attempt
being made to improve the Ser-

vice, for it certainly has its
drawbacks especially when you
are very anxious to get through

somewhere On a matter of some
consequence and others are
chatting about everything in
general and nothing in particular
over the same line. Too high a
tribute cannot be paid to Mr

H. D. C. Moore and his extremely
patient and courteous band of
Operators both at St, John’s ex-
change and those others in the
country districts.
Rev. H. LANE,
Asst. Priest, St, Michael's
Cathedral, B’dos,

The Y.M.C.A, Hostel,

Bridgetown,

August 3, 1950.
Race Broadcast

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—We would like to com-
ment On a paragraph appearing
in your Tuesday Evening Advo-
cule, in which it is said that the
Broadcast of the Barbados Turf
Club Race Meeting was one of
the poorest from the point of
view of inadequate announcing.

We are somewhat at a loss to
understand why the “Advocate”
should fee] this way about a
broadcast which has been received
by the general public, and the
overseas listeners, with the usual
enthusiasm, It should be noted
that the broadcast is primarily
intended for overseas listeners.

The race commentaries were
cone, as usual, by the exprienced

Messrs Ian Clarke and Colin
Bellamy with their normal effi-
ciency We presume that your
column was not criticising them,

The guest commentator from
British Guiana was Mr. Lloyd
Luckoo who is also an experi-r

enced commentator and was in
the Broadcast Booth. We hope
your columnist was not criticising
our guest

The race readers — as distinct
from the commentators — were
comparative newcomers, namely
George deGale and Harold Kid-

ney. Both of these broadcasters
have been acclaimed in the past
on performances both in the
studio and at cricket matches
Their performance in this instance
was very good, and after some
more experience in this weld we
hope to hear them commentating.

General opinion outside the
“Advocate” seems extremely
favourable to us and we feel
that a personal opinion of one
writer in your column is hardly

a reasonable opinion to publish
on an island wide basis.

Finally, we would lay a just
claim to our extreme accuracy
during commentaries -— and
remember, thousands of people
ure watching the racing and

listening to our loudspeakers on
the course — and we still feel
that we are doing as good a job
as ever on all commentaries.
We are sure, if the above
printed in its entirety, that your
readers will agree with us.
RADIO DISTRIBUTION
(BARBADOS) LTD.
J. H. Peacock,
Manager.
Trafalgar Street,
Bridgetown.
Atgust 9, 1950.
B.T.C. Results
To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—the popularity of the race
meetings organized by the Bar-
bados Turf Club was never more?
apparent than on Monday last
when a record crowd thronged
‘he Savannah to witness the Sport
of Kings, and to ‘have a flutter.’

is

Now, there are very very many
of us who, either through neces-
sity or choice do not make use

of the stands. Among the many

inconveniences which we suffer is
that of finding out the results of
the two-shilling Field Sweep.
The results posted up in ‘the
‘umbrella stand’ on the field are
not visible except at close range,
and consequently can serve only
those who are near it, The rest
of us are forced to make a hopeful
anxious pilgrimage ducking under
two rails and back again, and
race-goers are not noted for their
politeness when being shoved
aside. This inconvenience could
be removed in a very simple
way and I should like to appeal
to the Barbados Turf Club for
vheir co-operation. An _ oblong
frame could be suspended from
the side of the three-shilling
stand which faces the Field
Sweep selling booths and the
results posted there. A little
thing really, but what a great
diflerence it would make. Can

we see it in use this meeting?

Wivh thanks for space,

G. O.

Any Racoons Left ?

To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I read your = article
“Monkey chase at Turner’s Hall”
(August 4th) with interest
inasmuch as Farley Hill is visited
by a large number of monkeys.
I too have observed the “jenny”
monkeys leaping from tree to
tree with their babies clasping
them around their waist. I have
a baby monkey about two months

old and have reared it from
about three weeks old, If I am
walking through the woods
earrying the “baby” and the

wild monkeys see me, the large
and I imagine older monkeys
rush down to the lower branches

of the trees in g most menacing
manner, screeching and hurling
abuse at me.

The monkey as everyone knows
fis a most inquisitive animal
When I first brought peacocks tc
“Farley” they sat in the trees
near the lawns talking about the
strange birds for days. They
come quite close to the house
now as I do not shoot or harm
them. I think a law was passed
in 1680 or_ thereabouts for
destroying wild monkeys and
they were nearly extirpated
The species have been seen in
Sierra Leone too. I wonder if
any of your readers know if the
racoon is still in existence in
this island, I would be most in-
terested to hear,

DOMINIE HORTON.

St. Peter's.

St. Peters.

August 5, 1950,

Congratulations

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—As a social worker it is
my considered opinion that
Colonel Michelin must be con-
gratulated for having brought to
fruition the Bay Street Boys’
Club which was recently opened.

It is to be earnestly hoped
that in due course of time, the
boys who attend this recreational
centre will inculcate habits which
will make for proper citizenship,
and so uphold the dignity of the
Club in order that inspiration
may be forthcoming to provide
similar centres in other districts.

CLAUDE RAMSAY.
Brighton,
Black Rock.
August 5, 1950.

Goddard's



BE SURE
ASK FOR
oun
3-YEAR-OLD
RUM



for Sandwiches
J & R Sandwich Bread

Hunter’s Meat Paste
Lobster Paste

Anchovy Paste

Carr’s Savoury Snacks
Tin Hams 4-!b and 10-Ib.
Edam Cheese

Pickled Salt Fish
Pickled Salt Mackere!

Dessert
Sago

Custard Powder
Vanilla Pudding
Caramel
Chocolate __,,
Hunter’s Fruit Pudding
Brown & Polson’s Flavoured
Corn Starch
Ice Cream Powder in Tins
Meat Dept.
Salmon, Kippers, Haddock, Rabbits, Chickens, Ducks,
Cabbage, Cauliflower (Kensington Grown)
KEEP COOL WITH CROWN DRINKS

os





FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950





BRIDGE-BUILDING

Vehicles Must.
Stop For The






















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE







PAGE FIVE









FIESTA IN |

TORTOLA

Pottery

A
Exhibition

|































































































ane .
F » W ao Sy EUNICE SAVOURY Af M 2, COOLING
ire agon | ST. JOHN’S, ANTIGUA - useum
HEN dr and Cc} i a oa ed Ss . ‘ea British | The ancient and the modern
are vicini ur irg Isiands averages one day{|Meet at the exhibi 1 of t 7
the bell of Fire Ww: gon | every twelve. Their record is|now being held at the Bar DOU BLE
v hen on its way to the scene of a 1e month of spreeing in every|Museum by the Arts and Cra
fire they must stop their vehicles} twelve. No other islands in the]/Society. There is pre-dy t
immediately otherwise under the Caribbean boast of such lengthy Egyptian bowl, fashioned by hand i. a TT ¥ ”
Road Traffic Regulations they are jMoudays yet these folk are hard jbefore the potter's wheel wi: ve ATTRACTION
committing an offence orkers on the soil during ae j known, and dating back to more |]
Lately very few driver have Med of be ent vas schedu \u an three thousand years before |
been paying attention to this regu- ee va fortnight of galety, cover | Christ, and there are bowls made
co oo ae ‘ a tug Christmas and the New Year, ;.. th
lation but the Police are now on} : seh Easter and also fot | ; at the loeal factory at Lancaster
the lockout for those who fail to ie at ees ‘of. Aue —_— Among the ancient specimens CHERRY CREAM
obey be “Sycpleae aie . 4A l of which are owned by the ee irl” ais :
On Wednesday Ashley Lashley bea fh ag es a | Museum, is a drinking ¢ up f on CHERRY SUNDAES
of St. John, a driver of a National] “et must “Come” w Cyprus dating back to th )
f. s 1 Come when Virgin h ick to the Fou ae i ee
best AP Son yh pg before eas landers celebrate their liberty | Century B.C a Coptic lamp a PINEAPPLE CREAM
ship Mr d alma, City Police fund independence Fun at Easter | @iazed figures su as those which | +yn . : ane
Magistrate, on a charge of not} grand, it accelerates to a greater! the ancient Egyptians used t } PINEAPPLE SUNDAES
bringing his vehicle to a stand- egree at Christmas but the first} with their mummies AT
still on the approach of the Fire} eek of August is the most hectic The exhibition also feat
3rigade wagon while proceeding 1 the lives of all Virgin Islanders. |s;ecimens of Chinese huaateis un » ‘ : & INT N
t. a fire at St. James Poegpe they may be ne ee French and Italian pottery, and I He JENIN : OD \ I OUN I AIN
He was fined 20/- with 1/- costs, effort to come to Tortola at) there js also a specimen of : K™VIGHT’S 1! 7
i ; : z ae of pottery .IGHT’S LIMITED
The offence was committed on es ae ‘ Oves a thousand Vingin | made by the Amerindians of
July 27 ic SI Thos ae c posts| lf ritish Guiana and lent by Mrs a
uico, e 10) aus. . i xX 4 .
HE THEME of a debate at the SCOUTS WHO ARRIVED from Grenada on holiday are seen demonstrating the construction of even the U SA - have nage to G = White | ~ Se >
Assembly Room, Speightstown,| @" improvised bridge at the Drill Hall, where they are camping fr 10 days, heir capital for the great reunion sae Ln Sat Paster ~ made by
’ ' : ‘gest ever. | edric Ba of Jama a
tonight will be “The disendowment} See eae me sarge oe lent by Mr To acon oe ; BROAD STREET
e os Chare of Pagend.” The} on oY Wieoty oe = o oi there are specimens made by Mi
subject will be proposed by Mr. G . li S T: W I Sh Id oo Se ane a ae Peter Brann: the eenert < eencitnlantl liedhiquciobmaneaiauievaadinnaipt
~~ : ie and only main street of Road- |feter rannan, 1e expert who
H. O. rap rg and x E. saere rena tan cout roop ee ou »wn Anegadians are easily rec-|advised the Government on the
son while Mr. C. P. Thompson anc ognisable by their accent which |development of a local Pottery ee
Mr. Basil King will oppose Have Institute differs vastly from that of the } Industry “SOLO SPRAYERS
; e other islands. Local Craf
: socal Craft ee ‘Tm
RNESTA LAYNE of Harts Gap, Cam Ss At Drill Hall : In the past various kinds of DOUBLE ACTION EJECTS ON BOTH
- Christ Church, reported that or lind sviling rigs could be seen ap- Among the local exhibieors is THE UP AND DOWN STROKES THUS
$20 in cash was removed from her Y ea z ; aching Tortola but this year|Mr. A. Sealy who has placed on PR( \VIDIN . ‘0 seri as Y Ss ep
home over the week-end. | CAMPING at the Drill Hall is a troop of 20 from jiaunches made several daily |show examples of domestic pot- = SS A : CC NTINU OUS SPRAY.
HORTLY AFTER midday | Grenada made up of five Scouters, five Rovers and five Says Maurice Connor | tips throughout Never before} tury—jars, goblet flower pots IDEAL FOR GARDENS AND ORCHARDS.
terday ’ motor toriy; arivent Scouts. The majority of the troop is from the First THE West Ind } } iy a ay re a Rrtiees Secs etc, and there are similar examples i NOoeLEE Von yAMOUS erones
se o> | aah coe on gaan ; cae . 1 Wes ndies should have a | See! n ortola utsiaers ave \ we o h o ’ a UES ‘OR cf
by L. Carrington and owned by| Grenada Scout Troop and another large section from the |@aripbean Institute for the Blind, |come to join in the fiesta. All-day J, fee ——, Devonish of Chalky ‘ :
N. D. Ellis was involved in an acci- St. Paul’s Troop. They expect to spend ten days here an institute to make our blind {Picnics every day are the chief} "'y)” A oca) i 10-°2
dent with a mule drawn cart,} The troop arrived in the island by the Schooner “Eestern | more independent, an institute |{eature on the island and every- : ooh ¥ ee ae he gaat e
~ ape? ’ } ‘ 101m sehacic his studies r & 3 ye
driven by F. Jordan, on Baxters Eel” on Monday, In charge is Mr. Wilfred Redhead, District |Similar to the Canadian National |.6'th oe oe Mite et haret oo which are Lady Bl ea oad “Mt dae " ataitaee
2 ~ 7 { x o the various po se racing : ‘ . ood 5 . ’ - ‘
Road. The mule was injured. Commissioner of Grenada and he has as his assistant Mr. Raiph|//stitute, Mr. Maurice ORR, | ind ‘goat pacing fe. staaed on one G, H. Adams | SOCKET i EAD SET
Cc i t > a ui i pea 7 : y ‘ _
F THE TWELVE traffic often-! W. Christopher, a District Scout Master. The other Scouters are pci * the - anadian National] of the days and each year one of Mrs, Arne sent in an exhibit of | tary . ro
ces recorded yesterday seven Mr. Roy MeNeilly, District Scout Master, and Mr. Israel Véntour, nena a her Y.MB.C. “hall|’ he churches in ae is given anj| Barbados pottery, bowls arranged | 8¢ REW 8
people were charged with altering Mr. Nelson Thornhill and Mr. William Douglas, Scout Masters. eat niakt. é ppo rtunity of holding a fe te . the form of miniature garden 1] V4". 5/16". Sy”, 4”
their licence number plates. One Mr. Real i told ti ad t The merriment is now at its}nd there are hand-made buil ling | 4”, 5/16", ty ft
ee i haraed # ivi r. HeciNead told the Advocate ‘ ; enith, Parties from each of the}}locks and electric lar tand i m
motorist was charged. for driving ° yesterday that they arrived at 7.00]. Mr. Connor, a Barbadian who[ ‘ther islands as well as those whol. og. es Pees tee ware ALL ONE PRICE
without paying the appropriate ine 25, Yr or p.m, on Monday (Bank-Holiday) |®@s returned to the island on a work on. the American ‘Virgins ae ar aul { f til ! 10
tux and another for driving a 4 after a tri oe . gee holiday was zg . le ae " 4 cw Among the exhibits of tiles were ee ‘ » ‘
: : * i a trip from Grenada which day was giving a lecture On] alway urrive at Tortola with ; ha sh “ sa me 8 EACH
motor car without lighted lamps. Speeding took them exactly two days and|A West Indian's View of Life and| their contribution of. entertain-| * — aye on lent eet
A third motorist was on three Bena ik SE Lue ,|four hours, They encountered ex. |Work at The Institute. He told of} ment ready prepared, Sgme are]; * Sea as jal une Sap an heb Y
charges. First he was charged for, ASOLee es of St MUCY WAS! cellent weather ind along the|“the grand work schools for the} masquerading, others have bands ]/''0, Tepresenting Pilate washing }) DR Al NX q i E ANEI 8
7 ‘ yesterday found guilty of speeding , ; : fte “mn t zi ames
driving in a dangerous manner!) 7) drivin st Might lorry eastern coast of St, Vincent the |blind in Canada are doing.” Hel snd choirs “ae after eonderrinit Cart | Total
while the other two charges were] jj 59 Pata . ‘ n | 5e2 was very calm. It is only |said that the blind are taught tof Ten year igo the price of isitors to the exhibition wi otal Length—30 Feet
for driving without the appro- May 1 on Black Rock Road OP} won they were off the Barba-|work and were given jobs, some|®dmission to a picnic was fifteen Iso see faure made by sc GENUINE MALACCA CANE RODS WITH
priate licence and driving without His Worship Mr. B. Griffith be- ey “hig a they encountered |went to Universities and gained conte, ee your - i. te ye i t aioe Fecha r chk SOLID BRASS “LOCK-FAST” CONNEC-
he owner’s consent. hee Sane’ cae hanes | sual weather their Bachelor of Art: zrees| this year the price has trebled but} fishes to French Creole women, anc r y .
ei ne o aes ae pare On arrival the local Harbour | some ee eaten at tn this does not in any way hinder ere i ) exhibition of Poole epee -Complete with DOUBLE WORM
HE TEMPERATURE in the nd 2 y bate 43 “iy Pn ne tn ae Police tried to contact the Scout all the branches, the Institute was| ‘he Spree of everyone enjoying Pottery by C. F. Harrison in which |] SCREW, PLUNGE R, CLEARANCE WHEEL,
City yesterday was 84 degrees ae emee eee ; bebe 7 _| Secretary here to inform him of a-success ij the days and the non stop dancing | +}, irticles are mostly of the _
Fahrenhelt but this was mainly due oe two; morsins’ dm! their arrival, but he was indis- oer n the evenings. The pace is ter-{ ¢:nomental cla « Ey a > *
to the intermittent showers during]" The Police in their statements | P°S€4 The Police however Before Mr. Connor gave his lec-| tific only a Virgin Islander can| The show goes on until the end $22.95 Per Set
the morning. After midday the},aid that Ilkes was driving the waitin to pas Capt H oa ee pons were sung by Mr,|¢rdure it f the menth | e
eee s > ay bat Th Vinaeed cot jos inde me . illiams and he came on board | E 3, Deane and Mr. Maurice |
sre ee ee ete ae Ag Ete ge Rae the vessel to meet them Fitzgerald playe d a violin After D P bli
"Baueb of “the ‘Second Day vehicle on that road is 20 miles Yeaminad the lecture, a Herbert vo pe oe raft u ic WELSH STEEI “ aanaeeenneene
sesh ak amit se . asa man sang Wo songs anc 1M E e —_ " a
Races at the Garrison scarcely] per, hour. He t ; ; pad Lr C0 O d B ll > » : ’ HARDWARE __—iODEPT.
aa ae epee 7 ; au ake srought with him a doctor] Y.M.P.C. choir sang the club rader t PROGRAMME R
The majori¢y oe — eh re likes at the time said he was|t00k them off the ship. They left Mr. Connor himself, played Barbados Advecay KINGSTON CARDIFF, Wales .
2 rials aoe their cues looking at the speedometer while : we an — on ane --4 ne ee mee pieces for ~ audience, Legislation designed for ‘the ee gated india te Oa ete eg ee ee On
. ~~ ‘|Ithey were on Black Rock Road | © 1 ashore en o the/one ac assic, one a calypso. maintenance of public order in P Bes
N ACCIDENT occurred at/and at no time was it showing} Y-M.C.A. His Excellency the Governor,| y;maica has been drafted by the os ang emer js under
Black Rock Road at about}over 20 miles per hour , At the Y.MC.A. Capt. Williams aoe A. W. L. Savage and Mrs.|Goyernment for presentation in lelkeae aeduian eae aa
> He did not know that two ae : Savage attended the lecture. The] the Legisl arly date, | COr . J a .
e at ena , ao y we to 1 7 € gislature at an early aoe
12.15 p.m, on Wednesday be ae py| Policemen were on duty on that b idly went into the kitchen and (Chairman was Sir Allan Colly-| Broadly speaking, the bill is in- | 8"amme are a cold reduction mill
National "Bus M—400, driven by} roa ith stop watches therefore prepared tea for them and after | ore naaa ie tlaw the wearing of} and a modern tinplate plant, cost L
Joseph Brathwaite of Pasture}) "Co ay where they had|*#w them to bed some time after y aides nae ce cA hee Nin y about £10,000,000 ay
k Hall, St. Michael, and he could not say where they had} am. On the following day Cant | uniforms by which membership inj} ing abou 000, |
Road, Ban a set their “speed” traps. We cnet ae nS OP aD", political onganisation may be —(CP) )
notor car G—285, owned by Elliot H Geena eiaes breakfast and lidentified, and will forbid the, 12
Simpson of Superlative, St. George then they left for the “Eastern 7 9 n - formation of organisations of ,a |} === =
and peg id = gee ot eee of a a oo arene 2 W hat son T oday | militar y character, the members FRESH STOCK 66
é a a ichmon a ; 1 ) ' : \ \o s ; ee *RESH STOC
MeThe lett rear fender and running The Weather who is acting for the Scout Folice Courts: 10 a.m tic Deere iy exer Spas toad OF
board of the car were damaged. TODAY Secretary, mude contact with them « gly of Appeal and Petty pe re I forces of the Crown or the ’ y Dp '
we ea arae ‘ at the Baggage Warehouse Jebt Court: 10 a.m |° ee i ‘
NOTICE published at the Sun Rises 25. 5.30 a.m. : . rach ee | Meeting of the Agricultural police, or tor ah ¥ of torce in sup= | KODAK FILMS and
Office of the Controller of Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m 4 After packing their luggage o1 Society: 2.30 p.m ge BN aah is to be ris CAMERAS 9 9
Food Supplies and Prices on Wed- Moon (New Moon) Aus. 13 the truck they went to the Exhibition of Pottery at a aes ne att eo proves "
nesday stated tlyat importers who High Water: 132 a.m., Y.M.C.A. and collected what they Barbados Museum on, i AN ag eter gels mA es | AT
purchased goods in Australian 3. ll p. rh tate) had left there, They were then Netball match between Bish- whic h 1 psa tah get muni
pounds were requested to cover Total Rainfall (to date) given a couple of tents from the op’s Austey's High School - eas te tates by two or three WEATHERHEAD'S
these goods at the present ex- +43 in, Si Seouts’ Headquarters and then and Olympia Second team ee py the Su “4 a tie it ‘
change or have their principals do Puboegaters: titan) anoow || Went of to the Erdiston College at Belleplaine: 5 p.m the discretion of the Chief Justice |} FILMS :
grounds where a site was prepared Cricket match between : hn j Vv 620 Vv 120 — V 127
BO. Temperature: (Min.) 74.5°F for the , hietastaate @ Ele instead of being tried before a} 20 — 2 27
It is also stated that the cost of Wind Vel cr them. Youthful Prin ers and e- na at sent prescribed by | Vv 616 — V 116 — FX e
vcity: 8 miles Mr. Redhead said that unfor- mentary ‘Teachers wee SB. at peSea s m4 a tT \
coverage would be allowed as an per hour pNP sci ne dade Poet dP ey sae 7 : law 828 ~. XX 620 — XX 120
tunately this site was unsuitable Police Band at Hastings 9 1
expense on the landed cost of the Wind Direction: 9 a.m., E, rune s ’ XX 116 — XX 127
a holiday camp and they de- Rocks: 8 p.m 35 — FX 135 — PX « ©
pf notice was in connection enue 7 a 29.915 |cided that they would try to get Mobile Cinema at aie Schooner Brings ae ‘Ase Rednchreshe as a
” some spot nearer to the sea and | lem Agricultural Station, =
po! crs rs ge Coresemaly 5 pey Bae | City ohn Pesaro pn Rice se MOVIE. FILMS
1€ importation Ot @ They again got in touch with | % pinion _‘ ™ “ “
50 tons of Soya Bean ee tr ee | Capt. Williams and along with his | | Of the intercolonial ves ar Rotechroms s oar ) I LOOR COVERING
ue ao and 25 tons 1 PLAIN YES OR NO brother Mr. V. B. Williams, they | Sir Allan Collymore said that|yjying in Carlisle Bay ena | MAGAZINE —
early October tarted negotiations with the the centre which Mr. Connor) the 74-ton Schooner “Frances WwW i co :
HE FINAL ENGAGEMENT of MADRAS. Barbados Regiment Headquarter had envisaged, a Caribbean In-|Smith” under ‘aptain Hassel if CAMERAS 16 M.M. +
the Mobile Cinema for the} India’s foremost water diviner,| Eventually they were able to g« stitute for the Blind, had long} brought the lh essential cargo. |} Kodak Model A I or
week will be given at Jerusalem; Paniwala Maharaj, will soon be to the Drill Hall and they moved been in the thoughts of the; This vessel came from Britis A Foldin;
Government Agriculture Station}helping to find water for the | up there between 5.30 to 6.00 p.m people of Barbados. He said| Guiana and its cargo consisted of |; F. 45 eis 8 Speeds
yard tonight at 8 o’clock for the] Madras government. He uses nO/on the same day and soon settled that one difficulty which pre-|2,000 bags of rice, 450 bags of |) Kodak ““Duaflex”
benefit of residents of the Jeru-j instruments, but just closes his)cown after being assisted bY| ented them from sending more|cliarcoal, seven tons of firewood, || Brownie “Reflex’
salem and Mile and Quarter areas] eyes and tells whether the spot) Quartermaster Jordan | blind to Trinidad was the lack| 25 unsquared posts, ay ee Brownlie “Model C”
y j parley! Pyare: : g 50 d 1 nil and five
of St. Peter : 7 he is standing on will yield ag Ideal Spot of accommodation at the school | ; oa nae ; Ea nininet — 7 i Baby Brownie
During the week the Cinema ee there “The 52-ton “Cloudia S.” under \! To get the best results from
gave four shows—at the St. Jos- Mr. Redhead said that he finds ‘ . t the Cana-|Ceptain ‘Tannis also arrived from i your Films have them devel-
eph’s Almshouse, Princess Alice SECOND O. HENRY ‘the Drill Hall an ideal spot for a Mi Cones said seh t sa a British Guiana but this only} oped, printed and enlarged
Playing Field and last night at SYDNEY, Australia. |/holiday camp. They are not only |d.an National Institute : ae t/brought 80 tons of firewood and |) AT
Cambridge Plantation yard, St} 4 young man given a three-|near the sea but the Sea Scouts’ |Plind was given a Government) (ooh). of charcoal | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
Joseph. , year sentence 50 years ago spent | Hut which is situated on the beach charter in 1918 when many blin | Both vessels are consigned to the | }f
S PART OF their a his time in jail writing short | at the Military Cemetery was @ on page 7. Schooner Owners’ Association } LIMITED
concerts the Police 48NC\ stories, some of which appeared ! Pp aced at their disposal by Mr He:
eet Soot . + Raison, , ‘ : ; ead of Broad Street
nds t Catal, A z ihe Hake in the Sydney Dulletin. To-day | aes” ho is in charge of a eo” a a a asean a0, 005.)
tings Rocks at 8 o’clock tonight na te etna tas bis lived | B ree @ G&G 2
Tomorrow the Band will attend ‘nA Bri He said that he the only one |
Mi worked in the U.S., Britain, Fisiter FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR a
the last day of the B.T.C. Mid- Fr jof the troop that has vVisitecl |
ance, Africa and Asia—(CP) Senta ; |
Summer Meeting ’ Jarbados on previous occasions PETS be . USE
|He was last here in 1948, accom | ae
———_—_— He w é 106608 : iti ; BS
HEEL OF FATE | peated, by is wits, mst sae = PURINA LICE POWDER and
W | ’ 7
Fe Waite pare in 1928 He ant can PURINA INSECT KILLER a
— bs i jerbert Williams anc iis Dbrorhe:
Ry Acs ety | Mr. V. B. Williams and they again a H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.
|} met at the Arrowe Park eens Distributers. @
|at Birkenhead, Cheshire, England |
ie | W SPORT SHIRT
| Mr. Redhead said, “From ou! @ a@ @O8e Be BBBEEEA a Baas ear a
arrival in this island the William ‘o" SBEGBGOS@BeBeasBeBEBeBHHBwaaBB Et Yaspect Our « « -
brothers have acted to us like} | inspec
fuiry godmothers.’ | SS Sez | WHITE VAN HEUSEN COUNTRY BRAND
| r : ¢ ane | ere | fl
ile Fs pales Oe ai i ect | ||| SEMI-STIFF COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS
| re epfittcrss grate us ag | Size 14% to 18 in $7.84 Each
ams ar r 3
Williams, must offer thanks to jf RENOWN DE LUXE SPORT SHIRTS
Quartermaster Jordan and the Short Sleeves, in shades of White, Blue,
Staff Officer of the Barbados Regi Gre Tan and Crean Sizes S. M
ment for making their stay a Large $4.53 Each
pleasant one | OTIS VESTS:
} a Athletic yle; Ribbed and Plain
| Size 30 /t to 46 ins $1.06, $1.09 Each
7 Ni .
_ FLOOD AREA | OTIS JOCKEY SHORTS
: | Elastic Waist Sizes 30 to 44 ins $1.39 Pair
CLEARED we ALL WOOL GOLF HOSE
JOR ae mae 3 J ore oe Turn Over Tops. In shades of
The hurricane season has begun If Brov Polsoi yt RED Ons He DO pk ie Khaki and White .. . $1.81 & $1.86
and the parochial authorities of CAKE MIA (Che ne PETG Tk, en ied 50 ENGLISH RIBBED LISLE HALF HOSE
|the several parishes have taken i} ait . pe “tb 14 in shades of Fawn and Grey $1.21 Pair.
precautions to curtail loss of lite |} eke ~ per tir RB ENGLISH ATHLETIC SUPPORTERS
jand damages to homes. Hurrican=|{{ © ~'' AM per tin 72 sizes Medium and Lar $1.10
|precautions were published in|) BOLI OWAY'S : a Y 4 > 50 s
St. Michael besides, all along the | pei ae, Set = oe eo
water path ha been cleared of i} CO-OP-C O'S LIME CORDIAI iz N.B..-HAT BANDS for St. Winifred and
j VERT CORN 35 *
}bushes and some of the trees |)) SWEPT dies Foundation Girl Schools
which will allow of any powe rful i e ia
streams of water after heavy ) 66 1
rain getting easy passage [ 1 ah ) y '
The teas onthe went aida ct | CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd
Halls Road and on both sides of |}) d J 4 ee UU
the land north of the Constitu— i
/ tion River along vane the water | })) 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
WSs iw almost an open |(ii ey—y oom 4) vy 7
B.T.C. DRAW: This afternoon these four wheels will spin at the ete ae ena have aa ea (¢f STANSFELD. S¢ OF Ta CO.. LTb.
Grand Stand, Garrison, to decide the winning numbers in the B.T.C however, oda. ate Hote i i [
Big Sweep Draw for the Mid-summer Meeting ‘the water course 1))) = cnsatiagnas — PRN a







PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950

TT
et 8 OL ALGO SSS
SESS PFGGSSF

HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
iF SO TRY
BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

ping Cough, Disease of tt
Chest amt Lungs, ete., etc.






=
BY CARL ANDERSON

: ae

FOR
QUALITY
&



SOOO EFS GIEDG ALGO

C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
1236. Roebuck St. Dial 2813
IA htt LALA,

PEO LEE PLEO PPAF

= te Dg ements onto Rh 0

MICKEY MOUSE




. - + 444% ge stil fete OD 6
COPEL LEE LEEPER A AGOF

OSS"






4°



%, +
S %,
i % JUST RECEIVED 3
HOORAY FOR nas .
KING | CEREALS ¥
>
1 & 2 lb, Tins Morton's $
Oat-Meal
anne aa Sy 1 Ib. Tirs Tear) sarley

Tins Peter Pan Scotch
Oats

a1) (Ni

Pkgs. Quaker Oats

Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes
FRUITS

L.K.B. Peavne

TEA.

SAX hs ce

LISS SOF PODIOS SSS

Apperta Apples



Crushed Pineapples

OOH, DPOGSCPLE SS POPES PPE P SECO PEAL SLEEPLESS OSF



Cocktail Cherries

Sliced Pineapples

~~ JUICES
8 your SPs A) Grapefruit, and Orange &
CLEVER MAN. §
§ in. ALEXANDER ) Grapefruit, Tomato,
is ad) \ Pe Pineapple

5 STAR RUM

INCE & Co. Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236

Ato EO POS COCO

i COPS» a\
meng Fl

(Say

SUPREME

9 OSOOSOSOSSSSS IO 9FF





y



BE PREPARED

FOR THE HURRICANE PERIOD

THE LONE RANGER

t
y
\
FOR YOUR PLEASURE:
)
)
)

oe te : A Small Sample Lot of Cashmere and Angora Mixed oa =. THAT YOU HAVE
aps PUR ® SHC omer Fewer suoor Him! Bad WATS SEN WWE TAT MOKED KAN toy PULLOVERS and CARDIGANS from $15.00 — $18.00 i HAVE YOU" SEEN a.
TVS. HE SEER rv ye i f | THE REDSKIN! =a i) MULTICOLOURED, WHITE & RED SPORTS SHOES HANDY TOOL — Comprising Hammer, Nail Puller and

Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12
A FULL RANGE OF SPORTS DRESSES AND BEACH

WEAR .—Slacks, Blouses, Skirts, Ete, Ete., Ete. Established T HERBERT Ltd Incorporated
eee 1860 ° . 1926

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP. 10 & 11 Roebuck Street.























A‘dazzling
smile

A Pepsodent

smile?!























BACK SIGNOR!
THERE 18 NOTHING

WE'RE TOO LATE..
GET BACK!



THIS IS TERRIBLE
WHAT HAVE I






IT'S HOLLIS,
BY HEAVEN!..

AO, MAR. HOLLIS,

WON'T GO NEAR = y) WE'RE NOT DEAD!











SIGNOR HOLLIS!..] | YOU CAN DO!!.. Ay DONE ? WHAT DISAPPOINTED”
ee HAVE 1 DONE? <—L
sa SS .
aN

Such
‘brilliant



so



&

white tecth.=

i aan!

BY GEORGE MC.























Walpamur Agents






Trium ! — That’s what Pepsodent contains to make
8 Rds bdadnineaede wal your teeth so much whiter, so much brighter. Irium,
| EOS | : the most effective brand of tooth cleansing agent
known to dental science, is exclusive to Pepsodent. It
f ee et > : . 2 ae
MR. JIGGS 1S As-EEP-) YA-A-A!T SURE DID | | | | THAT FATHEAD/ HE | temoves harmful film and unattractive stains — gives
| JUST LET HIM NAP! FALL ASLEEP --I BANDAGED TH’ WRONG your teeth an extra whiteness you can see
NOW = WHERE IS THE | DIDN'T EVEN HEAR || | FOOT-aN' TH' GUY | |
? I NEARLY TH' DOCTOR LEAVE‘ | i | I'M SUING 16 COMING | |
i OVER TO SEE "
ak: MY INJURY (
(> “ a iitdhlven .
\f ay § \ ce Z -

THE TOOTHPASTE COonrtAINING iRIUM
KPO ibs , PRPSODENT LTD., LONDON, BNGLAND



=

Dont TRUDGE it!
Ride a “RUDGE ~™










in
Every
Packet

of.














aT
TSA


















“~~ OW, RIP! SS ~
77'S SO DESOLATE WO eS
AROUND HERE...AND |.’ 5
\ IT'S GETTING DARK!

i





=




THERE’S PAIN RELIEF

AND TONIC BENEFIT
Yes! —- Yeast~ Vite quickly ,

soothes away headaches, neu-
ralgia, nerve = theumatic AY
pains fut it something
else too ! Because of its valuable
tonic properties Yeast - Vite
helps you to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more easily and ff
enjoy more en . Next time
you want pain take Yeast-
Vite and get tonic benefit too !




J —\
“ YOU STAY IN
OY THE CAR, HONE”... |
I'LL RING THE
DOORBELL, SAY WE'VE
RUN OUT CF GAS
AND ASK ~O USE
THE PHONT...

oe De 4 at

PEE LLEFELSSSSSSSSESSOSCSSSOVGES SSG %

MAINLY
PERSONAL”

First Book of Poems by Michael A. Lynch and a wide asrort-

it,

DIE OOF EEF

SUDDENLY ANA®LOW WHIZZES OUT
iD oy LOF THE DARK ++

SCREAM YELLED ++

AWAKENS | HEY*WHERE
THE You TWo

KIDNAPPERS + GOIN? —=



1F WE CAN GET

The Rudge-Whitwortly is one of the Oldest of Britain’s
TO THE HORSES

; H
HRITAIN'’S BEST BICYCLE
Bicycles. Since the year 1869, when Dan Rudge made his
first “Boneshaker”, until the present day, RUDGE-WHIT-
{ FORTH Bicycles have been continuously manufactured and
improved throughout a period embracing practically the
whole of British Bicycle History. ;
The Slogan “BRITAIN’S BEST BICYCLE” can be aptly i
applied to all RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES, incorpora- (!
ting as they do, all the very latest features in design and con- \\
struction, RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES have a patented
Thief-proof locking device positively securing the steering of }
the Bicycle in any one of three positions, operated by a key. ,
Every Bicycle has a different key. i}
i
i

Let Your next Bike be a “RUDGE”
Obtainable at :

ment of other Authors now on

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SI COCO OOO FOFOOOCOFOS OO OS TOTO IS

WM. FOGARTY LTD.

¢ bh shits tbateh gt
SOROS SOS O PPPOE PDI OSS |





FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. SCHUMAN | JOCKEY HOLDER bia AGAIN | RACES







TELEPHONE 2508 @ from page | |

publicly declared in favour of

FOR RENT German participation in Euro-

@ from paige 1













DIED | | f the crowd as she reached |}
pean defence was not present to }four lengths ahead of Flame}
= - - hil hear German speakers to-day thrower As the race b
eet - ie nal AGa St HOUSES | His eagerly awaited speech in | Vanguard (Yvonet) took over
ee ee eT sien’ Sie sone | which he was expected to refer jlead, but failed to keep it

dence at 4 o'clock thi



for BEDROOMS—2 Bedrooms, furnished or} to the German re-armament
























































































































. . - 4 ton Age jfield strung out along the Drill}
St. John’s Church riends 4 vited. nfurnishec S6 , S —d ¢ » last i } ates 2 by | °
ELVIRA wife); CALVIN. JAMES | Apply: Mrs, A. Puckerin, Cardift,| ‘SSUe€ Was postponed at the las ; Hall stretch and bunched at the In Carlisle Bay SEAWELL
son: WESTERMAN (Grandson) Strathclyde $.8.°50.—5n minute to-day, and is now timed |Guns. In the Homestretch Holder |
ere Se a + er a - for to-morrow morning pulled Best Wishes to the front ARRIVALS ‘ ARRIVALS BY BW EAL,
veer pee Hyae ts a a ree Hastings * ek Sep Circles close to Churchill sug- |Second in was Flame Thrower ee r 3 renee a " * ws : a e 9 So he a oan
afternoon. } f pral will 1 omfor le Use ‘a r s " ~ Z itebue as ‘ om ‘ wulana Agen Mra iole loc hy 8. Marr ic
late reside i= 3 Road, Bil room, Di Roce Sisk helicase py | gested that the Conserv ative who was three lengths uhead of | Schooner Owners’ Reteatatian ” Whitehead, Rosalind Miss Vera
Rock, at thi noon for t eniences: fruit trees, ‘ete. | Leader had come to Strasbourg in the third horse—Cross Roads Schoo Cloudia S., 52 tons, Capt xxton, Jucot Osendarp De
Westbury Cemetery. Friends are in- 3126 Mrs. H. G Cumming. id the hope of getting some new | (O'Neil). Tennis, from fritish Guiena, Agents Clerk, Nicolas Kelier Gwend A
vitec | 50— = * at ietaid | san sie Schoener Owners’ Association iss Hilary Mitchell, Cliftor &r
GEORGE THOMAS and Family, ERROL | —__ | points from arly Spouners and TWELFTH RACE | MV. Ciudad Bolivar, 540 tons, Capt | T.ionel Brewster; Mr. B. A. McDougall:
| SEALE, GRAFTON SEALF, IRA’ ROETT. | “ DELIGHTFUL_3-BEDROOM _ REa-|from his contacts with politicians | Stalford Handicap Delasquex, from St. Vincent, Agente (Mre, McDougall; Seed’ @tkuee
| DENCE—Situated at Top-Rock, un-| from other countries. ar |Meat & Ice Depot 2
| urquanes = Avatleiie ist Sept. om/} Churchill did not speak to-day } Three horses were scratched} Mv. Atnel Ruby 312 tons, Capt. Cook FROM JAMAICA F
IN MEMORIAM ee tal 4683 or i 30-an.| Simply because he had not found jand the remaining six were off to | from Trinide d. Agents Meaws. Hf Jason] Mrs. R. Doris Fardiey Seale
I AX 5 : } Jones & u a Sh arol Shultz;
i —__—_______________ | such new ideas. He is expected }a good start with Ante Diem and | °°" DEPARTURES Gonstaes inmels sonnel atime kee
ar ee ~ Sent Tome ot - ee ae make a “modest speech” to- Ability carrying 6 and 8 lbs. re-| M.V. Servitor, 872 tons, Capt. Darzey,J tus Lashley; Bustace Hinds; Agnes
N Lo memory of our dear Son | Blue Waters Terrace arge Bedr rrow mainly nuroped = Hiusie cuerweic “ .| fo Trinidad, Agents; Messrs. DaCosta & | Howard: Theima Roley; Lake Littlejohn
air eins aro ‘EDC AR ¥ nev os semi-furnished with modern convenien- | MOTTOW mainly on Europe an De spectively overweight Musk was ° Ltd 4g a ves a nt FROM GRENADA
called to a higher service on August 11th, | ces. "Phone 8283 6.8.50-6n |fence. He will then leave Stras- | jsoon in the lead and passed the | ‘Sch Man» EF. Caroline, Yacht Leander,| Nora Wright: Dera ‘Thome; Miriam
1945 ee owes nine eee 4 bourg it is expected, and probably |Stands for the first time in this |s C-rftsman, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. | Minors: Alwyn Otway; Edward Gittens
"Tis sweet to think of those at rest TWO FLATS—At “Inch Marlow”. Fully|not return again during this ses- siti followed closely by Sun|™. 1 Eunicia, Soh. Posarene, M.V.| Edward — Benjamin; Joan Bénjamin
Who sleep in Christ the Lord, | Furnished, Phone, John Bladon 4640. sick ' pesition followed closely by SuM| p.erwood, Sch. Princess Louisp, Sch’ ] Rupert Minors
Grant unto us who still remain, | 9.8.'50.—6n. F tas rm 3 rueen and Ante Diem Ability | pri ip H. Davidson, Sch, Cyril BE) Smyh
To walk before thee without stain, , Meanwhile British Conserva- brought up the rear several lengths | D'Ortae, Sch Burma D.. MV FROM ANTIGUA
To serve thy Church with unfaithful] MARISTOW—Maxwell Co tives are expected to submit their sack fai p A abs ta foag ne les Trader, Sch. Matea Henrietta Harvey Smith; Risely Tucker; Keith
love : ta rooms, | fully furnished. A new version of the Schuman Plan | away from the others. Musk kept} cen. Biuenose Mac, Sch. Wgnderful Ai: Frederick Thomas; Jocephine
Until we too are called shove Sas, ict. SOF ee he sembl ext week \the lead until the clock was being | Counsellor, Sch, Zita Wonita, $.§. Poly- | Warner
Ever to be remembered by Mr. and | or 8402 to the Assembly next wee { ronchadt wher.& —- | crest, Sch. Rhada L. Sch. C.-M. W
Mrs, Alfred Drakes (parents), Mr. and -— ~ British Economist, David Eccles | approached when Sun Queen mov- | jrest. Sh. Ritited Pilgrim S. $8 DEPARTURES BY B.W.1.A.L
Foot Sea Males: alate Nitred broth a [iments ter eet Aa tenant, Falls eae aid to-day that when Schuman | ed up to challenge and overtake | Canadian Cruiser, Sch. Eastern Eel, Sch FOR TRINIDAD
Joyce and Eslyn (sisters), Alfred(brother) | months, to careful tenants ully fur- |” ; : a = her ity . J et an<- | Rainbow M, Sch. Francis Smith, Sch Mr. Fitz Allayne; Mrs. Eleanor Bar-
11.8.50—In | nished. From Sept. Ist. Write Hugh Pop- announced his plan last May Be : Ability meanwhile had en Rainbow. O6._ Ret. penn, Meera bicat, Gee kak fine, Mas Dannae oes
ham. Phone John Bladon 4640. — revived Europe's confidence in tered the bunch and was steadily | 4S hupy Mise Nelly Rios; Mr. Heli Rios, Mr
mss 9.8.'50.—6n. | itself “In the streets of Paris | gaining ground. Down the Stretch Milton Lynch, Miss Viola Bazzay, Mr
FOR SALE that night he had seen new hope for Home Crossley hustled Sun Ships In Touch With aoehur Williams; Mr. Atwyn Bailey; My
in the faces of people | Queen well to the fore. She main : ad a :
. : ¥ 7 ; . — Coas fation : , .
AUTOMOTIVE PURLIC NOTICES These people must not be dis- tained this position to reach the Barbados A tal S a as
: ; appointed Eccles declared, “a | Judge the winner by a length from | , cule ane Wireless (West Indien’ tae | a
CAR——Citroen (X-169) A bit shabby, | ===" = """= a great <¢ must be turned "ad Landmark who had left the others | with the following ships through their
but goes like a Bomb. $1,450. Hugh Pop- practical terms. ty make a strong bid for the pre- Barbados Coast Station He
. ancery” C shure! “ al the > C8 ro« ; ; MV. Labaule, S.S. Quadriga, S.S
SE Dak eR Tc ears aso 6n £20 MONTHLY ‘We deel bn ie Slab BF moe ier position She was second } Arakaka : S. Riotere S.S. Stugard, s
a ; vegas yor ceerin to ate nie Ue eee HON. V. C. GALE leads in Mr. ©. Barnard’s “Best Wishes”, win. |! vo lengths away from Ability.|S.S. R Hawk, S § Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
} : CAR — One M.G. Car; 1949 Model ASILY earned at nore in spare : better served if this plan had been ner of the Juvenile Stakes. (Jockey Holder up) Guadelowsp, $8. San Ma Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
"Mileage 7,000. Offers Ring 3126 Cane 1. See jo experiences | Hut forward by the British Gov- ; : i y Pp). THIRTEENTH RACE S.S. Abbediuk, SS Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
b 10.8.50—2n, | Decessary. Suitable for either sex. ernment” Eccles said me ames oe “ anger, SS. I that will sooner or later cause your teeth
idl eho cagieenans oie also contact you with Students in} Pc yee H.B. Creole Handicap Notredame De Boulogne, SS. Gylfe, | to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
CARS — 1947 Morris 10 Saloon. Excel- | Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-| —Reuter e A). dain ts 3 he|S.S. Rio Tercero, S.S. Selma Victory, | and Heart Trouble, Amosan stope gum
lent condition. 1948 Ford Prefect. Small | Tespondents. Enclose 24% stamp. AbD SSS ’ West Ind RY) 5 ‘ seven entrants faced the/<¢ penoil, $.S. Evangeline, SS. Gas bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
Mileage, 1947 Sports acon- | Mail only take fews davs. F. Parting- PERSONAL q tes tou ave arter and were soon off with | cogne, SS. Coracero, S.8. Loch Garth, } and quickly tightens the teeth. tron clad
bi priced ord Touring. Etigine | ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,/| ‘}.aayume and sun vewel carrying | $8. S. Montea, S.S, Lord Chureh, 8.8 pape Hage Or ane i. a0 ar teeth oF
jurt overhaulec 1936 Hillman Sport Leigh Lanes, England e . ° . ve"* | KO Haaijipateras, $8. C. G. Thulin; | Mouth well and ve vo
Go z Ch 1940 Fi dl v8. On! "97.000 20.7.50.—30n. | ~ t f r ibs. each overweight ss Pygmalion; @.8. Fri Mv. | Money back on return of empty a
I alan Excellent Condition aS | — | The public are hereby warned agai ns l u e oO im Tango (Thirkell up) took the| Rosario, S.S. Chrysanthy, 8.8. Alar, 8.8, | *&* Sat ansees® Trot aay. The guar:
“FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Tele- | giving credit to Any person or persons



; ; > : shea ate 7 » - Hudson Firth, SS. Herdis, 8.S. Runa,
shone 4504 11.8.50—3n | | whomsoever as I do not hold myself re ; ad and when passing the stands | Oo" "unus. SS. Chancellorsville, SS Amosan antes protects
a, cn moat OFFICIAL NOTICE | sponsible for then or anyone else con_ @ from page * confidence of

many eminent eye r the first time was closely fol-| Fort Townshend, 8.8












“3 ; Sa. Hit i? | fee Py hea—Trenc
TRUCK — One (1) Damaged Morris BARBADOS | tracting any debt or debts in my name}came back from the war. Since /specialists throughout the country }iowed by Mopsy and Maytime. | Ayilla, 8.8. Casablanca, §.8.. Historian, eer oe ogee
“Commercial” Truck. Can be seen at IN THE ASSISTANT COURT ess (Sed). ELKINS KNIGHTS — then, its work was a great success.jand just before he came to the|ihe field strung out around the| jer, 8. Elise, 8S. Vikingen, 8.8. Atlan-
H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. Molassses OF APPEAL | Mount View, Chart island they had launched a nation- ond As they raced past the rel tic Voyager
Tank Yard at back of Empire Theatre (Equitable Jurisdiction) | St. Lucy arter god. 4 ley raced past the five

Offers in writing will be received by | RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS | 10.9,.50—2n
James A. Lynch & Co,, Ltd. up to 4 —Plaintiff

Before that time, help to the wide campagin for the prevention
———. == |blind was being done in scattered |f blindness

ORIENTAL

furlong pole there was an exchange




























. —_——_— = : : i places but Tango still kept to MAIL NOTICE (SE HABLA ESPANOL)
p.m. on Friday 11th August 1950. MORTIMER PHIPPS ...... Defendant btn In time to come he knew that , : ee CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
| 5 , é - ihe fore 2 we ser , , , .
4.8.50—€n. IN pursuance of an Order in this WANTED communities, Those who had Te-lits effects would be even more at TS. on OR ROG ROS JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
4 Court in the above action made on the| turned together with businessmen | f+_:eaching challenged until the clock wasS| Mails for Dominica by the Schooner ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.
ae 7 ar-reé , : , eed ;
FURNITURE Sed Gay of July 1900. T give notice t0| and certain philanthropists got] “Nor was the Institute only look- |'@ached when Sun Jewel chal-| Mary FE Caroline will be closed at the | :
& s having any estate, « a * ; - 2 . S Jed ¢ ads Tinesiel . ‘ -“ a os s
a. Bi Dining chair | initerest in or any len or incumbrance | HELP together and it was chiefly through ling after the adult blind, They |‘©%8ed and drew level. Down the| “Parcel Mail, Registared Mail, and KASHMERE
$6.00 each, Dining Table $20.00 upwards affecting all that Destatn piece oF parcel SHAG Aaa that that the charter was granted. |Jooked after children of pre-school | 4eme Stretch however, Thirkell ore a at 2.30 pm, on the 1th
rumerous Presses from $20 00 ites ee ee pera re ol ie ENGLISHMAN, Electrical and Radio The Institute’s main aim was|lage. That department employed }@g#in hustled him to the front rust, 198
soards rom 25 5 ressing - ables * - Me

from $20.00. China Cabinets from $40.0) | containing by admeasurement two roods Engineer, desires position. Many years in| to register and serve all the blind people and sent them to the homes | aid though seriously challenged by

Trinidad, accustomed to handling all . , nen — A ‘ The
‘and lots of other furniture at bargain] ne and one fifth perches or there-| ci,cces of labour, bookwork and accounts. | People across the dominion. They jof parents of blind children to ex- |Sun Jewel won the race by half

Prices in Ralph Beart's Au-tieg Rooms ne oan ak weave on Banhala Ex Marconi and Naval officer, General | had to select and train competent|plain to them ways of training |a length ahead, Sun Jewel beat |
Hardwood Alley. Open daily 8 a.m. to} Of one Bispham on lands of one Banfield | giectrical experienc wiring, appliance | blind to hold the key positions in|them to r . rT . a sy r sec ace pas
4 p.m. Phone 4683. 9.8,50—3n | on lands of one Padmore and on a road| service, radio repairs and installation ete v pve tae hem to make them more inde-|Mopsy for second place by a sim= |

in common ten feet wide leading to'| >\,q “Mumifacturers Agent. 8. 3 the organization. In that project, | pendent than they normally would | jlar




























































distance. |
the public road or however else the| Casby, 120 Pictorn Street, Port of Spain,|they had achieved a large meas- |be [Ou e E MONT . 7 ‘i
MECHANICAL ee may abut and ge gag ture nang Trinidad 10.8.50—3n. | ure of success ere sag E LAND RANE iD OCAN B LINE). —
ceeinhernanmceeiniaeanaiteimpmmanictrtnancerits | Seat ste ene mama ae iw cn, venee | o a 3 Os 8 Bees 88. : J Mare os ; : i
TRI-ANG TRICYCLE in good condition, | claims with their witnesses, documents| OVERSEER—At Orange Hill, Plantation| 1" Co-operation with the Gov- se os Usual Tendency Hour bely — , - Mg cares |, 8:8: “PORT WELLINGTON” sails Mel-
for children up to eight years old. Price | and vouchers, to be examined by me|St. Peter. Apply, The Manager. ernment they had been able to t was usually the tendency of our 0 fe entrants were} bourne = mid-July, North Queensland
$25.00. | Prone Moma, “ues: “C884 | on any ‘Tuesday, or Friday between the 9.8.'50.—5n. | make provision for some blind of [Parents of such children to give scratched and the remaining eight tind sedate i wing tringad The M.V. “Caribbee” will
rr ; a 9.8.50,—3n, | BUNS of 12 (noon) and 3 o’dlock in the 7 inadequate income wt vere over |them too much attention. When [started with Brown Girl and Apollo | approximately tit Septanmkeee mide oar eo ~
efternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of| SUPERINTENDENT — Lady Superin- |/Macequate Income who were over) aan were eve ‘ie se ba ate q ry a ae yer ee a si accept Cargo and Passengers
5 4 the Assistant Court of Apoeal at the| tendent for the Women’s Self Help,/21. An interesting department |;N@ chilaren were eventually sent jearrying 13 and 7 Ibs Pespective ly | oe ete ey pepe Dever for Dominica, Antigua,
MISCELLANEOUS Court House, Bridgetown, before the| with some knowledge of book work | was that which found jobs for |)0 #¢000 they would then be in a Joverweight. jearly September, Melbourne ‘first half, Montserrat, St. Kitts-Nevis
-—— | 27th day of September 1950, in order| (Salary $60.00 a month) Apply by letter | ..), le bl . T > better position to take care of I his re Mz A iden | Sydney 2 { "|
oe capable blind men hese men n this race ary nn ridden | Sydney nd half, Brisbane September sail haA 9
ALBUMS — Record Albums for 10 and|that such claims may be ranked|to The Secretary Women’s Self-Help. }/°)S™'® 00 sale hey | themselves. Gutehins . 30th, arriving at Trirt4aé October 28th sailing 12th August, 1950.
12 inch Records—Carnying cases for 10] according to the nature and priority| Applications to be sent in by Aug. 26th} had very difficult jobs but they A school for the blind operated ("> sutchman kept the lead from | "niece vessels have ample space. for
inch Records. And we have the Records | thereof respectively; otherwise such | 1950. 5.8,50—On. | handled them with marked capa- independent. of theta perated Istart to finish. She was never] chilled, hard frozen, and general cargo.
too. persons will be precluded from the -- I bility. dependent o' 1e Institute. The seriously challenged and won eas- Cargo accepted on through Bills of
10.8.50—t.f.n benefit of the said Decree, and be MISCELLANEOUS 4 Institute in some cases only helped : ~ | Lading with transhipment at. Trinidad B.W.I. Schooner Owners
See nee deprived of all claim on or against
CAMERA-—Ciroflex Model “E"' Camera.

ily a length away from Apollo for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward Association Inc.
When the field raced past the | 4d Leeward Ish me Consignee; Dial: 4047.

7 > . i . S For further :
Stands for the first time Mary Ann FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,

On The Move in an advisory capacity, They
The Institute was always on might find children to send to
the move to secure jobs at fac- {School or procure jobs for them

















Ss




ay :| the said property. N
P. 38 Lane in pavex ee oe Claimants are also notified that they| Long eran Bae ae ister hhate hae
St. Joht C/o Roberts Mna. Co. Ltd.. must attend the said Court on Wednes-| the Crane, or anywhere cool. Prodgers.

























day, the 27th day of September 1950, at| 9243. After 7—evenings. 9.8.'50.—8n. ea Pr : 9 when they would have left school. |W@S_ being closely followed by Agenta, Trinidad
Dial 4612 9.8.'50.n, | 29 o'clock a.m. when their said claims) ——~ ~~ Pearse ae which “an noe nae There was one run by the Goy-|Apollo and Colleton. Passing the DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
—— he cahon inten hand this 3rd day of Kon Vv. SCOTT ‘ee co wt TD. ht ‘ setink t t . ok tied been | &™nment of Ontario. four furlong pole Colleton moved Agents, Barbados _
» : > ™ dive a y ha a ay ren. : . » LTD.,] w on $s . Ss he ee
PIPE LIGHTERS - Mr. Pipe Smoker | 35°" {)a9 FF | ea ee Ee eR BONEN E9e 120s. ee All schools of such types were|up to challenge Apollo, He drew
at last we can offer you, this “Cyclone ‘ . | e Park. . in operation soon after the Insti-],. . i 5 1
Hades: eine? Lamnten. welte. 7 e m I. V. GILKES 3 unalinesiiaiae iainotionl Hite started? and bad Mita valiied run much on the same line, The] level but quickly fell back. Mary
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd ho Ag. Clerk of the Assistant ee ral CAR—Used Austin Car. 10, oF qoiber iad . . me ed mai tee abate eae Halifax school was opened in 1871]Ann meanwhile kept well to the | 47 js ° ~“ e :
11,8.50—3r eta ee: | pares waned Prodgers SP an ae commendation for its w ,{with an enrolment of four]fore and raced home as already zaha ahiona teams TAS
Q “GAS STOVE — Condition as new $85.00 ee | eee aed eibeteirteooe Another department, the Field students, [ts number had since]stated, the winner by a length
3 At Ralph Beard’s Auction Rooms. Hard_ USED POSTAGE STAMPS — Prompt |Secretary Department, sent OUt]ricsey to 180, registered at the Apollo was second half a length
; wood Alley: Phone 4684 10.8.50—2n cash paid for used stamps, — Pasi representatives to look after the] cohool last year. away from Colleton SUUTHBOUND Sails Sails Salts Arrt
RECORDS! RECORDS | | —A shipment OFFICIAL SALE BOX 303. "San Francisco, California. |Ceds of the registered people in} jt had grown from an elemen- ws Seah gies ae ; ei Montreat Walitex osten “Widen” “Brdow
just received—Calypsoes and others. | BARBADOS. U.S.A. 10.8.50—3n ee ay ane aye hgh Teen s€cre-ltary school into a high school FIFTEENTH RACE CAN. CHALLENGER llth Aug. 14th Aug. 24th Aug. 24th Aug.
Come in and get yours now Wm Li —< eh aries drew e public morelits music department had sent Mid-S pr Handic LADY ROONEY ‘ 98th A suite pus.
come | IN THE ASSISTANT COURT . 5 ‘ pe 1en 1ac sen id-Summer andicap AD 20D . 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. 6thSep. ith Se
TO Tes aaa nae OF APPEAL | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE actually into the work, selected] forth good organists and com- St D.

rry Night and Sun Queen LADY NELSON llth Sep. 14th Sep, 16th Sep, 25th Sep. 26th Sep.
were scratched, and Kidstead fell



“Eye glamour sun (Equitable Jurisdiction) The application of Alfred DaStlva of

SUN SHADES Ne New | RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS Mount Hill, St. George, purchaser of

shades By Tudor Rose



a Board from members of the] posers,

and in the academic field
community and that Board took/it had










u " —Pla liat license No. 800 of 1960 granted u also been successful, One}on her way to the starting gate | NORTHBOUND Arrives Arrives

ta seoneeting with ae ne MORTIMER PHIPPS . See ta rattan Figreuria D'Abreu, in remeot such interest in the work that the of its students was soon going to}end had to be withdrawn Boston Halifax ateuarent

shade Pink Greenyang Bue, Pre "| MOTE ce emmy (ia feat BY Saucer well Sullng in ‘Barters [Piel ooeretary’s | Position just} Londen where he hoped to gain} |The remaining six entrants | tany smaon ih Au 200 Aue 200 Aug, Bist Aus, and Sep,

per Pair Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. — Pre ae se e' ee " ¢| Road, near Mason Hull Street, for per- became more like an advisory|/his Ph.D, in economics. At that} were off to a good start with Fair] LADY RODNEY . 19th Sep, 2ist Sep, 30th Sep, ist Oct. Sth Oct
ph OWN eae ian ae art te ae ig for sale| Mission to remove the said license to aJone, school many had become very} Contest leading the field for some | LADY NELSON 8th Oct, 10th Oct. 19th Oct. 20th Oct. 24th Oct.

Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer | to the highest bidder at the Office of| Wall building situated at Cox Road Home teaching service was}skilful in tuning pianos time. Around the bend on to the anboniaaiinliiigsin

paints in several colours, including sur-| the Clerk of the Assistant Court of| Christ Church, wAhin District “B” and

another phase of the work :

Carefully trained blind peopl Most At Ease

went around to the homes of In such a school to ensure that
the registered blind and taught| blind individual was eventually
them to read braille, type, knit, ,put in the job he was most at

fecer, primer, putty, compound, and | Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown, |‘? tbed the mane license at such last de
thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company, | tetween the hours of 12 (noon) and CE 1 this Ott ik Gd Ania, S080:
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696. 2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, Dated wW.. RUDDER r men oes
3.8.50—T.F.N. | the 29th day of September 1950, all/ To:—< Stink. Nimartatrate Dist ‘B"

a aE a that certain piece or parcel of land Police tS) LYALL C. PEST

WATCHES—Just received a good as-| Situate at Jacksons in the parish of (one re aan

five furlong pole Tiberian Lady] W.B.—Subject to change without notice. Ail vessels Attea with cold storage cham-
ind Southern Cross moved up bers, Passenger Fares and freight retes on application

tim olf and maintained her leat| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

Fabulous meanwhile urged by







for Applicant icr. + ase “y | Lattiner, was steadily coning | SO::=—_=_eweaeaeseseesc—oeeooooooooo
sortment of Ladies and Gents’ Wrist| Saint Michael in this island containing | N.B.—This ci ttnaien AT en a. do handicraft and other forms [ease in, they all had to go through : . eR Ms re Oe i
Watches. Prices from _$8,00 up by admeasurement two roods one and! JGured at the Licensing Court to be of work. the long lists and then decide on|into the picture and came to r
A. L, WAITHE, one fifth perches or thereabouts abutting | \ 1



held on Monday 21st day of August, 1950, The people, themselves, some-|the one which would be most

fore down the Home Stretch CLE, GLE, TRANSATLANTIQUE

Jewellers, 16 High St. | and bounding on lands of one Bispham













‘clock a Police Courts Dist ton ms pe i >| suite > Flieuxce hustled by Thirkell, left
08700-46. ST. Wi lon lands ct one Manhadan lanes ot at iy o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist- |times did not realise it, but it was ane to them. Be at diumt aefthe others to challenge stubborn- FRENCH LINE
one Padmnote siAon a Sese- dh common Cc. W. RUDDER, amazing how much work they le was hopeful that just as 1 aaa abhalca. ate 8.8. “GASCOG ~— Sailing to Trinidad on the 11th August,
WINTER COAT — Gentleman’s Winter | ten feet wide leading to the public road Police Magistrate, Dist..“B". [could do. What added to its|some proceeded from those schools]! but could not overtake the 1950 —_—
Coat (full size) in splendid condition. | or however else the same may abut and 11.8,50—1n | onooth workin too, wag the|to the university, some of the leader. Fabulous won easily two .
For particulars Dial 8243. bound and if not then sold the said 8 0 By , aie os Oe ores lengths ahead, Flieuxce was sec- Accepting Passengers:— Minimum Fare
" 118-50—1" | property will be set up for sale on OEE EE POOP POO PORTO SEES fact that to find a tutor who was |children in the school in Trinidad ond half a length in front of River 19.00
aS [every succeeding Friday between the| & hampered by the same incapa-|might soon be able to proceed to/c nie * 3.8, “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August,
be PUBLIC SALES Sui lies tak euro eae Aaa Aor #| I J bility as the pupii, helped the|the West Indian University. He|"’! SIXTEENTH RACE 1450
7 ea pis cath be this lay of F RNISH i rei was therefore making a_ special & sad Ms ~
y | pupil to a greater extent. v aking ft : Del
f Pen nk: Seem a ae ees *” | en c ippeal to the people of Barbados Stewards’ Handicap wee Two available $622.00
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court Home Teachers to help the Association Beacon Bright was scratched ine lars, : "
etc Birches | HOME and OFFICE The home teachers travelled What he had described was] and a field of three started ne Farther Partiow » Apply to:—
ILVER ; D1 a'l over the provinces and work- nothing beyond the scope of the Elizabethan (Holder up) took R. M. yONES & co LTD - Agents.
UNDER THE S 1% ing in close connection with the blind. He was then reminded of ythe lead and passed the Stands for > m



Field Secretaries, the work wes a conversation between two]|Storm’s Gift in the second place,






















.) | Peauested to send in particulars of their
eRe, See & CO., claims duly attested to the undersigned x Sideboards-ROLL TOP and

Re Estate of | carried on blind people some time ago when]and Gun Site bringing uy the — —
BUTTER 1a sisiorabiaes ae SS ee eda a The Industries Department pro-| one told the other that if his|rear, Storm’s Gift moved up PASSAGES TO IRELAND
BY RECOMMENDATIONS of Lloyds NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all Deal—Vanities, Stools, Bedsteads vided work for blind people, gen- hands were long enough hejaround the bend to challenge
Py haMgemssapreciy ge bs PRIDAY the lith. persons having any debt or claims against | %& in singles or pairs, full panelled erally elderly people, in the fac- would have been able to tell) stubbornly, The field bunched, ap ANTILLES PRODUCTS LT . Dominica, offer
atour Bark, “High reat, 20 cnnes {1h Ergte 9, Jomepn Wien, deere | raed and, Danced, am ov $l tories, They usually did light work | him what the moon looked! like. [proaching ‘the four furlong pole jes to Dublin per LV. “DUALA®, next sailing trom Roveay
* ° ; ate of a ck, ‘s ‘ 01 e or orn r ro o . > cot > S$ as to ) 0 Vac h ’ L Sd F s
OO ee okay: SALE 12.30 o'clock. | George in this Island wha. died inthis % ganden—Cradles, $3 up Din} forvebout, seven’ to eight hours 6 It would be too expensive to|}but Elizabethan quickly went to about 23rd August end thereafter ibout every thirty-three days,
a ' Island on the 27th day of March are| §§ Lunch and Kitchen Tables, Chin day for three days a week. They |set up schools in all the islands |the front again. They again buneh St, ‘ ‘ ery 3 d
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets

also worked in broom factories | and it would be by unity that they Jed at the clock. The race was now ioe vee, £70, usual reductions for children.



working producing as much skilled | would do good work. He hoped
labour as factories which employ-
ed no blind. At those factories, be-
sides brooms, mops, brushes and

G. Seymour Alleyne of Mason Halli Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 22nd day
of September, 1950, after which date I

%,
hall ¢
UNDER THE SILVER J ine cscs co.cehypate, te wanes ot %

other Desks., $8 up—Ice Boxes
ge SINGER hand & Treadie
Sewing Machines $26 & $56

at a most interesting stage as
that the people of the West Indies |horses turned for Home
would soon have a Caribbean |than had evidently shot her bo!r

10,8.50—2n













HAMMER NOTICE '& The Money Saving Way


































































he lik vere al de, The in Institute for the Blind and Gun Site came through with }
th to, having regard only to such | % L S WILSON the like were also made 7 z . Then as another illustration o! |a remarkable burst of speed as he Another Shipment of DECCA RECORDS Just Received
HAMMER claims of which I shall then have | % _ 2. dustry Depeche Jeno a ae the work the aaiocle ware Gitte, (Was useed by Croetey, He in- |
ad notice and I t r ° M . , aiwaye - busily ¢ 5 J f :
On Tuesday, 15th, by order of Mr | the aedter te nite pavrtibanett wantin. | x EERO ee eee eee lise. Cae played God Save the {creased his pace rapidly to reach Call Early if You Want the Latest Hits.
H. L. King we will sell his Furniture} ted to any person of whose debt or clajm | 545556¢469666666566066066> | CDBABEG. : King the judge an easy winner two
at “Winterton” Rivet Road I shall not then havé& had notice. ———' Cafeteria lengths ahead of Storm’s Gift #
which includes L And all persons indebted to the aaid | any, s i ined, worked — Tr oe . : ‘
Mahogany and Pine Dining Table.| estate are requested to settle their in- | REMOVAL NOTICE i a a ee eens ba ‘buss Elizabethan was third a length and Pie i
Mirrored Sideboards and Wagons | debtedness without delar’ | anh aS Ceauer eat 8 * a half behind Storm’s Gift. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Cedar Bookcase, Marble Top Tables:| Dated this 9th day of August, 1950 Medam Gilkes begs to inform iness places, businesses which |
Claes Cases) Sectional: een ecorc| Ve OO, ALLEYNE her Customers that she has re_ usually kept their own canteen ~ =, (Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors)
Records: Gonol Tapia and Cai Muy, | Qualiied executor, of we Betate ct ||] Mota sher’sDeesp, “Shoppe 16 [1] “But the most interesting of all |B Ws se Oied
right Chairs and Ornament Tables in ida Decesend Stk Peed ATR the branches of the Institute was || we ate Ole Cnr, BROAD and TUDOR STREETS.
Mahogany; Glass Dome and — 11.8.50—4n | ’ aS 10.8.50-—2n the Prevention of Blindness De- |) | EK | T o be able to
Metal Floor are: ane MiB aes | erate epnero— ae TTL partment. That Department, in|) © fler you caaneaaneen . — =
Parwing bet; Automatic Concertina with | SSS | 00-operation with eye specialists |i] rURNITURE & EFFECTS. A stron ——= a
4 dozen Records; Revolving Asics LIQUOR LICENSE NOTIS = K{ sought out people who were ow ’ ae Nae ih ee lel j }
are Fate pie Tron Bedstends Springs | TRANSFER AND REMOVAL FOR SALE threatened with blindness _ per- 1948 Wolseley Saloon and Sere foe Lee Or ren | ’ r
Doe eee ee ed Pucas: Painted Pre we The application of Harold Proverbs & formed surgical treatment where |} | It makes ac ory nage
Coal Stove, Larders, Carpenters Tools: | Co. bid. of High Street, Briggets ‘set )} Sewing Machine; Electric Washer; necessary and in certain cases pro- || the Entire Freehold Property || DELICIOUS TOAST 1 -
Work Benches; Grindstones. Saws a i000 er ead tote a irik ‘ds \ Mahogany Bookcase; Portable vided glasses. | | Get one to day from your i) WITH YOUR REPAIR P LE
Blow Torch, Stone Saws and many other | Tae Re rons Saal kt inaie oe with { Gramaphone & Recgrds In that way they had been able Known as WINDY RIDGE Gas Showroorr 6/6 eat LET US HELP YOU Oo ROBLEMS.
Ne 5 a r ’ ? with it Dy 2 3 ace ’ sake: i
Mule 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash shedroof attached at Sargeants Village, i Poene geen to keep vision at a high level ba We can supply the following ex STOCK.
. CO. | Christ Church, to remove said License r ji
BRANKER, TEOTHAN © co, Lig a tae NE warranted’ shop ‘situate That department had gained the



t Fitz Village, St. James, engi to us
Mt peel such last described reine on Go E NOTICE
re, “wed this 8th day of August,
| ra S. H. NURSE Fsq VERNMENT
UNDER THE SILVER (© Pelco Xemrse
N ‘ licat w > consid

HAMMER | cred'at a Licensing Court to be held 0%

RACE HORSE — “FAIR CONTEST” | the 22nd August, 1950, at 11 o'clock

GOVERNMENT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
a el tn SUMMERVALE (GIRLS)

race ‘horse for sale at the paddock, S. H. NURSE,
Garrison Savannah, on Saturday next Police Magistrate, Dist. “E”
12th inst. at 2 p.m Holetown

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. 11.8.50—1n.| Matron at the above School, particularly from women already in
Auctioneers. | the Service of the Government.

8.50— ; : 2
fear 2. Salary will be in accordance with the rates fixed under the

|
REAL ESTATE LOST & FOUND. Civil Establishment (Teachers) Order, 1949, ie., $384 x 48—$490





11.8, 50 an];









BOLTS & NUTS—
Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes



NOTICE

“Windy Ridge”

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES

WEDNESDAY



BEARING (Plummer Block) —

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
Bushed

BOLT TAPS & DIES—
In sets from 4” to 2”

ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and
FIBRE, etc.

FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc.








| CRAWLER (Track)
TYPE TRACTORS





Applications are invited for the post of Assistant to the Chief













August 16th, at 11 a.m. Available for Immediate

Shipment from U.S.A.
A Limited Number of
MODEL BDH (48.09 belt
h.p.-38.05 d.b.)

Viewing Morning of and Afternoon











Prior to Sale From 2—5 p.m.







































cnclulGhneshieeactheh actuate nate aisobennsiil ay $528 x 48—$672; $732 x 60—$1,092. and 4 2 He
ae ae ee ease ci ae anh ete LOST 3. Candidates must be between the ages of 25 and 35 years DDH wet — ° 9, on SIDAEL SEs
St. Michael the property of Gaarnett and be prepared to live in the unfurnished quarters provided (A.F.8 F.V.A a7 aoe .
. S., ‘ ) CLETRAC DIESEL 7
bani aod will be set up for sale oot WHEEL AND TYRE — To Model _A 4. Application Forms, obtainable from the Superintendent ot | Prices and other Information The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
Public competition at our Omce James | Fi esi a Dobe areward t° | the Government Industrial Schools, St. Philip, or the Social Welfare | Auctioneer, | on Application to
oer 05 ee EUs REE 200 et 10.8.50—t.f.™, | Office, the Garrison (from whom further details may be obtained) \@ PLANTATIONS BUILDING | | COURTESY GARAGE HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION
Inspection on application to Mr. Best) SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series GGG | ™ust be completed and returned to the Social Welfare Office b; a Dial 4616. SUPPLIES.
on the premises , i. | & 1539. Finder please return same 11.8.50—2r Phone 4640 11.8.50.—3n.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Solicitors ; to Advocate Circulation Dept Anew ‘ t 5 —S =
6.8.50- tm} 10.8. 50—1n | Wednesday, 31st August. 1950. as => = aS











ee cr ———







PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950





EEE

| RACING RESULTS
tice

SECOND DAY







THE THIRTEENTH RACE AMA TEUR nee rents sige
96 feet 5 inches) by

ATHLETIC 5c Siete. '= tage
: 1 RECORDS 5.3808) oes

lS am
1940.—Keuter.





LONDON, Aug
















This record |
ith H. Dillar



s diadae Cubes Athi: Fed oY She APRICAN DANCERS
WEATHER: Fait TRACK: Gooc { ent f CAPETOWN.
world 3 us for tr ld Three dancers from CapetoWu
Sth Race CARLISLE STAKES—Class A & Lower — $1,100.00; events ae be with the Sadler’s Wells
. —5% Futlones as 1 . vallet company when it visits tia
($365.00, $185.00) —5% Fu ” Men’s Track Evem U.S. and Canada this winter.
ila si ie Se ol . 100 metre 2 secor They are Dorothea carne
N. H. Elwel ited Si , Alfred Rodriquez and exis
1. LAND MARK 106 lbs. Mr. V. Chase Jockey Holder | | Tlines in July 194€ This ret Rassine. Other South Africans
2. SUN QUEEN 122 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler. oint! th L, Labeach | with the company will be ow 4
Jockey Crossley 4 ; Vernon of Pretoria and Nadia
3. SLAINTE 128 Ibs. Mr. I. O. C. Perkins. res hut ite ide | Nerina, Durban.—CP)
Jackey Fletcher by R A Attle y ie ed at ites) 4 sebelah iain
TIME: 1.08 PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.02, Place $1.50, $1.54. oe , ia Oh nes hw es
FORECAST: $4.92 jointly. with HH: Diller
ALSO RAN: Ability, Rebate. Pepper Wine St
START: Good FINISH: Close lant ® Baby revels in the
INER: 3-year-old ch.f. Pylon Il—Esperance : = sa | | delightful cream-like lath
bara y° siaitig sien ion ene Tango (Thirkell up) edges out Sun Jewel (Lutchman up) to carry off the Creole Handicap on the second day of the Barbados Turf ~ ts sc | en a egy poy ake
, 5: nasthtctniessnnteeennensntesseneenessciantnetts Club's Mid-stmmer Meet. Mopsy, ridden by Holder, is third. 195¢ oe | ee eet eee

Ropers which keep his
tender skin healthy and )
free from blemishes, ex-

quisitely soft and velvety.

$68 &

10th Race TRAFALGAR HANDICAP—Class “D” & Lower—$800.00

oe Results Of 2/- Warwickshire Le@e@dis sete tat ow a

1. SUNTONE 113 + 2 lbs. Mr. A. P, Cox Jockey Thirkell Marshall was caught at deep) versit ‘ mn Calan

Field Sweep | 3

. t , inid-off at 94 to provide Hollies} (Mm pat: RY : P: if
2. WATERCRESS ... 134 lbs. ifon. J. D. Chandler. st 4 with hie HA Wicket of the matthi Quas and’ No weeded. GAC
Jockey O'Neil NINTH RACE est Indies B | 28 and at 113 Trestrail was beaten| Angeles. United Stat On
3. DULCIBELLA . 122 Mos. Mr. R. H. Mayers. Jockey Yvonet. | Prize Tieket Amount with the spin bowler’s leg breaks.| 1949 \

















TIME: 1.08% PARIGMUTUEL: in $10.26, Place $3.22, $1.36, $1.46. | 33) fae be | Worrell: and” Walcott "stayed: 10) en ie
FORECAST: $45.60. dra 1008 “ i2 the close when the tourists with _—— ——— - eS



e e
i i ath pt ad six wickets to fall were six runs
: r ywers att . Pha iS , Oateake, Postse 5th 585 r ttm at |
START: Gee ze Peer ? t teak: oui ? eee eT ath 1373 10 oo In First Innings ahead. The crowd estimated at
‘ ’ 1. binds . Se.

$5 00 to holders of tickets with Nos 23,000 beat yesterday's record for |


























































WINNER: — b.f. O.T.C —Lady Sunshine 0039 0041, ~ 0081, 1005, 1007, 0244 BIRMINGHAM, Aug. 10. che ground | ene i
ee ee {rae vem Amount WARWICKSHIRE gained a first innings lead of 126; Warwickshire—Ist Innings : da Pp COO ‘
Ist 0457 $482 75 runs against the West Indiés touring team here to-day. | Prembe c Worrell b Pierre a a Par
Vv 3 “Fe” 2hd 0679 275 86! ; ' 7 Thompson ¢ Stolimeyer b Jon a :
llth Race JUVENILE STAKES—Class ‘F2" & Lower—$800.00 | 2 1941 1) 137 93| Warwickshire were all out for 284 in reply to th~|D: Tavlor c Rae b Worre) ; |
($265.00, $135.°6)—5'~ Furlongs id Sone aan West Indies first inhings total of 156 and at the close of|u.1 Dollers i.b.w. b Valentine 3 j ir TV Wy ]
sit tbl 4 nianensnsnt . - ; "3 | a » ; ae S sastniaiead Wolton b Pierre 8
1, BEST WISHES 116 Ibs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder. |5th_ 3007 19 0, Play the touring team had scored 134 for four wickets in| Spooner not out vi >
2. FLAME FLOWER 115 tbs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jookey Yvonet. | 4,58 Yio NGMers ce ekets with Nos. their second innings. _Therefore with one day s play lefi} Batthira cs Christian! b Vaiettine 5 |
$. CROSS ROADS ... 118 Ibs. Mp. A. Chin. Jockey O'Neil. | 0581 ethvaned nice : the West Indies with six wickets to fall are six runs ahead Grove b Velen ne iiss ny
TIME: 1.094 PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.26, Place $1.10, $1.24. | prine "Ticket Amount} A sixth = wicket _ partnership Wolton Scores 50 aoe = LET US FIT YOU
; Ist 1045 $615 44 p | olton Scores 5 ‘ » Aesiiion
FORECAST: $2.40. and 4009 351 68| Detween A Vv Wolton and} Wolton took his score to 50 Total 284 TO-DAY WITH A FINE
ALSO RAN: Gallant Hawk, Vanguard. ard ais 175 a4) R. T. Spooner, who put 123 runs|with two fours off Williams and BOWLING ANALYSIS
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. 3th 2766 on cgi it ae setae ve aw re-|also gave Warwickshire the lead | ee ee
WINNER: 2-year-old, cht. Burning Bow—Felicitas. $5 00 to holders of tickets with Nos.) Sponsible for Warwickshire gain-|He had then batted a hundred |.f/¢!te ya ao
TRAINER: Hon, V. C. Gale 1044, 1046, 4008, 4010, 2974, 2376, 2447,| ing their first innings lead. minutes and hit nine fours. Fetes - a
_V.C. Gale. aWikiel Bios Wolton batted confidently against| Worrell and Pierre took the | Valentine 4 oo
FFORD HANDICAP—C1 B” & L $960.00 i Stag saat all the 7 on oe ee aie new ball but failed to check the} Yeas Wickets » 7-230, 8-259, 9-276 )
12th Race STA D IDICAP—Class “B” ower— . ; severe on Valentine and made|batsmen and_ the artnership WEST INDIFS—2nd Innings
($300.00, $150.00)—7!4 Furlongs. ata 2s ig £2| 89 including 15 fours, in 133 min-|reached three figures In 85 min..| Stollmeyer Lb.w. b Grove 39 ‘|
ae i ranean , : 3th tor $o.09| Utes before being bowled off his | utes Marshall ¢ Pritchard b Hollies 9
1. SUN QUEEN .. 122 Ibs. Mr. J. W. Chandler. 6th 0733 10 09 boot by Pierre. During his in-| Wolton’s fine innings ended at] Trestrail b Hollies 2
Jockey Crossley. | 4,35 %,'9 hglders of tickets with Nos.|nings he completed 1,000 runs in/210. He cover-drove and ondrove| Walcott “not” out %
2. LAND MARK 122 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Holder wa ees veneerg, eee ‘}a season for the first time. Pierre for two fours but in the Extras 2 MANY BEAUTIFUL
3. ABILITY 106 + 8 lbs. Mrs. Elaine Goddard : Tae Crowd 23,000 samé over was bowled off his Total (for 4 wkts.) 134 SHADES
: - t? ot get ‘shakes owei! Fags 7° ee Spooner remained undefeated |boot by a ball that kept low and BOWLING ANALYSIS |
; “| and 1911 392 90{after three hours with 66. He|moved in. Wolton who hit fif- oO M. R. W.|
TIME: 1.35% PARI-MUTUEL: Win $5.38, Place $1.90. $1.92. ia br] 196.45’ was missed when four, but other-|teen fours and played all the] Pritchard ee ee ae including Fawn and
FORECAST: $10.48 5th 0104 98 22 wise batted soundly after a shaky |bowling, including Valentine’s—] Hollies 1% 7 38 Grey
ALSO RAN: Infusion, Ante Diem, Musk. th 0376 10 00] start, completed his 1,000 runs for the] Tavior b Boner :
00 4 = . ; :
START: Good. FINISH: Close. zg 3 ‘ The crowd, estimated at 23,000|season for the first time. : Wal oh winkale, 1 dees oe
WINNER: “aayeat-old br.f. Sun King—The Lady orks, “0790, "ioi0, i912, "4808, 407" Nfs.) Which beat’ yesterday's recotd| Spooner and Kardar remained} 4113 M °
wh Hi: yee ; § sad 1476. founteine 4 jattendance for the ground, saw |together until lunch.
PANEN: Owner, Prize st: we ety ci Amount|the West Indies opening pair FOR THE BEST , ’ 4 4
1st ibs #704'40|Stollmeyer and Rae make a sound} After 1 Lunch . YOU'LL BE DELIGHTED
, : 2 ; 1 “GQ” e F 80} start in their second innings on a ter lunch Weekes fielded as 2
13th Race H.B. ere or on ton G” & Lower $600.00 ard 3il0 202 40 pitch which was not so lively as|substitute for Pierre, who strain- ‘| with the Patterns
($200.00, $100.00)—7%% Furlongs 3th 2g 10 00}the previous day. ed a thigh muscle. Ne
a C3 « . 7 10 00 However with 63 on the board Six runs were added _ before , ” és ~
1. TANGO -.. 180 Ibs. Mr. V. E. Cox Jockey Thirkell ith 32 io te Rae was sent back and three runs|Jones beat Kardar with a bail YOU'LL BE SATISFIED
2. SUN JEWEL 96 + 5 lbs. Mr. H. A. Mahon. Jockey Lutchman ion." to holders of tickets with Nos.|Jater Stolimeyer followed. that came through quickly. Val- DEMAND with the. SVerle hi
A er . 118 lbs. Mr. V. Chase Jockey Holder. | {93} ‘84 2736, 9108, 3100, 3111, 4047, Marshall and Trestrail were|entine also proved troublesom» 1 the orkmanship
TIME: 1.38. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.64, Place $1.28. $3.56, $1.50. i FIFTRENTH RACE sent in before Worrell, possibly }@8nd Spooner was beaten by the
FORECAST: $41.52. vate Beye Amen in order to give one or the other | §pin of the ball that just missed . @
ALSO RAN: Monsoon, Silk Plant, May Time, Vixen. and i 344 5) chance to establish his claim ae es hel kbd fort
START: Good, FINISH: Close. th $357 ge 14, for a place in the test team in at ie si ; ’ i
WINNER: 7-yeat-old. hb. b.g. O.T.C.—Martonette th 3648 10 00] case John Goddard is unfit. Mar- against Jones before driving him CAVE SHEPHERD & C0.
TRAINER: A. P. Cox j ; hs 00 to Haldara ih tickets with Now shall stayed 50 minutes for nine He i EP ae ‘a eng vith
oR: » Cox. 2063, 206%, 0197, 0199, 9081, 2083, agze.|runs While Trestrail, the more} Spooner reached his 50 with a LTD
3358 arth sie 3 7. ei forceful of the two, was dismissed at ays Ae aoe a | he ‘
j 14th Race MERCHANTS’ STAKES—Class “F” & Lower—$800.00] prise “Y*™ EER BASF nount| for 28. See Sec iene, nde MRL 10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Stree
| ($265.00, $135.00)—714 Furlongs Ist 2888 $699 47; Worrell and Walcott then con- other boundary and Pritchar: ’ ’ » 13, oad Street
| niidnredksMinbeteti'y 2 ‘ 2nd 1419 399 70] fidently played out the last 15)cut Valehtine for TOME, But vee |
ace sa ee eo ie a 199 85! inutes without further loss. out trying to repeat the stroke cel
1, MARY ANN 101 Ibs: Mr. B.C, Bethel. 48 00 46 Holders of tekats with Nor ‘Leading With 68 next ball, being caught at extra peer
Jockey Lutchman 9887. 2889, 1418, 1420, 1108, 1105, 1927 ‘ire teenies head a ftat th feover by Christiani a
¢ y ' Bn) aye ; 939 arwickshire ad ¢ ns - 9 soy 8 BMAYGA be
2. APOLLO sceee. 104 Ibs, Miss K. C. Hawkins. ‘ nings lead of 68 with four wic ig Si hoes ha ae - RED H D PAINTS f il
yeaa Godd kets standing when lunch Was! iowler claimed Hollies wicket ( AN or all purposes
4 . arr . woe abe ae “ iy é : |
3. COLLETON ...... 111 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. iat lard, Evans taken on the second Gey oF one close the innings at 284 with War- | For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings
OME $ sisanarrcek: Wika Jockey ee Lik l T% B enon with the West Indies tour- | wickshire holding a useful lead of “4 :
Ep: 1.86. ARI- TUEL: in $6.14, Place $2.84, $5.28, $1.36 ists
FORECAST: $931.50. es ; SRetY £0 ine Warwickshite, 87 for 5 over-;!28- MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT

Stocked in White, Cream and Gréen in

ALSO RAN: Brown Girl, Postscript, Foxglove, Dulcibella, Joint Out Of Ath Test night, added 137 for the loss of| The Wresc Indies opened their 1 Gallon and ‘4 Gallon Tins

one more wicket this morning.









































Command | second innings with Stollmeyer
. oe " The county was indebted to ajand Rae against the fast medium
ane Good. FINISH: Easy tohn istiba he Werle fine recovery by a sixth wicket|attack of, Pritchard and Grove,| ;——~~ For Woodwork
INNER: 3-year-old, b.f. O.T.C.—Flak. : ’ ee PS hy hi G 2 a -|w r fi hi itch as
TRAINER: Owner. | Captain stated today that he will] Gray Minutes by, Wolton. and lively as yesterday. “S”. ENAMEL FINISH PAINT
' ‘ a ead Gee at eee Spooner. A crowd of 23,000 was| The pair were neither seriously eee rt. a Gloss equalling
. 7 ug : | the Oval On} present when the West Indies| troubled by the spin attack on the inamel Finish. Does not Discolour
15th Race MID-SUMMER HANDICAP — Class c” & Lower— | Saturday unless he is thoroughly Soened the attack with Jones and easier wicket and they put on 59 with Age.
$800.00, ($265.00, $135.00) —9 Furlongs fit. / . r Valentine this morning. Wolton|runs in 55 minutes. D. Talor Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,
pin lg Shaadi He is still being troubled by] and Spooner took a four and a| Warwickshire West Indian, field- + Gallon and 4 Gallon Tins
1. FABULOUS ...... 120 Ibs. Mr, Babwah, Jockey Lattimer, | Fibrositis which first affected him] three respectively off Valentine’s|ed as a Sub for Ord who has i
2, FLIBUXCE ....... 113 lbs. Mr. S. A. Walcott. Jockey Thirkell. wees playing a eae ae first over. Wolton sent the 100 eS es ae ani ele DEMOCRATIC CLUB For Exterior Woodwork
3. RIVER SPRITE .. 126 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. es eae is receiving treat-(ip soon afterwards with a lofty t the close of play the Wes TROPICAL WHITE PAINT
ment at Bitmingham where the|drive off the same bowler Indies had scored 134 for 4 in
Jockey Yvonet. |touring side are playi ick aci ir eer inni
r : i ; 2 s are playing Warwick- Jones was the more menacing] their second innings
TIME: 1.583. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.96, Place $2.74, $5.20. | shire. bowler and at 102, Spooner was Rae was out at 63 in Pritchards , @ HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
FORECAST: $28.92. Godfrey Evans, Kent and Eng-|missed by Williams in the slips] first over after tea when he edge |
ALSO RAN: Tiberiah Lady, Fair Contest, Southern Cross land wicketkeeper, will miss the|off a ball that moved away. Wor-ja ball for Kardar to make a fine, GREEN PAINT
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. vital fourth and final Test agairst|rell relieved Valentine and thougn catch in the gully ‘ | : Stocked in 1 Gin., 4 Gin. and 4 Gin. Tins
WINNER: 5-year-old, b.h. Gatehurst—-Naughty Story. the West Indies, because of a frac-|the rate of scoring slowed down, | ‘Three runs later, Stolimeyer Members of whom all |! The Sign of Phone 42@7, 4456.
TRAINER: Owner tured thumb. the sixth wicket pair made their] playing _ dete nsively to. Grove, | QUALITY
. : The injury occurred while Evans | partnership worth oe in 45 oth ee in oe oS cee one|} are my friends, roll up ||
was batting for Kent against Mid-|utes. The West Indies fielding) and was out leg betore. | ' |
16th Race STEWARDS’ HANDICAP—Class “A” & Lower—$1,000.00|dlesex at Canterbury today. Hej was good and the batsmen found The West Indies then changed TO-NIGHT to. discuss |} Ww ILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
($335.00, $165.00) —9 Furlongs was struck on the right hand by|it difficult to penetrate the well) their batting order probably eee nates iels Oa ese ae a a ball from John Warr, the Cam-| placed field. give Marshall and Trestrail a!{ the Third Day’s Racing, |) ses... = = =)
1. GUNSITE ........ 126 Ibs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler. bridge University and Middlesex Se a ! % | de a)
Jockey Crossley. | fast medium bowler, and although starting 6.80. |e SOOSOPEL PSPS SEPP PP EESOSEEPSESESP PS CPSS SLO,
2. STORM’S GIFT .. 119 lbs. Mr. K. D. Edwards, Jockey Yvonet, |e continued batting he went to %
3. ELIZABETHAN .. 190 Ibs. Mt. N. M. Inhiss. Jockéy Holder. }hospital immediately his innings ABO VE THE A VERAGE %
TIME: 1.56. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.78. ended. His place in the Englanc E e 3
FORECAST: 85.88 team in the fourth Test will be o
‘ oo. . " .
â„¢ on 7 taken by Arthur McIntyre, the 3
tee bt ia i f _—_ Easy Surrey wicketkeeper, who has been ’ x
cR: 6-year-old, br.g. O.T,C.—Sunrise showing splendid form recently DON T sS Served as usual Apart from our large.
TRAINER: J. W. Chandler. both behind the stumps and with mapper Ser iS P Bes
the bat. —Reuter. | at 8.30 selection of Tropical:
Leto



They'll Do It Every Time ine Chel By Jimmy Hatlo MAKE
‘Who's THE WACKIEST? THE DocToR}| |OR THE PATIENT WHO TRIES TO ALL THE
ASKING YOUR LIFE HISTORY WHILE HE’S TELL IT WHEN THE (oc'S EARS ARE

GOT A THERMOMETER IN YOUR MOUTH| | PLUGGED UP WITH A STETHOSCOPE CLOTHES
WHAT SORT OF A PAIN@ WHEN DIP Y "I NEVER BEEN SICK A DAY“MAYBE I % | om
7 ne

After’ tHere Will. be a Suitings we now offem.









a higher grade of .. .

WORSTED
TROPICAL.»

Call Over on the Races





PLLA PLP ALLALLAA ADL AEA AAA
v


















-,




RAINCOATS

IN PLASTIC
FOR LADIES



IT START? HOW DO YOU SLEEP2 Do WORK TOO HARD»:
YOU GET ANY EXERCISES JUST WHERE| | SPOTS BEFORE MY eyE-TG Got RUMEN

DOES IT HURT? HOW ARE THINGS IN IN THE BANQUET DEP’T“I’M AVERY ~
)
\
j

4.46.

LOCCA MORRA? HOW'S you LIGHT SLEEPER EXCEPT IN THE MORNING



APPETITES HOWS TRICKS2 AND I BAT LIKE A HORSE.>AN’ THAT WE Pink, Blue and Green}! This material, in
IN’T HAYs** WiLL. = BE ABLE To GO : $2.18 EACH 3 Plain and Striped “¥
TO THE OFFICE ‘ Ig .
ONLY ‘ PLASTIC RS varieties, is specially
HEAD TIES * & imported for those
|

MAKE | 25c. EACH s who demand lasting
(3 PLASTIC PANTIES x appearance = with

THE for Babies — 36¢. up ,

lightness.
SHOP AT:

THANI'S



BEST

Now on display at

C.B. RICE & CO.



Ay





=



6.6454
CLPLLLCLADELE CCE PCS LEP









64,.6666664 .
LPP A IIA MIA AAEM AEE AMMA






“+
CPSP PSSIOO PISS

LPPSSSSSS





a at ui | et Wh oe { P, Me S, MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd. } x Pr. Wm. Henry and |
7 Sa SOmORANDE, | |i TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING hs Swan Streets =k nn eee
become WISC- aaj mal | F Ny



EEE SOOO AI AEA

‘

StF FF Ot A EE MM AEA OM OG ~ DA OAM OO +344 >
POLL LCL GLOSS OOOO FSF TES



Se et ie ee eae



Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIKAV M (.1 ST II ISJU BARBADOS ADCOfvIT PACK SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. SCHLWA\ JIM hi 1 HOI III II \VI\S AGAIN %  Oil HIM t \ll IMBAI terdav ai h mi*nw Ga %  m .dene* at 4 ... S: Jonn't Chun i CALVIN %  on. WESTFRV %  %  THOMA* DWIIIM H ll.l |.|H.l.i w.ll 1 i for ** Waatbur MM ar* lnGIOHGI THOMAS Hid Parai BBBOI SRALC. ORAFTON SgALF IRA ROCTT iir.HH NHM %  PhgM IU1 MM IN HEHOKIAM IN 1 ana brutl,. called t.. a hwt'wr Mff*M M A..gu-I Mlh. KM Tl-uret %  Hi ink M thn ai ml Who .K-*|I m thru* the Lord. Clr.nt until ii uh.> -i.ll IMIllfl, To walk b.l.* ">e* ith.ID un'aimiiit k* illed a'vc Cvcr to he itmwnMial Mr* Alfred Dr**e> -pan-nut. Mi am MM Samuel Ca lender JOTC. and K.iwi ifMNnl, Alfred.brother • from p >%  1 %  : %  %  %  fifty awaited speech in which he TH expected to refer to the German re-a: issue was postponed M I minute to-day, and is I -I for to-morrow morning CtKtN ''lose to ChurchiM sugthat C en alive (run DM. Vu-' I Leader hi I CIMNMM [the hope of getting some new points from early n FLAT rp*-.*ir r..t Hue Water. Terrace J larg. I .cd >iin modern *.' Mi-jw taw Wave.!,. ham. Phone John %  •Oil SALE AUTOMOTIVE CAH Citroen OC-I but un IB ham. • %  A bit *habb> I i H ..-I hop-: n.l church SS.'M-dn I I'ArlK .. i IM| rondltton IMS P-.td ITcfovt Small Mllanfic l"*T Singer Kii-,t. r~i %  .i ..IMI l lliii.nan Stare isan iiml VI Only ST* Ctotof < |Uaj %  TRPCK Co I on let and %  Mali only l-V ion. Proarieet IU3MXM>M nao niacu with polltteuMM *t Tnp> Rock MV from other count I PM f*^" 1 ^** "" Churchill did not speak tn-das ,i -i""^ S| I limply bOCS I found men new ideas. He is expected lo make a "modest speech" toBMM row mall Bui pcan Defence He will then MM hours It ii expected, and probably !iot teturii again (hiring this session Meanwhile British Conserva• i*peeled to submit their Ion of the Schun to the Assembly next week British ivid Ecclcs HD that when Schuman %  rj Hi-plan last Mag M ''revived I itself "In the streets that mght he had seen new hope ill thr fares of people Tiu'-i people "lust no) %  %  appointee Eccles declared. "a | must he turned) into practical terms -We feel that the e lino of Euro. I K an prospeiiiv would have been ttei served if Ihli plan had l*-ei put forward l The British G ernment" Ecclc said. R eater : it) Maxell Coatt 4 Bedn-om. fullv lunn-hm Available lt Sept !..].. %  month. Him *M1 M % %  II %  SO *. %  '%  > 1 Full. Bar. I lluah PopIM II1.H ^iOTIEK £20 MOHfTHLY : noma in apair> um> i. No • %  paiiane** %  Inr atthtf **X I wllh Sludanla In ...,. Mi. C. Barnardkry lloldrr up) Hrl Wivln-s wui RACES ) fiuM p^ce 1 four letklthl ft] %  lead, but • H the tiehi siiung out .i oo| the Drill %  dune in the Homestretch Holder pulled i" -• %  Beoand In rhrowei three lengthi the ihu.i hoi i O'Neill THII.nil K\< I M.ilmiil II IIHIK |i Three Horses were scratched JI d the rt -. K.H-O >tari with Ante Diem and ctttTTtnj || lbs %  ecUvel] ovenvelghl %  it in the lead .IIKI passed UM Stands for the m-i time hi I l< sitlon followed closely by Sun .: i Am. Lsnan AbUlty .,. the i< .M eveval UntgUu • ay from the Otnetl M le lead until the oloch was be %  I when Sun Quest i up to d mrlfthi IT Ability meanwhile had rn' rod the inineh and was steadily inlnj ground Down II %  Home Cn>ssley hustled Sun t Li..n well In the for.' SI main ilneid this poattl iim.t by ft length (roni ..iidmark who had left 'hioihere make a "trout b i roi Ine pce\i i poaWon She %  t vo HsnfttM ftfj \i : In Carlisle Bay i %  Af*nl d %  It"" SI Vmraiit AganU M ..i i.-* nvfi.ii -> I T i..t A,-, I, M..a. I] Jaaofi %  C i "1111,1 III . t I ILireri i I An.U tin.. Lid It. >. Vahl lrandr U ImiWU fgndarful •„ i\.i' i %  •,,,.-.. 11 nuinia l i Mteli h r.i w." id.>i. i. v*. l|*ia. *Vh l'iutl 1'ilcn %  ..... \i • %  \ ctud >d a m i MI. M v t'hvl Ri*r Shipe In Touch With lUrbados Coastal Station nseaa, aw l"l IISO> \i SOTSO—SOn OFFICIAL NOTICE I h.kl myarll nOne I|I Damaoad Mo-ria B.VKIlAn. "Connnarelal" Truck Can b* ai IT. Ja-on Jnnc* i, Co Ud Molaaaaa. Tsnll Yard ai back of Dnpira Thealnt Offrti In wrillnf will br rvcplvtl b* June* A Lynch A Co Ltd tip to I p m on Fi.d..11th AtiffUit 1M0 4 iSS-Cn. Fl'RXITI'RK nitNiTi'itr mtn from ISO 00 UMi I 135 00 Drnalifl T.ilitt China CablntHa lit-n 40 > i nt %  birtlii MBCllANICAL MISCELLANEOUS AUIl'MS i2 I., h n.. H Inch Record" • \ ( %  >: % %  '. M %  | -Tarn-In* caari for 10 d wihare the Record* 10S OAMBtA Cn.itleii Model %  fTom I .^ %  I,PB4| II A SI John. Co Roberta MM nut 4SI3 • a'SO-ln I'lIK I IHIITTIIS Mr GA< "ITOVX — Cundltlon a* u*-* Stl 0* AI Ralph Beard • Aurlton Room* Hnrd .d Alle> Phone 4f* 11 • *\ In THE AARInTTANT COURT OP APPCAI, EquiUbla Jurladlctlont niCHARn STAN1XY S'lCrlOIJ-1 Plal MORTIMER nitPPS DvlMidanl in Order In thli Coiut In the above action made on the 3rd day of Julv HMO. I S" notlcv to i> etate ruhl or ..ffecnim JII lhat Vertaln piece or parcel ft land ituirle at Jarkaona In the I • tun of Saint Michael In thi* Itland '. "titalnina by adnie*auramint two rooda me and one fltlh iierrfim or therebemu abuttma .tut boundinc on land. at on* ninpham on la-d* of one BanAeld i land* of one Padenore and on a road common ten fevt wide leading W e public road or however elw the me may abut and bound It brtrvf (ore me an account of their aall .l.-uinenl* -I our her", lo br examined •* me anv Tuaaday. or rrlda* between the "*ll raaM) and I o'eftoak ta UM %  fIrmwin. at lha OfTice of the (Ink of the AaMstant Court of Arkwal at the Cnurt Houae. Brldftalown. brtcm(he 37th day of September ItSO. in order thai ruth claims may be ranked according to lha nature and prior it* otherwise auch peraoni will be precluded from the benefit of the aaid Darrae. and be deprived of all claim on or against ia tald property. Claimant* are ulao nollflad lhat the) mutt attend tha aatd Court on Wrdnday. ihe STth day of Bepteinbef ISM. %  %  %  > %  • %  in' received—Ca I vp*oe ( inr in and get voi A .rupment .md other* %  a. ... ... dtadsa Hv TJu.t arrived Noblra a lln-re leeotier paints In apvetsl colour*, including iurftcer. primer, putty, compound, and thinner* Btqulnr Aulo Tyre Company. Tiafalgar Street. Phone SBM IIM T.rs WATCHU .i—i teeelysd a goad sssottment of Ladla* and GenW WHM Wa-che* PrloBs (-mi SBO" up A L. WAITHE J,*ell'i-. IS High St • %  •SO—3n. S T. W H AMI II i k-nk .".I -ccoumE> Marconi and Naval offlcrr. Oenara! wiring, nppluni-i' •ervtce. radio nvaira and ImUllaliou el. era A cant 8 J Caby. ISO J>irtom Street. Port of Spain ] | r.l.1.,1 IS I —n EEV At Oranga Hill I'lanUtion *• Peter Apply. The Manager %  S.'.-Sn Hi %  whet 4ld ctal %  i;n indfr m*' hand Ihl* 3rd day n .. I V flll-KErt Ctatft Hi the A>ai*Unl Court of Appeal 11 1 M 2n SIM'EIIINTTNUFMt %  .i %  ler^drnl for the Women'* 8*-if Help u.lh Mima knowledge of book it llelerr f Q" a mrn'IH An' to The Secretary Woman's Self-Help Application* lo br *ant In bv A>ig JSIh ISM S %  0> MIKCELLANEOVS %  AMID TO ar*T Pint fluttlaa a' Or per SCOTT OQ. ITtt saw TTN •S.SO VMNTTJl COAT (.. %  . %  'ill rtiei In ^te-ytid Far particular. Dial BSU IM III H SAI.KS OFFICIAL SALE HARDADOS IN THE ASSISTANT COLTIT or API'KAI. 'Equltabla Jurl*dlrllnni nirllARD STANLEY NKIIOI.IS I'.'i'.tlfl MORTIMER I'llll'J-. Defendant NOTICE I* her*t>> given thai b) Virtu* of an Order ol the Assulalit Court of Appeal dated lha 3rd ftfq -I July ISM. thet* will be -rt up fi.r ale t !" Iho hlgheM bidder at the Otnc* Of til* Clelk of th* Aaalilanl Court nf Appeal at the Court House. Hi ulirrtnwn. trtwern the hour* ol II mooni and S o'clock lo th* afWrnoon on rrtdar. lha akh day nf a*pt*mb*r ISM all lhai certain piece or parcel of land allual* at Jackaons In tn* parish of Salnl Muhaei in tin. ggfg) l by ikdmeaajrament two mods one and one tilth pen-he. or theraaboulB abutting .nd bounding on lands of on* Blapham on lands of ona Bannald on landa nl or.* Padmor* and on a road In common len feel wide leading lo the public ma I or however die the urar may abut and bound and If not than aold th* *-u property will b* set up for ante on •vary *ucce*dlng rndy between the AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER BUTTER 1 hr> iMMENDATIONS nf I % % %  !• %  -,\l Mi ntlDAY Hi* llth si our Mark, High Street. M rasas Cooking nutter SAI.P. II M o'clock. TERMS CASH BRANKER. TROTMAN A CO., Auctioneers 10 i * In West Indies Should Have Institute For Blind All iinim i MII K \i i 11.11. ( reoltlluiitlit ..|. %  ntn i u I th* i i CM 0 0 Srd day of Julv 1: I V OIIJ(ES %  k of the AsatOant Cm t'SETi POfrrAor. STAMPS Prompt ( % %  li p.ild lor ueed atampa. .end SM onr* alan.p. vaiiabath Tavlor. P O IIOX 301 San Franct-eo. California USA IP ii Vi Sa MOUOR LICCNSt NOTICE Tn* applkallon of Alfr—I I Mount Hill. St. t)*ome. purchaaer a liuiaaliten-e No *"i of IWW granted I l.-ri.ii. i l> M-i. .. in ir*p*c nt the lad P-.'II •* i-rtU.m floor of I '•II .toi'-v wall buiMuuf i it .'%  ....ii near Masnn Hull fftrwt. foa ROT.nlnkica. tr< t*n.' OM the uld Ucena* ai auch last dr in ,u*d prcmlsea. Dated tnl* Ith danof AugviM. 1" Tn .' V. lUrnisBR Eaq.. i I Mugitr-ili!> %  %  n %  Sgobg but they ban lie them with marked capability On The Mov he Institute was always on move to Heine jobs .it b*> t'lus tvUch the blind could i.isil. COPO with. That Motion Which sought for jobs had been r. HI soon after the lnsliii'.i.l and had since gained |nt,| 1 1 %  m 1101 nielli Ml for its work Another tlepartnient, the Field Soi i-i.iv DepartnMnt, sent laUvea to look after 1 lha iea1ilate*1 i>copie m districts. Those sccre lanes drc-v the public mor aclually into the work, selected I Hoard from members of th community and that Board took luch uitcrest in the work that ll licld Secretary's position just %  .inn" i,i,like -in ftdvl % %  of ml and grm > %  : ..it NOTICE R> Ctal. of JOSEPH WIOOINS • Deceaaadi NOTICE IS IfCnniY GIVEN I of Joarph WiMr.li',. ile HOME and OFFICE | The Mosry Sai isji Way UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER %  0a*. l*th. by .H I K ,ig we will r %  at -WlWni. whkh Intliid— Mahoffmiv and MlrTQred Sideboard. and Wagon. I>I„ n-..lua*? Marble Top Table-: Record*: Conanl TJ>k> and 0 IbM-ken; Carpet p rlgiil Chair* and timament Table* tn Mahoapiny. Ola** Dome and ibu'd. Metal riooe lmp: Ol- I War*. Opoona. Forks fcc MjHogan, Drawing Set: Aulnmai'c C-. 4 dOfm Record*; Revolving Ornrt Chair.. Radio Cabinet. Omi-'.plKin •illi-l* and Douhle tni Bedeaad* Spring. ., ,i rv-.lCedar Pre-* PSH in Co^l Stove t*>rderCarpenter, raw Work Bancl^a. onnd*"-* Blow TUreh. Mon* Saw. and man. oine. IIIU nf rial Rock IrUnd on th* ih day ..f Man-h ar.' i.cjiia.t-d to arra] In parnciiUr* of their iVtitnil to th* undvrMgned C Seymour Alleyne of Maarai Hall "lt,e.t Bridgetown, on or before th* SSnd day ol S*ptamber. 1SSO. .IS-, which dnte, I %  hall praeeed to dlatrttsat* th* aaarta of •0 ."i-.ng ID* paf Heritltjail ..rig regard only to aueh A men I *hall then hiv* h.al iAlice .n,| | will not lie li.l.l. tol the a***ta or any pnrt thereof M dlatiibud*bt or el-ji 1 MfdJ ,., %  U i .,.%  ..l .. And all person|nd*bl*r lO th-WI 1 h d.v ..< ,\ug .i m Oua'ISed e %  sui* 0 .niftrfM orinoiN i-. d IIOUOR LICENSE N0TI-; TBASS l.R tSO SlSfOVAI Th. pl lea i"-i of Ha-oM IT" • WAKDKOHEK in lb Manoganlaad or i—nDeal— Vanll lew. Stonl. in ilnflJe. li,,i.allml ami i> %  %  I lounge or Oltongtn for r--om M ^arxlen Cradlaa. S3 up Dr,; bunch *nd Kitchen Tab!.ChttM Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinet* S -. I -... I I",1.1 TUP i i other D**H* M up Ice Boie* grBuKOnt hand A Troadle rfialSg Maihlnea M A SM L.S. WILSON „ .. Tei-m BKAN'KER TROTMAN \ i O II r I UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER %  HMRSE -FAIR CfMrnntr' Tairhaven — BeittleStatd. V*if" Un inrtructlor*. we will "See tV *bo\e rac* hors* for sal* at lb* paddvk. OarrBton Savannah, on Saturdai nil ITOi mat nl J p m RRANKER, TROTMAN A CO RKAIKSTATK %  !\':. H ifS| feet nf land aluuite at Two Wile Hill SI Michael Ihe pnoperlv of Oaarnett MIKon B**t Tt above will be *e> up for aak Sy Publkeono*tmon at our Ofnc* Jame. Btr**t oa Friday nth Aufial 1S .1 •r-edroal atlach*d Ctaunl i board and g. Hum.to* Una; wrvli %  wai •noCher phase of the tvorti ly trained blind petipl' went around to the homes ot lha M'ti*tcred blind and taught them to read braille, type. knit. do handicraft and other forms of work. The people, themselves, snrneimes did not realise ii, but It was o inning how much work they rould do. What added to Its imooth working, too. was the '.ut that to find a tutor who was hampered by the same inrapebllltj ag the pupii. helped the j.iipil in a ureator ext.-n* Hume Teachers The home tearhertravelled 1 over tin I workig In close connection with th.' it-Id Secretaries, the work wn I The Industrleg IX-uatlment proded work i buna people, *<•"erally elthn*!] people fan the f-lorlea 1 hej : ill] did light work for about seven lo eight hours a for three days n week. They worked in broom factories kiiiK productni u much skiheti hihour us factorial whuh employno blind At those far-, -. hHK.lt I' •.[.-. t I S ..---• were also made The Inleparhnent kept n large ,< ol blind always busily etifatjed Cafeteria Many. SDorinll.v trained, worked In the anstai la oi n any big busii i places, businesses which usually kept their own ( H But the most interesting of all Ihe li .niches of the Institute was Ihe Prevention of Blindness Department That iJepartment. in i -i-operation with eye t\ 'ought out people %  %  tlreatened with hhtidnes* performed surgical treatment where necessary and In certain eases prov ded glasses. ID that wa> the) bad ban ibh t keci ttrJ ai rl l i;igh level That department had gained (ha its rjiroudhoul the count It before be CBBM to the iatai thi i iiini launched a nation, wide campagin " biJdren %  •! prt rtment employed ipie and sent them to Ihe homea U nf blind children to explain to them .n ..( Irainn i ke thcrn more Indapendent than thev nntin.il)> WOUld I'sual Tendency I was usual ly the tended. Thev might find children to send lo hool or priHiiie jobs for them I'ft school. There was on.run by th. Government of Ontario All schools of such lyp. un. IT in ii on the lame line rhe Halifax school waa opened in IBTI with an enrolment 04 lom ItUdenB, Its numhei had in.i rieeo to iu. ngWand at the i %  J lael year. It hail grown from an vlemen•.II i BchOOl Into a hit;!: it>. tiiiisi. department had sent forth good organists and cumposet and I n ... i.-H i, held it I i.i I % %  %  icce 'tnl One ',f its atudenti was aoon wing to I. i dun where lithopi-d tn I'h I) in economka, Ai thai achool many had skilful In tuning i SEAWELL 111. II M l'l II .1 I 1 '"> MII-.il. VO .1 ,:., %  %  ... Hflfp. I i. %  -T*r. Vfr n A M Mrt McDougUli. Pr*d Aike. t'Rotf I ttf \„ \ \|i. R IXiorl.. F.rdlei Snale: •u ana anh. ti uts, oar. i r* Hindi Ag>.eHoward, Thei" %  Hake, t .i I.I.I N tn \ i. | i n. Kd* Joan I % %  %  •! tsru.i t %  %  Thomai J.^*ph ini'tiiii > %  • at n H i \ a %  OH IKINlll II, ii rm AH.. %  • U \ -,,•.! %  II-. HUB Vuita rtariar linn Wi'.Hanv*. Mr Alw.., n.,i^OKI. Smllh OMS 1-h.ilr. II.1M vt \ Laft M l A.-k.-.. s %  !!/ %  „ Most At BnM lii such a School tn i mm., thai blind individual ami eventuaUy it in the )oli he t\., at al • In, thev all hail tO |0 throuK' the long lists and then the ( which would be noet suited to theni. He was hopeful thut Just lane proceeded from uSoai boo) 0 the university, aofne "' Ho Itildren in the school in Tnnida I might soon bo able lo pi.-.*-.I to the West Indian Unlvorait] He las therefore making a snactal ppeal to the people of Barbados to in-ip the Aaaoi laUon What he had den rtbed are nothing beyond thiacope of the him luw-s then reminded of a conversation between ram blind people aome Un e ean when loU IhO other that if hi* hands were long enough he %  -.uld have been ftblt to ll him what the moon looked it would I-t.-i expenslv Up IIIMIIS in all the island: .ud it would be by unity that n M lid do good work He hoped thftl the people of ihe W'-i Indh would soon hove Carlo** Institute for the Blind. Then as another lllusti.it" the work the schools %  I Vi (onnor played (i'-l Sat. ii King. %  rh Ind d*rrlb*d prctniw. inf. ihi. sth d* ot August. I s it st-Tsar r-n %  cation %  -..I V 1 ...TV, g Own %  kg II AuariH IS90 .. pnl-r^ i. awi GOVERNMENT NOTICE GOVERNMENT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL SUMMERVALE (GIRLS) ftdy h -i—.-s r. : .-.: %  •: %  %  Mr H'-* YFABWOOD L BOTCT Sole'. LOST WHRRt. ASH I -<> TcS\,m PtSaW AM A Applications are inviteu for the post of Assistant tn t Matron at the above School, particularly from women al the Service of the Government. 2. Salary will be in accordance with the rates fixed undei the Civil Establishment (Tearhei-i Order. IMP. ie. MR* x 48— $490 $*28 x 48$672; $";32 x 60 11.092 3 Candidates must be between the ages of 25 and 35 venrs. and be prepared to live ll bed quarters provided 4. Application Forms, obtainable from the Superintendent of the Government Industrial Schools. St Philip, or the Socis! Welfare Office, the Garrison (from whom further details may be obtained), Tn To Modal %  r 37JTIM B*wart'< DASTNEA g, CO IIISM f.l. *nT*r*nr Ttrrrr Srrie-i GGfi must be completed and returned to the '.'.. %  %  Offlre Ml A 1MB Finder rl—— ,. **" %  *' %  %  """,.. u w*iMatar, lia AUU. iso. AUCTION SALE It'RMTlRi: A EP'FKC'T8. 1918 Wotseley Saloon and the i:nlirr Trrehold rmpert* Known as VYIVDV Itllltit. at "Windy Ridjje" I'AVNES BAY ST JAMfeS WEDNESDAY August ii.n, .,i it *.*n. .... h overweight ii and when paaaUuj the stands I the lii Otly folM Maytlme be Bald itniaj out around the ..end. A h they raced peat Ihe rive l,,i Inn* pole there was an exchange : ut Tanno itlU kepi to fou He was not seriously lalfsstiajod until the lo.k anu lachad when Bun Jawal chal* : drew hv'i Doom the .ine Stuttli hOsVOVefi Thirkcll ^..iit huBtlad him to the hi.i.i i though Mtioualy chalh „. .i by .in .lew.i won the reei a l 1 -' length ahead Bun Jemm beai place by a simince, KOI'KTIKNTH RACE Mcrclmnts' Smkes %  i ol the antmnl arare Ud the reniuiiung eight t.nied with BrovmQlii and Anollo .MI > ing 13 and v.rweighl In this race Mary Ann rulJc:. \ liutchman kept the load from i.nt h. tiiiinh. She was never %  enously challenged and \MHI M^ l\ a length away from A|mlli> Wh.n the Held rneerl p.i t the i the Bret time Mary Ann lcing closely follow, ftfj bj Apollo mid (ollrt.ni Pasvlng the four furlong pole CoUetOR ftl ivejd up to challenge Apollo lbIri v >1 but quUkly fell l.o k M n Ann meanwhile kept well to the (ore and ract .i hon a .,i" idj Ihe winnei b\ > length A|>iio was aeeond hall IH .Inilll <'.i|le|. II FlafTKKNTH RACE Mid-Siiimiier Hiindiiup S'.n | | Ninht and Bun I J i' %  %  were acrati bed in i Kidelead fell on her w.i. to M,, • irtlni pri • nd had t.. be withdraw n Th. remaining. in entranta wi re nit to % %  |ood rtart with Ian Lha field for MUM time Around the I end on lo the i\\,tin. Tibet Ian L*adj in! BoUthl M. Cron moved up but Fa them off and rnalntalned her lead i .ii.iiioii' ma anwhlla I l.itlmiei w.e ti ..III. eoiiiin,: int.. the picture a I (ore down the Home Btretch nieturae bustled b> ThlrkeU, left ho olhit t.i ehallenge -tuhlnu\\ inn inuid not overtake the %  • i K'.il ilotl % %  .• i %  %  h niiths ahead Plieuxce was see, ml n.df ., leneih in rrotrl of 111 Sprite SIXTKKNTII RACE Sletviirds' Hiinilleiip Beacon llrii'ht win ftBHtched id a Held of thr.'.' t i Mthan (Holder up] '<".' the lead and passed Ihe Stands for Storm's Gift in the second place. and Oun Sile bringing un in 1 r Storm's Gift move.1 un mud the bend lO challenge stubbornly. The Held bunched ip hlng the fmii furl.nm pole i Kli/.ibeth in tpiii kl went IUM front aiMin The) ..Haiti Inineh rj ..t ih..i.-k The rao %  i ,i inaal Intarssttlng stage as th.horses lurnod tor Houi.BUaabo Han had evidently -dud tsM l.o'' and Oun Site i ante through with B reiiMTkahle lair | j [H.l as he w^ urged by Croa ley He in < reased his pace rapidly to " the Judge an easy winiai tWO lengths aheail of Storm's Gift Elizabethan was thinl a length an I a half behind Storm's Gift SS latiru.. %  s s kfni'igi SM i—i, oartlt "oiiiiin H Ala' !H ss ll.nli. SS lli.na. s ChanMlkanvtlla s-S d. S S gt. S a. Kaao Gums Bleed! Illeedlag Ourna. Sote Moulh and home I i .n.h Mnuth or >>rHapa MM bad OIBBSM o I (.11 ,.ut *Bd mar alai>.au|ia rm" hireling the Sr.l dar ehda aoc. mvuth qutrhlg tlghtea* th. l.-lh Icon clad r.. r,.,,k*t— |Ma*t M.M.W SHIPPING NOTICES ios no i I NI utTiN' I IM I tn I -. i-uiir wr.i.u •a*a* mid J.ili al> Aug...-. Strl.lu.Br c-ilv Augnd. % %  i.nl AugUSI Ml 1 Trlalg*4 SH liliH-i I riH %  o,.|a.e. "D*Von'' -ail. Iirmaalle end Aug.i.t. Ag.lald* %  it,, S.t,i,..ilH-i Melkaaia* dial half. tdaer ••end half, •uuhai.al tin •.! I>cl„u*r SBUi I . hilled. %  nd ... of llrlli.li I and* l*r fartfeer raillralar* arplr — rt-HNEim. wmiv A en I TH Aganla, Trlnida.1 DA CCNTTA a 00 l TD Ag,ll. Him...* The hi V "Catihlwe" will %  eesVpl i argn and I'.issrngers 1 for Dominica. Antigua, 1 .1 %  err.d St Kill -N' 1 sailing 12th August. ISM B W.I Sehnnaer Owaera Conalgnee; IMal: 4047 Cunudiaii Nulional Stcuiushi* -i.l TNSlll NO (AN I IIAI ItMilH I ML IUHINIV l-Alff NaiJION SoaiMMOt Ml i-Aitv Nr.i>uiN I \HY ItdllNKY IAIIV NL1JM1N GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD. Agenta. (IE. QUa IHWSAil AN I MM I S.ft. "OAKt'tKlM." 4M "OAHCOON-K" FnENUIl LINE Sailing to Trinidad on Uie llth August, I B0. Accepting I'aaaengera:— Minlinuut Fare fia.ee Suiting lo Plymouth on Uu ITtb August, lidusr Cabin for Two available liK'Z.Oil B.W I Each tier rartlrulara, Apply t<.— It M. JONES & CO. LTD.-Agents. PASSAGES TO IRELAND AM lilts lROItKTS LTD.. Roaeau. Dominica, fTer J'.i -lies to Kid,li: pi r V V "IH'ALA". next s.nlii ai-.ut 23ni August, and ihei .,ft. i aboutever} ihirty-th a Mingle Fare. L'Q. LSUUI redu.lhms for children. /tpply three! Anulhrr Shlpmrn Call Barb >t V'.u w if IHM't \ REC'OHIIS Jusl Received III! w. Bra 1 T •, b* an e lo (i flee re I %  %  %  || !,-. I'l %  on MM %  a.. % %  .• %  each CElVTHAt I eidral Foundr. I d the Latest II,' i :>IIMIHII >i Id l'roprlrtf*l id TUJOH BTRaOGTS J..k-V4.||i...i..,. (A F s F V A ) Auclloneer. PLANTATIONS HI UMNO I'hone 4640 Mr. FactoryManager LET UH IIKLP YOU WITH YUUR REPAIR PROBLEHI W* can supply thfollowing ri STOCK noi.TH a NUTS Iron a Bright Stoat RKAP.iNii (Pltimmfr Block) — Available for Immedlslshlpmnil from I' s.A A Limited N MODBL mm itH "i* hell h p -IS S3 d b ) llllll l7 71 bell h p SI 19 d b ) < LI.IHU lilt Ml (Ol RTFSV GARAf.K Dial 4K. 11 8.50— 3n. BOLT T'PS a DIBSIn seta from V*" to VsT A P E and TIRE CLAY, BAFFLr. BRICKS, etc. r** BAM tt AMPS t Ot MHit t.ul. HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION SUPPLIB8





PAGE 1

I i. I. I A.ittusi II I ••ill Barbabos #nuflcate Vrircz nvt mis Vriir .IS jAMERICANS 3 MILES FROM CHINJTj Reds Defend Naktong Bridgehead Schuman Will Convince Sceptics On Coal-Steel Plan STRASBOURG, Aug. 10 J.'RENCH Foreign Minister Robert Schuman went before the lb Nation European Assembly today in an effort to "convince sceptic?" on h s Coal Steel Pool plan. "We shall have to convince sceptics wl.j w< nothing but risks -those who think that to do nothing is the smallest risk" -he said. Giving what he described as-a purely fact. account of his plan, Schuman said the new authoity to run th pool would i>e the "first mnri il,i' a supranational institution." "As fur * I ft mrmirpmcd personally I acccp! tin' r.-linquUhincnl of sovrrriicn r'uhls mil for ils own MIM 1' a m iirri'^sii \ nnd lh.> only means Me have at i.nr %  an insurmountable etisis if we go on with things they ,ire Schuman claimed that the mere presentation of th.Plan had transformed the political atmo; !i. %  %  i %  : %  A Step To Peace Hope nas been born anew" lie said "Between Germany and France the risk of tension has been eliminated A Kreat step to,ilds leciiiuilutini, ami peace has thus been taken. "More than that, the proposal should it Iwcomc a reality, implies eventualities which Wl I .moot fully view at present but which are rapidly developing in the direction of complete economic and political unification of Burope Explaining Hie plan in detail Schuman said: "It will not be %  i.ntel. Nor will it be a DtfetHM Ho..m its .il aim ito produce and sell as much coal and %  I | possible .it the toweel poaafbla price Meeting criticism of this move !., h..n.l |"> sI ..•• %  %  I i national body Schuman said Prance had always envisag. d "protective measurein the inteiesls of the social and economic structure of various countries But he adde i %  %  Demand tor Labour "Ask us for labour, ash Industrial products" he declared "but do not ask us for German soldiers before Ihe creation of u Supranational European authority under whose orders really a European Army could be created." Baron Von Hechcnlierg represtntmH the German Fiee Democratic Party said "we have learned from our own historv i i1 l rope will not b domination but only by loyal CO-ofleratlotl at.mi: tree men of (•-VKIWIH 12 COMMUNISTS Mary Ann Scores Surprise Win On Second Day f)f Mul-Summvr /.-.•/ KeelClaim Rout Of Allied Troops LOHDOH AUK 10 \ North Korean easaasatamiaa Moi night MM MttaT battles i in alonf ihe front, imt etaunad %  Ith Korean troi Ml taeju unit along the K*M %  ...• I In the south .oast area Ann n.an lack unitsM • i n oil .nut .it tempt* cf th* Ann ...ii ccnim-m.' in net behind the* North Koiean line from Ihe MM. on.lei rwvei of naval lire, B.IP | ... .1 N.ith Korean aircraft struck I'li-cntiation*, tramp*" t nd irtlUer) unBe in suppoi: of ..iming southward, the miniin<<|Ur -i.nl adding that Amiroopa "having cunerni then force* ulong t'e middle rea.hc* of the Nton| onllnudd to offer furious resistance Keai-r 9ENTENCEB TO DEATH A11IKNS Aug 10 %  Creek Communists to death at the end of a 24 da\ trial of 61 Party Mil llll.l'l il %  onteaoed t othei imprisonment. Ill Including Iwe %  1'0 years Imprl 2ii to minor santasioM and acquitarnalvtDi t7 They MII % %  Gn %  •-. i | Al< .... bnnces and 'public morale by sabotage and other terrorist acts It was alleged nine of those sentanaad hail returned to (iree < %  l 1946 alter Bpoclal instruction l i unlst .id %  %  utt Constantln Tadkhrii thrn prime Hit tat si other M n Most of the ge cu—d admitted ttiat thev "i mfJ of a Comniunl't ot*|fgnlMtlon and had lo%  trurtlons to murd the American Militnrv Mission at Creek Army Offlelah — Rent-". Itruzil Wary's Training Ship Leaws Dock BARllOW-IN-FUrUfESS, Au| 10. The hi,Lilian Navy*i training I dp Almirani. s^ldjnna, |af| n.irrow-ln-Furness tomghl for I'orlsmi' .in She wUJ Utiff vUlt Scandlnnvir.n and other I port' durini a routine training ciuise. ami is enacted to relurn BtsuUI before Christmas. The ship has been at Barrow fur 10 weeks undeigotii" haul at Messrs Vickcrs Armstrong y^rd* wba' built In 11.33 — Reulrr MH F E C HBTHKLL'S hav lill> Mar) Ann out ol "TC.Flak scored an gipwl will yttteitUj In the JHlHKhi MtrchanU' Stake. In rho second du\ ( r* | %  scheduled three>d*> Me' ol the) Barbadoi Turl Mldawmrndn Progrtmme • Will Ihe 'oniparaliveU Ugtl] %  lafti ol I'M ii, Joeha> Uitch'nan made no mistake in exploit %  \ % %  lie to the I won a well ludged *•) mci h Mar) -\no Bain re I about midday ami i i to live minutes before the start of the second day's i thla was no) iie.iv* enough % %  rTecl the Irark to an> appredu ble extent There were no records set but the times returned were favour i ble indeed Communist Newspaper Is Banned nun chill, who has On pace 1 ion I.K. TRAININC MMUM iJra/.iliiiiiLu) Wreaths Iu Italy rLOrUENCE, Aug 10 A group of 74 Bnsutaii I %  (• lonal man from Hiu u.Janesi i jnd Sao Paulo, dmtois. tawyeri %  i ban with tneir faniutai UMuu ttaponrtad arieeithi on Ihe the Brazilian emcter* near I'istuia bi >f all Brazilian troops who fill during the Italian carnpei|pl The group varltlng Italy Holy Year was received by Ihe Pupe in Rorne al i lugal, Spain and Franca -Beaagn URANIUM FOUND IN ITALY fCHIN, Autt LO Usually well-, i njioiu'i hen to-nigiu tii-t euhstanUal deposits of uranium had been found %  etrtb i-i rurin The souiuag said the deposits were being examined by Oovernmeni txperts Tl ..ted near the village of Chiusa Deresio. near Chuneo. south of Turin, aiui not far from Italy's eastern border w!th Ft il i Work at the deposits Ma being carried out In the greatest secrecy, the sources added —Renter British Envov Will Return To Argentina LONDON. Aug 10 A Foreign Office %  -[ gi eg todity confirmed the reporl aval Sir .fohn Ralfour, British Amba*sadot in lluenos Aires, will \>v returning to his post when his pee-ent period of leave in Brit Sir, oer He was commenting on Pre reports that Sir John imghi tnreplaced by Sir Geoffrey Thompson who ha* recently returned to London f'lini Bangkok where l H.vf ,.( British Ambas .,, %  „ derision has been made as in the nexl British Ambon adoi r. ingkok or as to Sir Oeoffrey Thou sonnett appoinimenl Bpeeulallen remainim i Ive about whether Bll Oeofl would I* .tppoinied to fhe British Ernbaaai at Hadrtd loi the I94S i.lniion of the United Nations requiPN the a I | i of Ambassadors nf Memlier States n Spain leeordlni to usually well Informed sources Brdih Fou-ign Becretarj Bnuel Bevm has nol yet %  ken the deearion ai*>ut the BellISh iitntude lo Spain al the foithniiK meeting of the Ut4Md Nations Assembly At the same time it is gaaatraJl) beltavad In dlptoro it* U here thai some Governments m the Western hemisphere will pror %  %  lesumption of full diplomatic representation in Madritl durinf Ihe next Assembly and that Mich a resolution would have a belter chance of acceptance man at anv lime since the motion was pajaed In 1946 —Realrr. The i the bolidaj laige ..< i.,-i ||i the Meet this wa* reflected m the %  the prizes paid chiefly in Hie Field Bweep ind Foreeesl IM-HI I divisions The highest prices paid In ItsO Fiehl Sweep on Monday was S9.(IH as compared will day's hlgheel STOMO. Hul yet.id,i. the I' 'Mine Inl %  ind paid $J3l 50 io thou intot who had correctly loreca-t Marv An i Apollo Onfj Tango and sun Queen r> other six wendlvldnej tattogthtAt ho hail noi (pored %  win on tlfirst day SKOSI) |)A\ NINTH RAri: C'urlisle Slakes •tai n'l OIK and EUi .1 %  %  ..',.,,.. %  !< Abllttj Mi'N'uii frl Ihe sturllng gulf until she got the worst of the lump Ai Ihej gut • Sun Queen Kfi-sley 1 went .ii front nnd held (he Irr uird fk (Hl dar) DOM -i a rtronf eballeii % %  the race, and In In 1 %  thai t'-.k plan111 Ih Home Stretch, she mok over, to win by the irrow margin of a ncrh from Bun Queen Third 11 waS Blnte P Ftet. her i Irngtii liihliwl Sun l^uii'i IUHHUIUI. Aug io I High Cor ted Ihe Communist Ilu i 'ni'u I ol".'. eiiiiiio fm Mo m> mil H< itteh rid II< Reaati \. %  11 iak< q uudfi Alii %  High Cnmmlgg !.-.. mm 1 five whnh banthe pinnir, mallei prejudicial to tlie prosti ; tv of Ihe Allied Fore. Print en ol Ihe /fmuhiiru t'oii %  M-le. DrUCk loop, %  ACII ill D banned from rontlmilii %  1 itnfoi three month flein ,11 poliie 1-1 upie.1 the liutld lug of the Yolkt-.itiuw ,,| no. 1 sfterwards sev.1.,1 hun hex : i' %  lUled In hitmi ol 1 im ludlng CommunM Free i" mans" who collected signatui for the Btoekholn Poai %  Appi Realei U.S. Taxos liUTcartt* SI.500 Million AYear WASHINGTON, Au |l itc Kin.at I .. sppsoved ol ; Truman's inoposM (m %  ta >• Ii llftad lhg high* com n IS rat.10 *"> pel 1 %  that the '1 inply Tom July I, lP5o it refused to a'oept Trim an'proposal that 'hey should apply to all com pant Income for ISSfJ The increase is part of Truman's SS.blM.nou.Ooe tax Incn to help finance Ihe I War and rearms•gitrwMion — Beater TKMII BACB Trafaluar Handicap With Kpkure. Mo... || Postscript rrat hed a Held o *lght challenged thi small Institutional inin. 1 in gllt-enged but it was sufficient io uncover a genei.il %  hortade resuiiing m a ga 1 eral advance of one-eighth. A good deal of vpeculaliv. activllv .-rinrr-.i n (..n-ign gCndl JaraMeee ami Germans hem.' fealureil while South Amencm.arore lepreaented by unproMments in Chileitns. Peiuvians and Mi %  The KeflaJi mnrkel with the help of tin Copt op.ne.l :, little hut lack of follow-through from London caused a slight reeetjNon from Ihe best prices in Tree StT> i 1 lli> .11 II W ll\ll I] With \1ai.\rlluir\ He idi|inirioi Au.; .\MERICAN TROOPS in t tttd I I %  milesof the bombetl iiiui Viuvnetl out Con> south coast base at Chinju. MaiArthui 's liadqtutr ters said early today. Resistance to ilu. American three pronged assault was described as light. Americans have pushed forward as much as 13 milus since Monday, cutting oft at least one Communi3t battalion by a pincer movement completed yesterday. Hill Ciiiiiniiiiiisls appeared to lie •>||i|liii L : their Wt)tfh1 In i.uilorc. i ho hnikeliiiiil in < ounler ;illn< k Mroag lhg NgktMal sUm heliiml ..ml tn th mirth 'if the \imiu.,u Mllllll cousf .il,1 %  %  iwn, was it th Appi Belgian Senate >nwH King's A Miration HIU'SSELS. Aug in Betgian Benale tonight op proveii of the legislation fa tl of King l^iifiidd's puwIH yi .i uhi .,,, Pi Baudouln The Hit 1 wag %  pprovei rwn Ho iaa laal muht that Prtn BaUdOUln will lake Ihe nalli il illeglanee tomorrow Voting in the Srn.iii rt 121 In ..n.iii 'i s... tali % %  Ubei .'atholies. ll %  btel ill < .11 kg) and 23 ahst.nl | ones and Oecnni King i.eopoi.i decsded sale ins powers Io inson nil days ago Hfa dei Ision nation fmm the threat ol Civil War. ih. 1 legation ol bta will l-temimrary Whet, the voting Prtnee beeetne ol %  *;• 0 1 Beptambei I IMI Mi father will abdicate and he t .11 ..Mend |o U I Ihrotie Unyieldingly opposail lo Ki %  | I^opold SiH-ialuU and LUMraM %  VI ptadgad IIIWIIMIVM to rali> onn.l the nrw Chief of State Threatened wit| ( ,1 >jih! lollog the King's effaramont pi Leopoldlsi CauwUce h.iv also pledg"! their support Turkish (rt>neral For korwr HQ ISTAMitUI, ,Auk Id A Turkii.li QgtieieJ dl l ( iched to American BghUi Ann III .1 U|ti iltel 1 1, % %  • 1 It .v.. loana I to-nj I from %  Nation..! 1, ft .1 irj %  11 a The Held .oinniariil of I'urke-, %  1.500 triMips for Korea will h< sslined lo a Colonel, 'ho %  flde I —Renter 1 Arm) rlcadq resnaBBeBiqaa % iirj n. %  ., %  11 ,,-. . K . kiilbia too Lose Ctound id> el lax ..', Koreai . ... ,. 1 %  \ .. tad port rnhang 1 ..I 3 miles east K n am "... fhi 1st Ami made II* unoppoael landll oral weeks ago On the %  ii 1 %  penli %  1 10 %  ink-up (( %  of chlnjn ware K 1 1 Htl 1 Gtomd Pincern Beater's 1 %  p ent, Alex Vklrnltne \' iu u-oop^ 1 1 %  % %  ip| %  1 I %  right wii. North K. roan holding out on the A pi I for ( .ni. but 1 %  1 —ReuUi Where Man may not Venture Alone On.l.rrsr CrOVVfl f.WALI'llt (Central India) Aug Hi I paned fii> twice lodai n intent Hind i In the hearl of Owalkn Cily, in luring 27 people one of whom died .1 1 0 pltal 1.1> police fired on Htiidur Itoro and killed two 1 Some Moslem shops were lootfi and hurnl today. A 31 hour curfew ending to night has been impose.' on the city. —Beater The Voice Of North Korea Is 'A Voice From The Living Dead" LAKE SUCCESS Au 10 INSFECTOBS t f BOVBNE and G. C. SPftlKGBB of the Bsrbado* Police, ofl to the t'nlted Klncdem via British Golana yesterdar tn attrnd the Pollre Tralalnc Course ai llendon r-oli.e CaUece The Security Council adjourned until UMnosTow, 1900 O.M.T, adthout huving taken any %  The ropposed I %  cii's deba1 mmunist lmp> made the v-n e of North Korea nothing but a hvmg dead"; the American delefter the Chairman Jacob Malik had refused to alter the Russian demands that have the Council f than a week, Tragjic Witticism Attacking the H.. Ian demand for a North Korean representative to be heard by the Council 0 a represents live from South Korea. Austin said o' the northern leaders "to call 'ham rrpresentaUves of the K rean -mist be a tragic rHoPhan addressed to *hos.who know how quirk I. alism. patriotism and i nee i„ other eouBhiai have %  subservient puppet Owem'-lent* — (Walking corpses) Governn.enis that breathe, |ieak ate art but have no soul" for alt the United it'll anil control North Korea, be said "The or.lecho of .< aajaa) ndling, rumbttni the steppes, tundras and tains from g fan Aftark* Reds Assailing Russian "CO proposals to which demands 'hat withdraw, and that a ri I heard, Austin aaai The • soviet Union i the ku %  I l -hat ensuewhen the Innoeent ricttnt Uai dead an.i still whole world knows ir. which direction to look for ,1 Mgnal that will hall the evil of Al the Informal meeting, dele gates hud tried to dissuade Malik from his present conduct .1 chairman of the I Malik retorted that it was Ii keeping with the Charter am' with the rules of procedure Secretary •General Trvgve Lie attended U informs! private meetlntr ISIKN clinili 1 1. tainin il" company of nllierami willi expericinel gtiiileh . linked tOfaptaTSC go that each iniliMilniil i|irute.leil li> tin-kill. ltV8D|Ul and experience uf llie yrunp. To prutert the liii.nn 1.1I fulille nf hilosed ulies, the filllliU lililll IH'.il -.ile;n.iril11.d tinlike those of ihe 1 inl.iinrer. first he -I jniii ihe lhrifl\. -ell-rel i.itit peuple *l WB Ufa lii-iirame. Second -ai *i poUcjaaaUar he v. ill he linked frith llinii-iiiulafltoac! riniihine.l unit) .in.l -ir.-nittli gunruutee security fur ihe .lepeinl. rilof one and Bll Third — (lie experieiiee.l guidance uf H life lli-liratlie r. pre-. III.IIIM Will ilire. I hilil :il>llii the |.gdj route In IIIulijeelive. MANUFACTURERS INSUANCE LIFE COMPANY I'SFftci SlsaBalsd MtfJ IOIONIO. CNAO* prrcit rnvrarnvnax CLVDC WALCOTT.



PAGE 1

FAC.i: FOl'R lUKIIMMis AIJVOCATF. IHI1IA\ Mil SI II. I9i BARBADOS i *..—t— %  — FilBf* % %  Utr ADV'OCrttE Frida\. AII-UHI 11. IIM "H.ll.r. IlliOAIM AST SO MANY charitiaa and organizations clamour for attention In Barbados that as soon as tinglare of publicity has faded, there is a dingOT of an excellent start losing support. This month a start was made in the inauguration at a Bay Street Boys' Club..The club will not die because it u being run as an integral part of police activttn Bui the Baj Street Boys" Club cannot afford to be Jtiat the only boys' club to be run by the police in Barbados. From the Bay Street Boys' Club there must grow up dozens of other boys' clubs scattered throughout the island. This is not a dream. It is an urgent necessity. The small but representative gathering which saw one of the first fifty members of the Bay Street Boys' Club defeat His Excellency the Governor at table tennis last week may wi-ll have thought that the members of the club were drawn from the most deserving of the neighbourhood's poor children. That impression must not be entertained. The selection of the first fifty members of the Bay Street Boys' Club was made from boys who had already begun to tread the lawless paths which begin with delinquency and end in crime. The Bay Street Boys' Club is not just another society for the virtuous poor; it is an extension of police activity Into the prevention of crime in its early stages. The Commissioner of Police hopes thai through the Bay Street Boys' Club. Barbados will have rescued at least fifty young citizens for creative work in the community. Here is no "namby-pamby" organization to dole out buns and sweet drinks to deserving boys in the street This is a real attempt to save the taxpayer money by leading potential delinquents back into channels where their energies can be employed for the benefit of the community. But the attempt cannot succeed unless the iil< a spread throughout the island and U supported with the enthusiasm say, that Barbados shows for the prowess of the West Indian cricketers In England Hint enthusiasm is unlikely. So some other means must be discovered to keep the Bay Street Boys' Club a household word in Barbados. Doubtless the Commissioner of Police has already received many sugges tions from well wishers. But us lie said himself nt the orneleJ opening of the club last week, ha is open to any suggestion that will help lo make the Club become a real instituflbfi 'in the island's Me. For what it is worth the following idea is hereby offend to the Commissioner anu others who are in a position to assist him in the drive he is making to conquer youth and thus add lo the good citizens of the island. Already merchant houses in I leal bados advertise freely over Radio Distribution by offering listeners fifteen-minute programmes of music and other radio features. Could not all the present radio advertisers contribute towards a monthly fifteen or thirty minute programme to be broadcast from the Bay Street Boys' Club? Surely from fifty members there can be found considerable talent, singers, combplayers, and even radio actors? By donating to the Boys' Club a large percentage or the total profits from the advertising revenue, Messrs Radio Distrbufion would be doing themselves and the Boys' Club a very good turn. There are other ways of publicising the Boys' Club and of helping the Police to help the public but a Boys' Club of the Air would be perhaps the most practical and most permanent to say nothing of the most entertaining way of ensuring that this good cause is backed solidly until it can stand on its feet. Look What We GetAn Army Of Hoys HAVE watched more -han 15.000 beys come into (he Aims the 18-year-olds who B*n I bom thetr homes lor a \ear-aiui-a-halls National *' vice The more J have seen <>f then*, I realise that conecnpionui oartaste I donl blame the youngsters Suitably armed th*j can i-iform home the teni pottea dutlei oi What el i occupation force in Western crmany. But y.uths of IS and If cannot (hr higher uamuig Slima leenl >e exercise* i ,.ij.Marshal Su Today thousands or pampered Will: .rn Sli m oecame Chief of the a fixed on i„. „ an u *n naid nomes and jobs are ex(il ... naj ^., n|s „ Tlll „,, the ix>cted to dO •>* well cttat | Hegular The barrack* are A %  irmind in The youii*. are nol out on manoeuvres the) These KI**I lai soldiers would Kails, thumbinc -w tad standard' of .vhat the lirlrhh Army ought an you expect IO ^ The> wvuld have tormert Tk ,*-;...;-. .swntial expeditionary forcv inrir Liwtea t| timP C ( wir When they tumble our of Oka -r^. Treasury would not oi ossibly form the basis of an army lorries on their Oral day at the ^yi^ p^ n ,,,j y,. money — l to result onslaught In the Brat training centre they feel th^arT thai ,dea -till-Wn tages of modern war going to waste 16 months vS th Such a force must consist of life troops, seasoned a(id They go \-' ihe nuarterni-i :•! .nigh men. mentally and physical-.tore for their I Tiny inu>t pcaaeei the highest day And the lorale and be provided with civvies in a brown-paper parcel i*V-class leadeiihlp only to be They go for their Interview l and among the profession!!' during the first v etk to the manIdlers. Today the tiny nucleus <•! .'usoned 1 Itcgulars is almoet enrely absorbed in this country •ith the business of watchuig the idional Servicemen's welfare and :\e complicated administration An endless band of 18 months' lUn hail to be lOepi gqtng B* 'i coata while the Regular Army i dying on lU feet l :he time of year when ,:ie Army used to be out lighting on manoeuvre*, swooping across i..e Yorkshire moors. Salisbury 1 lain, the Sussex Down* July. August, and September %  te the traditional months when lOBl theories and daWlopUe ted ;.. .1 to the let!. Fighting men lh five yean "i Basra lining behind them slept* i in (of wick.*. %  r. %  arbattlc conditions. Hut that was belt 1 ,en Britain had Ithout more professional the British Amu will .IthOUt leadership forms mat tlrst quick prompt: n among N .end home their j >rv;ofntlen *, OW g up the alarm baj .-dixrtage of Regular officers and NCOS What must be done now? First, raise the pay. So long as unskilled labourers can get £5 a weak it is fantastl* U invite a sensible man to Jon ll. Army and sec the world—if i.ced be. dig foe it—on 4s a day M • Bfj I fr* D '-ringing In unwilling National Service youngsters Ski aid be re-appordoncd to attract more regular volunteers fir long service It is foolish lo pay the amateur In peacetime on the same scale the professional soldier. Next, improve married quarters. Junior married ranks are beta*. fUcced shamefully m the garrison towns of this country. One young officer with his wife and Child showed nir Ml family It was apt in one coiner, dMM In %  ther. He was paying three guineas u weak. rower selection j.mels. They fit By Brigadier C t (L INCE until recently Commandant ot one ol B tain's laigest training cenlras a bicycle pump together, do a simple arithmetic sum, perhaps %  .i jig-w puzzle timether. They me sorted out then for their Army jobs—drivers, artificers, butchers, %  %  But they are still boys., .and tney will >till be boys when They hard have lacked off the next 18 mouths in the of then calendjiand at' Under hustle home. They caruiot grow into soldiers t> the war. on an 18-month* diet of routine number of gun drill, routine driving of the i ihty trained Regular division* s-me old vehicles round the same th high morale and fine discip, Id asphalt tracks. onstant weekends out of camp and the odd 1.2bring bock the chcerfuli ihey BtoOd the initial shock of hour guard duty r.Kind old hull nvrva "' the M.MHI3 and provided the time neon W.U. property. Not even a Welfare Slat, -sary to build up a great army. ft is like trying to raise an defend itself vith an army of Hut not' for live years has the army on orange Juice and ) my in Ihis country been powdered milk. I-omlin. Exprest Scrvlo The \nser Keller pay and living conditions will restore the honour and dignity of the King's Commission and iess and 'Operation Commonwealth' How To Beat The Atom Bomb Uj Sir Frank Whittle Pioneer of jet propulsion proposals for defence against the atom bomb have been presented by the Home Office to an uneasy nati There ts little in them that to could not have been expected by ea VIIC whn has lead intelligently .nog the past five years. hut we are under moral obligation in uh whether they represent B II that the Government is pre-ni'i to do. / aamaarly hosa "nr thry do nlwaya. roads, docks were put the > ut of action overnight? aftei We would be a corpse in which our the brain and heart hud ceased lcntlce of this labour been 2,000.000 others have left, lousing need would viitnull) function. Without Is would perish. > such We need a more imaginative more courageous plan, and one that Is not passive but active. One Blow Two Courses What should we do betoi a threat? There are two courses of action. IHIIII of than active, both of them imaginative: 1 Mass Mliratton. I Decentrallsatloa. On this matter of migration the The manpower, now absorbed Mass in carrying and distributing food neither desirable front where it is grown to wherr It Is consumed, would be released claim, fnr more productive activity Hut. It musl be admitted. Ihe transference of enormous numhem will be an Immense laak. It would take 109 voyages of a iroaaly overrrewdrd "Queen Mary" to move l.OUO.oea people by sea. Nevertheless we cannot afford to shirk the task—we would be wise indeed to face It with a sense of urgency. Not only would these islands Commonwealth Secretary, Mr. *raw benefit from such mass miPatrick Gordon Walker, recently grnlion but the ssnotMU undermade one of the blindest statepopulated areas of the CommonAn atom bomb may never be ments a Minister of this country wealth and indeed the whole used. Lot us hope that will prove could make ... the atomic age r.mp.i.would di be the case hut in making ' • Sill < 1 that the United Kingd plans to cope with it we must re*" "<•* over-populated. member this: No country in the migration world ts as vulnerable to the atom nor feasible. %  D i H these islands m which we Hie factdtsputi hU ftrgt li vti The rapid march of events makes Mass Migration We are 50.000,000 people living his second nonsensical. Man migration is in my In n land which is not capable of Our population should he spread our Illost U[KC nt need, but it faadlng 30 000,000 from its own across the lands of our Commonn ,,i b OOfastdarad our onl) ,„i wealth Thai is the only way to 0 f withstanding the weight The bulk of us are concentrated preserve the Commonwealth if t llUl inii attack. in a few small ureas One-sixth ver be attacked. Piecemeal eml-phe population remaining ... il us for example, occupy the 8t3 gratlon is useles* I suiiwest that lhvSe auaads should be re-distnbs.mare miles of Greater 1-ondon nothing short of a very carefully ut(H i al d communications decenalone. planned mass migration — an ra | l54 (1 There must be more View a highly organised com"Operation Commonwealth —will L(Sil ,,i,. | liUl Kiurs. niunitv like ours as the human do. Not until all these things IHKIV IM d vim will see what 1 Whole communities should be „„. ,(„„,. ahaU We be safe from mean Individuals are the cells, moved to other parts of the Com,),,. ., U 'ift tidfial knock-out Central government is the brain: men wealth, not slowly over the Attli M f,. ( ro „, (kg siarraMon roads and railways are the years, as some suggest but as ihnj arteries swiftly as possible, Wilh them i believe this policy of mass n ihould go their tools and their Kr ation. undertaken as quickly ving accommodation. possible, is a vital necessity If the This operation should be carried u ri tish nation is to survive a third out as a large-scale military wur |d war should war come, operation. It would demand the skill and ingenuity which are our national pride. 100 Voyages 11 is clear that the order In hich the emigrants go is imporicthod %  chanism ireas can Like many complex mechanisms *" il can lx* vcr> ellicient But also '" like any complex blow in the sensil paralyse il. London. Liverpool, Southampton. Glasgow — Here are the sensitive spots of ear national body. We have seen what a strike of 2.000 lorry-drivers can do to Lontant. don's food supplies. In the What then would be our fate if would be i initial phases builders leeded. We could afford ilsu believe that the tremendous effort will not be wasted if we are fortunate ennigh to escape war For it wiiuld raise the Britlsli Empire to the greatest strength it has ever known, and make it !h powerful buttress of the democrats world, —UE.8. WINDOW ON |! EUROPE By MICHAEL GL'NMNOHAM LONDON THF BALKAN PARALLKL tha MO—tim Ot the 38th Parallel, the satellite armies <>f Soviet Russia were. in Western military circles, considered of nCsXint This was also the Yugoslav view Marshal Tito has always been conftdtnl that he could deal with any attack from his Eastern European neighbours, provided Russia herself did not intervene. In view, hewever. of the successes of the Russian-trained and equipped North Korean armies, the Yugoslav dictator—at present his summer residence on the Adriatic bland I rtieei of Brioni — may have aaeott thoughts. Pressure on Yugoslavia has steadily inci eased since the Korean "civil war" began Heavy troop concentrations have been re,,.it a the Bulgarian d nd Hungarian ttJen Hungary has established a prol.ibiUd COIM on its border with Yugoslavia. Numerous frontier incidents have taken place. Most ominous have been Cominform accusations that Britain and America are planning aggression in the Balkans. The United Nations Special Committee on the Balkans (UNSCOB) drew attention recently to an article In the Cominform journal by Zachariadcs. the Greek Communist leader, which accused Tito of accepting heavy shipments of American arms in preparation for a:tack clement. Is this the prelude to a "war of self-defence" against Yugoslav Maoadonil Tito's confidence last year in the face of Cominform threats was based on a knowledge of his own military strength as compared with that of his Eastern neighbours. He has an army of 375,000 which could be increased to nearly a million—the strength of his army a*, the end of the war—if general mobilisation was ordered. At the same time the Yugoslavs have maintained that tradition of guerilla tactics In their military training which proved so successful against I he Germana In the last war. The satellite states of Hungary, Bulgaria and Roumania, were compelled by peace treaties to limit their combined forces to a total of 240.0OOthough no doubt they have transgressed these limits. But an attack this year by Cominform satellites, equipped with Kussian material and Russian tanks, might be difficult to repel Yugoslavia, according to reliable reports, has comparatively few tanks; and the importance of tanks has been emphasised by the fighting in Korea. Tito's mastery of guerilla warfare would. I think, probably win the day in th end—if the Red Army did not intervene And Russian intervention at present seems an unlikely event. 1*D.v.SCOTT TO-DAY? SPECIALS & CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE Pklis. l(ii >k. i Oal:Mc. 21C. Hollies II. in/ Tomato Ketchup TTr. Ttlc. Itolllc". Jeffrey's Beer 26c. L'llc. $uit JtiAe COW'A WUlk LIDANO FULL CREAM MILK POWDER RICH IN CREAM EXCELLENT FOR CHILDREN & ADULTS OUR READERS KAY. Party Line To. Tht Editor. The Advocate. SIR.—As one who has lived and workctt In DM v %  i '. %  i would like to pay tribute lo me delighifui and an ig article on us Tataphorai Sendee which Ban Savoury oonti Ibub of Sunday, July 30 Leal cif your readers should think she was exagaer.-iiiu.. .it all, may i racounl the roUowiO| that actually took place in m.) parish of which I was then Reetor. An important matter hjia arisen which would iioiitully huve necessitated my tidliii" a Extra< ordinary MeeUoa. of OUI Vastrj which used lo meet al my Beetory. The term Vestry theie means the member of Ihe Church of ihe pans! I divided thai rdnce It was < one was so bu %  i would try on Bnraontlnary Method for this Extraordinary Meetiti*. which 1 did vtiv successful^. our Uni(|ue Telephor.i the island' With Ihe help of Ihe kind and courteous lady at tin Mr A. was fir.-i brought to (he phone jrave hi* decision He then waited while we next contacted Mr. B. who had to be called to the phone which m his case was | BM Police Station; meantime Mr C. had already come lo the phone beiiiR on the %  MM hi' ai having miscounted the number ol rim dhli time fortunately for us). W ('. heard of the matter and ex; I i s-p-t hi, .-p nt.'i Ms II ;ii rived and so the three Of UJ came lo %  satisfactory decision. These throe uenticmen ihen %  i.tood by" uiil I 1 ws able to contact both Mr. and Mrs E. on yet another line Fortunately the former had us! conic in from the estate and together with hi%  waa ; iso a member of I irj thai ggiagil with tindecision made by (lie othan. it now only remained for .ill five to "hang on" — Mr E. over the shoulder of hii dear wife, 1 suppose while our Kood lady at ihe exchange was next able to contact the remaining member on another lineThis too was gJBM and so we all together with one voice agreed upon what each and all ha,t decided You can Imagine thai even the minutes of such a -it.'inn: were in Ihernaelvaf uniQue, or would have baan if it was ieit nc^eaaary : record them. I think a special i waa added on " %  next occasion when we met So it will be seen that even Antigua's Telephone system has Hi-wever. I feel quite sure that many inhabitants, past lit, "ill rejoice to know that at last there is an attempt bainf made t. improva 'he SerI has its drawbaeki atpei illy when you • through Somewhere on %  matter of some coliseum %  : %  irs are chatting it bout everything in thing In particular over the nine Um Too high a tribute cannot be paid to Mr. 11. D. C Moore and lib axttvmerj pntlcnl and courteous band oi operators both at St. John's r\change and tboaa others in the OBUntl v districts. Rev H. 1.ANE. Aast. I'rie-t. Si Michael's Cathedral, B'dos. The Y.M c A Hoatal, HridRetown. August 3, 1950. fun %  > %  ItrtMulrnnt To. The Edlfor. The Advocate. SIH We would like It. .oinin'hi on a paragraph appearing in your Tursdov Evening Advorate, in which it is said that the Broadcast of the Barbados Turf Club Hace Meeting was one ot the poorest from the point ol \;i ol inadequate announcing We are somewhat at a loas to understand why the "Advocale* • hotlld feel this way about a broadcast which has been received by the general public, and lh A races listeners, with the usua 1 mttuulaarn II should be noted that the broadcasi is pnmarn' intended for overseas listenera. Tlic rac commentaries were < one. as usual, by the cxprienced Messrs lav Clarke and Colin Bellamy with iheu* normal efllciency We presume that your column was not criticising them. The gucht commentator from ... Mr Lloyd liiiki"! who is also an txpetl* •nmentatoff and > %  • the broadcast Booth. V/ r hope our guest. The race readers — a distinct ssntaton — were comparative newcomers, namely George deOale and Harold Kidney Botli Of these DTO have been acclaimed in the past on performances both in the • ti.dio and at cricket insitchoa Ttieir performance in lluwas very good, and afi more experience in this ticld wc hope 10 hear them com I Qanaral opinion outaaoN she "Advocate" seems exOi eb lavourable lo us ami an tgfji %  n it a personal opinion of one %  n \...ii %  i> ., reasonable pmlon lo publish on an island wide basis Finally, we would lay %  jus* • 'aim lo our extreme accuracy during commenlnric.i — and liinember, thousands of people are watching the ragdnj ..:.d h.tenlng to our loudspeakers on the course — and we still feel That we are doing as good a Job as ever on all commentaries We arc sure, if the above > runted :n its entirety, that your readers will agree with n1IADIO niSTHlHl Tl >N HAKHAIXJM LTD. J. 11 Peacock Managei Trafalgai Sin | Briilgi-town August a. ia&o. B.T.C. Rvtult* To ihe Ufebar, Tht AdvoemU— silt, iha popularity of lha ragaj meetings orEntmort by the llubados Turf Club wan m A I apparent than on M when a record crowd thronged ma Savannah to aril ol Kings, and to 'have Now. there are very VI i f u who. either thi, ... glty or choice do not n oi the stands. Among th many InCOtrvaiuencai which we suffer is that of Hinting out the results of the two-shilling Field Sweep The results posted up in Vhe 'umbrella stand' on the Held are not visible excio; at close range and coraequcntly can serv e only Ihoaa who arc oaar u. The rel of us are forced to make a hopeful ..'.vi. UJ pUfarunan king under and back again, .ml l tl arc not noted for their when l>eing Bbovad aatda. Tin.iMonveolanca couM IKivmovcd m a verv IBTipag way and I should like "to appeal to ihe Barbados Turf Club for Vhcir co-operation. An oblong frame could be suspended from thi % %  of the three-shilling stan.i which faces the Field Sweep selling booths and the results posted there. A little tneig really, but what a great oiflercnee It would make. Can • in use this meeting"' Wt.ii thanks for space, G. O. B Any Racoon* l*eft v To the Editor, The ^deocafc SIB.—I read your article Monkey chase at Turner's Hall" (Auguat 4th i wltfe as Farley HIU by a large number of monkeys. I too have observed il monkeys leaping from tree to tree e/tlh their babies clasping them around their %  -., I | turn a baby monkey about two months old an.i have reared it from about three weeks old If I am walking through the woods the "baby" and the wild monkeys see me. the large and 1 imagine older monkeys rush down to tht lower branches of Ihe lives i s! %  Metia. .' manner, screeching and burlini; abuse at me. The monkey as everyone know Is a must inquisitive .mm. i When 1 llrst brought peacocks : "Farley" they sal In the trees near the lawns talking about the %  transja birds for days. The> come quite close to the house now as I do not shoot or harm them 1 think a law was |>asscd in 1680 or thereabout!oi daatre; ln| wild aiotikayi ani they were nearly extirpated The species have been seen In Sierra IIMHO too I wonder any of your readers know if the racoon is still ,i\ existence il this island. I would be most Interested to hear. DOMINIE HOIITON. St Peter's. St Peters August 5. 1950 Congratulation* To ihe Kdator. the Advocate SIB.—As a social worker It Is my considered opinion that Colonel Mlchelln must be congratulated for having brought to fruition the Bay Street Boys' Club which was recently opened It Is to be earnestly hoped that in due cour-el time, the boys who attend this recreational centre will inculcate habits which will make for prop* citizenship. and so uphold the dignity of the Club In order that inspiration may be forthcoming to provide similar centres In other dlstricta CLAUDE RAMSAY Brighton. Black Rock. August 8, 1S90. Calling All Men I/O LIKE TO KEEP COOL And Keep Well C*roomcd ;il the Same Thne • THE NEW MOYGASHEL LINENS ANTI-CKUSHABLE Arc Jit The Ticket For Your Selection Wc Carry The Following Shades— FAWN. UUEY. BEIGE, QREEN NAVY. RUST and BROWN • Da COSTA A Co., I id. DR GOODS DEPI. idoddards #•; si HI-: ASH van Ol H 3-YEAR-OLD RUM nx> FOR YOUR COCKTAIL PARTY IT'S .1 SI'HK II /\ W it lor S limit* irhis Iftl S*ndw let Bread Hunter'* Meat I'sale I.obater Taste Vnrhovv Paslr Qgaaj Savour> iBHsafea lln Ham* t-lh and Ig-Ib. I tl.im Cheese I'lekled Salt I i.h I'kkled Salt Markerel IfajM Salmon. Kleaers. Haddock. Ilrssi-rl Haio f'uiUrd Towder Vsnllla I'M. llu. Ctrantcl i l >l.'Hunters Fruit I'uddlns Hrown A POIMUI'S flavoured Corn Starch Ice Cream Powder In Tins lll'lll. Rabbits, t hlrkens. IHieks



PAGE 1

HUDAl W (1 M II. 1950 BARl \DOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE \ efaicles Must Stop For The Fin* \\ agon W HIN art the bei. Wagonl v.-hen on It %  rj I I M ;cene of a tminedlatels oil i cvumaltuig u %  Itton to thi* regun now on III (or Itiosc Mho Tail to OsstJ On Wedresday Ashley Leshley o.' St. Johl %  H : t] I %  %  | I bringing his vet %  the Fire i %  %  %  %  N with i coats, PhC OflOni %  July 27 T IE IHIMI uf u debate at the Assembly Room, Speight is town, lonmnl will be The disendowment of the Church of England %  The Brill be proposed by Mr. H O. Husband* and Hi F. Thompson while Mr, C I' Thompson and will oppose E RNEST A EAYNE of Harts Gap, ChrlSl • % %  %  < %  : OTtod that $20 in cash was removed from her home over the week-end S HORTLY AFTER midday yesterday | motor lorry, driven b\ I, Carrington and owned by N I) Ellis arts Involved %  dent with a mule drawn cart, driven by F Jordan. x and .mother for driving a i oior car without lighted lamps. A third motorist was on three charges. First lie was charged for. drrvue In a dangerous manner) while the other two charges were f\.i >{nving without the approance end driving without tne ownerV consent. i i Mi'i i: \ i i I:I in the :!> v-I. : ..... Fahrenheit but this was mainly uue Id the intermittent -bowers during Use Btornlngu After midday the sun CeflM out ami the thermometer to climb gradually Because of the Second Day Races at the Garrison scarcely anyone could be seen in IhO City The majority of shops were closed by midday and the clerks could be seen scampering for their buses. \ N ACCIDENT occurred at Ulack Rock Road at about 12.15 p.m. on Wednesday between a National "Bus M—4UO. driven by .Joseph Bralhwaile of Pasture |H.,i,i. Bank Hall. St. Michael, and n.otor car G—HBa, owned by BUM Simpson of Superlative, -SI 00010 and dnven by Harold Fields of Harmony Hall. Richmond Gap. The left rear fender and running board of the car were damaged. \ NOTICE published it the oiiicc of the CoutfoUar ol Food Supplies and Prices on WednesoTay stated thjat importers who purchased good* In Australian pounds were requested to cover Uaaa goods at the present exchange or have their principals do so. It Is also stated that the cost of coverage would be allowed as an expense on the landed cost of the goods. Another notice was in connect With the issuance of licences for the importation of approximately SO tons of Soya Bean Meal—25 tons immediately and 25 V early October T HE FINAL ENGAGEMENT of the Mobile Cinema for the weak "in be given at Jeruaalei Government Agriculture Station yard tonight at 8 o'clock for tht benefit of residents of the Jem I Mile and (Quarter area* of St Peter During the week the Cinema nve four show*—at the St Joseph'* Almshousc. Princess Alic Playing Field and last night at Cambridge Plantation yard. Si Joseph. A S TART OF 'heir fnrtnightlv the Police P.an-1 Under Captain C. E Paison A It '* M wBI plav at the Has i ,*, nt a o'clock tonight N th< Band Will attend the la-t dav of the B.T.C. MldBumi I1IIIIM.I III II 1)1%  FIESTA EN TOR TOLA I Pottery Exhibition At Museum B> II Mi I .i\Ol R\ : %  KM If ANTIGUA. I > %  e ver) I HI every b in inJaribbcan ta n ging %  %  ii U during UM I i .i M .ii Thou schedule 'iinight of patet; \. m Year : also foi III am week of August During n. last weak of July A im tn ist COOM R i., : Vlrftn and* i i* i i sti ;i %  %  %  i %  tgree at with lhaM mumnue* August iihe n* U< i Uw lives of all Virgin I lei eelmens of Chun i ei ihej ,....., uethej make Kren. h and Itali otten and I end ^ ho IM ik in lticri. %  moderi meet at thtexhibition of ooil*i> %  ow being nakt .<* tha Harbado< Hi i "> UM AM .... .%  oelore knows tj.an three thousand rears before .: a*, the local factory at Lam peclmens, III of which are owned by the Museum. ia drinking cup from %  Cennsf] m %  %  OOVn WHO lUIflt from Qeaaaadjaj m kelUai an improvised lirtdse si Ihe Drill Halt, where :he> si-en id noui-traUiib nsnanlag '"• ** ,, -" > -Inn tn, II ..i Grenadian Seoul Troop Camps At Drill Hall CAMPI.Nt; at the Drill Hall Ifl %  troop ol Grenada made up of five Scouters five Roven and five Scouts. The majority of the troop || from the Fust Qi uda Scout Troop and another btTfa sirinni from the St. Paul's Troop. TLoy expect to spend ten dgjl here The troop nrrlved in the l*Uind h ihr Schooner -l.si.ri. %  of un afenigg. in enatfo is Mr. WUfleg Kedhcui DkarkH f'ommlvdonrr of Grenada and he han as hin .ivsM.un Mr K \\. < hrislophrr. a Distrkl Scout Master. Ihr ether s, t U |r Mr. R, McNellly, DHtrlet Scout Maaler and W Mr. NekkSSI Thornhlll and Mr. WUIIam Itiagkw. T HE at Fined 25/For Speeding G.-i.r* like ,,i SI 1... %  found K u111 > ni riving UM ii:-' I l ail lihick Hock Hoad on May I His Worship Mr El Gritlilh beforo wnoa the cam wni heard Mm to pay J fine of 25 Pud 2. costs in II days or in default undargo two month*' bnI !lt i i ice In their %  tatementi bald thai likes was driving the .1 i Uj links, per DOUS and the Bpetid limit foi venlele on that road is ] ill DOT houi Ki. dei nk Am tin who was sitting in the front of the lorry with likes at the Im h-oklnu at the speedometer while they were on Black Rock Road and at no time wa it ihOWrlnf over 20 miles per hour He dm not know that two pollcemOD were on duty on thHt i i with stop watches therefore he could not *ay where they had set theft "^pecd" traps. Th* Weather TGOAV Sun Kite* : Ml a.m. Baa Mei fUl P m >ioon iNew Moon) Aug. 13 llilh Water: 1 am. 3 11 p ra Total Rainfall tto dale) I .43 in. YESTERDAY Temperature; (Max.) H7. V Temperature: iMin ) 94J F Wind Velocil>: S mile^ prr hour Hind Direction: 9am E. 3pm E by N K.tromelrr: 9 a.m. 29.91S. 3pm "-' %  PLAIN YKS OR NO MADRAS India's foremost water dlvini .. Taniwala Maharaj. will soon be helping to find water for the Madras government. He uses no instruments, but just closes hi* eyes and tells whether the sp';'. I.e is standing on will yield wan -- -.in, are Israel Yriilour Srwut Masters Mr Redhead t.>hi th. Mteoate isteixlay that they arrived at ~"" pan mi u %  HoHd i> i %  ii-iik then four hour •client wc.ithi'i II i along the %  %  '. in | itm It %  ,.i,i' ivhon th. .i Ihe Bai • ountered squalls On arrive U %  Hart) %  n Police tried to contact the Seoul Socretai 'i hun of %  .ii. but he was Indtapoei %  : i if if coma on board the vessel to meet them Kxamined He broughi with him ; nd after they were examined he i.Hik thorn <•(! the ship The i,-n with their mull cumin*; ti ( the VM.C A At Uw V ktC A t apt Williams boJdl) went Into the kbit !. .i them and after saw them I ) a.m. On die following day Ca|>t. Will..,:'. : then they left for the "Eastern Eel" tn gel Ihe remainder of their kit by which time Mr WorreU, who is acting for tb Scout rnado contact WT* them .* th Bat nu %  Warahi uaa After p the truck Ihej went t. the %  .i \ and ct lli ok d irnai the) had left there Inej eera then given %  c oup la %  m tht B iite) 1 II. ., in. : %  and then went off to the Ir grounds where a Sit) rcr them. Mr lfe.lhe.id i.hi that unforli nately this site wag unauitablo for a holiday camp and they decided thut they would try to ge' n< II I., the sea and City. They ugaiii got in touch with < apt Williams and along with his brother M: V M Williiims. they negntiatmns with the Regiment Headquarter; F.ventually they weic able to g< I the i>iin Mi.ii and they moved up then ;i 600 p.m. u • .i, attlod % %  • %  I being aaalated by (Quartet n n Ideal S|M>t W.I. SfaooM Have Institute For Blind Says Maurice Connor THE \\c Cari bbea n matltuta U the Blind, Ml institute to make our bhnn %  %  Similar I National Connor a Student pf Ear the Blind I at the V M PC hall I.isl night III Oonnoi i Barbedlan *do has ieli11 noil to the Island on • %  i Dltda) vras giving a lecture \ West Indian's View of Ulr ansl Work al The Instilute H the grauii nrorh •ehoohi fi the hlllld III C.IIUI.I., .... (I,,,!),! |1, said "'at the blind are taught to work and arere ,r.. r. went lo Universities :uid i:,iine.i t.-,eir Uachvlor of Art.' ilajHM some worked in factories, but in .ill the bra n cha a, the inaUtute wee a success. no* gave t> lecture, two songs wert> sung bv Mr EAMi'— ii Maurice | trtoUn Aftei the lecture, nu Herbert C3ioeae* itn; tn i aonag and tin V Mli i Qot] saiu the club "'"' m Mr. Connor himself, playi 1 !II tlie audience. one a classic, one a calypso. Hai Baealleney ihe c. Mi A \V !. Bavago attended the, lecture. The < l.iiirc..,:, „.,Sir Allan Coli> more. 5t Thomas. >'. Q i B v have com,, i" .II capital !, %  the gie^t reunion Ihd Lugcsi ever. .11 of the \ %  ... UM ..mi onl) aaaln street of K.-.Ii*n An.-. i.u asilj le. ognisable to their .iccent which .1 Of the other islands. In UH p..-i barioiM Minis of ,. %  1 I-M-en itpii'itoi.i but thai reei made several daily Never Infui'] .i large gathering bee' %  an la forto). ounudoei have come to jMin in the llesta All-day tha chief the island and ovary* %  C-. un liorsebaek iipoints tforoo racing nd g facing >itaged on ona if the dayi and turn is given it) nf holding a fete Thi irierrunent is now .it it. tenlth P mn of "' at well aa tl work on the Ajnerlcan Vlrglnsi ilwaj arrive at Tnrtola wan entortaln%  afa prenered s^me are roaaqueradli i i then have band nd i Ten reai v L > ol i to S pfcnlc was llfteei %  ent> .t-t ,, %  .,( ,\ W1( doiililen thi prii %  hat trebled bu 1'iis does not in any way Undo r evoi onyaytna %  djrj .. l the non stop dancing tin* evenings. The pace is in Virgin Islander britlah Oulana and lent by Mrs fi M White On sho" made bj Mr Oodrle Bough of turn lent bv Mr John Harrison, and id* by Mr 1 eti-i Hi ..III-UK. %  ,i i\ IW.I the Oovornmont on the developme n t of a local pesjori Industry Local Craft Among tin local exhtbtura i .Mi A Seal. whO b I r'low examples -'. -'ei pot) ic and there are slrouai oxamploi Mi John Ekn muui i | chalky i VIII in it. \\ hut's on Today ..In Vt Mi Redhead said thai I the Dull Hall ."I Ideal (pot tor a holiday camp. TtlOy are not only near the sea but tinSea Seoul** SECOND O. IIKNKY SYDNEY, Australia A young man given a three year sentence 50 years ago spent .Hut which is situated on thi his time In Jail Writing short j&t the Military Cemetery was stories, tome of which appeared I placed at their dispose! by M In the Sydney Bulletin. To-day. H-'sle Herns-m wl aged 70. he makes a comlortable the Sea Scout* living by writing and has lived and worked In the U.S., Britain. France, Africa and Asia— iii|da Second team at hi in plabaoj I p m t rirUt nulrh helw.rn Vouiliiul rrintrn. and tiemi in.. %  reach era I'oliiHand at lla-UnsBacks: H P m Mobile t'lnemt at JetUBa lem \ urletdtur.il Stallen. %  L Peler: p m Draft Public Onler Hill H-tb*a„ v.i...,,i. ciMraiaeaaaaU KiNtisn.N lagtalation designed for Ihe ince of public i %  ; rnalca hai been draftiti by tho tntlon in lie lA'glslature .it an early date. Broods) ipaeking. the bill Is mi. ided to outlaw the wearing of i b) which membership In political orcantsatlon ma] ba Identified and wall forbid the ..t oreanlsaUona ..i .1 1 haractei. the iiieniben ,1 erhfck n %  \* u 1 1 for funttioiis norn • ,! : '.'UM 1 -tie Crown "i un t 1 orca In nil political pun* %  then 1 to be provia. n, if the Legislature approves charges *. 11. u urn). 1 the public i.iei law Iris or 'I*" 1' at %  %  lutlro oataa 1 being tried before a iury ,i at present prescribed by law. SckooHW firings Rice TODAYS 4 IHII IMJ IHH III t 1 I III \f llll\ CREAMS S SUNDAES (111 Kin ( 111 VM CHKKKV •' Vlllls MNI XITI.K CKRAM 1 I .! MTI.I M Mills AT PHOEMX -out riHMviN Mr Bi %  i huh are Lad) 1 11 Adams \hAl ottei the form of . %  Hi .'( Mi nieturs %  ii th. re are han l-rnade building md eieetiic Ian made at latnraster heeal -.icw e rome in, by Mn fl M While die || .,ti old Dutch ••:,. repre I %  washing iftei ondernnk 1 Ihi I I ... ,. H %  I, ranging from ii,. to Fret Cn omen, and axhtblU f Pool* C 1 M 1 %  h. erhWh ic* are mostti of the tal The show noe on until the end %  e iil"llth WELSH BTEEL raOOnVantMI CAItOirr Wnles A itid.iHMMtoti rnconatrucUon proaVaranM t.> expend tlnplal %  production ami ex|ort Is undo levelupmeni b\ .1 Welsh steel company Includes] in vtamme are a cold reduction null ,.nd a modern tinplate pi ml. cost uilt about I10.000.00n HARRISONS BROKO STREET "SOMI" SPRAYERS DOUBLE ACTION KJECTS ON BOTH THE UP AND DOWN STROKES THUS I'KOVIDIXi; A CONTINUOUS SPRAY. IDKAI. Hili .. VIJUK.NS AND ORCHARDS. COMPLETE ill III FITTINUS INCLUDING NOZZLES FOR VARIOUS MIXTURES $10*" SIMKET ill -.\n SET SCREWS 1 3/l". V, |" ALL ONE 1'RICE IP t'KXTS EACH URALS CLEArVERS Tulul l.ii.illi—Jill Vrri 1IKNUINE MAI.A.VA IANE RODS WITH SOLID BRASS "LOCK-PAST" CONNECTIONS -C, mi, |,.„. with DOUBLE WORM SCREW, PLUNGER, CLEARANCE WHEEL, ETC !•<• Sri HARRISONS HARDWARE DEFT. TEL. 234 kk Sir AM.,: 1 n hi Mid that had envisaged, a Cuiibbeun InSmith" uudi atltuU for tinBlind, had loii, 1 rougfil tfi or 0JH Inten otonlal %  • • ivin in tall, i' I %  %  .,-.,' %  Seln Kr.uici Captain Han • 1 1 VI., I .. 11. the thoughts ot t.,. aeeomi ..... UH re Mr Plind eh art< Connor said that National Institute for the 1 at loeernnienl 1 in 1II1R when many blind • on IMI!' 7. 1 ,; and Bee 1 1 1 i'. ptaln 1 Brftlah Cuiana hut ttn onh itroiight 8U ton* of Area ol charcoal. Both \< • 1ore eonolgnod lo Ihe i u 11111 or F vn; B.T.C DRAW Thisxu Bt a asB thaes (our wh Grand Stand. Qarrlnan. to decide tlie winauig 1 Big Sweep Draw for th Midiummer MttUnf, that hi the onhjF ona ,<•! UM troop it.11 badi •nlv, tin a short %  While hen In IHerbcn W lllams and i %  an V B Will an %  at Bilk: .-. England in 102!) 1 Mr. Rod! 1 arrival in thi* Island the William .11-1 hkp 1. ny godmothe I d that the tn I from bei: 1 II H walls d V B Williams, must offer thanks Ic Quartermaster Jordan and Ihe MafT OfBM ..loReg) their stay a pleasant one FLOOD AREA CLEARED The hurricane season has begun and the parochial authorities o* tha aeveral parishes have taken < precautions to curtail loss of ttt 1 and damages to homes Hurrican I ..... ... %  %  St. Mich.ie; 01 b Bg the ater path has l>. • ,.1 I 1 .hushe ad -i. v-htch will all rerfu itreanu of water rain Return: e %  The land on the sreal side of : Halls Road and on hot)* aid I the land north of the ("onstitu f. Q River alone'which the flows is now almost an Etrech of land. There aM however, a few stra> houses in j .ater course FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR PETS USE %  •W 111 I'owiiia <• %  • l\SHT Kll.l.llt ITIIINA 1 IM m.M H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD Uiltnbut vouu APPaecian^tHEse *\ %  %  ., 'i CORNrLOl H %  < %  kllllAk III M\ and CAMERAS AT WEATHERHEADS 1 tuu v g — v ite — v izi V 616 V lib — t'X 82SXX 020 —XX 120 XX 116 — XX 127 XX I3S — FX 1S5 — PX 1311. Alvii I....I 1. I11.11111 lii MllVli; III.MS K...1 .. I....IM. M M.M lb M M MAIiA/INI 16 MM IAMKKAS K.Klak Mmtel A FelsMea r. .s l-en n larsdi Kodak Un .1'. Ilrouiilr "Keh> llMiMiilr "Model C" it.iiii Brownls To gat tho boat n ulta from I lum have then, -1. %  .. I 1 ad printed and enlarged AT BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LIMITED Bead l Broad Street Lay SILVER STAR" C0NG0LEUM. UH U FLOOR COVERING For LASTING BEAUTY u^ 01 BAM-KV ^ POYAL .. I ILK MIX %  iRDIAl %  pku \o r tl "COCKADE" UNE RIM sr.wsi KI.H. si on & to., i.rn. Wear a SPORT SHIRT import Our • %  WHITE VAN HEUSEN COUNTRY BRAND SEMISTIFF COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS Bin 14*4 • %  IH 11 s?.m Bach RENOWN DE LUXE SPORT SHIRTS Whiti l 0 1 Cl s S M -I r 1 .,. t, OTIS VESTS %  gl.Oe. 51.01 K.rh OTIS JOCKEY SHORTS 10 lo 41 11.30 Pair ALL WOOL GOLF HOSE TOM i Khaki id ". si.si a si.so ENGLISH RIBBED LISLE HALF HOSE t SI 21 Pair ENGLISH ATHLETIC SUPPORTERS >i in NB. HAT BANDS lor St. Winlhed and Foundation Girl Schools l.\VFSIIM'll[|{l)\(o..l,Kl. 10, II, 12 & 13 Broad Street



PAGE 1

PAcr. TWO UAKIIAlMK ADVOCATI FRIDAY. UT.IST U. MM CaMb gallhiq *T>HE gm ndi si Pan Hill 1 will U a*> visiting Dutch guides al a Csmp Fir* from ; %  and h*' i OuldflIf 1. r ,. ; %  tttld Tllf illWill INilLKHll %  WM] of Dutch songs and no doubt MVI ones is that our girlcan join in Than an Sw from 4 to 330 n'clock they wii' be "At Home" to tlir C, i Association of B.iibaiii-s Rain, Bets and Spirits I T was again a bit rainy ni the Races yesterday but this in no WHY dampened UM spirits oi rowd, an i speaking of spirits, quite a con siderable quantity uf this was alsc co n au m ad. The ladie* as usu.il were Immaculately dressed and the Grand Stand and its sur rounding!! presented %  gay and colourful picture. The crowd although not as big as it was on To Stay With His Sisters L EAVING yesterday afternoon by B.w.l-A. tar B.G was Mr. Dsvld Cuke, son of Hon. H A. Cuke. C.B E. and Mrs Cuke David will be away for a month or five weeks and will be stay-in* with his two ulsters, both of whom live In B.G. Back From Week's Visit M R. JOHN ROACH, Chief Overseer of Three H Fn.-t.iv. S' PI Thursday for B.G reujrned rei terday afternoon by It w I A For B.G. Holiday a*"\FF to spend %  month's noUdaj in B-G. staying wi'h friend* was Miss Dora Pilgrim She left yesterday afternoon by B.W I A Here For Two Weeks A RRIVING yesterday by It W I A from B.U. was Mrs Kathleen Sill and her ton Hugh They have coma over to spend a couple of weeks he i Mr. and Mrs. Hugh King, who arc also on holiday in Barbados. Hugh is a student at McGlll University and Is spending the Summer holidays with his mother. Waa Last Here In 1947 H ERE to spend her first holiday In Barbados since 1947 was Miss Mary Kirton. who arrived from B.G. yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. A Barbadian, Mary la with Sprostons Ltd.. in B.G. She is here for two weeks ami will be staying with relatives In Worthing. Sales Representative, B.O.A.C. M R. and Mrs Bruce McDougall were arrivals from Trinidad by II W I.A on Wednesday and returned yesterday afternoon b, B.W.I.A. to Trinidad. Mr McDougall i* Soles Representative of B.O.A.C in Washington, DC Left On Tuesday R. and Mrs. Jose do Mont M to Trinidad on Tuesday afternoon after spending a holiday In Bar Dados, staying at the Hotel Hast Ings. Their daughter Dorothy however, has remained on for a few days staying with friends Mr. de Montbrurt is> u Director of Orell and cv. in Trinidad Returned Yesterday M R. AND MM8 C H BURTON of iiurtlcigh.' Strathclyde, returned from M i. afternoon by 11 W.I A. after spending a month's holiday srttfa their daughter To Attend Police Training Courae I NSPECTOR Q i' Spring** and Inspector C I) Bourne "' ""' I'.... .,. I %  I. -II IS. ......... yesterday intranslt for the U K They left by the B.W.I A. for B.G.. to join the "Bonaire" which Is due to leave Georgetown m a few dars Pat England when they are going on ( six months" Poiu-e Training Course al Hendon Police College. Many of Uaatt relatives and Mends wen at Seawell to see Ihcm off. MM iMUt \ BTNOfl Arriving To-morrow E XPICTfJJ to arrive here tomorrow morning by T C.A Bade Is Miss Dora Rynoe i.oning to be a Nurse at St. Joseph's Hospital in Toronto. BnC hopes to complete her train* in* i xt yoai and Ihli win ihei Brat hoUda) In Barbados since she went up to Canada a couple i ago. Ki'.m '.> %  . an ('i i Queen 1 i! itfees Kui. hits always wanted lo be %  Queen's Coueg nit to aehool with hi r. nil 'i for the i %  rest she took In Ural Aid In tact whenever a girl fell and bruised a shin or an elbow, ilwan then to ghm First Aid treatment Both her brother Bobby and Mster Joyce are also living in Canada Off To Teachers' Conference T'.U ].\ K li S % %  h .J % %  I I hers left yesterday by I! W I A Special Flight lo attend th.iii-Annual Conference of Caribbean Union of Teacher*. Which "pens in Georgetown on Monday. They expect to be away for two aresjln Tinfirst Conference of it/* kind w s held in IMS In Barbados. Due to unforeseen circumstances there wa* no conference in 1948 Here Again M ltS P D'ANUHAI>K who wa* in Barbados a short time ago on holiday, returned by 11 W.I. A accompanied by hei daughter Miss V. D'Ai rs M, They are staying at Accra Hocklry Back From St. Lucia Holiday M M Q If WALWYN. wife Df Mr D H Walwyn. City Police Magistrate rehirned Ironi %  > d,i> afternoon by B W I A after spending live weeks' holiday in St. Lucia. To Stav With Friends M RS RUB? MOTTLEY. wife Of Mr K D Mottley. M C P lafl yesterday by H w I A to spend two or three weeks' holiday with friend* in Georgetown. THEGAMBOLS WY WUl 0ftr-. YOU av. 6ive HE A WAP tw Ji>a • ONCt ifwr* aunt wX) run uft? tmmtteixi 5Ktt en* %  : \ To Canada For Sister's Weddinj M ISS NOHMA MATHIAS wh for the past eighteen months Sen u. Barbados going to Uat I'rsulme Convent and staying with Mr. and Mr% Pal .'. hndge in Lady Meade Gardens. left yesterday for B.G by B W I A where she will meet tier mother. Mrs. I Mathias and in a few days they will be leaving for Canada by P A A Norms is going to Canada to attend her sister's wedding ami while there she will l>. with her uncle To Be Married Shortly A RRIVING yesterday L> IIW I A from Venezuela, vi. Trtasdad was Mr Herbert L Brewer Originally from Kannas. he has been living in Venezuela for a little over two years where he works with Creole Petroleum. Herb' has come over to Barbados to be married, his fiancee. Miss Pauline Ver Benee arrived from the U.S. via Puerto Rico on Wednesday evening by BWIA. and they plan to get married as soon as possible, to return lo Venezuela in about a week'time This will be Miss Vei Benee's first visit to Venezuela Undecided M ISS PHYLLIS COMLSSIONG Supervisor of Bouaecrafti in Grenada, who recently attended a six weeks' Nutrition i HI % %  in Puerto RsBOi and hai been slaying for n short hoiida> frith Mr and Mrs Harold Bowen at Maxwells left f vesterday nfternno h by h W I A Her sister Lucille i SUU B Barbados and will not be return* inf to Grenada until Augus|Wi Phyllis t.ld Cartb shortl> before she left that she was ir two minds as to whether sht should leave or not. for whe: she was getting ready to leavi for the airport, the rest of Ihi household were mukmg ready I leave for the Races. Enjoyed Holiday A FTER five weeks' holiday i Barbados. Mr and Mrs Malcolm Laing returned to II G yesterday afternoon by IIWIA Mr. Laing la Social Welfare Officer in Georgetown. They hnve enjoyed that) BOU day and hope to come up agai< next year. They were staying a Cacrabank. Will SUy With Friend. IX) spend ten days' hoUdaj ll M. B.G. where she will b. slaying with friends in Georgetown was Mrs. Lilian Christian l who left yesterdsy afternoon by Jt W LA. Station Revisited A TTENDING a Presentation ceremony for special constables at Goldcrs Green in England last week was Mr. W. A. Career Commissioner of Police Jamaica Reason: he la a former Police Superintendent at Go'ders Green. Mr. Calver la on leave Running Records O OGER BANNISTER Of England and Arthur Wmt of Jamaica were to have anothei i over the half-mile d is t an ce during the triangular International nthletks match nt While Cltv OH Bank Holiday Monday It was not in attempt to break the record, as both men feel records should come as the result of I race and should not be sought n something separate. But slgniA< mi 1'iirouragement has been given by the British Amateur AthletuBoard for both men to attempt their fastest-ever time Wint beat Bannister in the halfmile during the AAA championships recently. In U.K. On Holiday O N leave In England is Mr Joseph O'Connor of Trinidad. A member of the Trinidad Government Secretariat, he acts as First Assistant to the Island's Colonial Secretary While in London, Mr. O'Coanor hopes lo meet several of his o'd West Indian friends now over there. No doubt he will, of course. HUM every opportunity to watch "the cricket". BY THE WAY By Beachcomber S WAN AN A dol. refco dot. it has been remarked that the wisdom of the ages is to be found In proverbs There is then, we may a bit of that wisdom in this ancient Kirghiz proverb, Personally, and speaking with full authority. I do not know what it means, so discussion must IKpointless. Crickol fjleswctM I KNKW thai sooner or later someone would dlacove) that the Government was not interfering enough with our leisure. Why shoultl villagers l>e allowed to organise their own games? The suggested Ministry of Sport would ensure a centralized control from Whitehall, and would I hope. graduaU) eliminate from the playing fletdi all i> play men U1 S Bpil of levity Anyone applying foi %  licence tw pla) .. game wouu have nee the Wnletry i I letal that he had ;i wriou* purpose. and was not mere!) \> and enjoyinu himself The gentleman who i> % %  idea of this ne Ministry produced this aanh I OUI national reputation t at stake, be national players are our ambassadors." Mlnuic Slopcorner could not have put it better. Miu Chaihlunv T HERE were great rejoicings at Marine House when it became known that the place had qualified as a dollar-earning establishment. Mr Chadstone found himself a hero, and nobody resented It when Mrs. McGurglc gave him an extra ladleful of j his curried rissole She even made a little speech, playfully referring to "the luml>cr king in our mid* I Whereupon the librarian cried, "Aw. kidding!" Then once more the renowned house settled down to Its dally life, described so well by Mi HcOurata m a small brochure us "Hospitality warmed by friendship In an atmosphere of culture and contentment. Baths in rotation Wholesome food in plenty Fun without Short Detective Story E IGHTEEN men sat al dinner I.I Ih. spacious hall of lllowI ..-tie. A masked mon shmt-ii lahead m at the window, and Brad 1~ shots in rapid Seventeen men fell dead The 18th man ducked as tinitltli shot rang out. He telephoned the police, who found Bed stranger lurking behind a blacstcurrant bush They no. and he was hanged fat murdei Twenty-three yean '^;: un married a widow, who pdaoned Ms grub .1 %  %  She v> as irresi u a u ihs widow of tna • %  urderet i' UM ll nien WhO WBI II %  ': Bait,!? E NTSR a girl In d on Uptoes, She wastes a great deal of time in falling .ji>u! and striking attitudes, so that her pursuer soon i vertakei her. I!, wean a leopard-skin and carries a toy bow-and-arrow. Instead of looking for her. he leaps about the woodland glade, now and itn-n stopping to spin round OB fall toes She fears that he Will see her. especially when he shades his hand with htl • %  and asar cn es the :-tage. Her caper* bring her . called Narko-anslysis does no' make use of drugs. The system is applied to extract Information from unwilling informers. The are shown all (he advantages c tatting the truth in certain cir eiimstances. The school psychoanalyst questions informers order lo lind out why thSfl afraid of giving correct Information about their fellows Ninety |MT cent admit that they fear reprisals. They are then offered a sum sufficient to banish that fear. This therapeutic meas usually converts a half-hcrrted 3 iealer into a determined f-conndent spy. ^"•••" %  ^• % %  %  -• %  •. %  %  .v^s'.-.w.-^.^ $Tf\pt Sawyer started it... ...And mow a aeu" hair-ffyU U cal!d UM "Tom Soieyer." • fler Warfe Twain's character, rjpscf i earfr* M a eov fiiamo from a rtserb*. Method: WIHd • paffrrf half r?irU foill firs othtr arounrf ihs h r a a into a genrl* u>ava iHoi-rm^M at th* 'infc ih* hair ium fat rate a mffls frlno* ovr the forehead. 'F.,nch of LonaonJ HOUSEWIVES' GUIDE i I ii;IUh 1'oUUses and I'Uninn* when Ihr \d\. each B.B.C. RADIO TROGRAMMF raiDAt i I.I -i i I1 3S %  n> Tl,. %  in Frmn Tl* Mitori^; ff.f-* —•' I'-t. ii' | :l in i PC <*i % % %  %  I Thr Nn • ; %  • /.';• Art an Hit Back-room Hoy 18 M IM)M MB H-W RM|NN lJ1 ,...-! ^ %  jZTJZrt^, Ujat.'"^jKfJ& f.l*l"ta. mtni o~, 1 1* ol i. ^> ..... tm >"Jta* ••. "WJui \\ hen IA \\ edding King i Toe uu V. HAT is a mini i .. %  tiding i. A judge in M %  %  Ing is was %  Bid Of platinum l.ut Atloiiu.* Cilyim lllacKled;e h;d his own definition •A rln becomes a wedding ring %  placed on the linger at the wedding."—IN S. K-4-OXM ] %  n\ IM pm Th N.-.. IP \ 1 \i %  I T %  • %  p IMar(a L. i M lias* %  ii %  QSSM CSOIIWOM < All: IV (The Garden) ST. JAMES III SAT — SIN I 30 t M MAT. SUN. 5 PM VUMl ThrlllM t CARY GRANT JOHN CIARFIEI.D in •DESTINATION TOKYO" with a Host of Favourite-. VIM \ll( IIIIMIM>I\ M.mber. Only) M\II\H-S I TO-UAV A Tll-MORKOW AT VOfl P.M. TONIGHT TO MONO \V NlflHT AT B.38 GLORIA WARREN in ALWAYS IN MY 1IKART" with WALTER HUSTON KAY FRANCIS A Warner llro*. Plrture Kl dnuks• •-•%  -• EMPIRE To da> I.M and 8.30 p.m. nalwdsi t" %  "atsatey, 4.1.1 a8.30 %  %  11 %  PLAZA UktoJDimufs %  lexandre Dumas oa.Y.u "Count of Moi.to Criilo", "II'. Thru Muik.l..,,And Now THE. BIGGEST PICTURE IN TEN YEARS' II 41 V V Tn-ds> to Monday. 4.45 A 8.30 %  RUBS. WIDMMTIERNEY rGOOGIE WITHERS t"hCISL MARLOWE %  SULLIVAN IIO Y A I (WORTH1NGS) ffe-da| 4.311 and 8.30 tlnly Kcpuhlli IMiolr Serial /OKKOK S BLACK VWIII' l.u.., SfBRLING Oei rae J. LEWIS %  alSiraai and Sanday. 5 A Kin Paramount Pn "CAW. CAREV DJLA. M Starring Alan LAUD Wen,I.. HIMDRIX OlA.MPIt To-do lo Sunday. 4.38 A HI JOIh tenturj-Fox Ihiuhlc Hill KOK1NSON U-na HOKNE •STORMY WEATHER' and • %  .-.LATTERY'S HCRRICANE' Rknard WIDMAKK Lida DARNELL My NCHM %  n '. ULOBE (IRANI) KIDDIES MATINEE TO-DAY AT 2.00 P.M. "THE EXILE" Children 12c. — Sit Anywhere! TO-DAY 5.IHI and K.30 p.m. (Last Shows) "THE PILLOW of DEATH" I.i m CHAXEY Brcnda JOYCE — AND — "THE EXILE" Doug. FAIRBANKS Jr. — Maria MONTH/. OPENING TO-MORROW, 5.00 & S.30 P.M. A I'icltir,. lor Ihr w hole f amily „ IT'S a


PAGE 1

I'M.I. SIX IIAKI! Hills AHM'( Ml FRIDAY. AUGUST II. 1M" HENRY BY CARL ANDFRSvW ^dh-T •gfafc.— %  __ . K— MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY NOtf! MAjIfrrv., /75 _ONJN3XjN.3 | FOR ^NDIE BY CHIC YOUNG LL.C QUALITY & FLAVOUR i HAVE YOU GOT A ;! ^ COLD or COUGH $ IF SO TRY liKOHNFS 5 CERTAIN COUGH i Oil \ %  %  .. , i him \ %  ... Hiufu.-l.UI M %  *Ma Cooh. Dm ^* I'IHI mrt l.jn*.. aft aft C CARLTON BROWNE Wh|fjgl*> A ItrUH klHM IM U.M-hu.k Si Dial till —OP' S P QO --%  --.*-*#*-'.*,".'''---- JUST RECEIVED STANDS SUPREME THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER ^ ,^>" GENTS, I GOT K SMEWT %  • AND I SOON WN£ T*r MA6KE0 WAN r TME REDSKIN! I & 2 lb Tin* Morton's Oat-Meal 1 lt>. Tirs Pearl narley tafl ivtei Pan Scotch Oaj Raj) QutkM OotH ii OwkfJi Con PUw ravin IKB FVih/K-1 Apprrtn Apple* Crushed Pineapple* CocHnil Cherries | iiaon Crap. fiiut :iiicl QritiRr A OrapMruJt. Tomato. ft STAR RIM INCE & Co.. Ltd 8 and 9 Roebuck Street Diul 2236 itnoxnn \r OFFERS:— FOR YOt'R PLEASCRi: \ Small — *-l.ol of i kahmeri mil Anaora Mixed PILLOVIRs and CARDIGANS Irom 115.00 — IK00 Ml I.IK OLOI HID. null] L III H SPORTS SHOES \ mi MHQI OP SPORTS ORISHIS AND BEACH WBAI -Slaek*. Hlun>. skinHe Kir.. I i. ItlKOAMU \\\ ."HI SS Ml !• WALPAMUR QUALITY PAINTS ft. O. ( AWO\ T HE RIDDLE OF THE ROME REBELS i t roc wn. 1 7 ** %  *" *"* GtroAci' / |UO*T 0O-OCC%  •At oJOt> (• AScECWM OJ*T UBT MM NAP' I f-Ow %  • Jfa i* TM§ OOCW" I NBTAOLV -J >M %  BLU OUT C* THE I DOCO* % %  •Li. 6_nso--r PON mmn %  %  "V '-AT CATuflAp' -* "l .. %  %  KOOT-AW' T !" C*JV 1 i M **. vio • CCMING ove %  'osce MV 4JLV %  ;; i A RIP KIRBY *AVT0 -|R* 0... *. YOU STAV I\ T. CAO. HONK X'LL OiW "" %  COCaMlJ, 6AV Wl \ -Mi PMONT... PH.;:." •' cji..'jr• rue RAY MOORES iCMtBiWl**-!"';' VEaEP"* TXE HEV-*MEtt) M*l T1 S P MUSS 0 M SON t CO LTD BARBADOS THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT V<^ %  Ycui Vltc qukUf xwfhfi iwiy hnxUchn, ncufilk'J. nerve and rheumatic paint but u dots •omrthing flic loo I BrctUK of in valuable tonic propertiM YcaM V helpi vou to feel hnghter. loot belter. alp mort eaaity nd fn)oy morr caeriT. Nen dmc you want tuio relief uaa YaaacVite and g.-\ unite benefit too' I PERSONA!/" I I ^ FtrM I'Tok of Pix-mby M.'iu-] A l-'^i I I \ j| ff 0 i pie •; i : VI\M \M MVIIOMIIV IHO BE I'lll I'Mtl If 1 111: THE HURRICANE PERIOD SEE THAT YOU HAVE HAMMERS. NAILS. LANTERN* Etr. HAVE YOU SEEN OUR TOOL — ,.,„,,. 1-111,. Hatnmrr. Nail Puller 11 ,i, 1,.1 — All In Onr — Only $M2 T. HERBERT Ltd. 10 & II Roebuck Street A dazzling smile A Pepsodent smilei Such brilliant white teeth^H N Iriutn! — Thai'' what Pop-iodcnt mtwns to make your icethsomuv.il ul>iicr, o much brighter. Irium, the man tffeciivr brand ot tooth cleansing agent known U .tentfll RatsMt. i< exclusive ii Pepsodent. It remove* harmful tilm and unattractive -rains — give' your teeth an extra whiteness you can u* INI TOOTHPASTE CONTAINING IRIUM ratOUKMT LIB.. LuKOA, SNOLUTB lUmt TRIDGE it! Itltll \l\*s BEST HI1UII The Rtidge-Whitwortl\\$ in of the Oldwi n€ Britain^ Blryclfa. Since the year I86t), whan Dan Rudg* mad* hl Qnl % %  Boneshaker'", until the preaant day, RUDOE-WHITFORTK Bicycle* have been continuously manufactured and %  flipravad throughout a period embracing practically the wt-oV of DrUish Bicycle History Tho Slnjon "BRITAIN'S BEST BICYCLS" can be aptly applied |o all RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES, inoorporating aa tbay do. all the very laleat features In design and conlU'IfOE-WHlTWORTH BICYCLES have a patented Thief-proor Ifvkinc d-ice poaitlvely ^ecurinn the atewring o: lh* Ijic.v.h' 111 any one of three positions operatfxl by a key. :\-."i-y Bicycle hafs a different key #-#* lour m\t HiU*> btp a "'Ifaf 'MiE'* Ohtainablr at : \VM. FOG ARTY LTD. *-v-,'-'.'-*-*-*-*.t'.^*.t*-'.-->*-*-



PAGE 1

PACE Eir.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE HIIIIW UT.VST II. I50 IIIISIIII MM 11.14 i: RACING RESULTS MIHMi DAY 1 AI'.LISI.I STAKIS—CM A X Lower — fl.lM.N 'M6S.M. IIS5.M)— S'.. tnrlancv 1 LAND MARK I SIN QITEN S. SI.AINTE v(r V Clmf Jock. Mr J W Chandler. Jo-lc*> Cro*l*y Mr I O. C fVrhlr,. Jurkey Fl*lch<-r PAni-Mi-Ti'ri Win $2 M, Pirn i w. i >* I IK llx. 122 lb' 12 lb T1MF 1 M FORECAST < 2 ALSO HAN AMIMv. RrtMr Fipn Winr START 0 OOd FINISH: Clo-e WINNER .l-j.-.-ir-old chl Pylon II— Kapn !" ber Id i i: \i M (. M; HANDICAP—(Taaa "II" IIMHW. S135.n)—' • fiirlonn* A Lower—Moo.ee BUNTONF. Ill WATERCRESS + 2 lba. *ir A P cox Jaekei TttrfceM IM lba. Uon. J. T) Chandler Jock** often Ur. I H Ma % %  '! lodsis Tvontf v.'ln $10.21 Pln 41 aft, l 3. *H I. .'i -I!l.l I %  122 lb* TIMP. i ott PABI-MUTUEl ponEcAm msjo. ALSO RAN April Shi n Ptiana II. Oarteefce, Postsciipt START Good F NISH: Clow. WINNER 4-yc.ir-r.lrt. b.1 OTC I.;.rty Sun linr TRAINER Owner J1 VEMI.r %  TAKF-*—Clas, il?IM. II1S. •)—.I'.. I Mil..ii. T2A UnMMN Mr VEY, I REST WISHES U5 lbs L' FI.AMF r'TOWPR IIS Irrt 1 CROSS ROADS MR lbTIME: lOtl PAHI-Mt'Tl FORECAST $240. ALSO RAN Gallant Hawk. Vanguard. START OOod FINISH: Fn. WINNER 2.yMr-ok,, th f But-ns How—FeHdli TRAINER Tlon V C Onle : Barnard Joeke% Holder Barnard Jockey Yvonet \ Chin. Joekev O'N.'ti Win •!.. Pln.-c $1 10. t\ 24 Tango (ThirkoH np) r-d|s ant Bun Jrw-l (LuUhman Mid >nmmr Mi-el Mop.y ridden by Holder Ithird %  pi to carry tiff the Crsole Handicap on the second day of lit' Bul>doTmf Results Of '2/A Warwickshire Leads v,r.. • EJ West Indies By 128 i mm mn M I i N P ami in r...W(T. am* % %  IMS. TISTB (if i I I. .:•. %  •lli i: u %  tTAPPORD BWtPtCAP €$— %  (1300 09. *lS0.0t— 7' • Fiirloi A l.nwer—IfWOa i SUN QUKaW ? ..AND MARK 3 ABILITY TIME: 135); FORECAST ALSO RAN W CMMNf Joekey Croaxley. Mr V. Cheat fcfcj Hold* Mrs F.lnlne Goddard. Jockov OWIl I'ARl-MVTI'EI. Win $5 3R. plaea $1.W 11.02 121 lbs Mr 122 lba S lba ITS at n. rmldtri o( tlpH Wilh N( %  and at 113 Trr->tra with the fptn bOwUr"l leu break Worrall and WakoM atayad I the cloie wlieti Ihe tourist* with ux wickets to fall wan si* mni ahead The cro-%  Saataa, in h % %  B .i-i ... !50. Thli nh H %  I Pi mall, [i AFRM l\ DANCEBS CAPETOWN. i % %  ..ill I* w.th ihe Sadie!\ Wt ballet company when it vi U.S and Canada thia wuitar. The>' are Dorothea Zaymes. Alfred Rodriquez and Alexis Raaslne. Other South Africans %  with the company will be Gilbert Vernon of Pretoria and Nadu Nerina. Durban —P> HEALTHY %  %  %  • Bar^ inch tt -h dfli^r.iljl, mm-like unhfi if Cuu.jii Scwr U ^xmbinci •molllent ...a mrdicinal pp>pen.M*likhfr!in (crlcr ikin healthy and %  > t free from Mcmnhci, is\V M>lt and vclr— vra b*aU i \ futicura V SOAP 10. BIRMINGHAM, Aun. WAHWICK.SHIRE Named a first Innings lead of 12fl runs aRuinst ihe Want Indies louring team hento-day Warwickshirr were all out for 284 in reply to In WM Indies flrui inning total of 158 and at the clou play the touring team hail scored 134 for four WiCketl ll Iheir second innings. Therefori' with ona day'l play tcoTi the West Indies with six wickets to fall are %\\ runs aheaH a aj n liokli-i of '.fHii will 1ll 4111 MI, ten TMIRTrrVTM Tlrt*i IT** $10 48 tnfii-io n. Ante nlem. Musk START Ooorl FINISH: Close WINNER 4-year-old. hi f Sun Klna—The |j.dy TRAINER: Owner. 13lh Bare II.B. CESOLI IIANlHCAP—<*la*a "fi" A l*wer $$•0 is^ne.wi. tioo.oai— T, Eurioncs 1. TANOO 130 lbs. Mr V E COD Jmkev Thlrkcll 2. SUN JEWEL 96 4 5 lbs Mr H A III D /odJ UltchmtB 3 MOPSY 1 13 1b* Mr V OhaM Jorkev Holder TIME: 1 38 PARI-MI'TrKI. Win $2 84. Place $1 28 $3 S8, $1 50 FORECAST $4152 ALSO RAN Monsoon, Silk Plant, May Time. V.\-i START. li.....l FINISH: Close. WINNER 7-year-old hb IR oTc Marionette TRAINER A P Cox. Ml. •IM IS ans 711, •m $ K In lwilrt#r. al 1 i.roi'aratNTM Prii in W M ITIT u inn A sixth wtckel partnershio batweaa A v Woiton and R T. Spooner, who put 123 nms in 100 minutes, wa chiefl. n sponslble for Warwickshire naming theii Arst innings lead Woiton batted confidently against alt the bowlers, beinn particularly ^ severe on Valentine and made Til i 89 including 15 fours, In 133 niin•4 sa( utes Ivefore being howled oft his |g S boot by Pierre During his inMt>nlngs he completed 1.000 runs In 7 a season for the first time Crowd 23.000 Spooner remained undefeated altar three hours -with 86 He %  nissed when four, but otherhalted soundly after a shaky start. The crowd, estimated at 23.000 which beat yesterday's record attandanta (or the ground, saw the West Iiulies opening pair Stollmeyer and Rae make a sound %  tfirt in their second Innings sssr n. M9 Mi IM %  io no. Woiton Biataa so Woiton took his score to 50 ilh two fours off William, and also gave Warwickshire the lead r had then baited a hundred mutes and hit nine fours. Worrell and Pierre took thnew ball hut failed lo check thbatsmen and the partnership reached three ngurex in 85 minutes Woiton 1 fine innings ended at 210 He cover-drove and ondrove Plerr.for two fours but in the same over was bowled nit his boot by a twill lhat kept low and v. ii Woiton who hit fifteen four* and plaved ail lhe bowling. Including ValenUne's— completed his 1,000 runs for th. The first time Spooner and Kardar remained together until lunch 23.000 ba It .he ground M.-l 1-.I.II I I. %  "< W.r.i.h.hi-I.l loni !" .. Cardwi t WLITII b Ptem : %  • %  iii-i'v 'i i• *• %  b Wc#TII t Ord c Tririi u jorr* i b 1. Vi !" tlrw Weltun t. ; .,. Kai'Ur l) Hrh.nl C (TiTi.lnni f VP 1*111 In* i .i*mii* HrdHM c M.cha" H VaamtiM Total miwi INC *N-I ffaaa 4 (1 Fall '.I w.cKrM : ' IM srrst iMOirs—raS iaii %  tolMinoi iii *. Oreeo Ha* G Kard.r h enirhatil MarO.all t PrilrnaM b Hlli*> Ti'-lrail b R BM 4 i i.l u ( istl. IM4. 27is. rna MUl Bare MKllCIIANTK' STAKES—Claaa "F' (S'CVao. II35.0*I—7'. Furlongs -aaaa mi l MARY ANN I, COLLBTON Mr B C I04 lbs Miss K Itethell. Jockey Lulchm;ii Hawktra jockev natenci in lbs lion J i) Chandler. Jocfcai Cnaalaj Win $6 H, Place $2.84. $S 28. $l 3(1 TIME 1311 1'AKl-MUTL'EL FORECAST fUl.M) ALSO RAN: Hrown OM, Postscript. Foxglove. DuMbeUa, Jolht Coniinand. START: Onnd. FINISH Easy WINNER 3->i'ar-..|ii, "l (' T C Flak TRAINER: Owner l.'.lh Race Mlli-HliMMr.R HANDICAP — (las* "C' SRUQ.oa. (S^bS.oa. $I3V0|— 9 Furlongk I. FAHL'LOUS 2 FLIEUXCF 3 RIVER SPRITE 120 lb* Mr Babwab. Jockey I^itiimei lt.1 lbs Mr s A V/akott Jockey Thirkeli 126 lbMr F I C bcihell Jockey Yvonei. TIME: 158; PARI-MUTI.'EI. Win $2 og, n ac ^ $ 2 ?4. s.MO FORECAST: $2892 ALSO RANTiberii.h Urty. Fair Contesl, Southern Cross. START: Good. FINISH: Easy WINNER 6-year-old, b.h 0aMhuta4taugM] Story, TRAINER Owner. llh Race STEWARDS' HANDICAP—Tlaas -A" A Lower. ($315.90. $l65.0e>—• FMrienii I QUNSITE 125 lbs Mrs J D. Chandle: 2 STORM'S GIFT 119 lbs Mr K D Edward 3 ELIZABETHAN ISO lbs Mr N M lnnis TIME: 156 I'.MM-Mt'TIEl. Win $2 78 FORECAST: $5 88 START Good. FINISH Easy WINNER 8-year-old, bi | ( T C Sunrise TRAINER ,i w Chandler, Jockey Crossley. I Jckey Yvonei Jockev Holdei i %  ni ltd If % % % %  SM VI MM in is %  Ml % 10 w 1* 00 harden ..I u|ati win. Ho* not. TOSS nu oitt. oi at. '•"'Kir, laUHI Anaaal m SOW 4T '% ISO %  • 00 t .... ichet. with NoMIS. IOO urn tin-, I,T (UMUUML Evans Likely To Be Out Of 4th That BIRMINGHAM. Aug. 10 John Goddaril, the West indicCoptain staled today that he will not play in the fourth Test against England beginning al the Oval on Saturday unless he is thoroughly fit. He is still Uiiig doubled by Flbrositis which llrsl affected hln. arhllc playing BI Swansea earlier thai week lie is receiving trcaiment al Birmingham where II.t touring side are playing Warwickshire Godfrey Evan>. Kent and England wlchelkeeper. will miss Lno vital fourth nnd final Test against the West Indies, 'jecauie of I fractured thumb. The Injury occurred while Evans was batting for Kent against Middlesex at Canterbury today. !<< was struck on the fight hand bj a ball from John Warr, the Cambridge University and Middle f.'t medium bowler, and nlthonrli he continued batting he weni : hospital Immediately his innlnj' ended His place In the EnghiiH team in the 'mirth Test will be taken by Arthur Mclnlyre. the Surrey wicket keeper, who has been showing splendid form recently both behind the stumps and IliUl the bat —Renter pitch which wns not so llvelv as the previous -lay llosiicr with 63 on the t-mrt Rae was sent back nnd three run'. later StoPmeycr followed. Marshall and Trestrall wensent in before Worrel', i in ORlM IO the other a change t" establish his claim for a place In the test learn In ense John Gorldard iunrtt Marshall stayed 50 minutes for nin runs while Trestrall. the mol forceful of the two. was dlamlaSed bi 7fl Worrell and WalcoH then < %  Ildcntly pluyeil out the last minutes without fuithei loss I.e.,dm:. With OK Warwickshire had n lirst Mings lead Of 68 With four kets standiua when taken After Lunch After lunch Weekes fielded ibetttute for Pierre, who strolnI a Ihigh muscle. Six runs were added bef. .nes lM>at Kardar with a r that came 'hrough t|Uickly. Valatltlne also proved trnubWom .•mi SOOOIWr was beaten bv th. %  ptol of ihe bill lhat iust miss* I UV %  M.k.d Prii chard had giaxl fortune against Jones before driving him for a three and a lour Spooner reached his 50 with i cover drive uff Jonea I-ater h,' i Una near IUD for another boundary and Pritchar.l cut Valentine for four, but was out trying lo repeat th* tl I next ball, being catigM at extra ... i b] I I %  i-.tlant At 278 Grove was deceived bv Valentine's -lower bait and lh -. bowler etalmed Hollies wiekei k V"' w u \'." d ,' "\ "' ,h r lch.se the Innlnaa at IM with w. %  ttCh will. Ihe West Indies tnm lrR nlr( linl(Hni ( „,.,„, t( [ld nf W.nwiekshire. 87 for B OVSJt-[ nighl. added 137 for the loss of! The VTa* Indies opened Iben e more wicket this morning. aeeond Innings with BtotUneyi The .HIM tv was indebtad lo aland Rae again*! the fast mediuni ttnc recovcrv by a sixth wicket | ittnck of Pritchard and Qrove. stand which yielded 123 In a htmwho did not "nd Ihe pitch ns drcd minutes by Woiton and lively ns yesterday Spooner. A crowd of 23.000 was The pair were neither serious! present w nen the West Indies cpenel Ihe attack with Jongg and V.ilei line this morning Woiton and Spooner took a four and a three reapactlvaly ..IT valentine's r ..i Woiton -ent the 100 up BOW aftrrwards with a lofty drive off the same bowlet .In.a %  was Ihe more menacing bowler and at 102. Spooner was missed bv Williams in the -dips off a ball thai moved BWBJ Wm rell relieved Valentine and ihougn the rale of BCOTtng slowed down. Ihe sixth wicket pair made iben partnership worth 50 in 45 minutes The West lod.es %  etCUM was good and (he battmefl fouhrt it difficult to penetrate the well placed field K£EP COOL... troubled by ihe spin attack on the easier wicket and thev put on 5 minute*. U. Tab.' Warwickshire Wesl Indian. Held-. ed as a Sub for Ord who has I damaged thumb Al Ihe close of play the We* Indie* had scored 134 for 4 in their -e-'ond Irn'ngs Rae was out al 63 in Prltchardi first over after tea when he edg" a ball for Kardar lo make a fine catch in Ihe .ullv 'three runs later, Siohmoyer playing defensively to Grove. stepped in (ton: of a -liaighl one and was out leg before. The Wesl Indies then changed their batting order probably to fkVa Marshall and Trestrall .. KIT VOV WITH A FINK TROriCAL M \\\ til \l TUT I SHADES "ii i.lin Kawn and Gray VOLIX R Ml IK,II II l> with the Patterns Bi: S.ATISFIKII th Ihe Workmanship CAVE SIIII'HIRn k CO.. 111). III. II, 12. I.l. Brou.l Sit.-,! They'l l Do It Every Time WHO'S THE WACKIEST? THE COOD* AS*S TRICKS? 1 OR THE PATIENT WHO TRIE'S TO TELL IT WHEN THE CtCS EARS ARE PLLS6EP UP WITH A STETHOSCOPE I NEVER BEEN SICK A OKf-MAVBE. T^ j WORK TOO HARP-I SEE LIKE 6RAW SR3TS BERORE W EVE-IGOr RUMBLi-Jfii IN THE BANQUET PEPT-I'M A VERY J LI6HT SLEEPER EXCEPT IN THE WORN1N6 1 ANO X BAT LIKE A HORSS--vW THAT f AiNT HAY— WILL X BE ABLE TO 60 \ THE OPPICE I M3NOAY, OOO 1/ WE DON'T MAKE ALL THE CLOTHES WE ONLY MAKE THE BEST P.C.S.MAFTEI&Co..l,t(l. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING ERNIES DEMOCRATIC CLUB Members oi whom all are my friend?, roll up TO-NIGHT to discuss the TV.**! H'vs Rawing star'in%M. Supper Served Bj aaaaaj at :tn After !tuTe will be a Call Orei on lb* RaoM RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes For Interior Deeoratlon of Walls and Olllnfi MATINiX)" FLAT OIL PAINT Slocked In White. ream and Green In I Gallon and t <.il'..n Tins %  ••dwnrk ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Hard Glos* equalling met Fir at l>oes not Discolour with Age. ked In While and ( r-jm In 1 Gallon. 1 Gallon and i Gallon Tina r \ %  -:... Woodwork TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT %  k.-.l In 1 Gin.. | Gin. and H Gin Tim riionp I2. 4456. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. ABOVE THE AVERAGE i r*+-*vsw*'s*'.'.','. RAINCOATS IN PLASTIC FOR LADIES Pink. Bin., mni Uma $2.18 EACH PLASTIC HEAD TIES 25c. EACH PLASTIC PANTIES Far iiaiiii-s — .tii,. up SHOP \T : THANTS 1 Pr Wm. Henry . 4t. 5S I Sjn Streets 9 ;: Apart irom our larg^ selection of Tropical Suitings art now offel* J u higher urode of . WORSTED TROPICAL This material, in Plain and Striped varieties, is specially imported for those who demand lasting appearance wi t h lightness. Now on display at CB. RICE & CO. Knllon l.aiie '. 's.'ss.'s.'s.'.'ss,',',;'.',;'.


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ENTMOHTEB_1QTNET INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:05:30Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02255
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES


ae

a TT



Price:
:
FEVE CENTS
Wear 535



AMERICANS 3 MILES FROM CHINJU

|Reds Defend Naktong

~ Schuman Will
Convince Sceptics

On Coal-Steel Plan

STRASBOURG, Aug. 10
FRENCH Foreign Minister Robert Schuman
went before the 15-Nation European Assembiy
today in an effort to “convince sceptics’? on h's
Coal-Steel Pool plan.

“We shall have to convince sceptics wlio ses
nothing but risks—those who think that to do
nothing is the smallest risk’’—he said.

Giving what he described asa purely facti 2’
account of his plan, Schuman said the new autho~
ity to run the pool would be the “first exam ole of
a supranational institution.’’

“As far ss 1 2 meoncetned personally I accept the re-
linquishment of sovereign rights not for its own sake b «i
as @ necessity ond the only means we have at our disposal
in order to overcome the national antagonism and narrow
mindedness that are killing us.”

“rae rE —————--—- In his speech which lasted 35
minutes, Schuman made no refer-

Trum S ence to proposals made in Stras-
an ay Ss bourg by British Conservatives
to bridge difficulties which have

R W so far prevented Britain from

ussia as joining in preliminary talks on

the plan Nor did he mention

Filibust . Britain by name when he spoke
ering of “risks”.

Schuman said however, that in
IN SECURITY N the Six-Power negotiations on
cou CIL the plan in Paris, there had been
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10 agreement on all essentials. “
President Truman today accused] ‘We shall have to succeed” he
the Soviet Union of “filibuster- said “in spite of misgivings which
ing” in the United Nations Secur- eertain among us entertain and in
ity Council and ruled out thé spite of risks into which we are
possibility of the meetig of the enpere f wv %
heads of the State of Russia, the vese risks were small. he add-
United States and Britain to solve|&@ compared with the ‘certainty
the international crisis , “| that there will be an insurmount-
The : President dediarea that able crisis if we go on with things
ca as they are.”
SL Seen ea eanet Schuman claimed that the mere
; resentation of the Plan had
MacArthur, and that he was opti- | P’ese?
mistic over the progress of the
United Nations in Korea

sphere of Europe
A Step To Peace

At his weekly bress Confer- “Hope has been born anew” he
ence, President Truman was asked| said. ‘Between Germany and
to commént on a suggestion by| France the risk of tension has
the United Nations Secretary] been eliminated. A great step to
General Trygve Lie that a high} wards reconciliation and peace
level meeting between East and| has thus been taken,
West should be held to settle world “More than ihut, the proposal
problems after the Korean War. should it become a reality, implies

The President replied he was in eventualities which we _ canoot
favour of anything that would|fully view at present but which
contribute to the peace of the]are rapidly developing in the
world. direction of complete economic

But he immediately added that | and political unification of
it was not necessary to bring up| Europe.”





this matter as there was not going Explaining the plan in detail

to be any such meeting. Schuman said:

Earlier the President said the “It will not be a cartel Nor |

United Nations had been set up] Will it be a Defence Board
for the purpose of solving world “Its sole aim is to produce and
disputes and that was the place! sell as much coal and steel as

for such matters to be taken up.| Possible at the lowest possible |

Reuter. | price.”
Meeting criticism of this move
to hand power over to a Supra-
national body Schuman - said

Superforts France had always envisaged

“protective measures in the inter-
ests of the social and economic
Hit Wonsan structure of various countries.”
But he added “the best safe-
guard must be exact delineation of
the powers of the authority.”
German delegates earlier to-
day turned down suggestions that
Germany should be rearmed or
that German soldiers should take
part in European defence.
Carlo Schmid, Socialist Leader,
was applauded several times dur-
ing his speech to 125 delegates



TOKYO, Aug. 10.

American Superfortresses to-
day launched raids on vital Com-
munist bases in Korea

The first target in the Wonsan
area was the railway repair
centre and switching yard which
handled all supply traffic moving
through Wonsan from the north
and south as well as cargo unload-
ing from ships in the harbour for
later rail movement.

The second target was locomo-
tive and rolling stock repair shops.
The third target in the Wonsan|soldiers before the creation of a
area was the oil refinery part of |Supranational European authority
which went up in flames, which | under whose orders really a Euro-
rose as high as 1,000 yards, a com- | pean Army could be created.”
munique said. Baron Von Rechenberg. repre-

The Wonsan oil refinery is the| senting the German Free Demo-
largest in Korea with an annual cratic Party said “we have
production capacity of 1,500,000! learned from our own history
barrels of crude oil. that Europe will not be built by

Bombing was visual and early domination but only by loyal
reports indicated extensive dam- co-operation among free men of
age done to the Communist war} goodwill.”

Demand ¥or Labour
“Ask us for labour, ask us foi
industrial products’ he declared
“but do not ask us for German



potential, the Communique added Winston Churchill, who has
—Reuter. @ On page 7
FOR U.K. TRAINING COURSE



INSPECTORS C. D. BOURNE and G. C. SPRINGER of the
Barbados Police, off to the United Kingdom via British Guiana
yesterday to attend the Police Training Course at Hendon Police

College.

transformed the political atmo- |



|

SUN QUEEN



Sun Queen ridden by Crossley oe wins the Stafford Handicap from Landmark (Holder

the Mid-summer Meet. ab xe

LR COMMUNIS’
SAI ry
SENT scent
Nn - yy
TO DEATH
ATHENS, Aug. 10
Greek Communists to death at the
end of a 24 day trial of 6) Party |
members
It sentenced
women, to 20 years imprisonment;
20 to minor sentences and acquit-
ted the remaiying 17
They were charged with plan-

lied personalities provoking distur-|

morale by sabotage and other ter-
rorist acts.”





Tsaldaris then Prime Minister, and
other Ministers.

Most of the accused admitted
hat they were members of a Com-
munist organisation and had in-

structions to murder members of

the American Military Mission and
Creek Army Officials. —Reuter.



Brazil Navy’s
Training Ship
Leaves Dock

BARROW-IN-FURNESS, Aug. 10.

The Brazilian Navy’s training
ship Almirante Saldanha, left Bar-
row-in-Furness tonight for
Portsmeuth. She will later visit

Scandinavian and other European | j

ports during a routine training
ciuise, and is expected to return
to Brazil before Christmas

The ship has been at Barrow
for 10 weeks undergoing an over-
haul at Messrs. Vickers Armstrongs
yards where she was built in
1933.—Reuter



Brazilians Lay
Wreaths In Italy

FLORENCE, Aug. 10

A group of 74 Brazilian Pro
fessional men from Rio De Janeiro
and Sao Paulo, doctors, lawyers
and teachers with their families



today deposited wreaths on the

graves of the Brazilian Military
cemetery near Pistoia in memory
of all Brazilian troops who fell
during the Italian campaign
The group visiting Italy for
Holy Year was received by the
Pope in Rome after crossing Por-
tugal, Spain and France. —Reuter.

URANIUM FOUND
IN ITALY

ORIN, Aug. 10

Usually well-informed sources
reported here to-night that sub-

stantial deposits of uranium had

been found south of Turin. The
sourees said the deposits were

being examined by Government



jthe village of Chiusa Deresio, near
trax tro south of Turin, and not

far from Italy’s eastern border

with France

Work at the deposits was being
}carried out in the greatest secrecy,

It the sources s added. Reuter
'



LEADS

behind Landmark,

1s; Mary Ann Scores:

Surprise Win
On Second Day Of Mid-Summer Meet

E. C. BETHELL'S

O.T.C.—Flak Scored an mpset win yesterday in the $800.00!
Merchants’

Courtmartial today sentenced 12!

: 2 others to life
imprisonment; 10 including two

rr rien Progress

ning to assassinate Greek and Al-|

British Envoy
Will Return
To Argentina

LONDON, Aug.

bances and “disrupting public}

It was alleged nine of those!
jsentenced had returned to Greece
jin 1946 after special instruction
abroad to organise Communist act- |
vities and execute Constantin|

confirmed the report that
John Balfour, British Ambas-
sador in Buenos Aires, will be re-
turning to his post when his pres-
ent period of leave in Britair,

He was commenting on
that Sir John
repané ed by Sir Geoffrey Thomp-
son who has recently returned to
Bangkok where
held the post of British Ambassa-

So far it was understood that no
decision has been made as to
next British Ee mbeeee co)

next appointment,
Speculation
r Sir Geoffrey
appointed to the British

of the United
Assembly requires the withdrawal
of Ambassadors of Member States
from Spain

Secretary Ernest Bevin has not yet
taken the decision about the
ish attitude to Spain at the forth-

At the same time it is generally

| Governments
the Western hemisphere will pro-
{aoe the resumption of full diplo-
representation
auiine the next Assembly and that

chance of acceptance
> motion was
passed in 1946.



Taxes Increase
$1,500 Million
A. Year

WASHINGTON,
» Finance Committec
unanimously
President Truman’s



< rate to 45 per cent,

jexperts. They were situated near Tr It refused to accept

should apply to all company



55,000,000,000 tax inerease
help finance
rearmament
aggression. —Reuter.









THe FIELD

ib ipa,

up) at

S bay filly, Mary Ann out of

With the comparatively light |

weight of 101 Ibs. Jockey Luteh-

man made no mistake in explo
ing this advantage to the full and!
won a well judged easy race with |
Mary Ann

Rain fel about midday and u»

to five minutes before the sta:t
of the second day’s racing but
this was not heavy enough to

affect the track to any apprecia

ble extent.

There were no records set but

the times returned were favoura
ble indeed.

The crowd was not as large

as the holiday one of last Monday
the first day of the Meet and

this was reflected in the size of

the prizes paid chiefly in the
Field Sweep and Forecast betting
divisions.

The highest prizes paid in the

Field Sweep on Monday was

$899.08 as compared with yester

day's highest $708.40

But yesterday the Forecast

came into its own and_ paid
$331.50 to those punters who had

correctly forecast Mary Any
Apollo
Only Tango and Sun Queen r¢

peated their first day win and the
1946 jother six were divided among those
Nations; Who had not scored a win on the
| first day

SECOND DAY

NINTH RACE
Carlisle Stakes
Storm's Gift and Elizabethan
were scratched, leaving a field of

six Ability (O'Neil) frisked at

the starting gate until she got the

worst of the jump. As they got
off, Sun Queen (Crossley) went

in front and held the le | until

the final stages. Landmalk (Ho!
der) posed a trong challenge

throughout the race, and in the
big tussle that took place in the
Home Stretch, she took over, to
win by the narrow margin of
neck from Sun Queen Third in
was S‘ainte (P Fletcher) i
length behind Sun Queen

TENTH RACE

Trafalgar Handicap
With Epicure, Mountbatten and

Postscript scratched a field of
eight challenged the Judge and

linéd up at the Starting Gate
They got off to a good start
Suntone, eventual winner of th
race, was pushed to the front by
Thirkell and kept there in spite

of challenges that grew more and

more determined a the field

neared home. Suntone’s fine win
was by a neck away from Water-
cress (O'Neil). Third was Dulci-

bella (Yvonet) who was half
length from Watercres

April Flower Suntone and

Pharos II carried 1, 2 and 3 Ibs
overweight respectively
ELEVENTH RACE
Juvenile Stakes
Best Wishes (Holder) won thi
race easily and won the applaus
@ On page a

Rout Of
















a

Reds Claim

Allied Troops |

LONDON, Aug. 10

A North Korean communique
broadcast by Moscow radio to-
night said bitter battles continucd
| all along the front, but claimed a
rout of South Korean troops north
| of Taeju and along the East coast
\ In the suuth coast area, it said,
American tapk units were beat-
en off and attempts of the Ameri-
can command to get behind the
North Korean line from the sea,
under cover of naval fire, were
repulsed

Nerth Korean aircraft struck
troop concentrations, transport
end artillery units in support of
troops advancing southward, the
0 sarees said, adding that Am-

tre ated all their forces along the
middle reaches of the Naktong
river” continued to offer furious
resistance -Reuter.

i in troops “having concen-



Comnssuisis st
Newspaper
Is Banned

HAMBURG, Aug. 10

The Allied High Commission |

day banned the Communist Ha
burg Volksreitung for thres

; month British Publle Relatic
second day of racing in the \é announced

of the Barbados Turf Club|

Action was taken under Alli*
High Commission Law numt
five which Dafts the printing of
matter prejudicial to the presti \

| and security of the Allied Forces

Printers of the Hamburg Volks
eitung Alster Druck Company

| were also banned from continuing

their activities for three months
German police occupied the build
ing of the Volkszeitung at noon
and soon afterwards several hun-
dred people rallied in front of it
including Communist “Free Ger-
mans” who collected signatures
for the Stockholm Peace Appeal
~—Reuter



Business Slow On
London Exchange

LONDON, Aug. 10

ine London Stock Exchange
today largely followed the pattern
of the previous day except that
the turn over appeared to be
rather smaller and there were
fewer outstanding movements
The main business was eoncen-
trated in commodity shares and
there was a good deal of activity
among those issues likely to bene-
fit from inereased business as a
result of the Government's De-
fence Plan,

Shipbuildings, Electrical equip-
ments, machine tools and tramp
shipping, were among the most
favoured and there was a broad-
ening of interest in both motor
and aircraft shares.

Ol shares went smartly ahead
There was a small institutional in-
terest in gilt-edged but it was
sufficient to uncover a_ general
shortage, resulting in ai gen
eral advance of one-eighth.

A good deal of speculative
activity oceurred in foreign bonds
Japanese and Jermans being
featured while South Americans
were represented by improve-
ments in Chileans, Peruvians anc
Mexicans

The Kaffair market with the
help of the Cape opened a little
but lack of follow-through from
London caused a slight recession
from the best prices in Free State
Issues



One Killed: 26
Injured As Police
Disperse Crowd

GWALIOR (Central India)
Aug. 10

to disperse violent Hindu crowd
in the heart of Gwalior City, in
juring 27 people one of whom diet
in hospital

Yesterday police fired on student

Some Moslem shops were looted
and burnt today
A 36 hour curfew ending to
morrow night has been imposed
on the city.
—Reuter.

The Voice Of North Korea Is

“A Voice From The Living Dead”

LAKE SUCCESS Aug. 10

journed until



| The Security Council ad-
'



decision

The United States opposed
inviting a North Korean repre-





entative to the Security Coun-
cil lebate on Korea, declaring

| that 7 munist imperialism”
mac > voice of North Korea
not it a voice from the

g dead”; the American dele-
Warrer Austin i the

lt ifter the Chairman

Jacob Malik had refused to alter

‘ the R an demands that have



than a week.

tomorrow 1900
G.M.T. without having taken any

Tragic Witticism
Attacking the Rus
North Korean
> to be heard by
well as a representative from
South Korea, Austin said of

ian demand
representa-
the Council

representatives
people must be

how quickly nation-

subservient puppet Governm

ments that breathe, speak an
act but have no soul”

For all the United Nation
knew, Soviet forces might sti!
control North Korea, he sald
“The only voice heard was thr
echo of a greater voice thar
came rolling, rumbling acros
the steppes, tundras and moun
tains from a faraway place

Attacks Reds
Assailing Russian “cease fire’
proposals to which are tied
demands that “fore troop
withdraw, and that a representa








tive of Communist China also be
heard, Austin said
The k f k

by the Soviet Union is the kin«
of peace that ensues when th
innocent victim lies dead ane
still

“The whole world knows ir
which direction to look for
signal that will halt the evil of





At the informal meeting, dele
gates had tried to dissuade
Malik from his present conduct
as chairman of the Council
Malik retorted that it was i
keeping with the Charter anc
with the rules of procedure
United Nations Secretary-Gen
eral Trygve Lie attended th:

informal private meeting '

—Reuter

Police opened fire twice today |

demonstrators and killed two.)

Bridgehead

(By JULIAN BATES)

With MacArthur's Headquarters for Koren
Aug
AMERICAN TROOPS smasiied to within three
miles of the bombed and burned out Communist
south coast base at Chinju, MacArthur’s headquar-
ters said early today.

Resistance to this American three-profiged
assault was described as light. Americans have
pushed forward as much as 13 miles since Monday,
cutting off at least one Communist battalion by a
pincer movement completed yesterday.

But Communists appeared toe be shifting their weight
to veinforce the bridgehead to counter-attack across the

Naktong River behind and to the north of the American
south coast advance.

a —~+' This bridgehead assault, begun

late esterdas wainst troops of

Belgian ‘ete me \n eri in 24th ve ion —
Approves King’s

ate nh the evening, an Righth

2 ° Army Headquarters communique

Abdication said the ist American Cavelry Di-

BRUSSELS, Aug. 10 vision north-west of Taegu on the

The Belgian Senate tonight apa) Mpper Fence 9 Nekiang hag gnni-

hilated one N



proved of the legislation for the Orth; dor han -erielge-



~~ ove 1 1 | x 300

transfer of King Leopold's pow- ra ? ay ; a , mime 90

ers to bis 19-year-old son Prince k

Baudouin | Y 4

The Bill was approved by Lose Ground

Lower House last night that Prin On 0 ied side ot the United

Baudouin will take the oath of ae :
_ . Natior ledger South Korean

allegiance tomorrow forces loxt moré krona



Voting in the Senate was 121 in ¥ yom



1 x by-pussi Yong-
tavour: § Socialists, Liberals and | doe fop 9 heist if ie st Coa:
Catholies; 22 against (all Cath Americ beach-head port

lies) and 23 abstentions; (19 Catt
olics and 4 Communists.)

King Leopold decided to dele. |
gate his powers to his son ni

Pohang

patches said the C¢
had thrust 8 miles east



days ago His decision freed t tured Kigye and f
nation from the threat of Civil | within 6 miles of Pohang where
War. the Ist American Cavalry Division
The delegation of his powe! made its Qnopposed landing se
will be temporary When the } eral weeks ago, On the souther
young Prince becomes of age on sector of the Peninsula combat
September 7, 1951, his father will patrols of Ameri an forces that
abdicate and he will ascend to the | have made a pineer's link-up 6
throne niles east of Chinju were | lave
Unyieldingly opposed to King tonight on the east banks of tha

Leopold Socialists and Liberals | \-Gare, less than 9 miles east

have pledged themselves to rally |"! ‘he Communist base

iround the new Chief of State
Threatened with a split follow

ing the King's effacement pro

Closed Pincera

Leopoldist Catholics have also}, romats iat : mpeaent, sce
- oie alentine § y ) American roop
pledged their support, — pushing on Chifju said a reeon-



aissance patrol of the American

7 ° ’ Fifth Regiental combat (team
Turkish General |e. eee es pices Shick
trapped «a Communist battalion

For Korea HQ about 10> mile east of i hinju

ISTAMBUL ,Aug. 10 Fle reported th t Americ ins to~
A Turkish General will be at night were consolidating i ree
tached to American Eighth Army] SUNS Cleaniyg oul pocke "
" . ; North Koreans holding out on the
Headquarters in Korea it was|y. seed ay 7 ‘
learned to-night from a National flanks and preparing for Commu-
& . ' nist night assaults on supply lines
Defence Ministry source ,. | and, forward positions. American
The field command of Turkey's} yiirits were high, he said, but
4,500 troops for Korea will be] Officers warned their men. that
assigned to a Colonel, the source| thj is onl he beginning
idded, —Reuter —Reuter



Where Man may not
. Venture Alone

Cae.





MEN climb tmoun-

tains in the company

of others and with ex-
perienced guides .. . linked together so that each
individual is protected by the skill, strength and

experience of the group.

To protect the financial future of his loved ones,
the family man needs safeguards not unlike those

of the mountaineer.

First — he must join the thrifty, self-reliant people
who own Life Insurance.

Second — as a policynolder he will be linked with
thousands whose combined unity and strength
guarantee security for the dependents of one and all.
Third — the experienced guidance of a Life Insur-
ance representative will direct him along the best

route to his objective.

THE

MANUFACTURERS



INSURANCE i ate COMPANY
Y
MEAD OFFICE Established 1887) TORONTO, CANADA
PETER DeVERTEVILLE — CLYDE WALCOTT
Chief Representative Agent
W. 8S. MONROE & C t



New Phone 4317—-High St
PAGE TWO



Carib Calling



HE ground Pax Hill,”
will be aglow ras night as the
visiting Dutch guides are havin
a Camp Fire fron to 9 o'clock
and have rv all Barbados
Guiders, Rangers and Guides to

attend,

The girls will be inging
variety of Dutch songs and rm
doubt several English ones s9
that our girls can join in

Then on Sunday afternoon
from 4 to 5.30 o'clock they wil!
be “At Home” to the Girl Guides’
Association of Barbados

Rain, Bets and Spirits
T Was again a bit rainy at
the Races yesterday, but
this in no way dampened the
spirits of the ‘betting’ crowd, and
speaking of. spirits, quite a con
siderable quantity of this was alsc
eonsumed, ©The ladies as usual
were immatulately dressed and
the Grand Stand and its sur
roundings presented a gay and
colourful picture. The crowd
although not as big as it was on

Monday was by no means smaili

To Stay With His Sisters
EAVING yesterday afternoon
by B.W.1A. for B.G. was
Mr. David Cuke, son of Hon, H
A. Cuke, C.B.E., and Mrs, Cuke
David will be away for a month
or five weeks and will be staying
with his two sisters, both of whom
live in B.G.

Back From Week’s Visit
M* JOHN ROACH, Chief
Overseer of Three Houses
Factory, St. Philip, who left last
Thursday for B.G, returned yes
terday afternoon by B.W.LA

For B.G. Holiday
@\FF to spend a month’s holiday

in B.G. staying with friends
was Miss Dora Pilgrim. She left
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.

Here For Two Weeks

RRIVING yesterday by
B.W.1.A. from B.G, was Mrs
Kathleen Sill and her son Hugh
They have come over to spend
a couple of weeks’ holiday with
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh King, who are
also on holiday in Barbados,
Hugh is a student at McGill
University and is spending the
Summer holidays with his mother.

Was Last Here In 1947
ERE to spend her first holiday
in Barbados since 1947 was
Miss Mary Kirton, who arrived
from B.G. yesterday afternoon
by B.W.I1.A. A Barbadian, Mary
is with Sprostons Ltd., in B.G.
She is here for two weeks and
will be staying with relatives in
Worthing.

Sales Representative,
B.O.A.C.

R. and Mrs. Bruce McDougal!

were arrivals from Trinidad
by B.W.LA. on Wednesday and
returned yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. to Trinidad. Mr
McDougall is Sales Representative
of B.O.A.C. in Washington, D.C.

Left On Tuesday
R. and Mrs, Jose de Mont-
brun and family returned
to Trinidad on Tuesday afternoon
after spending a holiday in Bar-
bados, staying at the Hotel Hast~
ings. Theis daughter Dorothy
however, has remained on for a
few days staying with friends.
Mr. de Montbrun is/a Director
of Grell and Co., in Trinidad,

Returned Yesterday

R. AND MKS. C. H, BURTON

of ‘Burtleigh,’ Strathclyde,
returned from B.G. yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I.A. after
spending a month's holiday with
their daughter.

To Attend Police

Training Course

NSPECTOR G. C, Springer and

Inspector C, D, Bourne of the
Barbados Police left Barbados
yesterday intransit for the U.K.

They left by the B.W.I.A.
for B.G., to join the “Bonaire”
which is due to leave Georgetown
in a few days for England where
they are going on a six months”
Police Training Course at Hendon
Police College. Many of their
relatives and friends were at
Seawell to see them off.



MISS DORA BYNOE dos to be married, his fiancee,
Miss Pauline Ver Benec arrived
Arriving To- from the U.S. via Puerto Rico
Sonoran to ae to- on Wednesday evening by BWIA,
and they plan to get married as
soon as possible, to return to
Venezuela in about a_ week's
time. This will be Miss Ver
Benec’s first visit to Venezuela.

morrow morning by T.C.A.
from Canada is Miss Dora Bynoe
who is training to be a Nurse at
St. Joseph’s Hospital in Toronto.
She hopes to complete her train-
ing next year and this will be her
first holiday in Barbados since
she went up to Canada a couple
of years ago.

From her schoo'-days, Dora,
who is an Old Queen’s College
girl, has alway wanted to be a
nurse, and any Queen's Colleg
girl vho went to school with
her, will remember her for the

keen interest she took in First
Aid. In fact whenever a girl fell
and bruised a shin or an elbow,
Dora was always there to give
First Aid treatment.

Both her brother Bobby and
sister Joyce are also living in
Canada

Off To Teachers’

Conference
rYWELVE Barbados School
Teachers left yesterday by
B.W.I.A. Special Flight to
attend the Bi-Annual Conference
of Caribbean Union of Teachers,
which opens in Georgetown on
Monday. They expect to be away
for two weeks. The first Con-
ference of its kind was held in
1946 in Barbados. Due to un-
foreseen circumstances thére was

no conference in 1948,

Here Again

RS. P. D'ANDRADE who

was in Barbados a_ short
time ago on holiday, returned
yesterday by B.W.I.A. accom-
panied by her daughter Miss Vv.
D’Andrade. They are staying at
Accra Rockley.

Back From St. Lucia
Holiday

RS, G. M. WALWYN, wife

of Mr. D. H, Walwyn, City
Police Magistrate returned from
St. Lucia yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I1.A after spending five
weeks’ holiday in St. Lucia.

To Stav With Friends

RS. RUBY *MOTTLEY, wife

of Mr E. D Mottley,
M.C.P left yesterday by
B.W.I1.A to spend two or
three weeks’ holiday with friends
in Georgetown.

THE GAMBOLS

sean Nore

SECOND Coutin is A JOCKEY |







WANANA dol, reko dol.
has been remarked that sn
wisdom of the ages is to be found
in proverbs.

There is then, we may assume,
a bit of that wisdom in this an-
cient Kirghiz proverb. Personal-
ly, and speaking with full author-
ity. I do not know what it means,
so discussion must be pointless.

Cricket Licences
KNEW that sooner or later
someone would discover that

the Government was not inter-
fering enough with our leisure
Why should villagers be allowed
to organise their own games?
The suggested Ministry of Sport
would ensure a centralised con-
trol from Whitehall, and would
I hope, gradually eliminate from
the playing fields all those who
play merely for fun or in a spirit
of levity Anyone applying for a
licence to play a game would have
to convince the Ministry officials
that he had a serious purpose,
and was not merely wasting time
and enjoying himself The gen-
tleman who is responsible for the
idea of this new Ministry produc-
ed this sentence: “Our national
reputation is at stake, because our
national players are our ambassa-
dors.” Mimsie Slopcorner could
not have put it better.

Atta Chadstone !
HERE were great rejoicings at
Marine House when it became

known that the place had quali-
fied as a dollar-earning establish-
ment, Mr. Chadstone found him-
self a hero, and nobody resented
it when Mrs. McGurgle gave him
an extra ladleful of gravy with
his_ curried rissole She even
made a little speech, playfully
referring to “the lumber king in
our midst.” Whereupon the
librarian cried, “Aw, gee, quit
kidding!” Then once more the
renowned house settled down to



BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

its daily life, described so well by
Mrs McGurgle in a_ smail
brochure as “Hospitality warmed
by friendship in an atmosphere
of culture and_ contentment.
Baths in rotation. Wholesome
food in plenty Fun without
licence.”

Short Detective Story
> !GHTEEN men sat at dinner

in the spacious hall of Blow-
pepper Castle. A masked man
shoved his head in at the win-
dow, and fired 17 shots in rapid
succession Seventeen men fell
dead. The 18th man ducked as
the 18th shot rang out. He
telephoned the police, who found
the masked stranger lurking be-
hind a blackcurrant bush. They
arrested him, and he was hanged
for murder. Twenty-three years
later the 18th man married a
widow, who poisoned his grub
He died She was arrested, and
confessed that she was the widow
of the murderer of the 17 men
Who was the 18th man?

Ballet?
EF NTER a girl in draperies,
< fleeing on tiptoes She

wastes a great deal of time in
falling about and striking atti-
tudes, so that her pursuer soon
overtakes her.

He wears a leopard-skin and
carries a toy bow-and-arrow.
Instead of looking for her, he
leaps about the woodland glade,
now and then stopping to spin
round on his toes. She fears that
he will see her, especially when
he shades his hand with his eyes
and searches the stage. Her
eapers bring her quite close to
him He gives a start of surprise
and prepares to shoot her with
his toy bow-and-arrow But she
comes close up to him and meek-
ly suggests a dance instead of a
murder Then they begin all
kinds of acrobatics, and he throws



Trinidad was Mr. Herbert L
Brewer. Originally from Kansas,
he has been living in Venezuela
for a little over two years where
ty he works with Creole Petroleum.



To Canada For Sister’s
Wedding

ISS NORMA MATHIAS, who
for the past eighteen months

has been in Barbados going to
the Ursuline Convent and stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs, Pat Wall-
bridge in Lady Meade Gardens,
left yesterday for B.G by

B.W.1.A., where she will meet

her mother, Mrs. I. Mathias
and in a few days they wil] be

leaving for Canada by P.A.A

Norma is going to Canada to
attend her sister’s wedding and
while there she will be staying
with her uncle.

To Be Married Shortly
RRIVING yesterday by B.W
1.A. from Venezuela, via

‘Herb’ has come over to Barba-

Undecided

ISS PHYLLIS COMISSIONG
Supervisor of Housecrafts
in Grenada, who recently at-
tended a six weeks’ Nutrition
course in Puerto Rico, and has
been staying for a short holiday
with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bowen
at Maxwells left for Grenada
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA
Her sister Lucille is still in
Barbados and will not be return-
ing to Grenada until August 17th
Phyllis told Carib shortly
before she left that she was in
two minds as to whether she
should leave or not, for when
she was getting ready to leave
for the airport, the rest of the
household were making ready to

leave for the Races,

Enjoyed Holiday
FTER five weeks’ holiday in
Barbados, Mr. and Mrs.
Malcolm Laing returned to B.G.
yesterday afternoon by BWIA.
Mr. Laing is Social Welfare Of-
ficer in Georgetown.

They have enjoyed their holi-
day and hope to come up again
next year. They were staying at
Cacrabank.

Will Stay With Friends

spend ten days’ holiday in

B.G. where she will be

staying with friends in George-

town was Mrs. Lilian Christian,

who left yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I1.A,.

Station Revisited
TTENDING a_ Presentation
ceremony for special con-
stables at Golders Green in Eng-
land last week was Mr. W. A.
Calver, Commissioner of Police.
Jamaica. Reason; he is a former
Police Superintendent at Go!ders
Green. Mr. Calver is on leave.

Running Records

WT) OGER BANNISTER of Eng-

land and Arthur Wint of
Jamaica were to have another
race over the half-mile distance
during the triangular internation-
al athletics match at White City
on Bank Holiday Monday. It was
not to attempt to break the re-
cord, as both men feel records
should come as the result of a
race and should not be sought
as something separate. But signi-
ficant encouragement has _ been
given by the British Amateur
Athletic Board for both men to
attempt their fastest-ever time.
Wint beat Bannister in the half-
mile during the AAA champion-
ships recently.

In U.K. On Holiday

O* leave in England is Mr.

Joseph O’Connor of Trini-
dad. A member of the Trinidad
Government Secretariat, he acts
as First Assistant to the Island’s
Colonial Secretary. While in
London, Mr. O’Connor hopes to
meet several of his old West In-
dian friends now over there. No
doubt he will, of course, seize
every opportunity to watch “the
cricket”,

her about to such an extent that
she probably feels that a_ shot
from his footling weapon would
have been less painful.

While they are going through
their contortions another man
enters, throwing his head back
and prancing, with his knees held
up. The other two sink to the
ground to watch him. He goes
all round the stage, flinging his
arms up, stamping, tossing his
head. He then sees the other
two, and to save himself any
unpleasantness, leopard skin
picks the girl up and throws her
to the intruder, as much as to
say, “Catch!” The intruder
catches her and throws her back.
Fifteen all. The two men now
take her by the arms and legs and
whirl her round, becoming quite
friendly with each other. Then
they chuck her into the wings,
link arms and jump about until
the curtain puts an end to the
whole business.

The Narkover System

N America the eliciting of con

fessions by drugging people
(it is called a “therapeutic mea-
sure”) has now been given its
proud scientific name — narco-
analysis. At Narkover, what is
ealled Narko-analysis does not
make use of drugs. The system
is applied to extract information
from unwilling informers. They
are shown all the advantages of
telling the truth in certain cir-
cumstances. The school psycho-
analyst questions informers in
order to find out why they are
afraid of giving correct informa-
tion about their fellows Ninety
per cent. admit that they fear
reprisals. They are then offered
a sum sufficient to banish that
fear This therapeutic measure
usually converts a _ half-hearted
squealer into a determined and
self-confident spy.

BARBADOS





ac * ee

* ee eee
> Lqm Sawyer started it...



ondon Exprése-Service,





Rupert and ihe Back- -room Bo















nigh he suddenly
wide awake and, as he
shaft of moonlight

|

ROXY

To-day to Monday,

‘ to Sunday,
20th Century-Fox Double

Bill ROBINSON
na HORNE

“STORMY



“SLATTERY’S

wGOOGIE WITHERS
MARLOWE - SULLIVAN



AOGOROOS
POPPOL PPP OCP POPP SPE OPES

Three Legged Pots ..

Galvanised Washups
, 22”,
Hardwood Chairs

SSOSSS

¢

ADVOCATE

+ And now a
new hair-style
is called the
“Tom Sawyer,”
after Mark
Twain's char-
acter. Effect:
carefree as @
boy fishing
from a river-
bank. Method :
wind - puffed
half-curls jostle
each other
around the
head into a
gentle wave
movement at
the back: the
hair sweeps flat
mto a “ruffle
fringe over the
forehead,
(French of
London.)

as worried
, Rupert, I'm

row re aga ays tl ‘he a

doing to our Weeks
7 pra aares, * What

he whispers. ton

Fs at

EMPIRE

2.30 and 8.30 p.m.
io 7 , 4.45 & 8.30





“Count of Morte Cristo”,
“The Three Musketeers”
And Now

THE



ROYAL

(WORTHINGS)

y 4.30 and 8.30 Only
Republic Whole Serial

BLACK WHIP”

with
STERLING

George J. LEWIS

Sunday, 5 & 8.30
Paramount Presents

CAREY
Starring

Alan LADD
Wenda HENDRIX

| OLY MPIC.

4.30 & 8.1

in

and

Richard WIDMARK
Lida DARNELL





SOSPSOOOOSSS

REFRIGERATOR



For Your KITCHEN & PANTRY

We Can Supply . .

1, 2, 3, and gallons

-Round and Oval
24” and 26”

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LIMITED.

Hardware Department,
'S9SSSSE659G0S9955555599 99 GOSGSG9G G5 9OSHSSESSGOS”

Phone 2039,





y—18

sneer eens getsiecaataapieani ape mamtneimeniaieei

FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950

zs —__|/BB.C. RADIO PROGRAMME »
HOUSEW i\ Es FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 158 Ore
























gan. 9.18
‘ET + | 7.60 a.m. The News. 7.1( New Trent's Las
GUIDE | Analysis, 7.15 a.r Trent ast se, Quarte ;
7.30 a.m. The Idea of Iniversit 0 Unive .
Prices of English Potatoes a.m om The Radi Pp N
and Plantains when the la ga agg 8.3 : Ee Announced, 8.00
“Advocate” checked yes- . ‘ > 8.15 p.m, .The
terday were:— i m, } Debat 8 =n P Ba . Eric
English Potatoes: léc. per ib. p a Gont . p-T wi ton rom The Edi torials,
Plantanis : 6, 7, and 8c. each ; The Mane. B10 Hp socad eae Inter-
Britain, de, 10.15 Office
Sports Review, 2.30 p.m f 10.45 p.m rid Affairs, 11.09 p.m
ry romenade Concer 400 pm The Rumpelstiltskin.
When Is A i
° . 9
Wedding Ring *
, ‘
wanenesies, If} Qs AMET WY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

The question is not WHAT is a |}
ue question iS MOL VHEN is a|fi| FRI — SAT. — SUN. — 8.30 P.M. — MAT. SUN. 5 P.M.

edding ring. |) Warner's Thriller!!!
A judge in Manchester court CARY GRANT — JOHN GARFIELD in

who asked for a legal definition
t what a wedding ring Is was | “ 9
to. ld by a jeweller’s repre sentative: DESTINATION TOKYO
‘A circlet of gold or platinum. with a Host of Favourites
But Attorney Glynn Blackledge me 2
had his own definition
“A ring becomes a wedding ring

when it is placed on the red Ss
et hewetsing “INS. |) AQUATIC CLUB C ENEMA (Members Only)
MATINEES : TO-DAY & TO-MORROW AT 5.00 P.M.

TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
GLORIA WARREN in:

“ALWAYS IN MY HEART”
with WALTER HUSTON -- KAY FRANCIS
A Warner Bros. Picture





FRL _ SAT. — SUN. —i5€& 8.30 P.M.
It’s The Thrill of a Lifetime!

Greatest Star and
Song Show



| we Y iu ihe pay
hha 1 was. das ae aT
10 Bree. (3) SONS OF THE PIONEERS

2 differently.
fingers. (@)

Also:— THE ACTION WESTERN THRILLER - - - -



STAGE HOLD-UP SETS
STAGE FOR MURDER!

Down



“4 Sarees FM JEFF DONNELL « JOE SAWYER - THURSTON WALL
‘ vay ae ae Produced by HERMAN SCHLOM + + Birecied by LEW LANDERS
; Story ond Screen Play by NORMAN HOUST!





BIGGEST
PICTURE
IN TEN

YEARS!

U.S.A.”

WEATHER”

HURRICANE”

11” and 12”
3 and 4 gallons



Facer Ata AP ap GLOBE
‘ nL. GRAND KIDDIES MATINEE

| TO-DAY AT 2.00 P.M.

| “THE EXILE”

Children 12c. _ Sit Anywhere!

TO-DAY 5.00 and 8.30 p.m. (Last Shows)

“THE PILLOW of DEATH”

Lon CHANEY — Brenda JOYCE
— AND —

“THE EXILE”

Doug. FAIRBANKS Jr. — Maria MONTEZ







OPENING TO-MORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
A Picture for the whole family

ITS A —

Oilly-Oilly’

Dnecient








sorrieg

BURL IVES - BEULAH BONDI
HARRY CAREY- LUANA PATTEN
ond BOBBY DRISCOLL
Directed by








*“COLOR
TECHNICOLOR
Released trough RKO Redie Pictures, inc x
Screen Play by Joba Tucker Bottle + + Adaptotion by Mawice Rap! ond a Sere ¢ “From the Story by Stesling Porth

— WITH —
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE



re





YOUR BEST
REFRIGERATOR
BUY TO-DAY

-IS AN -

‘ENGLISH ELECTRIC













© CREAM and WHITE
© HERMETICALLY SEALED

© WITH or WITHOUT LOCKS
© ALL STEEL CABINET 3

5 YEAR GUARANTEE :
Call early at §

THE CORNER STORE ;

POCSLSSSSSESSSS566:

6.4 cub ft.
%
:








FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950

STORES |
CHECK





By JOHN CAMSELL
LONDON.
The British War Office ha

ordered an urgent check-up of all



Army reserve equipment scatter-|
ed in “graveyards” and ordinance
depots throughout the country
kquipment includes tanks, artil-
icry, engimeer equipment, motor;

transport, light weapons and othe:
supplies.
fhousands of vehicles are stored |
in the open—many are rusting}
nrough lack of maintenance.!
‘vhere are also millions of dollars |
worth of stores still awaiting sort-
ing and designating.
lt is unofficially estimated thar,
only about 20 per cent of the}
tanks eould be used within six
months, and most of those are)
cbsolescent, |
Military experts believe that}
the position of motor transport is}
even more serious.
Competent military observers!
think that given six months to}
recondition its reserve equipment}
there might be just sufficient
available to place the Territorial |
Army (National Guard) on a war}
footing and to form a nucleus for |
perhaps five reserve divisions.
During a tour of one of the|
former United States bases, in)
Northampton County, which is
now a holding depot for vehicles!
needing major repairs or conver- |
sion a correspondent saw: |
2,000 vehicles standing out on|
the cunways owing to lack of |
buildings. Fifty gasoline tankers |
for supplying gas to aireraft. |
Some had large patches of rust
on the tanks; hood covers were|
missing. Others had valve and |
pump equipment exposed. j
Hundreds of light armoured}
cars were in the open Bodies
were deteriorating but most of the
chassis were in reasonable condi-
tion. Many engines had been
“written off.” |
There were also sixty airfield
light units, consisting of engine, |
generator and beacon mounted on|
a truck chassis.
The Ministry







of Supply is re-
sponsible for deciding whether |
vehicles on Army and RAF.
dumps can be repaired economi-
cally, —LN:S.

Labour’s |
490th

By THOMAS C. WATSON
LONDON.
Delegates to the 49th conference |
of the British Labour Party at}
Margate, October 2, will debate |
86 resolutions from local Trade
Unions and Labour Parties, many
demanding an increase in wages
end a cut in profits, prices and
dividends
Sir Stafford Cripps, Chancellor |
of the Exchequer, will have to;
cope With one particularly incisive
Lesolution which urges that he





PRECEDED BY THE BANDS

by the honourary pall bearers

emblem palin
should instantly institute a min- °
imum wage of $14 a week, also to
increase food subsidies and put a
legal ceiling on profits,

Other resolutions call for the By DON W. MACMILLAN

fixing of maximum wholesale and
retail sellimg margins of 20 per| |
cent, the curtailing of purchase]
tax and a legalized pret btiian on
‘ -ke "g their
slvopempemere Pion ag we , able to wrest from him

price at wee ends.

Aneurin Bevan, the Minister of One of them was grandma; the
Heolth. who is also responsible| other treasure was his 1929, 40-
for the house-building programme] horsepower Ford Model A
of the Government, comes in for But grandpa wasn't the only one
criticism. There are 46 resolutions| who admired the puddle-jumping
down for discussion covering all} Model A. His respectful and pa-
angles of housing and rents ternalistic yiew of the little four-

Resolutions | cylinder car was shared by more

Seven resolutions suggest that a] ‘than five million motorists, who
Ministry of Housing should be| bought Henry Ford’s miraculous
immediately set and the Minister} machine
to have Cabinet rank. Coventry, Even before it
the city so badly blitzed during) nearly 200,000 persons had
the war suggests the nationaliza-| swamped Ford dealers with their
tion of all ee pes er orders for it
ploying over twenty men a’ a
a Capital Levy should be intro-| Model T
duced to finance a fifty per cent; On May 26, 1927 Ford stopped
increase in the house-building | producing his tremendously popu-
programme over the next ten!lar Model T’s after making 15
years. , million of them by mass produc-

This moment is chosen by the! ion genius. He immediately began
Blackpoo) Labour Party to suggest | retooling his factory at a cost of
to the National Executive Com-| more than $100,000,000, and an-
mittee to “call upon the Govern-| nounced that the public soon would
ment to erase the Compulsory be able to buy “a
Military Service Act from the| Supérior
Statute book.” But it is doubtful! ance.”
whether the resolution will ever Henry's first Model A was
be called at the Conference itself.) stamped out at his River Rouge

Herbert Morrison, Lord Presi-| plant October 20, 1927, and just
dent of the Council, and adminis-| two weeks later, the car that was
trative boss of the Labour Party,|tg revolutionize the light car
will have showered on him about) market began rolling off the gigan-
forty resolutions on what should] tie assembly lines, and December

DENVER.

Grandpa haa iwo

affection which only death was





new Ford cart
in design and perform-

!






be included in the Labour Party’s|}9 ~~ 1997. the much wondered-
Electioneering Programme for the] about car formally was intro
next General Election, generally a ae rid <
believed now to be held in either! oes » ee, ore 6.4
the Spring or the Autumn of 1951 Wee wre ee ae alc
Most of these demand more| York that the new Ford receiv-
Socialised industries. Treatment|@d a welcome almost rivailing
prescribed for former owners of| the spectaeuias lemonstrations

given Lindbergh after his success-
ful solo hop across the Atlantic in
the same “Spirit of St. Louis.”

nationalized industries includes
maximum compensation of $70,000
“to be guaranteed as national .
savings” and the end of all pay- The automobile magnate star-
ments on the death of the present | tled the world with his list of new
owners —I.N.S. | prices too; an unheard of $385 for

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

NOTICE

our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Corayany has in
consequence had to put this Generating, Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reductiois of standby Plant now
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
intervals during the next few months.

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

;

\ Vv. SMITH,

i General Manager
}) 20th June, 1960,

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of



FUNERAL

of the armed forces of Canada.

objects of

produced, |



BARBADOS

OF MR.



W.. LL.

of the Royal Canadian Mounted

, leaving the Parliament Buildings.





TWO LOVES |

the roadster to $595 for the four-
eee ee per's Kiagswood Films, according to
dropped their usually stuff. ean its president, Mr. Robert Cum-
lines and gav th ” Mod y A “|ming, will continue to operate in
res 1 x . . “r , | Jamaica as long as the organisation
7 S page oi ae play. sh jis assured of the confidence of the
newshawks carried placards which | Government and the people.
read: “All About the New Ford!’

a Three local directors, including
After the excitement had died Mr. N. N Nethersole, (who intro-

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent,

KINGSTON

down and the public began using | duced Kingswood to Jamaica)
the car, tall tales from boastful | have withdrawn from the com-
and exaggerating Model A owners | pany

On August the company failed
to meet the deadline set by Gov-

| rc
a . ernment to take up the lease offer-
magic were more varied and pro- | 04}. the Executive Couneil on

eee actin, —- mises | Vernamfield, former U.S. base
. here, and the Governme refused
“Does she use any gas, Ezra?" | vere, and the Government refusec

began to creep into barber shops,
barrooms and general stores.
Claims of Model A might and

tc extend the date another month

one speculator would ask. ‘to allow Kingswood time to re-
Gas? .Why, Ebenezer, you | organise ana meet the commit-
won't believe this I know, but | ment, Government stated as reason
I pour in a half-pint of gasoline that it was not assured that the
or whiskey every Sunday morn- position would be substantially
ing, swish it around in the tank different in a month’s time and

a little, pour it back out and run
around on the fumes all week
Jong.”

Even to-day tall tales about the
Model A continue. Many claims,

{the delay in Kingswood taking up
,the lease had already cost the
Government thousands of dollar
{in lost orders for Vernamfield in
| stallations.





. ! Mr, Cumming, who returned te
of course, are true. ' _
- {Jamaica this w , Stated that the
Power Units | failure of Jamaican investors to
cer ein ie oe Bs j ti ke up the local stock issue had

‘4 j}made it necessary for the compar
hay mowers, ice cutters, electri: - potion abel bell ped



oOo re- z > < ro : s 1
fight plants, speed boats and hoist the United States : on Ja-
ing devices, teenagers ‘‘soup’
them up for hot rods by stripping
away the fenders and adding |T never will be completely cut

super charges.

But then a day is coming when
the little chugger no longer will
be fit company for the 20th cen-
tury, The strain ef more than 20

out of America’s heart

Somehow as they continue |
carry farmers to and froin th«
towns and hamlets over rutly
roads, or as they whisk around the
years is beginning to show on the | cities making light deliveries or
faithful old timers still putting | carrying mail, or as they are dis-
j around the streets and roadways. | mantled and laid open in vocation

Parts are becoming scarce or |al classroom to show the younger
irreplacable and law enforcement | generation how the internal com-
agencies are beginning to | bustion engine tic ks
weary glances at its brake {part of the American heritage
light system. | ingrained deeply into the coun-

Yet there are those who say that try’s fibre. Symbol of a golden age

WILLIAM FOG

INC. in B. G,



cant

and





What makes a Suit a Work

of Art?



When it is Tailored to

Measure at

FOGARTY'S

by Craftsmen who are
Specialists in the Trade

High - Standard Workman-



ship puts us well to the Fore
in the Field of Tailoring

Order Your Next Suit From

FOGARTY’S





Police and the Royal Canadian Air Force and a guard of honour
The hearse bearing the body of the late Right Honourable W. L. Mackenzie King is accompanied

they become |

ADVOCATE

—



MACKENZIE KING



Capital Pres



, Ottawa

Three Resign Film Company

Muaican support has hit us badly,”
He said, “anjl since the Jamaican

issue has been unsuccessful it
means that the company will have
to try to get its bank money in

the United States.”

He emphasised that all the share
money subscribed by the Jamaican
pubhe is “still intact” and that the
company's activities here, so far
have caused to spent in Jo-
muica $120,000 (U.S.) in a pro-
posed budget of $300,000

“Sunken Treasure,” first of 12
films planned to be made in
Jamaica by Kingswood will now
take another $!10,000 to complet
and so as to make good the com-
pany’s commitments in the U.S

unle Jamaica comes to the
fore,” the picture will be com-
pleted in Hollywood, he said

Reds Attack

Ambulances
BY ALEX VALENTINE,
MASAN Korea August 9
United Nation officials here
said to@ay that they were notify-

be





























: interest in tin shares, while
ing U.N, Headquarters at Lake, Copper has also improved afte
of at least two RAW an uncertain start Amons
instances, of daylight attacks by! foreigners, Peruvian Corporati
Northern Koreans on plainly | issues moved sharply ahead 1)
narked Ameri ambulances. } ithe record monthly trafic
A Commanding Officer said | inerease Mexicans were agai
mbulances were attacked a few supported on evaluation talk
days ago near here and Japanese bonds after
United Nations Officials verified| early dullness finally showed
attacks after by on the spot! several small gans
investigations Oils failed to hold their early
The Officer said “both ambu- ] firmness Gilt »dged closed
lances carried huge Red Cross| quietly steady The dullne
markings. They were unmis-| which marked the opening in
takable In one case they were| Kaffairs was due to the miners
nachine gunned only In the] increased wage demands, but wa!
other Communist threw hand} later largely offset by «
grenades a well, proving they | purchases by those unable to git
nust have been close enough t carry over facilitic
ee markings.’ Reuter —Reuter
For vigorous health at every

Cod IL
just

strong

tion.
is eo

COD LIVER
tus

wt tes

need thi

Also captules in tubes containing Jrom 25.

a ; ‘ Pe B



‘ki

| ravska

| before

stage —give SevenSeaS Pure

those vitamins and extra
nourishment a baby needs for

firm flesh
digested — builds up natural
resistance to chills and infec-
Mothers will appreciate
its energy-restoring properties.

In bottles containing 6, 8 or 16 fluid ounces,

Jf you cannot get SevenSeaS write to. «+

SOVIE
SUEZ

VIENNA
€ an unpublicized but stag
ering scale Russia is lifting the

face of Central Europe to bu
a “Soviet Suez” a continuous
waterway from the Baltic to the
Black Sea

It involves
both
year

two main

underway for

projects
more than a

1. A 175-mile long Polish
Czech cana) linking the Oder
and Danube rivers.

2. A 60-mile short-cut from
e Romanian stretch of the
Danube to the Black Sea through

the swampy Danube Delta.
An outline of the project in
the satellite reports indicates

that the Communists are spend-
ing many millions of dollars, em-
ploying ‘hx men and
utilizing the latest in Ruossiar
equ 'pmeny to speed completio

The northert terminus of the
route, which would closely con-
nec, the Kremlin dependencies,
is Stettin. From that Baltic port
the Oder river flows to the nor-
hern boundaries ot Cxechoslova-

user

The Canal being
will link the Oder
uk ata where it
whrough southern
kia near Bratislava
This waterway, via Stettin and
Bratislava, will facilitate Polish-
Czech industrial integration
Work is almost complete on 3
37-mile section of the canal be
tween Cosel, Poland, and Mo
Ostrava in northernmos(
Czechoslovakia. The resy of the
Lroject is expected to take four

years
Yield Rights

Although Yugoslavia and A
tria must give up certain rights
the Russian scheme of
turning the Blue Danube
Red river materializes,
rans continue at full blast

On the Rumanian end, an en-
Virely new seaport at Midia will
be built at the Black Sea terminus
of the waterway [t will be big-
ger than Constanta, Rumania’s
biggest port, and some 12 miles to
the north. Sea walls protect it
from currents and wharves and
warehouses are being built,

Halfway from the sea, at Med
sidia, a second port is under con-
struction and at Cernayoda there
will be a river port where the
canal begins. Here there will be

built there
With the Dan-
point Wows

echoslowva-



both

locks and a deep basin, and the

left bank of the Danuve will be
diked to permit land reclamation
to the extent of 2,500,000 acres be-
tween the Borcia branch and the
main channel,

Medgidia and Cernavoda wil)
be new cities, Two other citie:

| reportedly will be built nearer the

sea.

Soviet engineers have direct

supervision over the project in
view of its importance to the Rus-
sian plan to facilitate the industri-
alization of Central Europe.
_ The Soviets laid out the route,
introduced hydraulic rock-cutting
devices and supplied the machin-
ery, Excavations at some points
run to 262 feet

Economic experts in Vienna bo-
lieve the waterway will accommo
date vessels up to 3,000 tons.

The two obstacles confronting
the Soviet is the fact that the
Danube runs through Yugoslavia
and present Austrian reluctance

to cede a strip of land on the left |

bank of the river to permiv Breii
lava to be turned into the greatos(
of Danubian ports

—LN.S.

Oils Slack On
Stock Exchange

LONDON, August 9
slow start to the
which rubber share
the only real activity
interest on the London Stocl
Exchange broadened ag the day
progressed, to show wide ran
of improvements by the close
Issues with a war potential suc’
as the Heavies, Machine Tool
and Radio Shares recorded many
izeable gains
There was a



After a
account in
displayed

broadening

iver Oil, It contains

bones, sound teeth and
SevenSeaS is readily

POSSE EEEHSOSEEESEEBESESESEOEE



Babies ¥and] their, mothers

Yes
s.sea-fresh food...



Secon eeeeeeeeee

a

into aj

new |

PAGE THREE



| RAF. Re-arming With
New Jet Fighters














LONDO \
e il | npire that the :
( viet i yet hters ul t
expe yy ff the assembl will not be i
| lines tl i ’ oT
e-armi the R.AT €
Pe nby« Bu : g
j aircraft plant re the
produc lines for pee
} up in the output front
reserve planes
Government officials estimatec ¥
that at least $140,000,000 will be 4
Bpent on re-equip} Brita
\air arm under the ew SURO ~ )
000,000 defence alk ae
At the same HN
ney type { ia
accelerated Ba the hey
es re \ t ANO KEEP WELL!
ngines
4-Jet Bomber :
. '
Already in an a incec i '
is a four-jet heavy bomber, re~ |4 i
portedly nearly twice as t 1 i
a comparable pist engined job, |} OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE '
1 RELIEVES CONSTIPATION i
New jet fighters are also being |! To feel orig i ot pe 1
developed. Experts | aa dies sgt Ae Me oe i
the Armstrong-Siddele) Sap- |! ! ee ‘a ean i
jphire” engine and the Roli } comedy, with tte : i
|; Royee “Avon” will iN per-) ut 1 . i
\tormances outstripping any other ' me ? i
motar produced thus far ' DR i
Among the Metex being pro ) ‘MORSES '
duced will be the NF 11 | '
radar-equipped night fighter I IMNOIAN j
which the British Fighter Com- 1] ROOT i
mand places much hope as alt i
defence against night bomber /t F A t
raids ' E TRUSTED REMEDY 4
| FoR Over 1
At the present rate of output? t
Meteor costs al t $70,000 wh | 50 YEARS '
i was estimated tl a twin-jet '
single-jet Vampire costs $42.000, | S@ eee eee eee eS eee i
Mass producti ould slash | COMSTOCK'S WORM PELLETS ¢
the cost of these planes and an Y inade by th es Morse . .
unofficial estimate laimed that : A ae i
under the new locations the! @ from us BWL24 i
RA.F, could purchase 1,000 \¢ j
Meteors and 1,250 Vampires } e »



Need bottle-fed
babies be



cry-babies?





Certainly not! Baby's cry
v
usually means pain the pa lig
Cow's milk by itself you see, is apt t lot
baby’s stomach, That’s why wise nurses aad hers add

Robinson's * Patent’ Barley, ‘This fumou t

bottle-fed babies to digest their food as « th
| milk and prepares their digestive organs | leal
| more solid foods later on, ‘Try Robinsor P I

and see how he thrives.

ROBINSON'S

‘PATENT BARLEY





use CASHMERE BOUQUET
a 4





| si









ne the wonderful evening is over,
will the fragrant memory of you
haunt his every dream?

Of course it will, if you bathe with
Cashmere Bouquet Soap. Cashmere
Bouquet gently caresses your skin lea\

ing it with the fragrance men love. This
tantalizing bouquet comes from a secret
wedding of twenty-one rare perfumes,
far more costly than you'd expect to
find in any soap. f ge



Be forever sweet and dainty with







t Cashmere Bouquet Soap , . . for-
4

jf

ever alluring with Cashmere
Bouquet toiletries!

Cashmere
b ouguel

Soap

£9 i cugs

hoy
Finney




- PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS sf ADVOGATE

a SSS SS {..ae ue

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

Friday, August 11, 1950

“B.B.C.” BROADCAST

SO MANY charities and organizations
clamour for attention in Barbados that as
soon as the glare of publicity has faded,
there is a danger of an excellent start los-
ing support. This month a start was made
in the inauguration of a Bay Street Boys’
Club.,The club will not die because it is
being run as an integral part of police
activities.

But the Bay Street Boys’ Club cannot
afford to be just the only boys’ club to be
run by the police in Barbados. From the
Bay Street Boys’ Club there must grow up
dozens of other boys’ clubs scattered
throughout the island. This is not a dream.
It is an urgent necessity. The small but
representative gathering which saw one of
the first fifty members of the Bay Street
Boys’ Club defeat His Excellency the Gov-
ernor at table tennis last week may well
have thought that the members of the club
were drawn from the most deserving of the
neighbourhood’s poor children.

That impression must not be entertained.
The selection of the first fifty members of
the Bay Street Boys’ Club was made from
boys who had already begun to tread the
lawless paths which begin with delin-
quency and end in crime. The Bay Street
Boys’ Club is not just another society for
the virtuous poor; it is an extension of
police activity into the prevention of crime
in its early stages. The Commissioner of
Police hopes that through the Bay Street
Boys’ Club, Barbados will have rescued at
least fifty young citizens for creative work
in the community.

Here is no “namby-pamby” organization
to dole out buns and sweet drinks to de-





I HAVE watched more chan 15,000
bcys come into the Army the
18-year-olds who have been
fetched from their homes for a
year~and-a-half’s National Ser-
vice.

The more J have seen of them,
the more I realise that conscrip-
lion is a mistake.

I don’t blame the youngsters
Suitably armed they can perform
capably the semi-police duties of
wn oecupavion force in Western
Germany.

But youths of 18 and 19 cannot
possibly form the basis of an army
it to resist onslaught in the first
stages of modern war.

Such a force must Consist of
Negular troops, .seasoned apd
ough men, mentally and physical-
ly. They must possess the highest
morale and be provided with
{rsv-class leadership only to be
found among the professional
soldiers.

Today the tiny nucleus of
seasoned Regulars is almost en-
tirely absorbed in this country
\rith the business of watching the
! ational Servicemen’s welfare and
the complicated administration,

An endless band of 18 months’
ioutine has to be Kept gaging av
«ll costs while the Regular Army
is dying on its feet.

This is the time of year when
ihe Army used to be out fighting
cn manoeuvres, swooping across
the Yorkshire moors, Salisbury
l lain, the Sussex Downs.

July, August, and September
‘re the traditional monvhs when
e latest theories and develop-
isents in battle technique were
put to the test. Fighting men
th five years or More hard
ining behind them slepv in the
cpen for weeks on end under










1en Britain had a number of
ghly trained Regular divisions
th high morale and fine discip-
1@,

They stood the initial shock of
'39 and provided the time ne-
ssary to build up a great army.
But nov for five years has the
rmy in this country been

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

through the higher of
full-scale exercises

Today thousands of pampered
lads with their eyes still fixed on
civilian homes and jobs are ex-
pected to do as well

The barracks are empty at
week-ends The young soldiers
are not out on manoeuvres they
are on the roads, thumbing lifts
home.

What else can you expect?

training

Their Civvies

When they tumble our of ‘the
lorries on their first day at the
training centre they feel thay arg
going to waste 18 months of their
life

They go to the quartermaster’s
store for their uniforms vhat first
day. And they send home their
civvies in a brown-paper parcel.

They go for their interview
during the first v-eek to the man-
power selection panels. They fit









By Brigadier C. E R. INCE

C.B., CBE

until recently Commandant
of one of Britain's largest

training centres
a bicycle pump together, do a
simple arithmetic sum, perhaps
fit a jigsaw puzzle together. They
aie sorted out then for their Army
jobs—drivers, artificers, butchers,
clerks ‘

But they are still boys....and
tney will still be boys when they
have vicked off the next 18 months
of their calendars and are ready to
hustle home.

They cannot grow into soldiers
on an 18-months diet of routine
gun drill, routine driving of the
same old vehicles round the same
cld asphalt tracks, constant week-
ends out of camp and the odd 12-
hour guard duty round old huts
on W.D. property.

Iv is like trying
army on_ orange
powdered milk,



to
juice

raise an
and

Look What We Get=- | WINDOW ON
An Army Of Boys

Slim’s Ideal

When Field- Marshal Sir
William Slim became Chief of the
Imperial General Staff it was said
‘hat he had set his mind on the
creation of at least one Regular
rigade to each Army command in
this country

These Regular soldiers would
have set the tane and standards
of what the British Army ought
to be. They would have formed
the essential expeditionary force

i, time of war.
The Treasury would not or
could not find the money—so

this idea was still-born.

But without more professional
soldiers the British Army will
scon be without leadership.
Quick promotion among National
Servicemen shows up the alarm-
ing shortage of Regular officers
and N.C.O.s,

What must be done now?

First, raise the pay.

So long as unskilled labourers
can get £5 a week it is fantastic
te invite a sensible man to join
the Army and see the world—if
need be, die for it—on 4s. a day.

Money spent freely on bringing
im unwilling National Service
youngsters ghould be re-appor-
VYioned to attract more regular
volunteers for long service

It is foolish to pay the amateur
in peacetime on the same scale
as the professional soldier.

Next, improve married quarters.

Junior married ranks are being
fleeced shamefully in the garri-
son towns of this country. One
young officer with his wife and

child showed me his family
living accommodation It was
one room. They slept in one
corner, dined in another, He

was paying three guineas a week,

The Answer

Better pay and living conditions
will restore the honour and dig-
nity of the King’s Commission and
bring back the cheerfulness and
nerve of the soldiers,

Not even a Welfare State can
defend itself with an army of
boys.

London Express Service.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1956





D.V.SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS







at the COLONNADE
NOW

& CO., LTD.



Usuaily

EUROPE

Pkgs. Quaker Oats .... 24c. 2.
By MICHAEL GUNNINGHAM Bottles Heinz Tomato
Ketchup 77e. T0c.

LONDON.
THE BALKAN PARALLEL

Before the crossing of the 38th Parallel,
the satellite armies of Soviet Russia were,
in Western military circles, considered of
little account. This was also the Yugoslav
view. Marshal Tito has always been con-
fident that he could deal with any attack
from his Eastern European neighbours, pro-
vided Russia herself did not intervene. In
view, however, of the successes of the
Russian-trained and equipped North Korean
armies, the Yugoslav dictator—at present in}
his summer residence on the Adriatic island
fortress of Brioni — may have second
thoughts.

Pressure on Yugoslavia has steadily in-
creased since the Korean “civil war” began.
Heavy troop concentrations have been re-
ported on the Bulgarian and Hungarian

Bottles Jeffrey's Beer...



——

a










sare iis



WE OFFER

VEGETABLE GARDEN MANURE
} HOSE 14” and 34”
HOSE FITTINGS & MENDEKS

borders. Hungary has established a pro- WATERING POTS \
ited zone i rder with Yugoslavia. GARDEN TROWELS
hibited zone on its bo g' onauene

Numerous frontier incidents have taken
place. -
Most ominous have been Cominform accu-
sations that Britain and America are plan-
ning aggression in the Balkans, The United
Nations Special Committee on the Balkans
(UNSCOB) drew attention recently to an
article in the Cominform journal by Zacha-
riades, the Greek Communist leader, which
accused Tito of accepting heavy shipments
of American arms in preparation for an
attack on her neighbours. The best answer
to this has been the invitation of the Yugoslav
National Committee of Peace to all the
world’s Peace movements — including the
Communist one to visit Yugoslavia and in-
vestigate the Cominform charges. (The

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.—Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

Dial 4472 & 4687 Beckwith Stores

—

gS meee eae



LIDANO

FULL CREAM
MILK POWDER




serving boys in the street. This is a real
attempt to save the taxpayer money by
leading potential delinquents back into
channels where their energies can be em-
ployed for the benefit of the community.

But the attempt cannot succeed unless
the idea spreads throughout the island and
is supported with the enthusiasm say, that



arbattle conditions.
}

But that was before the war.
|
|
i

Barbados shows for the prowess of the

West Indian cricketers in England.

That

Atom

By Sir Frank Whittle Pioneer of jet propulsion

‘Operation Commonwealth 7

How To Beat The

Bomb



a stepping-up
The cold war

going on now for two years and last summer
there were much the same rumours of troop

movements as

Yugoslavs, perhaps not so innocently, sug-
gested that Bulgaria and Hungary might
also like to invite similar investigations!).

If it was not for Korea, these Cominform
moves would have been regarded merely as

mean something more than a war of nerves.

of the Balkan war of nerves.
against Yugoslavia has been

there are to-day. Yet it may





e
RICH IN CREAM

EXCELLENT FOR
CHILDREN & ADULTS











=:
LIDAHO
FULL CREAM MitM
POWDER

nnn Sash



e
Ask for LIDANO

at your Grocer

enthusiasm is unlikely. So some other
means must be discovered to keep the Bay
Street Boys’ Club a household word in
Barbados. Doubtless the Commissioner of
Police has already received many sugges-
tions from well wishers. But as he said
himself at the official opening of the Club
last week, he is open to any suggestion that
will help.to make the Club become a real
institualbatin the island’s life.

For what it is worth the following idea
is hereby offered to the Commissioner ana
others who are in a position to assist him
in the drive he is making to conquer youth
and thus add to the good citizens of the
island. Already merchant houses in Rar-
bados advertise freely over Radio Distribu-
tion by offering listeners fifteen-minute
programmes of music and other radio
features. Could not all the present radio
advertisers contribute towards a monthly
fifteen or thirty minute programme to be
broadcast from the Bay Street Boys’ Club?
Surely from fifty members there can be
found considerable talent, singers, comb-
players, and even radio actors? By donat-
ing to the Boys’ Club a large percentage or
the total profits from the advertising
revenue, Messrs Radio Distrbution would
be doing themselves and the Boys’ Club a
very good turn. There are other ways of
publicising the Boys’ Club and of helping
the Police to help the public but a Boys’
Club of the Air would be perhaps the most
practical and most permanent to say
nothing of the most entertaining way of
ensuring that this good cause is backed
solidly until it can stand on its feet.



Its proposals for defence against
the atom bomb have been presen-
ted by the Home Office to an un-
easy nation.

There is little in them that
could not have been expected by
anyone who has read intelligently
during the past five years.

But we are under moral obliga-
tion to ask whether they represent
all that the Government is pre-
pared to do.

I earnestly hope that they do
not.

We need a more imaginative
more courageous plan, and one
that is not passive but active.

One Blow

An atom bomb may never be
used, Let us hope that will prove
to be the case, But in making
plans to cope with it we must re-
member this: No country in the
world is as vulnerable to the atom
ne as these islands in which we
ive,

We are 50,000,000 people living
in a land which is not capable of
feeding 30,000,000 from its own
soil,

The bulk of us are concentrated
in a few small areas, One-sixth
of us, for example, occupy the 693
square miles of Greater London
alone.

View a highly organised com-
munity
body and

you will see what I

mean, Individuals are the cells,
Central government is the brain:
roads and _ railways are the

arteries.

Like many complex mechanisms
it can be very efficient. But also
like any complex mechanism a
blow in the sensitive areas can
paralyse it.

London, Liverpool, South-
ampton, Glasgow — Here are
the sensitive spots of our
national body.

We have seen what a strike of
2,000 lorry-drivers can do to Lon-
don’s food supplies.

What then would be our fate if

like ours as the human 4o.

railways, roads, docks were put
out of action overnight?

We would be a corpse in which
the brain and heart had ceased
to function. Without them the
cells would perish.

Two Courses
What should we do before such
a threat?
There are two courses of action,
both of them active, both of them

imaginative:
1. Mass Migration.
2. Decentralisation,

On this matter of migration the
Commonwealth Secretary, Mr.
Patrick Gordon Walker, recently
made one of the blindest state-
ments a Minister of this country
could make in the atomic age.

He said that the United Kingdom
was not over-populated. Mass
migration was neither desirable
nor feasible.

The facts dispute his first claim,
The rapid march of events makes
his second nonsensical.

Our population should be spread
across the lands of our Common-
wealth. That is the only way to
preserve the Commonwealth if it
ever be attacked. Piecemeal emi-
gration is useless. I suggest that
nothing short of a very carefully
planned mass migration an
“Operation Commonwealth”—will

Whole communities should be
moved to other parts of the Com-
monwealth, not slowly over the
years, as some suggest, but as
swiftly as possible. With them
should go their tools and their
living accommodation,

This operation should be carried
out as a_ large-scale military
operation. It would demand the

skill and ingenuity which are our
national pride.

100 Voyages
It is clear that the order in
which the emigrants go is impor-
tant,
In the initial phases builders
would be needed. We could afford

LL

the sacrifice of this labour because,
after 2,000,000 others have left,
our housing need would virtually
cease.

But, it must be admitted,
the transference of enormous
numbers will be an immense
task. It would take 100 voy-
ages of a grossly overcrowded
“Queen Mary” to move
1,000,000 people by sea.
Nevertheless, we cannot afford

to shirk the task—we would be
wise indeed to face it with a sense
of urgency.

Not only would these islands
draw benefit from such mass mi-
gration but the seriously under-
populated areas of the Common-
wealth — and indeed the whole
Empire — would draw new life.

The manpower, now absorbed
in carrying and distributing food
from where it is grown to where
it is consumed, would be released
for more productive activity.

Mass Migration
Mass migration jis in my view
our most urgent need, but it can-
not be considered our only method

of withstanding the weight of
atomic attack,
The population remaining in

these islands should be re-distrib-
uted and communications decen-
tralised. There must be more
usable harbours.

Not until all these things
are done shall we be safe from
the swift, initial knock-out.
And safe from the starvation
that would follow.

I believe this policy of mass mi-
gration, undertaken as quickly as
possible, is a vital necessity if the
British nation is to survive a third
world war should war come. J
also believe that the tremendous
effort will not be wasted if we are
fortunate enough to escape war.

For it would raise the British
Empire to the greatest strength it
has ever known, and make it the
powerful buttress of the democra-

tie world.
—L.E.S.



Political observers point out that whenever
the Cominform accuses the Western Powers
of plotting aggression in a particular area,
the likelihood is that the plans for a “libera-
tion” war in that area are well advanced.
Hungary accuses Tito of wanting to parti-
tion Albania. Is this the pretext for an
invasion of Yugoslavia to “protect” that tiny
Adriatic republic ? Bulgaria talks of encir-
clement. Is this the prelude to a “war of
self-defence” against Yugoslay Macedonia?

Tito’s confidence last year in the face of
Cominform threats was based on a knowledge
of his own military strength as compared
with that of his Eastern neighbours. He has
an army of 375,000 which could be increased
to nearly a million—the strength of his army
at the end of the war—if general mobilisation
was ordered. At the same time the Yugo-
slavs have maintained that tradition of
guerilla tactics in their military training
which proved so successful against the Ger-
mans in the last war. The satellite states of
Hungary, Bulgaria and Roumania, were
compelled by peace treaties to limit their
combined forces to a total of 240,000—though
no doubt they have transgressed these limits.

But an attack this year by Cominform





Calling All
Men

WHO LIKE TO KEEP
COOL















And Keep Well Groomed
at the Same Time !

THE NEW

MOYGASHEL
LINENS

ANTI-CRUSHABLE

Are Just The Ticket

am os

For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades—
satellites, equipped with Russian material
and Russian tanks, might be difficult to repel.
Yugoslavia, according to reliable reports, has
comparatively few tanks; and the importance
of tanks has been emphasised by the fighting
in Korea. Tito’s mastery of guerilla warfare
would, I think, probably win the day in the
end—if the Red Army did not intervene.
And Russian intervention at present seems
an unlikely event.

GREY, BEIGE, GREEN, NAVY, RUST
and BROWN

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GOODS DEPT.

FAWN,





OUR READERS SAY.

Party Line
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—As one who has lived
and workeyi ‘in the island of
Antigua for some ten years, I
would like to pay tribute to the
delightful and amusing article on
its Telephone Service which Mrs.
Savoury contributed to your issue
of Sunday, July 30. Lest any
of your readers should think she
was exaggerating at all, may I
yecount the following incident
that actually took place in. my
parish of which I was then Rec-
tor.

An important matter had
arisen which would normally have
necessitated my calling an Extra-
ordinary Meeting of our Vestry
which used to meet at my Rec-
tory. The term Vestry there
means the members of the Church
ofthe parist. I decided that

* since it was crop time and every-
one was so busy, I would try
an Extraordinary Method for this
Extraordinary Meeting, which I
did very successfully, thanks to
our unique Telephone System on
the island!

With the help of the kind and
courteous lady at the country
Exchange Mr. A. was _ first
brought to the phone and he
gave his decision. He _ then

waited while we next contacted
Mr. B. who had to be called to
the phone which in his case was
at the village Police Station;
meantime Mr. C. had already
come to the phone being on the
same line and having miscounted
the number of rings (this time
fortunately for us). While Mr.

C. heard of the matter and ex-
pressed his opinion, Mr. B. ar-
rived and so the three of us
came to a Satisfactory decision.
These three gentlemen then
“stood by” until I was able to
contact both Mr, and Mrs. E&.
on yet another jine. Fortunately
the former had just come in from
the estate and together with his
wile who was ;lso a member of
the Vestry they agreed with the
decision made by the others. It
now only remained for all five
to “hang on” — Mr, E, over the
shoulder of his dear wife, I
suppose — while our good lady
at the exchange was next able
to contact the remaining member
on another line. This too was
done and so we all together
with one voice agreed upon what
each and all had decided. You
can imagine that even the min-
utes of such a meeting were in
themselves unique, or would have
been if it was felt necessary to
record them, I think a_ special
paragraph was added on _ the
next occasion when we met.

So it will be seen that even
Antigua’s Telephone system has
its uses, However, I feel quite
sure that many inhabitants, past
and present, will rejoice to know
that at last there is an attempt
being made to improve the Ser-

vice, for it certainly has its
drawbacks especially when you
are very anxious to get through

somewhere On a matter of some
consequence and others are
chatting about everything in
general and nothing in particular
over the same line. Too high a
tribute cannot be paid to Mr

H. D. C. Moore and his extremely
patient and courteous band of
Operators both at St, John’s ex-
change and those others in the
country districts.
Rev. H. LANE,
Asst. Priest, St, Michael's
Cathedral, B’dos,

The Y.M.C.A, Hostel,

Bridgetown,

August 3, 1950.
Race Broadcast

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—We would like to com-
ment On a paragraph appearing
in your Tuesday Evening Advo-
cule, in which it is said that the
Broadcast of the Barbados Turf
Club Race Meeting was one of
the poorest from the point of
view of inadequate announcing.

We are somewhat at a loss to
understand why the “Advocate”
should fee] this way about a
broadcast which has been received
by the general public, and the
overseas listeners, with the usual
enthusiasm, It should be noted
that the broadcast is primarily
intended for overseas listeners.

The race commentaries were
cone, as usual, by the exprienced

Messrs Ian Clarke and Colin
Bellamy with their normal effi-
ciency We presume that your
column was not criticising them,

The guest commentator from
British Guiana was Mr. Lloyd
Luckoo who is also an experi-r

enced commentator and was in
the Broadcast Booth. We hope
your columnist was not criticising
our guest

The race readers — as distinct
from the commentators — were
comparative newcomers, namely
George deGale and Harold Kid-

ney. Both of these broadcasters
have been acclaimed in the past
on performances both in the
studio and at cricket matches
Their performance in this instance
was very good, and after some
more experience in this weld we
hope to hear them commentating.

General opinion outside the
“Advocate” seems extremely
favourable to us and we feel
that a personal opinion of one
writer in your column is hardly

a reasonable opinion to publish
on an island wide basis.

Finally, we would lay a just
claim to our extreme accuracy
during commentaries -— and
remember, thousands of people
ure watching the racing and

listening to our loudspeakers on
the course — and we still feel
that we are doing as good a job
as ever on all commentaries.
We are sure, if the above
printed in its entirety, that your
readers will agree with us.
RADIO DISTRIBUTION
(BARBADOS) LTD.
J. H. Peacock,
Manager.
Trafalgar Street,
Bridgetown.
Atgust 9, 1950.
B.T.C. Results
To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—the popularity of the race
meetings organized by the Bar-
bados Turf Club was never more?
apparent than on Monday last
when a record crowd thronged
‘he Savannah to witness the Sport
of Kings, and to ‘have a flutter.’

is

Now, there are very very many
of us who, either through neces-
sity or choice do not make use

of the stands. Among the many

inconveniences which we suffer is
that of finding out the results of
the two-shilling Field Sweep.
The results posted up in ‘the
‘umbrella stand’ on the field are
not visible except at close range,
and consequently can serve only
those who are near it, The rest
of us are forced to make a hopeful
anxious pilgrimage ducking under
two rails and back again, and
race-goers are not noted for their
politeness when being shoved
aside. This inconvenience could
be removed in a very simple
way and I should like to appeal
to the Barbados Turf Club for
vheir co-operation. An _ oblong
frame could be suspended from
the side of the three-shilling
stand which faces the Field
Sweep selling booths and the
results posted there. A little
thing really, but what a great
diflerence it would make. Can

we see it in use this meeting?

Wivh thanks for space,

G. O.

Any Racoons Left ?

To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I read your = article
“Monkey chase at Turner’s Hall”
(August 4th) with interest
inasmuch as Farley Hill is visited
by a large number of monkeys.
I too have observed the “jenny”
monkeys leaping from tree to
tree with their babies clasping
them around their waist. I have
a baby monkey about two months

old and have reared it from
about three weeks old, If I am
walking through the woods
earrying the “baby” and the

wild monkeys see me, the large
and I imagine older monkeys
rush down to the lower branches

of the trees in g most menacing
manner, screeching and hurling
abuse at me.

The monkey as everyone knows
fis a most inquisitive animal
When I first brought peacocks tc
“Farley” they sat in the trees
near the lawns talking about the
strange birds for days. They
come quite close to the house
now as I do not shoot or harm
them. I think a law was passed
in 1680 or_ thereabouts for
destroying wild monkeys and
they were nearly extirpated
The species have been seen in
Sierra Leone too. I wonder if
any of your readers know if the
racoon is still in existence in
this island, I would be most in-
terested to hear,

DOMINIE HORTON.

St. Peter's.

St. Peters.

August 5, 1950,

Congratulations

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—As a social worker it is
my considered opinion that
Colonel Michelin must be con-
gratulated for having brought to
fruition the Bay Street Boys’
Club which was recently opened.

It is to be earnestly hoped
that in due course of time, the
boys who attend this recreational
centre will inculcate habits which
will make for proper citizenship,
and so uphold the dignity of the
Club in order that inspiration
may be forthcoming to provide
similar centres in other districts.

CLAUDE RAMSAY.
Brighton,
Black Rock.
August 5, 1950.

Goddard's



BE SURE
ASK FOR
oun
3-YEAR-OLD
RUM



for Sandwiches
J & R Sandwich Bread

Hunter’s Meat Paste
Lobster Paste

Anchovy Paste

Carr’s Savoury Snacks
Tin Hams 4-!b and 10-Ib.
Edam Cheese

Pickled Salt Fish
Pickled Salt Mackere!

Dessert
Sago

Custard Powder
Vanilla Pudding
Caramel
Chocolate __,,
Hunter’s Fruit Pudding
Brown & Polson’s Flavoured
Corn Starch
Ice Cream Powder in Tins
Meat Dept.
Salmon, Kippers, Haddock, Rabbits, Chickens, Ducks,
Cabbage, Cauliflower (Kensington Grown)
KEEP COOL WITH CROWN DRINKS

os


FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950





BRIDGE-BUILDING

Vehicles Must.
Stop For The






















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE







PAGE FIVE









FIESTA IN |

TORTOLA

Pottery

A
Exhibition

|































































































ane .
F » W ao Sy EUNICE SAVOURY Af M 2, COOLING
ire agon | ST. JOHN’S, ANTIGUA - useum
HEN dr and Cc} i a oa ed Ss . ‘ea British | The ancient and the modern
are vicini ur irg Isiands averages one day{|Meet at the exhibi 1 of t 7
the bell of Fire Ww: gon | every twelve. Their record is|now being held at the Bar DOU BLE
v hen on its way to the scene of a 1e month of spreeing in every|Museum by the Arts and Cra
fire they must stop their vehicles} twelve. No other islands in the]/Society. There is pre-dy t
immediately otherwise under the Caribbean boast of such lengthy Egyptian bowl, fashioned by hand i. a TT ¥ ”
Road Traffic Regulations they are jMoudays yet these folk are hard jbefore the potter's wheel wi: ve ATTRACTION
committing an offence orkers on the soil during ae j known, and dating back to more |]
Lately very few driver have Med of be ent vas schedu \u an three thousand years before |
been paying attention to this regu- ee va fortnight of galety, cover | Christ, and there are bowls made
co oo ae ‘ a tug Christmas and the New Year, ;.. th
lation but the Police are now on} : seh Easter and also fot | ; at the loeal factory at Lancaster
the lockout for those who fail to ie at ees ‘of. Aue —_— Among the ancient specimens CHERRY CREAM
obey be “Sycpleae aie . 4A l of which are owned by the ee irl” ais :
On Wednesday Ashley Lashley bea fh ag es a | Museum, is a drinking ¢ up f on CHERRY SUNDAES
of St. John, a driver of a National] “et must “Come” w Cyprus dating back to th )
f. s 1 Come when Virgin h ick to the Fou ae i ee
best AP Son yh pg before eas landers celebrate their liberty | Century B.C a Coptic lamp a PINEAPPLE CREAM
ship Mr d alma, City Police fund independence Fun at Easter | @iazed figures su as those which | +yn . : ane
Magistrate, on a charge of not} grand, it accelerates to a greater! the ancient Egyptians used t } PINEAPPLE SUNDAES
bringing his vehicle to a stand- egree at Christmas but the first} with their mummies AT
still on the approach of the Fire} eek of August is the most hectic The exhibition also feat
3rigade wagon while proceeding 1 the lives of all Virgin Islanders. |s;ecimens of Chinese huaateis un » ‘ : & INT N
t. a fire at St. James Poegpe they may be ne ee French and Italian pottery, and I He JENIN : OD \ I OUN I AIN
He was fined 20/- with 1/- costs, effort to come to Tortola at) there js also a specimen of : K™VIGHT’S 1! 7
i ; : z ae of pottery .IGHT’S LIMITED
The offence was committed on es ae ‘ Oves a thousand Vingin | made by the Amerindians of
July 27 ic SI Thos ae c posts| lf ritish Guiana and lent by Mrs a
uico, e 10) aus. . i xX 4 .
HE THEME of a debate at the SCOUTS WHO ARRIVED from Grenada on holiday are seen demonstrating the construction of even the U SA - have nage to G = White | ~ Se >
Assembly Room, Speightstown,| @" improvised bridge at the Drill Hall, where they are camping fr 10 days, heir capital for the great reunion sae Ln Sat Paster ~ made by
’ ' : ‘gest ever. | edric Ba of Jama a
tonight will be “The disendowment} See eae me sarge oe lent by Mr To acon oe ; BROAD STREET
e os Chare of Pagend.” The} on oY Wieoty oe = o oi there are specimens made by Mi
subject will be proposed by Mr. G . li S T: W I Sh Id oo Se ane a ae Peter Brann: the eenert < eencitnlantl liedhiquciobmaneaiauievaadinnaipt
~~ : ie and only main street of Road- |feter rannan, 1e expert who
H. O. rap rg and x E. saere rena tan cout roop ee ou »wn Anegadians are easily rec-|advised the Government on the
son while Mr. C. P. Thompson anc ognisable by their accent which |development of a local Pottery ee
Mr. Basil King will oppose Have Institute differs vastly from that of the } Industry “SOLO SPRAYERS
; e other islands. Local Craf
: socal Craft ee ‘Tm
RNESTA LAYNE of Harts Gap, Cam Ss At Drill Hall : In the past various kinds of DOUBLE ACTION EJECTS ON BOTH
- Christ Church, reported that or lind sviling rigs could be seen ap- Among the local exhibieors is THE UP AND DOWN STROKES THUS
$20 in cash was removed from her Y ea z ; aching Tortola but this year|Mr. A. Sealy who has placed on PR( \VIDIN . ‘0 seri as Y Ss ep
home over the week-end. | CAMPING at the Drill Hall is a troop of 20 from jiaunches made several daily |show examples of domestic pot- = SS A : CC NTINU OUS SPRAY.
HORTLY AFTER midday | Grenada made up of five Scouters, five Rovers and five Says Maurice Connor | tips throughout Never before} tury—jars, goblet flower pots IDEAL FOR GARDENS AND ORCHARDS.
terday ’ motor toriy; arivent Scouts. The majority of the troop is from the First THE West Ind } } iy a ay re a Rrtiees Secs etc, and there are similar examples i NOoeLEE Von yAMOUS erones
se o> | aah coe on gaan ; cae . 1 Wes ndies should have a | See! n ortola utsiaers ave \ we o h o ’ a UES ‘OR cf
by L. Carrington and owned by| Grenada Scout Troop and another large section from the |@aripbean Institute for the Blind, |come to join in the fiesta. All-day J, fee ——, Devonish of Chalky ‘ :
N. D. Ellis was involved in an acci- St. Paul’s Troop. They expect to spend ten days here an institute to make our blind {Picnics every day are the chief} "'y)” A oca) i 10-°2
dent with a mule drawn cart,} The troop arrived in the island by the Schooner “Eestern | more independent, an institute |{eature on the island and every- : ooh ¥ ee ae he gaat e
~ ape? ’ } ‘ 101m sehacic his studies r & 3 ye
driven by F. Jordan, on Baxters Eel” on Monday, In charge is Mr. Wilfred Redhead, District |Similar to the Canadian National |.6'th oe oe Mite et haret oo which are Lady Bl ea oad “Mt dae " ataitaee
2 ~ 7 { x o the various po se racing : ‘ . ood 5 . ’ - ‘
Road. The mule was injured. Commissioner of Grenada and he has as his assistant Mr. Raiph|//stitute, Mr. Maurice ORR, | ind ‘goat pacing fe. staaed on one G, H. Adams | SOCKET i EAD SET
Cc i t > a ui i pea 7 : y ‘ _
F THE TWELVE traffic often-! W. Christopher, a District Scout Master. The other Scouters are pci * the - anadian National] of the days and each year one of Mrs, Arne sent in an exhibit of | tary . ro
ces recorded yesterday seven Mr. Roy MeNeilly, District Scout Master, and Mr. Israel Véntour, nena a her Y.MB.C. “hall|’ he churches in ae is given anj| Barbados pottery, bowls arranged | 8¢ REW 8
people were charged with altering Mr. Nelson Thornhill and Mr. William Douglas, Scout Masters. eat niakt. é ppo rtunity of holding a fe te . the form of miniature garden 1] V4". 5/16". Sy”, 4”
their licence number plates. One Mr. Real i told ti ad t The merriment is now at its}nd there are hand-made buil ling | 4”, 5/16", ty ft
ee i haraed # ivi r. HeciNead told the Advocate ‘ ; enith, Parties from each of the}}locks and electric lar tand i m
motorist was charged. for driving ° yesterday that they arrived at 7.00]. Mr. Connor, a Barbadian who[ ‘ther islands as well as those whol. og. es Pees tee ware ALL ONE PRICE
without paying the appropriate ine 25, Yr or p.m, on Monday (Bank-Holiday) |®@s returned to the island on a work on. the American ‘Virgins ae ar aul { f til ! 10
tux and another for driving a 4 after a tri oe . gee holiday was zg . le ae " 4 cw Among the exhibits of tiles were ee ‘ » ‘
: : * i a trip from Grenada which day was giving a lecture On] alway urrive at Tortola with ; ha sh “ sa me 8 EACH
motor car without lighted lamps. Speeding took them exactly two days and|A West Indian's View of Life and| their contribution of. entertain-| * — aye on lent eet
A third motorist was on three Bena ik SE Lue ,|four hours, They encountered ex. |Work at The Institute. He told of} ment ready prepared, Sgme are]; * Sea as jal une Sap an heb Y
charges. First he was charged for, ASOLee es of St MUCY WAS! cellent weather ind along the|“the grand work schools for the} masquerading, others have bands ]/''0, Tepresenting Pilate washing }) DR Al NX q i E ANEI 8
7 ‘ yesterday found guilty of speeding , ; : fte “mn t zi ames
driving in a dangerous manner!) 7) drivin st Might lorry eastern coast of St, Vincent the |blind in Canada are doing.” Hel snd choirs “ae after eonderrinit Cart | Total
while the other two charges were] jj 59 Pata . ‘ n | 5e2 was very calm. It is only |said that the blind are taught tof Ten year igo the price of isitors to the exhibition wi otal Length—30 Feet
for driving without the appro- May 1 on Black Rock Road OP} won they were off the Barba-|work and were given jobs, some|®dmission to a picnic was fifteen Iso see faure made by sc GENUINE MALACCA CANE RODS WITH
priate licence and driving without His Worship Mr. B. Griffith be- ey “hig a they encountered |went to Universities and gained conte, ee your - i. te ye i t aioe Fecha r chk SOLID BRASS “LOCK-FAST” CONNEC-
he owner’s consent. hee Sane’ cae hanes | sual weather their Bachelor of Art: zrees| this year the price has trebled but} fishes to French Creole women, anc r y .
ei ne o aes ae pare On arrival the local Harbour | some ee eaten at tn this does not in any way hinder ere i ) exhibition of Poole epee -Complete with DOUBLE WORM
HE TEMPERATURE in the nd 2 y bate 43 “iy Pn ne tn ae Police tried to contact the Scout all the branches, the Institute was| ‘he Spree of everyone enjoying Pottery by C. F. Harrison in which |] SCREW, PLUNGE R, CLEARANCE WHEEL,
City yesterday was 84 degrees ae emee eee ; bebe 7 _| Secretary here to inform him of a-success ij the days and the non stop dancing | +}, irticles are mostly of the _
Fahrenhelt but this was mainly due oe two; morsins’ dm! their arrival, but he was indis- oer n the evenings. The pace is ter-{ ¢:nomental cla « Ey a > *
to the intermittent showers during]" The Police in their statements | P°S€4 The Police however Before Mr. Connor gave his lec-| tific only a Virgin Islander can| The show goes on until the end $22.95 Per Set
the morning. After midday the},aid that Ilkes was driving the waitin to pas Capt H oa ee pons were sung by Mr,|¢rdure it f the menth | e
eee s > ay bat Th Vinaeed cot jos inde me . illiams and he came on board | E 3, Deane and Mr. Maurice |
sre ee ee ete ae Ag Ete ge Rae the vessel to meet them Fitzgerald playe d a violin After D P bli
"Baueb of “the ‘Second Day vehicle on that road is 20 miles Yeaminad the lecture, a Herbert vo pe oe raft u ic WELSH STEEI “ aanaeeenneene
sesh ak amit se . asa man sang Wo songs anc 1M E e —_ " a
Races at the Garrison scarcely] per, hour. He t ; ; pad Lr C0 O d B ll > » : ’ HARDWARE __—iODEPT.
aa ae epee 7 ; au ake srought with him a doctor] Y.M.P.C. choir sang the club rader t PROGRAMME R
The majori¢y oe — eh re likes at the time said he was|t00k them off the ship. They left Mr. Connor himself, played Barbados Advecay KINGSTON CARDIFF, Wales .
2 rials aoe their cues looking at the speedometer while : we an — on ane --4 ne ee mee pieces for ~ audience, Legislation designed for ‘the ee gated india te Oa ete eg ee ee On
. ~~ ‘|Ithey were on Black Rock Road | © 1 ashore en o the/one ac assic, one a calypso. maintenance of public order in P Bes
N ACCIDENT occurred at/and at no time was it showing} Y-M.C.A. His Excellency the Governor,| y;maica has been drafted by the os ang emer js under
Black Rock Road at about}over 20 miles per hour , At the Y.MC.A. Capt. Williams aoe A. W. L. Savage and Mrs.|Goyernment for presentation in lelkeae aeduian eae aa
> He did not know that two ae : Savage attended the lecture. The] the Legisl arly date, | COr . J a .
e at ena , ao y we to 1 7 € gislature at an early aoe
12.15 p.m, on Wednesday be ae py| Policemen were on duty on that b idly went into the kitchen and (Chairman was Sir Allan Colly-| Broadly speaking, the bill is in- | 8"amme are a cold reduction mill
National "Bus M—400, driven by} roa ith stop watches therefore prepared tea for them and after | ore naaa ie tlaw the wearing of} and a modern tinplate plant, cost L
Joseph Brathwaite of Pasture}) "Co ay where they had|*#w them to bed some time after y aides nae ce cA hee Nin y about £10,000,000 ay
k Hall, St. Michael, and he could not say where they had} am. On the following day Cant | uniforms by which membership inj} ing abou 000, |
Road, Ban a set their “speed” traps. We cnet ae nS OP aD", political onganisation may be —(CP) )
notor car G—285, owned by Elliot H Geena eiaes breakfast and lidentified, and will forbid the, 12
Simpson of Superlative, St. George then they left for the “Eastern 7 9 n - formation of organisations of ,a |} === =
and peg id = gee ot eee of a a oo arene 2 W hat son T oday | militar y character, the members FRESH STOCK 66
é a a ichmon a ; 1 ) ' : \ \o s ; ee *RESH STOC
MeThe lett rear fender and running The Weather who is acting for the Scout Folice Courts: 10 a.m tic Deere iy exer Spas toad OF
board of the car were damaged. TODAY Secretary, mude contact with them « gly of Appeal and Petty pe re I forces of the Crown or the ’ y Dp '
we ea arae ‘ at the Baggage Warehouse Jebt Court: 10 a.m |° ee i ‘
NOTICE published at the Sun Rises 25. 5.30 a.m. : . rach ee | Meeting of the Agricultural police, or tor ah ¥ of torce in sup= | KODAK FILMS and
Office of the Controller of Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m 4 After packing their luggage o1 Society: 2.30 p.m ge BN aah is to be ris CAMERAS 9 9
Food Supplies and Prices on Wed- Moon (New Moon) Aus. 13 the truck they went to the Exhibition of Pottery at a aes ne att eo proves "
nesday stated tlyat importers who High Water: 132 a.m., Y.M.C.A. and collected what they Barbados Museum on, i AN ag eter gels mA es | AT
purchased goods in Australian 3. ll p. rh tate) had left there, They were then Netball match between Bish- whic h 1 psa tah get muni
pounds were requested to cover Total Rainfall (to date) given a couple of tents from the op’s Austey's High School - eas te tates by two or three WEATHERHEAD'S
these goods at the present ex- +43 in, Si Seouts’ Headquarters and then and Olympia Second team ee py the Su “4 a tie it ‘
change or have their principals do Puboegaters: titan) anoow || Went of to the Erdiston College at Belleplaine: 5 p.m the discretion of the Chief Justice |} FILMS :
grounds where a site was prepared Cricket match between : hn j Vv 620 Vv 120 — V 127
BO. Temperature: (Min.) 74.5°F for the , hietastaate @ Ele instead of being tried before a} 20 — 2 27
It is also stated that the cost of Wind Vel cr them. Youthful Prin ers and e- na at sent prescribed by | Vv 616 — V 116 — FX e
vcity: 8 miles Mr. Redhead said that unfor- mentary ‘Teachers wee SB. at peSea s m4 a tT \
coverage would be allowed as an per hour pNP sci ne dade Poet dP ey sae 7 : law 828 ~. XX 620 — XX 120
tunately this site was unsuitable Police Band at Hastings 9 1
expense on the landed cost of the Wind Direction: 9 a.m., E, rune s ’ XX 116 — XX 127
a holiday camp and they de- Rocks: 8 p.m 35 — FX 135 — PX « ©
pf notice was in connection enue 7 a 29.915 |cided that they would try to get Mobile Cinema at aie Schooner Brings ae ‘Ase Rednchreshe as a
” some spot nearer to the sea and | lem Agricultural Station, =
po! crs rs ge Coresemaly 5 pey Bae | City ohn Pesaro pn Rice se MOVIE. FILMS
1€ importation Ot @ They again got in touch with | % pinion _‘ ™ “ “
50 tons of Soya Bean ee tr ee | Capt. Williams and along with his | | Of the intercolonial ves ar Rotechroms s oar ) I LOOR COVERING
ue ao and 25 tons 1 PLAIN YES OR NO brother Mr. V. B. Williams, they | Sir Allan Collymore said that|yjying in Carlisle Bay ena | MAGAZINE —
early October tarted negotiations with the the centre which Mr. Connor) the 74-ton Schooner “Frances WwW i co :
HE FINAL ENGAGEMENT of MADRAS. Barbados Regiment Headquarter had envisaged, a Caribbean In-|Smith” under ‘aptain Hassel if CAMERAS 16 M.M. +
the Mobile Cinema for the} India’s foremost water diviner,| Eventually they were able to g« stitute for the Blind, had long} brought the lh essential cargo. |} Kodak Model A I or
week will be given at Jerusalem; Paniwala Maharaj, will soon be to the Drill Hall and they moved been in the thoughts of the; This vessel came from Britis A Foldin;
Government Agriculture Station}helping to find water for the | up there between 5.30 to 6.00 p.m people of Barbados. He said| Guiana and its cargo consisted of |; F. 45 eis 8 Speeds
yard tonight at 8 o’clock for the] Madras government. He uses nO/on the same day and soon settled that one difficulty which pre-|2,000 bags of rice, 450 bags of |) Kodak ““Duaflex”
benefit of residents of the Jeru-j instruments, but just closes his)cown after being assisted bY| ented them from sending more|cliarcoal, seven tons of firewood, || Brownie “Reflex’
salem and Mile and Quarter areas] eyes and tells whether the spot) Quartermaster Jordan | blind to Trinidad was the lack| 25 unsquared posts, ay ee Brownlie “Model C”
y j parley! Pyare: : g 50 d 1 nil and five
of St. Peter : 7 he is standing on will yield ag Ideal Spot of accommodation at the school | ; oa nae ; Ea nininet — 7 i Baby Brownie
During the week the Cinema ee there “The 52-ton “Cloudia S.” under \! To get the best results from
gave four shows—at the St. Jos- Mr. Redhead said that he finds ‘ . t the Cana-|Ceptain ‘Tannis also arrived from i your Films have them devel-
eph’s Almshouse, Princess Alice SECOND O. HENRY ‘the Drill Hall an ideal spot for a Mi Cones said seh t sa a British Guiana but this only} oped, printed and enlarged
Playing Field and last night at SYDNEY, Australia. |/holiday camp. They are not only |d.an National Institute : ae t/brought 80 tons of firewood and |) AT
Cambridge Plantation yard, St} 4 young man given a three-|near the sea but the Sea Scouts’ |Plind was given a Government) (ooh). of charcoal | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
Joseph. , year sentence 50 years ago spent | Hut which is situated on the beach charter in 1918 when many blin | Both vessels are consigned to the | }f
S PART OF their a his time in jail writing short | at the Military Cemetery was @ on page 7. Schooner Owners’ Association } LIMITED
concerts the Police 48NC\ stories, some of which appeared ! Pp aced at their disposal by Mr He:
eet Soot . + Raison, , ‘ : ; ead of Broad Street
nds t Catal, A z ihe Hake in the Sydney Dulletin. To-day | aes” ho is in charge of a eo” a a a asean a0, 005.)
tings Rocks at 8 o’clock tonight na te etna tas bis lived | B ree @ G&G 2
Tomorrow the Band will attend ‘nA Bri He said that he the only one |
Mi worked in the U.S., Britain, Fisiter FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR a
the last day of the B.T.C. Mid- Fr jof the troop that has vVisitecl |
ance, Africa and Asia—(CP) Senta ; |
Summer Meeting ’ Jarbados on previous occasions PETS be . USE
|He was last here in 1948, accom | ae
———_—_— He w é 106608 : iti ; BS
HEEL OF FATE | peated, by is wits, mst sae = PURINA LICE POWDER and
W | ’ 7
Fe Waite pare in 1928 He ant can PURINA INSECT KILLER a
— bs i jerbert Williams anc iis Dbrorhe:
Ry Acs ety | Mr. V. B. Williams and they again a H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.
|} met at the Arrowe Park eens Distributers. @
|at Birkenhead, Cheshire, England |
ie | W SPORT SHIRT
| Mr. Redhead said, “From ou! @ a@ @O8e Be BBBEEEA a Baas ear a
arrival in this island the William ‘o" SBEGBGOS@BeBeasBeBEBeBHHBwaaBB Et Yaspect Our « « -
brothers have acted to us like} | inspec
fuiry godmothers.’ | SS Sez | WHITE VAN HEUSEN COUNTRY BRAND
| r : ¢ ane | ere | fl
ile Fs pales Oe ai i ect | ||| SEMI-STIFF COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS
| re epfittcrss grate us ag | Size 14% to 18 in $7.84 Each
ams ar r 3
Williams, must offer thanks to jf RENOWN DE LUXE SPORT SHIRTS
Quartermaster Jordan and the Short Sleeves, in shades of White, Blue,
Staff Officer of the Barbados Regi Gre Tan and Crean Sizes S. M
ment for making their stay a Large $4.53 Each
pleasant one | OTIS VESTS:
} a Athletic yle; Ribbed and Plain
| Size 30 /t to 46 ins $1.06, $1.09 Each
7 Ni .
_ FLOOD AREA | OTIS JOCKEY SHORTS
: | Elastic Waist Sizes 30 to 44 ins $1.39 Pair
CLEARED we ALL WOOL GOLF HOSE
JOR ae mae 3 J ore oe Turn Over Tops. In shades of
The hurricane season has begun If Brov Polsoi yt RED Ons He DO pk ie Khaki and White .. . $1.81 & $1.86
and the parochial authorities of CAKE MIA (Che ne PETG Tk, en ied 50 ENGLISH RIBBED LISLE HALF HOSE
|the several parishes have taken i} ait . pe “tb 14 in shades of Fawn and Grey $1.21 Pair.
precautions to curtail loss of lite |} eke ~ per tir RB ENGLISH ATHLETIC SUPPORTERS
jand damages to homes. Hurrican=|{{ © ~'' AM per tin 72 sizes Medium and Lar $1.10
|precautions were published in|) BOLI OWAY'S : a Y 4 > 50 s
St. Michael besides, all along the | pei ae, Set = oe eo
water path ha been cleared of i} CO-OP-C O'S LIME CORDIAI iz N.B..-HAT BANDS for St. Winifred and
j VERT CORN 35 *
}bushes and some of the trees |)) SWEPT dies Foundation Girl Schools
which will allow of any powe rful i e ia
streams of water after heavy ) 66 1
rain getting easy passage [ 1 ah ) y '
The teas onthe went aida ct | CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd
Halls Road and on both sides of |}) d J 4 ee UU
the land north of the Constitu— i
/ tion River along vane the water | })) 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
WSs iw almost an open |(ii ey—y oom 4) vy 7
B.T.C. DRAW: This afternoon these four wheels will spin at the ete ae ena have aa ea (¢f STANSFELD. S¢ OF Ta CO.. LTb.
Grand Stand, Garrison, to decide the winning numbers in the B.T.C however, oda. ate Hote i i [
Big Sweep Draw for the Mid-summer Meeting ‘the water course 1))) = cnsatiagnas — PRN a




PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950

TT
et 8 OL ALGO SSS
SESS PFGGSSF

HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
iF SO TRY
BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
CURE

ping Cough, Disease of tt
Chest amt Lungs, ete., etc.






=
BY CARL ANDERSON

: ae

FOR
QUALITY
&



SOOO EFS GIEDG ALGO

C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
1236. Roebuck St. Dial 2813
IA htt LALA,

PEO LEE PLEO PPAF

= te Dg ements onto Rh 0

MICKEY MOUSE




. - + 444% ge stil fete OD 6
COPEL LEE LEEPER A AGOF

OSS"






4°



%, +
S %,
i % JUST RECEIVED 3
HOORAY FOR nas .
KING | CEREALS ¥
>
1 & 2 lb, Tins Morton's $
Oat-Meal
anne aa Sy 1 Ib. Tirs Tear) sarley

Tins Peter Pan Scotch
Oats

a1) (Ni

Pkgs. Quaker Oats

Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes
FRUITS

L.K.B. Peavne

TEA.

SAX hs ce

LISS SOF PODIOS SSS

Apperta Apples



Crushed Pineapples

OOH, DPOGSCPLE SS POPES PPE P SECO PEAL SLEEPLESS OSF



Cocktail Cherries

Sliced Pineapples

~~ JUICES
8 your SPs A) Grapefruit, and Orange &
CLEVER MAN. §
§ in. ALEXANDER ) Grapefruit, Tomato,
is ad) \ Pe Pineapple

5 STAR RUM

INCE & Co. Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236

Ato EO POS COCO

i COPS» a\
meng Fl

(Say

SUPREME

9 OSOOSOSOSSSSS IO 9FF





y



BE PREPARED

FOR THE HURRICANE PERIOD

THE LONE RANGER

t
y
\
FOR YOUR PLEASURE:
)
)
)

oe te : A Small Sample Lot of Cashmere and Angora Mixed oa =. THAT YOU HAVE
aps PUR ® SHC omer Fewer suoor Him! Bad WATS SEN WWE TAT MOKED KAN toy PULLOVERS and CARDIGANS from $15.00 — $18.00 i HAVE YOU" SEEN a.
TVS. HE SEER rv ye i f | THE REDSKIN! =a i) MULTICOLOURED, WHITE & RED SPORTS SHOES HANDY TOOL — Comprising Hammer, Nail Puller and

Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12
A FULL RANGE OF SPORTS DRESSES AND BEACH

WEAR .—Slacks, Blouses, Skirts, Ete, Ete., Ete. Established T HERBERT Ltd Incorporated
eee 1860 ° . 1926

BROADWAY DRESS SHOP. 10 & 11 Roebuck Street.























A‘dazzling
smile

A Pepsodent

smile?!























BACK SIGNOR!
THERE 18 NOTHING

WE'RE TOO LATE..
GET BACK!



THIS IS TERRIBLE
WHAT HAVE I






IT'S HOLLIS,
BY HEAVEN!..

AO, MAR. HOLLIS,

WON'T GO NEAR = y) WE'RE NOT DEAD!











SIGNOR HOLLIS!..] | YOU CAN DO!!.. Ay DONE ? WHAT DISAPPOINTED”
ee HAVE 1 DONE? <—L
sa SS .
aN

Such
‘brilliant



so



&

white tecth.=

i aan!

BY GEORGE MC.























Walpamur Agents






Trium ! — That’s what Pepsodent contains to make
8 Rds bdadnineaede wal your teeth so much whiter, so much brighter. Irium,
| EOS | : the most effective brand of tooth cleansing agent
known to dental science, is exclusive to Pepsodent. It
f ee et > : . 2 ae
MR. JIGGS 1S As-EEP-) YA-A-A!T SURE DID | | | | THAT FATHEAD/ HE | temoves harmful film and unattractive stains — gives
| JUST LET HIM NAP! FALL ASLEEP --I BANDAGED TH’ WRONG your teeth an extra whiteness you can see
NOW = WHERE IS THE | DIDN'T EVEN HEAR || | FOOT-aN' TH' GUY | |
? I NEARLY TH' DOCTOR LEAVE‘ | i | I'M SUING 16 COMING | |
i OVER TO SEE "
ak: MY INJURY (
(> “ a iitdhlven .
\f ay § \ ce Z -

THE TOOTHPASTE COonrtAINING iRIUM
KPO ibs , PRPSODENT LTD., LONDON, BNGLAND



=

Dont TRUDGE it!
Ride a “RUDGE ~™










in
Every
Packet

of.














aT
TSA


















“~~ OW, RIP! SS ~
77'S SO DESOLATE WO eS
AROUND HERE...AND |.’ 5
\ IT'S GETTING DARK!

i





=




THERE’S PAIN RELIEF

AND TONIC BENEFIT
Yes! —- Yeast~ Vite quickly ,

soothes away headaches, neu-
ralgia, nerve = theumatic AY
pains fut it something
else too ! Because of its valuable
tonic properties Yeast - Vite
helps you to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more easily and ff
enjoy more en . Next time
you want pain take Yeast-
Vite and get tonic benefit too !




J —\
“ YOU STAY IN
OY THE CAR, HONE”... |
I'LL RING THE
DOORBELL, SAY WE'VE
RUN OUT CF GAS
AND ASK ~O USE
THE PHONT...

oe De 4 at

PEE LLEFELSSSSSSSSESSOSCSSSOVGES SSG %

MAINLY
PERSONAL”

First Book of Poems by Michael A. Lynch and a wide asrort-

it,

DIE OOF EEF

SUDDENLY ANA®LOW WHIZZES OUT
iD oy LOF THE DARK ++

SCREAM YELLED ++

AWAKENS | HEY*WHERE
THE You TWo

KIDNAPPERS + GOIN? —=



1F WE CAN GET

The Rudge-Whitwortly is one of the Oldest of Britain’s
TO THE HORSES

; H
HRITAIN'’S BEST BICYCLE
Bicycles. Since the year 1869, when Dan Rudge made his
first “Boneshaker”, until the present day, RUDGE-WHIT-
{ FORTH Bicycles have been continuously manufactured and
improved throughout a period embracing practically the
whole of British Bicycle History. ;
The Slogan “BRITAIN’S BEST BICYCLE” can be aptly i
applied to all RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES, incorpora- (!
ting as they do, all the very latest features in design and con- \\
struction, RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES have a patented
Thief-proof locking device positively securing the steering of }
the Bicycle in any one of three positions, operated by a key. ,
Every Bicycle has a different key. i}
i
i

Let Your next Bike be a “RUDGE”
Obtainable at :

ment of other Authors now on

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

SI COCO OOO FOFOOOCOFOS OO OS TOTO IS

WM. FOGARTY LTD.

¢ bh shits tbateh gt
SOROS SOS O PPPOE PDI OSS |


FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN

CLASSIFIED ADS. SCHUMAN | JOCKEY HOLDER bia AGAIN | RACES







TELEPHONE 2508 @ from page | |

publicly declared in favour of

FOR RENT German participation in Euro-

@ from paige 1













DIED | | f the crowd as she reached |}
pean defence was not present to }four lengths ahead of Flame}
= - - hil hear German speakers to-day thrower As the race b
eet - ie nal AGa St HOUSES | His eagerly awaited speech in | Vanguard (Yvonet) took over
ee ee eT sien’ Sie sone | which he was expected to refer jlead, but failed to keep it

dence at 4 o'clock thi



for BEDROOMS—2 Bedrooms, furnished or} to the German re-armament
























































































































. . - 4 ton Age jfield strung out along the Drill}
St. John’s Church riends 4 vited. nfurnishec S6 , S —d ¢ » last i } ates 2 by | °
ELVIRA wife); CALVIN. JAMES | Apply: Mrs, A. Puckerin, Cardift,| ‘SSUe€ Was postponed at the las ; Hall stretch and bunched at the In Carlisle Bay SEAWELL
son: WESTERMAN (Grandson) Strathclyde $.8.°50.—5n minute to-day, and is now timed |Guns. In the Homestretch Holder |
ere Se a + er a - for to-morrow morning pulled Best Wishes to the front ARRIVALS ‘ ARRIVALS BY BW EAL,
veer pee Hyae ts a a ree Hastings * ek Sep Circles close to Churchill sug- |Second in was Flame Thrower ee r 3 renee a " * ws : a e 9 So he a oan
afternoon. } f pral will 1 omfor le Use ‘a r s " ~ Z itebue as ‘ om ‘ wulana Agen Mra iole loc hy 8. Marr ic
late reside i= 3 Road, Bil room, Di Roce Sisk helicase py | gested that the Conserv ative who was three lengths uhead of | Schooner Owners’ Reteatatian ” Whitehead, Rosalind Miss Vera
Rock, at thi noon for t eniences: fruit trees, ‘ete. | Leader had come to Strasbourg in the third horse—Cross Roads Schoo Cloudia S., 52 tons, Capt xxton, Jucot Osendarp De
Westbury Cemetery. Friends are in- 3126 Mrs. H. G Cumming. id the hope of getting some new | (O'Neil). Tennis, from fritish Guiena, Agents Clerk, Nicolas Kelier Gwend A
vitec | 50— = * at ietaid | san sie Schoener Owners’ Association iss Hilary Mitchell, Cliftor &r
GEORGE THOMAS and Family, ERROL | —__ | points from arly Spouners and TWELFTH RACE | MV. Ciudad Bolivar, 540 tons, Capt | T.ionel Brewster; Mr. B. A. McDougall:
| SEALE, GRAFTON SEALF, IRA’ ROETT. | “ DELIGHTFUL_3-BEDROOM _ REa-|from his contacts with politicians | Stalford Handicap Delasquex, from St. Vincent, Agente (Mre, McDougall; Seed’ @tkuee
| DENCE—Situated at Top-Rock, un-| from other countries. ar |Meat & Ice Depot 2
| urquanes = Avatleiie ist Sept. om/} Churchill did not speak to-day } Three horses were scratched} Mv. Atnel Ruby 312 tons, Capt. Cook FROM JAMAICA F
IN MEMORIAM ee tal 4683 or i 30-an.| Simply because he had not found jand the remaining six were off to | from Trinide d. Agents Meaws. Hf Jason] Mrs. R. Doris Fardiey Seale
I AX 5 : } Jones & u a Sh arol Shultz;
i —__—_______________ | such new ideas. He is expected }a good start with Ante Diem and | °°" DEPARTURES Gonstaes inmels sonnel atime kee
ar ee ~ Sent Tome ot - ee ae make a “modest speech” to- Ability carrying 6 and 8 lbs. re-| M.V. Servitor, 872 tons, Capt. Darzey,J tus Lashley; Bustace Hinds; Agnes
N Lo memory of our dear Son | Blue Waters Terrace arge Bedr rrow mainly nuroped = Hiusie cuerweic “ .| fo Trinidad, Agents; Messrs. DaCosta & | Howard: Theima Roley; Lake Littlejohn
air eins aro ‘EDC AR ¥ nev os semi-furnished with modern convenien- | MOTTOW mainly on Europe an De spectively overweight Musk was ° Ltd 4g a ves a nt FROM GRENADA
called to a higher service on August 11th, | ces. "Phone 8283 6.8.50-6n |fence. He will then leave Stras- | jsoon in the lead and passed the | ‘Sch Man» EF. Caroline, Yacht Leander,| Nora Wright: Dera ‘Thome; Miriam
1945 ee owes nine eee 4 bourg it is expected, and probably |Stands for the first time in this |s C-rftsman, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. | Minors: Alwyn Otway; Edward Gittens
"Tis sweet to think of those at rest TWO FLATS—At “Inch Marlow”. Fully|not return again during this ses- siti followed closely by Sun|™. 1 Eunicia, Soh. Posarene, M.V.| Edward — Benjamin; Joan Bénjamin
Who sleep in Christ the Lord, | Furnished, Phone, John Bladon 4640. sick ' pesition followed closely by SuM| p.erwood, Sch. Princess Louisp, Sch’ ] Rupert Minors
Grant unto us who still remain, | 9.8.'50.—6n. F tas rm 3 rueen and Ante Diem Ability | pri ip H. Davidson, Sch, Cyril BE) Smyh
To walk before thee without stain, , Meanwhile British Conserva- brought up the rear several lengths | D'Ortae, Sch Burma D.. MV FROM ANTIGUA
To serve thy Church with unfaithful] MARISTOW—Maxwell Co tives are expected to submit their sack fai p A abs ta foag ne les Trader, Sch. Matea Henrietta Harvey Smith; Risely Tucker; Keith
love : ta rooms, | fully furnished. A new version of the Schuman Plan | away from the others. Musk kept} cen. Biuenose Mac, Sch. Wgnderful Ai: Frederick Thomas; Jocephine
Until we too are called shove Sas, ict. SOF ee he sembl ext week \the lead until the clock was being | Counsellor, Sch, Zita Wonita, $.§. Poly- | Warner
Ever to be remembered by Mr. and | or 8402 to the Assembly next wee { ronchadt wher.& —- | crest, Sch. Rhada L. Sch. C.-M. W
Mrs, Alfred Drakes (parents), Mr. and -— ~ British Economist, David Eccles | approached when Sun Queen mov- | jrest. Sh. Ritited Pilgrim S. $8 DEPARTURES BY B.W.1.A.L
Foot Sea Males: alate Nitred broth a [iments ter eet Aa tenant, Falls eae aid to-day that when Schuman | ed up to challenge and overtake | Canadian Cruiser, Sch. Eastern Eel, Sch FOR TRINIDAD
Joyce and Eslyn (sisters), Alfred(brother) | months, to careful tenants ully fur- |” ; : a = her ity . J et an<- | Rainbow M, Sch. Francis Smith, Sch Mr. Fitz Allayne; Mrs. Eleanor Bar-
11.8.50—In | nished. From Sept. Ist. Write Hugh Pop- announced his plan last May Be : Ability meanwhile had en Rainbow. O6._ Ret. penn, Meera bicat, Gee kak fine, Mas Dannae oes
ham. Phone John Bladon 4640. — revived Europe's confidence in tered the bunch and was steadily | 4S hupy Mise Nelly Rios; Mr. Heli Rios, Mr
mss 9.8.'50.—6n. | itself “In the streets of Paris | gaining ground. Down the Stretch Milton Lynch, Miss Viola Bazzay, Mr
FOR SALE that night he had seen new hope for Home Crossley hustled Sun Ships In Touch With aoehur Williams; Mr. Atwyn Bailey; My
in the faces of people | Queen well to the fore. She main : ad a :
. : ¥ 7 ; . — Coas fation : , .
AUTOMOTIVE PURLIC NOTICES These people must not be dis- tained this position to reach the Barbados A tal S a as
: ; appointed Eccles declared, “a | Judge the winner by a length from | , cule ane Wireless (West Indien’ tae | a
CAR——Citroen (X-169) A bit shabby, | ===" = """= a great <¢ must be turned "ad Landmark who had left the others | with the following ships through their
but goes like a Bomb. $1,450. Hugh Pop- practical terms. ty make a strong bid for the pre- Barbados Coast Station He
. ancery” C shure! “ al the > C8 ro« ; ; MV. Labaule, S.S. Quadriga, S.S
SE Dak eR Tc ears aso 6n £20 MONTHLY ‘We deel bn ie Slab BF moe ier position She was second } Arakaka : S. Riotere S.S. Stugard, s
a ; vegas yor ceerin to ate nie Ue eee HON. V. C. GALE leads in Mr. ©. Barnard’s “Best Wishes”, win. |! vo lengths away from Ability.|S.S. R Hawk, S § Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
} : CAR — One M.G. Car; 1949 Model ASILY earned at nore in spare : better served if this plan had been ner of the Juvenile Stakes. (Jockey Holder up) Guadelowsp, $8. San Ma Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
"Mileage 7,000. Offers Ring 3126 Cane 1. See jo experiences | Hut forward by the British Gov- ; : i y Pp). THIRTEENTH RACE S.S. Abbediuk, SS Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
b 10.8.50—2n, | Decessary. Suitable for either sex. ernment” Eccles said me ames oe “ anger, SS. I that will sooner or later cause your teeth
idl eho cagieenans oie also contact you with Students in} Pc yee H.B. Creole Handicap Notredame De Boulogne, SS. Gylfe, | to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
CARS — 1947 Morris 10 Saloon. Excel- | Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-| —Reuter e A). dain ts 3 he|S.S. Rio Tercero, S.S. Selma Victory, | and Heart Trouble, Amosan stope gum
lent condition. 1948 Ford Prefect. Small | Tespondents. Enclose 24% stamp. AbD SSS ’ West Ind RY) 5 ‘ seven entrants faced the/<¢ penoil, $.S. Evangeline, SS. Gas bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
Mileage, 1947 Sports acon- | Mail only take fews davs. F. Parting- PERSONAL q tes tou ave arter and were soon off with | cogne, SS. Coracero, S.8. Loch Garth, } and quickly tightens the teeth. tron clad
bi priced ord Touring. Etigine | ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road,/| ‘}.aayume and sun vewel carrying | $8. S. Montea, S.S, Lord Chureh, 8.8 pape Hage Or ane i. a0 ar teeth oF
jurt overhaulec 1936 Hillman Sport Leigh Lanes, England e . ° . ve"* | KO Haaijipateras, $8. C. G. Thulin; | Mouth well and ve vo
Go z Ch 1940 Fi dl v8. On! "97.000 20.7.50.—30n. | ~ t f r ibs. each overweight ss Pygmalion; @.8. Fri Mv. | Money back on return of empty a
I alan Excellent Condition aS | — | The public are hereby warned agai ns l u e oO im Tango (Thirkell up) took the| Rosario, S.S. Chrysanthy, 8.8. Alar, 8.8, | *&* Sat ansees® Trot aay. The guar:
“FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Tele- | giving credit to Any person or persons



; ; > : shea ate 7 » - Hudson Firth, SS. Herdis, 8.S. Runa,
shone 4504 11.8.50—3n | | whomsoever as I do not hold myself re ; ad and when passing the stands | Oo" "unus. SS. Chancellorsville, SS Amosan antes protects
a, cn moat OFFICIAL NOTICE | sponsible for then or anyone else con_ @ from page * confidence of

many eminent eye r the first time was closely fol-| Fort Townshend, 8.8












“3 ; Sa. Hit i? | fee Py hea—Trenc
TRUCK — One (1) Damaged Morris BARBADOS | tracting any debt or debts in my name}came back from the war. Since /specialists throughout the country }iowed by Mopsy and Maytime. | Ayilla, 8.8. Casablanca, §.8.. Historian, eer oe ogee
“Commercial” Truck. Can be seen at IN THE ASSISTANT COURT ess (Sed). ELKINS KNIGHTS — then, its work was a great success.jand just before he came to the|ihe field strung out around the| jer, 8. Elise, 8S. Vikingen, 8.8. Atlan-
H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. Molassses OF APPEAL | Mount View, Chart island they had launched a nation- ond As they raced past the rel tic Voyager
Tank Yard at back of Empire Theatre (Equitable Jurisdiction) | St. Lucy arter god. 4 ley raced past the five

Offers in writing will be received by | RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS | 10.9,.50—2n
James A. Lynch & Co,, Ltd. up to 4 —Plaintiff

Before that time, help to the wide campagin for the prevention
———. == |blind was being done in scattered |f blindness

ORIENTAL

furlong pole there was an exchange




























. —_——_— = : : i places but Tango still kept to MAIL NOTICE (SE HABLA ESPANOL)
p.m. on Friday 11th August 1950. MORTIMER PHIPPS ...... Defendant btn In time to come he knew that , : ee CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
| 5 , é - ihe fore 2 we ser , , , .
4.8.50—€n. IN pursuance of an Order in this WANTED communities, Those who had Te-lits effects would be even more at TS. on OR ROG ROS JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
4 Court in the above action made on the| turned together with businessmen | f+_:eaching challenged until the clock wasS| Mails for Dominica by the Schooner ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.
ae 7 ar-reé , : , eed ;
FURNITURE Sed Gay of July 1900. T give notice t0| and certain philanthropists got] “Nor was the Institute only look- |'@ached when Sun Jewel chal-| Mary FE Caroline will be closed at the | :
& s having any estate, « a * ; - 2 . S Jed ¢ ads Tinesiel . ‘ -“ a os s
a. Bi Dining chair | initerest in or any len or incumbrance | HELP together and it was chiefly through ling after the adult blind, They |‘©%8ed and drew level. Down the| “Parcel Mail, Registared Mail, and KASHMERE
$6.00 each, Dining Table $20.00 upwards affecting all that Destatn piece oF parcel SHAG Aaa that that the charter was granted. |Jooked after children of pre-school | 4eme Stretch however, Thirkell ore a at 2.30 pm, on the 1th
rumerous Presses from $20 00 ites ee ee pera re ol ie ENGLISHMAN, Electrical and Radio The Institute’s main aim was|lage. That department employed }@g#in hustled him to the front rust, 198
soards rom 25 5 ressing - ables * - Me

from $20.00. China Cabinets from $40.0) | containing by admeasurement two roods Engineer, desires position. Many years in| to register and serve all the blind people and sent them to the homes | aid though seriously challenged by

Trinidad, accustomed to handling all . , nen — A ‘ The
‘and lots of other furniture at bargain] ne and one fifth perches or there-| ci,cces of labour, bookwork and accounts. | People across the dominion. They jof parents of blind children to ex- |Sun Jewel won the race by half

Prices in Ralph Beart's Au-tieg Rooms ne oan ak weave on Banhala Ex Marconi and Naval officer, General | had to select and train competent|plain to them ways of training |a length ahead, Sun Jewel beat |
Hardwood Alley. Open daily 8 a.m. to} Of one Bispham on lands of one Banfield | giectrical experienc wiring, appliance | blind to hold the key positions in|them to r . rT . a sy r sec ace pas
4 p.m. Phone 4683. 9.8,50—3n | on lands of one Padmore and on a road| service, radio repairs and installation ete v pve tae hem to make them more inde-|Mopsy for second place by a sim= |

in common ten feet wide leading to'| >\,q “Mumifacturers Agent. 8. 3 the organization. In that project, | pendent than they normally would | jlar




























































distance. |
the public road or however else the| Casby, 120 Pictorn Street, Port of Spain,|they had achieved a large meas- |be [Ou e E MONT . 7 ‘i
MECHANICAL ee may abut and ge gag ture nang Trinidad 10.8.50—3n. | ure of success ere sag E LAND RANE iD OCAN B LINE). —
ceeinhernanmceeiniaeanaiteimpmmanictrtnancerits | Seat ste ene mama ae iw cn, venee | o a 3 Os 8 Bees 88. : J Mare os ; : i
TRI-ANG TRICYCLE in good condition, | claims with their witnesses, documents| OVERSEER—At Orange Hill, Plantation| 1" Co-operation with the Gov- se os Usual Tendency Hour bely — , - Mg cares |, 8:8: “PORT WELLINGTON” sails Mel-
for children up to eight years old. Price | and vouchers, to be examined by me|St. Peter. Apply, The Manager. ernment they had been able to t was usually the tendency of our 0 fe entrants were} bourne = mid-July, North Queensland
$25.00. | Prone Moma, “ues: “C884 | on any ‘Tuesday, or Friday between the 9.8.'50.—5n. | make provision for some blind of [Parents of such children to give scratched and the remaining eight tind sedate i wing tringad The M.V. “Caribbee” will
rr ; a 9.8.50,—3n, | BUNS of 12 (noon) and 3 o’dlock in the 7 inadequate income wt vere over |them too much attention. When [started with Brown Girl and Apollo | approximately tit Septanmkeee mide oar eo ~
efternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of| SUPERINTENDENT — Lady Superin- |/Macequate Income who were over) aan were eve ‘ie se ba ate q ry a ae yer ee a si accept Cargo and Passengers
5 4 the Assistant Court of Apoeal at the| tendent for the Women’s Self Help,/21. An interesting department |;N@ chilaren were eventually sent jearrying 13 and 7 Ibs Pespective ly | oe ete ey pepe Dever for Dominica, Antigua,
MISCELLANEOUS Court House, Bridgetown, before the| with some knowledge of book work | was that which found jobs for |)0 #¢000 they would then be in a Joverweight. jearly September, Melbourne ‘first half, Montserrat, St. Kitts-Nevis
-—— | 27th day of September 1950, in order| (Salary $60.00 a month) Apply by letter | ..), le bl . T > better position to take care of I his re Mz A iden | Sydney 2 { "|
oe capable blind men hese men n this race ary nn ridden | Sydney nd half, Brisbane September sail haA 9
ALBUMS — Record Albums for 10 and|that such claims may be ranked|to The Secretary Women’s Self-Help. }/°)S™'® 00 sale hey | themselves. Gutehins . 30th, arriving at Trirt4aé October 28th sailing 12th August, 1950.
12 inch Records—Carnying cases for 10] according to the nature and priority| Applications to be sent in by Aug. 26th} had very difficult jobs but they A school for the blind operated ("> sutchman kept the lead from | "niece vessels have ample space. for
inch Records. And we have the Records | thereof respectively; otherwise such | 1950. 5.8,50—On. | handled them with marked capa- independent. of theta perated Istart to finish. She was never] chilled, hard frozen, and general cargo.
too. persons will be precluded from the -- I bility. dependent o' 1e Institute. The seriously challenged and won eas- Cargo accepted on through Bills of
10.8.50—t.f.n benefit of the said Decree, and be MISCELLANEOUS 4 Institute in some cases only helped : ~ | Lading with transhipment at. Trinidad B.W.I. Schooner Owners
See nee deprived of all claim on or against
CAMERA-—Ciroflex Model “E"' Camera.

ily a length away from Apollo for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward Association Inc.
When the field raced past the | 4d Leeward Ish me Consignee; Dial: 4047.

7 > . i . S For further :
Stands for the first time Mary Ann FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,

On The Move in an advisory capacity, They
The Institute was always on might find children to send to
the move to secure jobs at fac- {School or procure jobs for them

















Ss




ay :| the said property. N
P. 38 Lane in pavex ee oe Claimants are also notified that they| Long eran Bae ae ister hhate hae
St. Joht C/o Roberts Mna. Co. Ltd.. must attend the said Court on Wednes-| the Crane, or anywhere cool. Prodgers.

























day, the 27th day of September 1950, at| 9243. After 7—evenings. 9.8.'50.—8n. ea Pr : 9 when they would have left school. |W@S_ being closely followed by Agenta, Trinidad
Dial 4612 9.8.'50.n, | 29 o'clock a.m. when their said claims) ——~ ~~ Pearse ae which “an noe nae There was one run by the Goy-|Apollo and Colleton. Passing the DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
—— he cahon inten hand this 3rd day of Kon Vv. SCOTT ‘ee co wt TD. ht ‘ setink t t . ok tied been | &™nment of Ontario. four furlong pole Colleton moved Agents, Barbados _
» : > ™ dive a y ha a ay ren. : . » LTD.,] w on $s . Ss he ee
PIPE LIGHTERS - Mr. Pipe Smoker | 35°" {)a9 FF | ea ee Ee eR BONEN E9e 120s. ee All schools of such types were|up to challenge Apollo, He drew
at last we can offer you, this “Cyclone ‘ . | e Park. . in operation soon after the Insti-],. . i 5 1
Hades: eine? Lamnten. welte. 7 e m I. V. GILKES 3 unalinesiiaiae iainotionl Hite started? and bad Mita valiied run much on the same line, The] level but quickly fell back. Mary
Bruce Weatherhead Ltd ho Ag. Clerk of the Assistant ee ral CAR—Used Austin Car. 10, oF qoiber iad . . me ed mai tee abate eae Halifax school was opened in 1871]Ann meanwhile kept well to the | 47 js ° ~“ e :
11,8.50—3r eta ee: | pares waned Prodgers SP an ae commendation for its w ,{with an enrolment of four]fore and raced home as already zaha ahiona teams TAS
Q “GAS STOVE — Condition as new $85.00 ee | eee aed eibeteirteooe Another department, the Field students, [ts number had since]stated, the winner by a length
3 At Ralph Beard’s Auction Rooms. Hard_ USED POSTAGE STAMPS — Prompt |Secretary Department, sent OUt]ricsey to 180, registered at the Apollo was second half a length
; wood Alley: Phone 4684 10.8.50—2n cash paid for used stamps, — Pasi representatives to look after the] cohool last year. away from Colleton SUUTHBOUND Sails Sails Salts Arrt
RECORDS! RECORDS | | —A shipment OFFICIAL SALE BOX 303. "San Francisco, California. |Ceds of the registered people in} jt had grown from an elemen- ws Seah gies ae ; ei Montreat Walitex osten “Widen” “Brdow
just received—Calypsoes and others. | BARBADOS. U.S.A. 10.8.50—3n ee ay ane aye hgh Teen s€cre-ltary school into a high school FIFTEENTH RACE CAN. CHALLENGER llth Aug. 14th Aug. 24th Aug. 24th Aug.
Come in and get yours now Wm Li —< eh aries drew e public morelits music department had sent Mid-S pr Handic LADY ROONEY ‘ 98th A suite pus.
come | IN THE ASSISTANT COURT . 5 ‘ pe 1en 1ac sen id-Summer andicap AD 20D . 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. 6thSep. ith Se
TO Tes aaa nae OF APPEAL | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE actually into the work, selected] forth good organists and com- St D.

rry Night and Sun Queen LADY NELSON llth Sep. 14th Sep, 16th Sep, 25th Sep. 26th Sep.
were scratched, and Kidstead fell



“Eye glamour sun (Equitable Jurisdiction) The application of Alfred DaStlva of

SUN SHADES Ne New | RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS Mount Hill, St. George, purchaser of

shades By Tudor Rose



a Board from members of the] posers,

and in the academic field
community and that Board took/it had










u " —Pla liat license No. 800 of 1960 granted u also been successful, One}on her way to the starting gate | NORTHBOUND Arrives Arrives

ta seoneeting with ae ne MORTIMER PHIPPS . See ta rattan Figreuria D'Abreu, in remeot such interest in the work that the of its students was soon going to}end had to be withdrawn Boston Halifax ateuarent

shade Pink Greenyang Bue, Pre "| MOTE ce emmy (ia feat BY Saucer well Sullng in ‘Barters [Piel ooeretary’s | Position just} Londen where he hoped to gain} |The remaining six entrants | tany smaon ih Au 200 Aue 200 Aug, Bist Aus, and Sep,

per Pair Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. — Pre ae se e' ee " ¢| Road, near Mason Hull Street, for per- became more like an advisory|/his Ph.D, in economics. At that} were off to a good start with Fair] LADY RODNEY . 19th Sep, 2ist Sep, 30th Sep, ist Oct. Sth Oct
ph OWN eae ian ae art te ae ig for sale| Mission to remove the said license to aJone, school many had become very} Contest leading the field for some | LADY NELSON 8th Oct, 10th Oct. 19th Oct. 20th Oct. 24th Oct.

Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer | to the highest bidder at the Office of| Wall building situated at Cox Road Home teaching service was}skilful in tuning pianos time. Around the bend on to the anboniaaiinliiigsin

paints in several colours, including sur-| the Clerk of the Assistant Court of| Christ Church, wAhin District “B” and

another phase of the work :

Carefully trained blind peopl Most At Ease

went around to the homes of In such a school to ensure that
the registered blind and taught| blind individual was eventually
them to read braille, type, knit, ,put in the job he was most at

fecer, primer, putty, compound, and | Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown, |‘? tbed the mane license at such last de
thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company, | tetween the hours of 12 (noon) and CE 1 this Ott ik Gd Ania, S080:
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696. 2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, Dated wW.. RUDDER r men oes
3.8.50—T.F.N. | the 29th day of September 1950, all/ To:—< Stink. Nimartatrate Dist ‘B"

a aE a that certain piece or parcel of land Police tS) LYALL C. PEST

WATCHES—Just received a good as-| Situate at Jacksons in the parish of (one re aan

five furlong pole Tiberian Lady] W.B.—Subject to change without notice. Ail vessels Attea with cold storage cham-
ind Southern Cross moved up bers, Passenger Fares and freight retes on application

tim olf and maintained her leat| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

Fabulous meanwhile urged by







for Applicant icr. + ase “y | Lattiner, was steadily coning | SO::=—_=_eweaeaeseseesc—oeeooooooooo
sortment of Ladies and Gents’ Wrist| Saint Michael in this island containing | N.B.—This ci ttnaien AT en a. do handicraft and other forms [ease in, they all had to go through : . eR Ms re Oe i
Watches. Prices from _$8,00 up by admeasurement two roods one and! JGured at the Licensing Court to be of work. the long lists and then decide on|into the picture and came to r
A. L, WAITHE, one fifth perches or thereabouts abutting | \ 1



held on Monday 21st day of August, 1950, The people, themselves, some-|the one which would be most

fore down the Home Stretch CLE, GLE, TRANSATLANTIQUE

Jewellers, 16 High St. | and bounding on lands of one Bispham













‘clock a Police Courts Dist ton ms pe i >| suite > Flieuxce hustled by Thirkell, left
08700-46. ST. Wi lon lands ct one Manhadan lanes ot at iy o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist- |times did not realise it, but it was ane to them. Be at diumt aefthe others to challenge stubborn- FRENCH LINE
one Padmnote siAon a Sese- dh common Cc. W. RUDDER, amazing how much work they le was hopeful that just as 1 aaa abhalca. ate 8.8. “GASCOG ~— Sailing to Trinidad on the 11th August,
WINTER COAT — Gentleman’s Winter | ten feet wide leading to the public road Police Magistrate, Dist..“B". [could do. What added to its|some proceeded from those schools]! but could not overtake the 1950 —_—
Coat (full size) in splendid condition. | or however else the same may abut and 11.8,50—1n | onooth workin too, wag the|to the university, some of the leader. Fabulous won easily two .
For particulars Dial 8243. bound and if not then sold the said 8 0 By , aie os Oe ores lengths ahead, Flieuxce was sec- Accepting Passengers:— Minimum Fare
" 118-50—1" | property will be set up for sale on OEE EE POOP POO PORTO SEES fact that to find a tutor who was |children in the school in Trinidad ond half a length in front of River 19.00
aS [every succeeding Friday between the| & hampered by the same incapa-|might soon be able to proceed to/c nie * 3.8, “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August,
be PUBLIC SALES Sui lies tak euro eae Aaa Aor #| I J bility as the pupii, helped the|the West Indian University. He|"’! SIXTEENTH RACE 1450
7 ea pis cath be this lay of F RNISH i rei was therefore making a_ special & sad Ms ~
y | pupil to a greater extent. v aking ft : Del
f Pen nk: Seem a ae ees *” | en c ippeal to the people of Barbados Stewards’ Handicap wee Two available $622.00
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court Home Teachers to help the Association Beacon Bright was scratched ine lars, : "
etc Birches | HOME and OFFICE The home teachers travelled What he had described was] and a field of three started ne Farther Partiow » Apply to:—
ILVER ; D1 a'l over the provinces and work- nothing beyond the scope of the Elizabethan (Holder up) took R. M. yONES & co LTD - Agents.
UNDER THE S 1% ing in close connection with the blind. He was then reminded of ythe lead and passed the Stands for > m



Field Secretaries, the work wes a conversation between two]|Storm’s Gift in the second place,






















.) | Peauested to send in particulars of their
eRe, See & CO., claims duly attested to the undersigned x Sideboards-ROLL TOP and

Re Estate of | carried on blind people some time ago when]and Gun Site bringing uy the — —
BUTTER 1a sisiorabiaes ae SS ee eda a The Industries Department pro-| one told the other that if his|rear, Storm’s Gift moved up PASSAGES TO IRELAND
BY RECOMMENDATIONS of Lloyds NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all Deal—Vanities, Stools, Bedsteads vided work for blind people, gen- hands were long enough hejaround the bend to challenge
Py haMgemssapreciy ge bs PRIDAY the lith. persons having any debt or claims against | %& in singles or pairs, full panelled erally elderly people, in the fac- would have been able to tell) stubbornly, The field bunched, ap ANTILLES PRODUCTS LT . Dominica, offer
atour Bark, “High reat, 20 cnnes {1h Ergte 9, Jomepn Wien, deere | raed and, Danced, am ov $l tories, They usually did light work | him what the moon looked! like. [proaching ‘the four furlong pole jes to Dublin per LV. “DUALA®, next sailing trom Roveay
* ° ; ate of a ck, ‘s ‘ 01 e or orn r ro o . > cot > S$ as to ) 0 Vac h ’ L Sd F s
OO ee okay: SALE 12.30 o'clock. | George in this Island wha. died inthis % ganden—Cradles, $3 up Din} forvebout, seven’ to eight hours 6 It would be too expensive to|}but Elizabethan quickly went to about 23rd August end thereafter ibout every thirty-three days,
a ' Island on the 27th day of March are| §§ Lunch and Kitchen Tables, Chin day for three days a week. They |set up schools in all the islands |the front again. They again buneh St, ‘ ‘ ery 3 d
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets

also worked in broom factories | and it would be by unity that they Jed at the clock. The race was now ioe vee, £70, usual reductions for children.



working producing as much skilled | would do good work. He hoped
labour as factories which employ-
ed no blind. At those factories, be-
sides brooms, mops, brushes and

G. Seymour Alleyne of Mason Halli Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 22nd day
of September, 1950, after which date I

%,
hall ¢
UNDER THE SILVER J ine cscs co.cehypate, te wanes ot %

other Desks., $8 up—Ice Boxes
ge SINGER hand & Treadie
Sewing Machines $26 & $56

at a most interesting stage as
that the people of the West Indies |horses turned for Home
would soon have a Caribbean |than had evidently shot her bo!r

10,8.50—2n













HAMMER NOTICE '& The Money Saving Way


































































he lik vere al de, The in Institute for the Blind and Gun Site came through with }
th to, having regard only to such | % L S WILSON the like were also made 7 z . Then as another illustration o! |a remarkable burst of speed as he Another Shipment of DECCA RECORDS Just Received
HAMMER claims of which I shall then have | % _ 2. dustry Depeche Jeno a ae the work the aaiocle ware Gitte, (Was useed by Croetey, He in- |
ad notice and I t r ° M . , aiwaye - busily ¢ 5 J f :
On Tuesday, 15th, by order of Mr | the aedter te nite pavrtibanett wantin. | x EERO ee eee eee lise. Cae played God Save the {creased his pace rapidly to reach Call Early if You Want the Latest Hits.
H. L. King we will sell his Furniture} ted to any person of whose debt or clajm | 545556¢469666666566066066> | CDBABEG. : King the judge an easy winner two
at “Winterton” Rivet Road I shall not then havé& had notice. ———' Cafeteria lengths ahead of Storm’s Gift #
which includes L And all persons indebted to the aaid | any, s i ined, worked — Tr oe . : ‘
Mahogany and Pine Dining Table.| estate are requested to settle their in- | REMOVAL NOTICE i a a ee eens ba ‘buss Elizabethan was third a length and Pie i
Mirrored Sideboards and Wagons | debtedness without delar’ | anh aS Ceauer eat 8 * a half behind Storm’s Gift. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Cedar Bookcase, Marble Top Tables:| Dated this 9th day of August, 1950 Medam Gilkes begs to inform iness places, businesses which |
Claes Cases) Sectional: een ecorc| Ve OO, ALLEYNE her Customers that she has re_ usually kept their own canteen ~ =, (Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors)
Records: Gonol Tapia and Cai Muy, | Qualiied executor, of we Betate ct ||] Mota sher’sDeesp, “Shoppe 16 [1] “But the most interesting of all |B Ws se Oied
right Chairs and Ornament Tables in ida Decesend Stk Peed ATR the branches of the Institute was || we ate Ole Cnr, BROAD and TUDOR STREETS.
Mahogany; Glass Dome and — 11.8.50—4n | ’ aS 10.8.50-—2n the Prevention of Blindness De- |) | EK | T o be able to
Metal Floor are: ane MiB aes | erate epnero— ae TTL partment. That Department, in|) © fler you caaneaaneen . — =
Parwing bet; Automatic Concertina with | SSS | 00-operation with eye specialists |i] rURNITURE & EFFECTS. A stron ——= a
4 dozen Records; Revolving Asics LIQUOR LICENSE NOTIS = K{ sought out people who were ow ’ ae Nae ih ee lel j }
are Fate pie Tron Bedstends Springs | TRANSFER AND REMOVAL FOR SALE threatened with blindness _ per- 1948 Wolseley Saloon and Sere foe Lee Or ren | ’ r
Doe eee ee ed Pucas: Painted Pre we The application of Harold Proverbs & formed surgical treatment where |} | It makes ac ory nage
Coal Stove, Larders, Carpenters Tools: | Co. bid. of High Street, Briggets ‘set )} Sewing Machine; Electric Washer; necessary and in certain cases pro- || the Entire Freehold Property || DELICIOUS TOAST 1 -
Work Benches; Grindstones. Saws a i000 er ead tote a irik ‘ds \ Mahogany Bookcase; Portable vided glasses. | | Get one to day from your i) WITH YOUR REPAIR P LE
Blow Torch, Stone Saws and many other | Tae Re rons Saal kt inaie oe with { Gramaphone & Recgrds In that way they had been able Known as WINDY RIDGE Gas Showroorr 6/6 eat LET US HELP YOU Oo ROBLEMS.
Ne 5 a r ’ ? with it Dy 2 3 ace ’ sake: i
Mule 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash shedroof attached at Sargeants Village, i Poene geen to keep vision at a high level ba We can supply the following ex STOCK.
. CO. | Christ Church, to remove said License r ji
BRANKER, TEOTHAN © co, Lig a tae NE warranted’ shop ‘situate That department had gained the



t Fitz Village, St. James, engi to us
Mt peel such last described reine on Go E NOTICE
re, “wed this 8th day of August,
| ra S. H. NURSE Fsq VERNMENT
UNDER THE SILVER (© Pelco Xemrse
N ‘ licat w > consid

HAMMER | cred'at a Licensing Court to be held 0%

RACE HORSE — “FAIR CONTEST” | the 22nd August, 1950, at 11 o'clock

GOVERNMENT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
a el tn SUMMERVALE (GIRLS)

race ‘horse for sale at the paddock, S. H. NURSE,
Garrison Savannah, on Saturday next Police Magistrate, Dist. “E”
12th inst. at 2 p.m Holetown

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. 11.8.50—1n.| Matron at the above School, particularly from women already in
Auctioneers. | the Service of the Government.

8.50— ; : 2
fear 2. Salary will be in accordance with the rates fixed under the

|
REAL ESTATE LOST & FOUND. Civil Establishment (Teachers) Order, 1949, ie., $384 x 48—$490





11.8, 50 an];









BOLTS & NUTS—
Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes



NOTICE

“Windy Ridge”

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES

WEDNESDAY



BEARING (Plummer Block) —

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
Bushed

BOLT TAPS & DIES—
In sets from 4” to 2”

ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and
FIBRE, etc.

FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc.








| CRAWLER (Track)
TYPE TRACTORS





Applications are invited for the post of Assistant to the Chief













August 16th, at 11 a.m. Available for Immediate

Shipment from U.S.A.
A Limited Number of
MODEL BDH (48.09 belt
h.p.-38.05 d.b.)

Viewing Morning of and Afternoon











Prior to Sale From 2—5 p.m.







































cnclulGhneshieeactheh actuate nate aisobennsiil ay $528 x 48—$672; $732 x 60—$1,092. and 4 2 He
ae ae ee ease ci ae anh ete LOST 3. Candidates must be between the ages of 25 and 35 years DDH wet — ° 9, on SIDAEL SEs
St. Michael the property of Gaarnett and be prepared to live in the unfurnished quarters provided (A.F.8 F.V.A a7 aoe .
. S., ‘ ) CLETRAC DIESEL 7
bani aod will be set up for sale oot WHEEL AND TYRE — To Model _A 4. Application Forms, obtainable from the Superintendent ot | Prices and other Information The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
Public competition at our Omce James | Fi esi a Dobe areward t° | the Government Industrial Schools, St. Philip, or the Social Welfare | Auctioneer, | on Application to
oer 05 ee EUs REE 200 et 10.8.50—t.f.™, | Office, the Garrison (from whom further details may be obtained) \@ PLANTATIONS BUILDING | | COURTESY GARAGE HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION
Inspection on application to Mr. Best) SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series GGG | ™ust be completed and returned to the Social Welfare Office b; a Dial 4616. SUPPLIES.
on the premises , i. | & 1539. Finder please return same 11.8.50—2r Phone 4640 11.8.50.—3n.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Solicitors ; to Advocate Circulation Dept Anew ‘ t 5 —S =
6.8.50- tm} 10.8. 50—1n | Wednesday, 31st August. 1950. as => = aS








ee cr ———







PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1950





EEE

| RACING RESULTS
tice

SECOND DAY







THE THIRTEENTH RACE AMA TEUR nee rents sige
96 feet 5 inches) by

ATHLETIC 5c Siete. '= tage
: 1 RECORDS 5.3808) oes

lS am
1940.—Keuter.





LONDON, Aug
















This record |
ith H. Dillar



s diadae Cubes Athi: Fed oY She APRICAN DANCERS
WEATHER: Fait TRACK: Gooc { ent f CAPETOWN.
world 3 us for tr ld Three dancers from CapetoWu
Sth Race CARLISLE STAKES—Class A & Lower — $1,100.00; events ae be with the Sadler’s Wells
. —5% Futlones as 1 . vallet company when it visits tia
($365.00, $185.00) —5% Fu ” Men’s Track Evem U.S. and Canada this winter.
ila si ie Se ol . 100 metre 2 secor They are Dorothea carne
N. H. Elwel ited Si , Alfred Rodriquez and exis
1. LAND MARK 106 lbs. Mr. V. Chase Jockey Holder | | Tlines in July 194€ This ret Rassine. Other South Africans
2. SUN QUEEN 122 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler. oint! th L, Labeach | with the company will be ow 4
Jockey Crossley 4 ; Vernon of Pretoria and Nadia
3. SLAINTE 128 Ibs. Mr. I. O. C. Perkins. res hut ite ide | Nerina, Durban.—CP)
Jackey Fletcher by R A Attle y ie ed at ites) 4 sebelah iain
TIME: 1.08 PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.02, Place $1.50, $1.54. oe , ia Oh nes hw es
FORECAST: $4.92 jointly. with HH: Diller
ALSO RAN: Ability, Rebate. Pepper Wine St
START: Good FINISH: Close lant ® Baby revels in the
INER: 3-year-old ch.f. Pylon Il—Esperance : = sa | | delightful cream-like lath
bara y° siaitig sien ion ene Tango (Thirkell up) edges out Sun Jewel (Lutchman up) to carry off the Creole Handicap on the second day of the Barbados Turf ~ ts sc | en a egy poy ake
, 5: nasthtctniessnnteeennensntesseneenessciantnetts Club's Mid-stmmer Meet. Mopsy, ridden by Holder, is third. 195¢ oe | ee eet eee

Ropers which keep his
tender skin healthy and )
free from blemishes, ex-

quisitely soft and velvety.

$68 &

10th Race TRAFALGAR HANDICAP—Class “D” & Lower—$800.00

oe Results Of 2/- Warwickshire Le@e@dis sete tat ow a

1. SUNTONE 113 + 2 lbs. Mr. A. P, Cox Jockey Thirkell Marshall was caught at deep) versit ‘ mn Calan

Field Sweep | 3

. t , inid-off at 94 to provide Hollies} (Mm pat: RY : P: if
2. WATERCRESS ... 134 lbs. ifon. J. D. Chandler. st 4 with hie HA Wicket of the matthi Quas and’ No weeded. GAC
Jockey O'Neil NINTH RACE est Indies B | 28 and at 113 Trestrail was beaten| Angeles. United Stat On
3. DULCIBELLA . 122 Mos. Mr. R. H. Mayers. Jockey Yvonet. | Prize Tieket Amount with the spin bowler’s leg breaks.| 1949 \

















TIME: 1.08% PARIGMUTUEL: in $10.26, Place $3.22, $1.36, $1.46. | 33) fae be | Worrell: and” Walcott "stayed: 10) en ie
FORECAST: $45.60. dra 1008 “ i2 the close when the tourists with _—— ——— - eS



e e
i i ath pt ad six wickets to fall were six runs
: r ywers att . Pha iS , Oateake, Postse 5th 585 r ttm at |
START: Gee ze Peer ? t teak: oui ? eee eT ath 1373 10 oo In First Innings ahead. The crowd estimated at
‘ ’ 1. binds . Se.

$5 00 to holders of tickets with Nos 23,000 beat yesterday's record for |


























































WINNER: — b.f. O.T.C —Lady Sunshine 0039 0041, ~ 0081, 1005, 1007, 0244 BIRMINGHAM, Aug. 10. che ground | ene i
ee ee {rae vem Amount WARWICKSHIRE gained a first innings lead of 126; Warwickshire—Ist Innings : da Pp COO ‘
Ist 0457 $482 75 runs against the West Indiés touring team here to-day. | Prembe c Worrell b Pierre a a Par
Vv 3 “Fe” 2hd 0679 275 86! ; ' 7 Thompson ¢ Stolimeyer b Jon a :
llth Race JUVENILE STAKES—Class ‘F2" & Lower—$800.00 | 2 1941 1) 137 93| Warwickshire were all out for 284 in reply to th~|D: Tavlor c Rae b Worre) ; |
($265.00, $135.°6)—5'~ Furlongs id Sone aan West Indies first inhings total of 156 and at the close of|u.1 Dollers i.b.w. b Valentine 3 j ir TV Wy ]
sit tbl 4 nianensnsnt . - ; "3 | a » ; ae S sastniaiead Wolton b Pierre 8
1, BEST WISHES 116 Ibs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder. |5th_ 3007 19 0, Play the touring team had scored 134 for four wickets in| Spooner not out vi >
2. FLAME FLOWER 115 tbs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jookey Yvonet. | 4,58 Yio NGMers ce ekets with Nos. their second innings. _Therefore with one day s play lefi} Batthira cs Christian! b Vaiettine 5 |
$. CROSS ROADS ... 118 Ibs. Mp. A. Chin. Jockey O'Neil. | 0581 ethvaned nice : the West Indies with six wickets to fall are six runs ahead Grove b Velen ne iiss ny
TIME: 1.094 PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.26, Place $1.10, $1.24. | prine "Ticket Amount} A sixth = wicket _ partnership Wolton Scores 50 aoe = LET US FIT YOU
; Ist 1045 $615 44 p | olton Scores 5 ‘ » Aesiiion
FORECAST: $2.40. and 4009 351 68| Detween A Vv Wolton and} Wolton took his score to 50 Total 284 TO-DAY WITH A FINE
ALSO RAN: Gallant Hawk, Vanguard. ard ais 175 a4) R. T. Spooner, who put 123 runs|with two fours off Williams and BOWLING ANALYSIS
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. 3th 2766 on cgi it ae setae ve aw re-|also gave Warwickshire the lead | ee ee
WINNER: 2-year-old, cht. Burning Bow—Felicitas. $5 00 to holders of tickets with Nos.) Sponsible for Warwickshire gain-|He had then batted a hundred |.f/¢!te ya ao
TRAINER: Hon, V. C. Gale 1044, 1046, 4008, 4010, 2974, 2376, 2447,| ing their first innings lead. minutes and hit nine fours. Fetes - a
_V.C. Gale. aWikiel Bios Wolton batted confidently against| Worrell and Pierre took the | Valentine 4 oo
FFORD HANDICAP—C1 B” & L $960.00 i Stag saat all the 7 on oe ee aie new ball but failed to check the} Yeas Wickets » 7-230, 8-259, 9-276 )
12th Race STA D IDICAP—Class “B” ower— . ; severe on Valentine and made|batsmen and_ the artnership WEST INDIFS—2nd Innings
($300.00, $150.00)—7!4 Furlongs. ata 2s ig £2| 89 including 15 fours, in 133 min-|reached three figures In 85 min..| Stollmeyer Lb.w. b Grove 39 ‘|
ae i ranean , : 3th tor $o.09| Utes before being bowled off his | utes Marshall ¢ Pritchard b Hollies 9
1. SUN QUEEN .. 122 Ibs. Mr. J. W. Chandler. 6th 0733 10 09 boot by Pierre. During his in-| Wolton’s fine innings ended at] Trestrail b Hollies 2
Jockey Crossley. | 4,35 %,'9 hglders of tickets with Nos.|nings he completed 1,000 runs in/210. He cover-drove and ondrove| Walcott “not” out %
2. LAND MARK 122 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Holder wa ees veneerg, eee ‘}a season for the first time. Pierre for two fours but in the Extras 2 MANY BEAUTIFUL
3. ABILITY 106 + 8 lbs. Mrs. Elaine Goddard : Tae Crowd 23,000 samé over was bowled off his Total (for 4 wkts.) 134 SHADES
: - t? ot get ‘shakes owei! Fags 7° ee Spooner remained undefeated |boot by a ball that kept low and BOWLING ANALYSIS |
; “| and 1911 392 90{after three hours with 66. He|moved in. Wolton who hit fif- oO M. R. W.|
TIME: 1.35% PARI-MUTUEL: Win $5.38, Place $1.90. $1.92. ia br] 196.45’ was missed when four, but other-|teen fours and played all the] Pritchard ee ee ae including Fawn and
FORECAST: $10.48 5th 0104 98 22 wise batted soundly after a shaky |bowling, including Valentine’s—] Hollies 1% 7 38 Grey
ALSO RAN: Infusion, Ante Diem, Musk. th 0376 10 00] start, completed his 1,000 runs for the] Tavior b Boner :
00 4 = . ; :
START: Good. FINISH: Close. zg 3 ‘ The crowd, estimated at 23,000|season for the first time. : Wal oh winkale, 1 dees oe
WINNER: “aayeat-old br.f. Sun King—The Lady orks, “0790, "ioi0, i912, "4808, 407" Nfs.) Which beat’ yesterday's recotd| Spooner and Kardar remained} 4113 M °
wh Hi: yee ; § sad 1476. founteine 4 jattendance for the ground, saw |together until lunch.
PANEN: Owner, Prize st: we ety ci Amount|the West Indies opening pair FOR THE BEST , ’ 4 4
1st ibs #704'40|Stollmeyer and Rae make a sound} After 1 Lunch . YOU'LL BE DELIGHTED
, : 2 ; 1 “GQ” e F 80} start in their second innings on a ter lunch Weekes fielded as 2
13th Race H.B. ere or on ton G” & Lower $600.00 ard 3il0 202 40 pitch which was not so lively as|substitute for Pierre, who strain- ‘| with the Patterns
($200.00, $100.00)—7%% Furlongs 3th 2g 10 00}the previous day. ed a thigh muscle. Ne
a C3 « . 7 10 00 However with 63 on the board Six runs were added _ before , ” és ~
1. TANGO -.. 180 Ibs. Mr. V. E. Cox Jockey Thirkell ith 32 io te Rae was sent back and three runs|Jones beat Kardar with a bail YOU'LL BE SATISFIED
2. SUN JEWEL 96 + 5 lbs. Mr. H. A. Mahon. Jockey Lutchman ion." to holders of tickets with Nos.|Jater Stolimeyer followed. that came through quickly. Val- DEMAND with the. SVerle hi
A er . 118 lbs. Mr. V. Chase Jockey Holder. | {93} ‘84 2736, 9108, 3100, 3111, 4047, Marshall and Trestrail were|entine also proved troublesom» 1 the orkmanship
TIME: 1.38. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.64, Place $1.28. $3.56, $1.50. i FIFTRENTH RACE sent in before Worrell, possibly }@8nd Spooner was beaten by the
FORECAST: $41.52. vate Beye Amen in order to give one or the other | §pin of the ball that just missed . @
ALSO RAN: Monsoon, Silk Plant, May Time, Vixen. and i 344 5) chance to establish his claim ae es hel kbd fort
START: Good, FINISH: Close. th $357 ge 14, for a place in the test team in at ie si ; ’ i
WINNER: 7-yeat-old. hb. b.g. O.T.C.—Martonette th 3648 10 00] case John Goddard is unfit. Mar- against Jones before driving him CAVE SHEPHERD & C0.
TRAINER: A. P. Cox j ; hs 00 to Haldara ih tickets with Now shall stayed 50 minutes for nine He i EP ae ‘a eng vith
oR: » Cox. 2063, 206%, 0197, 0199, 9081, 2083, agze.|runs While Trestrail, the more} Spooner reached his 50 with a LTD
3358 arth sie 3 7. ei forceful of the two, was dismissed at ays Ae aoe a | he ‘
j 14th Race MERCHANTS’ STAKES—Class “F” & Lower—$800.00] prise “Y*™ EER BASF nount| for 28. See Sec iene, nde MRL 10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Stree
| ($265.00, $135.00)—714 Furlongs Ist 2888 $699 47; Worrell and Walcott then con- other boundary and Pritchar: ’ ’ » 13, oad Street
| niidnredksMinbeteti'y 2 ‘ 2nd 1419 399 70] fidently played out the last 15)cut Valehtine for TOME, But vee |
ace sa ee eo ie a 199 85! inutes without further loss. out trying to repeat the stroke cel
1, MARY ANN 101 Ibs: Mr. B.C, Bethel. 48 00 46 Holders of tekats with Nor ‘Leading With 68 next ball, being caught at extra peer
Jockey Lutchman 9887. 2889, 1418, 1420, 1108, 1105, 1927 ‘ire teenies head a ftat th feover by Christiani a
¢ y ' Bn) aye ; 939 arwickshire ad ¢ ns - 9 soy 8 BMAYGA be
2. APOLLO sceee. 104 Ibs, Miss K. C. Hawkins. ‘ nings lead of 68 with four wic ig Si hoes ha ae - RED H D PAINTS f il
yeaa Godd kets standing when lunch Was! iowler claimed Hollies wicket ( AN or all purposes
4 . arr . woe abe ae “ iy é : |
3. COLLETON ...... 111 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. iat lard, Evans taken on the second Gey oF one close the innings at 284 with War- | For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings
OME $ sisanarrcek: Wika Jockey ee Lik l T% B enon with the West Indies tour- | wickshire holding a useful lead of “4 :
Ep: 1.86. ARI- TUEL: in $6.14, Place $2.84, $5.28, $1.36 ists
FORECAST: $931.50. es ; SRetY £0 ine Warwickshite, 87 for 5 over-;!28- MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT

Stocked in White, Cream and Gréen in

ALSO RAN: Brown Girl, Postscript, Foxglove, Dulcibella, Joint Out Of Ath Test night, added 137 for the loss of| The Wresc Indies opened their 1 Gallon and ‘4 Gallon Tins

one more wicket this morning.









































Command | second innings with Stollmeyer
. oe " The county was indebted to ajand Rae against the fast medium
ane Good. FINISH: Easy tohn istiba he Werle fine recovery by a sixth wicket|attack of, Pritchard and Grove,| ;——~~ For Woodwork
INNER: 3-year-old, b.f. O.T.C.—Flak. : ’ ee PS hy hi G 2 a -|w r fi hi itch as
TRAINER: Owner. | Captain stated today that he will] Gray Minutes by, Wolton. and lively as yesterday. “S”. ENAMEL FINISH PAINT
' ‘ a ead Gee at eee Spooner. A crowd of 23,000 was| The pair were neither seriously eee rt. a Gloss equalling
. 7 ug : | the Oval On} present when the West Indies| troubled by the spin attack on the inamel Finish. Does not Discolour
15th Race MID-SUMMER HANDICAP — Class c” & Lower— | Saturday unless he is thoroughly Soened the attack with Jones and easier wicket and they put on 59 with Age.
$800.00, ($265.00, $135.00) —9 Furlongs fit. / . r Valentine this morning. Wolton|runs in 55 minutes. D. Talor Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,
pin lg Shaadi He is still being troubled by] and Spooner took a four and a| Warwickshire West Indian, field- + Gallon and 4 Gallon Tins
1. FABULOUS ...... 120 Ibs. Mr, Babwah, Jockey Lattimer, | Fibrositis which first affected him] three respectively off Valentine’s|ed as a Sub for Ord who has i
2, FLIBUXCE ....... 113 lbs. Mr. S. A. Walcott. Jockey Thirkell. wees playing a eae ae first over. Wolton sent the 100 eS es ae ani ele DEMOCRATIC CLUB For Exterior Woodwork
3. RIVER SPRITE .. 126 lbs. Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. es eae is receiving treat-(ip soon afterwards with a lofty t the close of play the Wes TROPICAL WHITE PAINT
ment at Bitmingham where the|drive off the same bowler Indies had scored 134 for 4 in
Jockey Yvonet. |touring side are playi ick aci ir eer inni
r : i ; 2 s are playing Warwick- Jones was the more menacing] their second innings
TIME: 1.583. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.96, Place $2.74, $5.20. | shire. bowler and at 102, Spooner was Rae was out at 63 in Pritchards , @ HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
FORECAST: $28.92. Godfrey Evans, Kent and Eng-|missed by Williams in the slips] first over after tea when he edge |
ALSO RAN: Tiberiah Lady, Fair Contest, Southern Cross land wicketkeeper, will miss the|off a ball that moved away. Wor-ja ball for Kardar to make a fine, GREEN PAINT
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. vital fourth and final Test agairst|rell relieved Valentine and thougn catch in the gully ‘ | : Stocked in 1 Gin., 4 Gin. and 4 Gin. Tins
WINNER: 5-year-old, b.h. Gatehurst—-Naughty Story. the West Indies, because of a frac-|the rate of scoring slowed down, | ‘Three runs later, Stolimeyer Members of whom all |! The Sign of Phone 42@7, 4456.
TRAINER: Owner tured thumb. the sixth wicket pair made their] playing _ dete nsively to. Grove, | QUALITY
. : The injury occurred while Evans | partnership worth oe in 45 oth ee in oe oS cee one|} are my friends, roll up ||
was batting for Kent against Mid-|utes. The West Indies fielding) and was out leg betore. | ' |
16th Race STEWARDS’ HANDICAP—Class “A” & Lower—$1,000.00|dlesex at Canterbury today. Hej was good and the batsmen found The West Indies then changed TO-NIGHT to. discuss |} Ww ILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
($335.00, $165.00) —9 Furlongs was struck on the right hand by|it difficult to penetrate the well) their batting order probably eee nates iels Oa ese ae a a ball from John Warr, the Cam-| placed field. give Marshall and Trestrail a!{ the Third Day’s Racing, |) ses... = = =)
1. GUNSITE ........ 126 Ibs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler. bridge University and Middlesex Se a ! % | de a)
Jockey Crossley. | fast medium bowler, and although starting 6.80. |e SOOSOPEL PSPS SEPP PP EESOSEEPSESESP PS CPSS SLO,
2. STORM’S GIFT .. 119 lbs. Mr. K. D. Edwards, Jockey Yvonet, |e continued batting he went to %
3. ELIZABETHAN .. 190 Ibs. Mt. N. M. Inhiss. Jockéy Holder. }hospital immediately his innings ABO VE THE A VERAGE %
TIME: 1.56. PARI-MUTUEL: Win $2.78. ended. His place in the Englanc E e 3
FORECAST: 85.88 team in the fourth Test will be o
‘ oo. . " .
â„¢ on 7 taken by Arthur McIntyre, the 3
tee bt ia i f _—_ Easy Surrey wicketkeeper, who has been ’ x
cR: 6-year-old, br.g. O.T,C.—Sunrise showing splendid form recently DON T sS Served as usual Apart from our large.
TRAINER: J. W. Chandler. both behind the stumps and with mapper Ser iS P Bes
the bat. —Reuter. | at 8.30 selection of Tropical:
Leto



They'll Do It Every Time ine Chel By Jimmy Hatlo MAKE
‘Who's THE WACKIEST? THE DocToR}| |OR THE PATIENT WHO TRIES TO ALL THE
ASKING YOUR LIFE HISTORY WHILE HE’S TELL IT WHEN THE (oc'S EARS ARE

GOT A THERMOMETER IN YOUR MOUTH| | PLUGGED UP WITH A STETHOSCOPE CLOTHES
WHAT SORT OF A PAIN@ WHEN DIP Y "I NEVER BEEN SICK A DAY“MAYBE I % | om
7 ne

After’ tHere Will. be a Suitings we now offem.









a higher grade of .. .

WORSTED
TROPICAL.»

Call Over on the Races





PLLA PLP ALLALLAA ADL AEA AAA
v


















-,




RAINCOATS

IN PLASTIC
FOR LADIES



IT START? HOW DO YOU SLEEP2 Do WORK TOO HARD»:
YOU GET ANY EXERCISES JUST WHERE| | SPOTS BEFORE MY eyE-TG Got RUMEN

DOES IT HURT? HOW ARE THINGS IN IN THE BANQUET DEP’T“I’M AVERY ~
)
\
j

4.46.

LOCCA MORRA? HOW'S you LIGHT SLEEPER EXCEPT IN THE MORNING



APPETITES HOWS TRICKS2 AND I BAT LIKE A HORSE.>AN’ THAT WE Pink, Blue and Green}! This material, in
IN’T HAYs** WiLL. = BE ABLE To GO : $2.18 EACH 3 Plain and Striped “¥
TO THE OFFICE ‘ Ig .
ONLY ‘ PLASTIC RS varieties, is specially
HEAD TIES * & imported for those
|

MAKE | 25c. EACH s who demand lasting
(3 PLASTIC PANTIES x appearance = with

THE for Babies — 36¢. up ,

lightness.
SHOP AT:

THANI'S



BEST

Now on display at

C.B. RICE & CO.



Ay





=



6.6454
CLPLLLCLADELE CCE PCS LEP









64,.6666664 .
LPP A IIA MIA AAEM AEE AMMA






“+
CPSP PSSIOO PISS

LPPSSSSSS





a at ui | et Wh oe { P, Me S, MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd. } x Pr. Wm. Henry and |
7 Sa SOmORANDE, | |i TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING hs Swan Streets =k nn eee
become WISC- aaj mal | F Ny



EEE SOOO AI AEA

‘

StF FF Ot A EE MM AEA OM OG ~ DA OAM OO +344 >
POLL LCL GLOSS OOOO FSF TES



Se et ie ee eae




PAGE 1

I KIDW. AUGUST 11. IMu HARROW*\I1\CH Ml I'V.I MIHII STORES CHECK II* Jllll\ I fcMSI I I LONDON, i .:.-(i W.L! ofTcv tuI i aarasj an iiiKtiii -JmK-up of ail. Aim;, riaerva equipment scatter1 ed in VMyuw" and ordinance depot! throughcut tne | DOMM iiKiuact tonka, aruiI m i equipment. ,-• 11. light weapons and inaJh thousand! of vehicle* are stored) 'Inupeii many -iv i ..%  ..! %  rough lack of maintenance. There ;.re ai*o million* of uoHarsi .1 -.tores Mill awaiting %  on1 log and designating ll lg unonVully esuin.i'.i d thai r-out 2u per cent of the 1-. li! b" used wiihin six ICdb and most of those are, i t -'..le*ccnl. Military experts brl.ovt th.. 1 IMC position of motor transport is 1 .en more serious. I'ompetant militjiobaerversl trunk that given itx months toi recondition Its reserve equipment! there might be just sufficient available w place the Territorial Arm) (National Guard) on a war i: and to form a nucleus lor, perhaps live reserve divisions. Uuung a tour ol one of the, : HIT United States bases. >n %  ..mpton County, which i* .. .. Holding depot for vehicles [ needing major repairs or conver-| correapotadant saw: 2,000 vehicles standing out OB trie runways owing to lack of Lmlding*. Fift> gasoline tankcm lor supplying gas to aircralt Sofltf had l-r* patches of rust on the tanks; hood covers were i.lining. Others had valve Md l imp equipment exposed. Hundreds of light armour^ i .us were in the opM I %  • d* •ran deteriorating but most of the chassis were In reasonable condl-' lion Many engines had been j .. ntteii off." J There were also sixty airfield hght units, rnnaislini of engine. I %  i.iior and beacon mounted on, a truck chassis. The Ministry of Supply is re-| sponsible for deckling whether \ .hides on Army and R.A.F. I imps van be impaired economi. ,n.. —l.N.S. IIVMIAI or Mil. *v. MAI ki:\/.ii: M\t. Labour's 49th Mv IIIOMAS t WATSON LONDON Delegateto the 49th conference of the British 1-nbour Party at Margate. OUobe. 2. will debate Bo resolutions fiorn local Trade rnlons and Labour Parties, many |ln| an Increase in wage* n m-. prteti ami an Stafford Crlpps, Chancellor %  Mir I 'i^iiirr. will have to i .pe with on* particularly intisiViitlon which urge* that he • i.ould in-i mlh In INt* I non114 a week, also to ,iL.ui*s and put %  Ing on preftts. Othci resolution! eell K %  th> SOVIET R.A.F. Re-arming With SLEZ ( tc J el Fighters VMMa ..i . %  N I Central I N to butU Si.vie'. sSu.-i" %  vat*rsvay from the 1".alttc to ltlack Sea t< Mm h %  n pro)ee. toth undH %  te il.ai. %  %  %  %  % %  %  I %  I A r i A ITt-rniai long Mi^ up fen the Crech canal linking Spa Oderl reari-. > planes, and Danube rivers j Cover 2 A W-mile short-cut frm that ai lees mO.OOU,o*M) mil • •i manlan -t retch of the' nprn Dan ba to i ,• Uiick Son tfcroi'gM air arm wampy Danube Delta A i outline -f thi pro]Ct in the satrlt.le :.,..:\ indi.-uas Uia; the Commum-'s ant sperd>ng many rndli u ol doUara, amploytng t nen ,, c UttJ dA| th la-en m Hi, g erji. pine-;, t i i paad loiopleli. i ie n lu.il ermmua of :ii* rou o. wliu-h vwuld closely ort uie Oder river flow* to the m>ri thel i tundai es pi C ech.*l %  I Tile ( .i bt U .t I.K Pi the filer with tlM %  I lul ., t.. It do ihiuuU wuihuu ( .ehosi. "i "<*ar Bratiislav* rhi. anati rwaj imatlalava, will farili'at* Pnii-h| Ct*cl\ industrial integral i >n Worn is almost complete i I Jf mile sevtrt>n of th.canal %  e ( twm Oaaat, Inland, and ^:o Irmrska Ostrava in nurthernn;.*: i Czeehoatovakia Th ff resv of 'he l 'ojeet i* existed to take f ,ui Yield KiKhis .;ti Yugoslav)., and Aua* > muat give up -enaiii nriiu inre the Russian wheine 'he blue Danube In) Hert river rnatarlallgai i n t an* conthnia at full blast I On the Rumanian end. n en' llrely new se.tport at Mijia -ill l he built at the HUok Sea terminus f the waterway it will be bls> %  9 i %  Ba i %  l-Jet Ruinher AiraadB bj .i foui-)eT b) parti %  i ... i l i ..... Iha Arrnati ng-S BJUM %  araataM : Ro-e "Avon' ^v im ni.in . % %  %  I Among the Me* 'li i radar-equri pad i cfMen th.' Bi li PlgJitai Co mand alni • defence again DR MORSE S —PILLS ol At the sfctaor uun-..; %  i %  M i--. pi j unorncial atttmali ( under the ne attoi at* It A T could purchaaa 1.000 | and %  UV'IO KMSIDr *oa ov 50 "All iha Ku higgest |H)rt. and some 12 nule abour Party's \ max I Itnuiaii Ilia Programme for the' nagl Hcneral Election, generally J lielieved now to be held in either \ Iha Spring or the Autumn of 1931 M of there demand morel Industrie? Treatment preacribad for formtr i .'ii nninud industries astctud** ".-tv.rnum compensation of (70,000 to be guaranleed as national and the end of all payTitcnu on th* death of the preaenl —IN S By DON W. MACM1LLAN I DENVER. Grandpa had two objects of affection which only death was able to wrest DMan him Ona of them was gr.mdm.i, the other tieanlre was his 11*29. 40-1 horsepower Ford Model A Bui IjajHhli wasn't the only one who admired the puddle-jumping Model A. His respectful and paternalistic view of the little fourcylinder car was shared by more thM fltVa million motorists, who bought Henn Ford' mlraeuleui machine Even before it '..;-: produoud nearly ^00,000 persons haC swamiM.il FOtd dealers with their orders for it Model T On May 10, ID27 Ford stuppei producing hat iremenduu*ly popular Model TV. after making II million of them by mass production genius. He immediately began retooling his factory at a cost of more than 1100,000,000. and announced that the public soon would be able to DU) •• now Ford cat superior in design and performance." Henry %  lirst Model A w*i stamped out t hi* River Rouw plant October 20, 1927. and ]u:.t two waeks later, the car that wai to ravoluliunlie the light car market began rolling off the gigantic assembly lines, and December 1. 1927. the much wonderedabout car formally woIntH duced to the world. The press reportad In New York that thr n* lord receivevt a welcome almost ihe spectacuwo denvmatrattoiM given Lindbergh afte. his successful solo hop across the Atlantic in the same 'Spirit of St. Louis" The automobile magnate -Mr Had the world with his list of new prices too, an unheard of |383 for the roadster lo $595 for the foui door sedan. F.O.B Detroit. Conservative iJritish papeis dropped their usually stuffy headlines and save the Model A & notou.page one play. British newshawks carried placards which read "All About the New Ford 1 After ihe excitement had dleu down and the public began uaing the car. tall Ulcs from boastful and exaggerating Model A owner* began to creep into barber shopt. barrooms and general store i Claims of Model A might ana magic were more varied and profound than a politician's promises come election time. Dotgha use any gas, Ezra' one speculator would ask. "Gas? Why. Ebenezer. you won't believe this I know, but I pour In a half-pint of gasoline or whiskey ever> Sunday morning. ..wish it around In the tank a little, pour it back out and mi around on the fumenil we long." Even to-day tall tales about thl Model A continue Many clainiv. of course, are true Power Units Resides being converted Ml power unit* for lumber aawhay mowers, ice cutters, clecti,. light plants, speed boats and hoist Ing devices, teenager* "soup' them up for hot rods by stripping way ihe fenders arid adding luper charges But then a day u coming whe-i Iha little chugger no longer Will ue fit company for the 20th eer.Lurjr, The strain .:. J.n. KINGSTON Knag-wood Films, accord K president, Mr. Robed Cumnlng. wilt eorrUsiue, to openta In long a* theorg-ln.alii.il .< of the Jcvcrnment and the people. rii!11 diracUM in,luiinix (r N N Nathenula, (who bitrolueed Kincwood to Jamaica i "** Irawn from || pany 1 I the com puny fuili*! to meet thi deadline Btt I 0 iinnnnl to '-K up the %  I I the I until on Id, former US. bass : %  ; %  ad : the date anothei mai in :< allOO Klngawood time to reorganise ami meet th* COrnnUlantatati that n wi rod p, sit ion would hi KUl*t.ii1i.i. %  "i ;' In a nionthS ttnu IM • <'• ( %  ) % %  rth a i lakinsj up I hud alrvudy < ot Die Governrnatii thousand* ol dpllai rcfan for Vernaniileiii .i stullations hfi I immtng. who returned U .'i.mairii This week, stated that tha failure ol Jam ah hike up the local rti-H isaue had made it ne> to re-linance IU I iinliim || %  %  % %  Itc %  BtMai Lack of jaT never will be compi' % % %  aut ft Aanesiea'a heai^ Somehow M they (unllnu* carry farmers to and from thi towns and hamlets over rutt* roads, or as they wh;:k around the mei making light deliveries or .arrying mail, or a* they are dismantled and laid open in vocational classroom to show the young-r • U n how the internal comi hu*tion engine tuks %  they become I part of tha American heritage 1 ingrained deeply into ihe l. a lean support hu,. hit u* badi> Ie said. "ar\;l Mine tna Jamatei aua has been ntouccesafui i I will ha\ %  i ix* to got lu bank rm I Ii nlled si rb II. n ,m %  %  i %  jam ilci i ii n. uil aid tiiui tt i ocapani i actlvitli aei .. i. I %  > I i ant In Ji 1 %  U 8 } in a or* posed budgat of I luu.OOi "Sunken ilms plan %  mnaira m K i| gl main channel Medgldla and Cemavoda wi.l be naw rltlea Tw other citie reportedly will be tnnlt nearer the | em Soviet engineers have direct %  Lipervbiim over the project In view of its Importane* to thr ltn> nan plan to raellltau* tha Indugtrl aUgailen of (Vntml Europe Th* Soviet, uid out the route. i-.tr.idin-.il hy.lrauUc rocK-eutting device* ami supplied the machinery lM.ivatiiinn at some pointrun to 212 feel Economic esuert* lr Vienna believe the waterway will acrnmnio date vessels up to S.OO0 ton* The two Bo al arlag i.nfn.ni M the Soviet Ithl f.i.t that n %  Danulie puna through '< . ... and present Austrian reluctance to iede .i tin. ..f land on the lefi bank of the river to permr? Bra. i.lavn to he turned into the ***** of Danobtnn portA —INI I mude II I th* ea %  U ho MM Iht i lure will be completed In Hollywood. Me said Aadil Attack Amhiilanet>9 BV AI.EX VALENTIN*:. v.ASAN Korea A.gu t NaUoi "ui.K here, IfcOl. were notifyI log IN Haadquartari at Lake Succcsk of at least two known light attacka by riorthem i. piainiv Am. i an.i.ounces. A Cornmandtng Ofhcui *aiNIMN. Augual %  Alter a slow html lo the nm iieeotint hi whleh miii^i than i the onlv reui netn It) inter the U %  j Emhanrja hr.uil*rMNl a* Ihe prngnaaad t.> ihow wide i I "f ImprovemeiiU by lh* war potential Bto dn 1 To the II... and Raetto si araa rai orclad ma laeaMe ij.ilnt fl an %  brae dealing intenMt in tut •nanCopper haa ino haprovi I an oi lerlain start Amoii i: roraagnaei Parui ian Corpoi iti is-Miei moved stiurply ulii'ad nil •tha record mnnthly Iraflli lncrea*<' Mexicans were again i on ievaluation talk ami I.I|>,IIH ittei earu dullnaai finally ahowei %  aeoral anuul | 011a railed lo hold iheir coil* flrmnc < %  nt >dged < l oie d quietly iteadj The dullnc %  whjch marked the opening U Kail ..... Increased wage di I later largely offset purajhaaaa by those unabk carry on Krul't BARBADOS KLEITRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. \oriii: WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD A| Ihe Manufacturers have derided thai rrpalrs t one ot our r'nglne* ran no laager br delayed the lomttanr haa In ro**BMH**aa had Ie put this (,.-OT.IIII.%  i .vim KtV.) vul ml %  TMM.IN. .., %  and. owing to ihr redurtlo.r' of standhy Plant now avallablr a* a result, mil find It nereesary lo shed load at Inter-iU dor inthe ne*t frw rnanth. Our Coruamera are asked lo ro-operjlr by esertiiing Ihr ulmoU economy In the use of ElerUirlit. particularly durlne Ihr I 1 A period briwern fi 30 and B 30 p m until furtlirr m.th %  .'nth June, afltft .rt^r SMITH. QaaMral Maascn INC. in B. C. What makes a Suit a V. Kfh i.f An? When it u Tailored lo Measure at FOGARTYS by Craltsmen who are Specialists in Ihe Trade High Standard Workmanship put! ui well to the For* in the I ield aj Tailoring Order Your Next Suit From FOGARTYS l"or vigoroul health at every vtage—give %  nejBjfajS hn <...d I.r.er Oil ll lofitsln* JU.I ihotc vuamuii and .dresses your ikin Icai ing it with the fraffamt aw* Uu I In. tsni *II/III %  • I'tiu^uci I oinei Iriiin J scrci weddin;; ol tuciity-unc rare pgrfuiDge, far more OOgctv (ban you'd cx|s?i 1 1 find in any snap. Be (orcicr wcet und dejfjtf with < jshmcrc Bouquet Soap . fi ever jllnrinf{ wiili (.aslnncrc rtiiuquct lollMr***! *eev ^ha nM r /jr„y„>7~