Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Saturday. Price:
August 12 FIVE CENTS

1950

Year 35



‘*

PTURE POHANG

THREATEN U.N.
BRIDGEHEAD

(By JULIAN BATES)
With MacArthur’s Headquarters, for Korea, Aug. 1.
Aug. Li
COMMUNIST TROOPS have seized Pohang in

a swift pincers attack through undefended hil)
country that has nipped over a 30-mile section of
the United Nations East Coast flank.

South Korean troops defending the Yongdok
centre north of the blazing port and air operations
centre which only three weeks ago was an amphib
ious landing stage for the American First Cavalry
Division were reported cut off.

While the United States Army and Marine forces
continued their now slowed down push on Chinju, the

|
|
|
|
2 advance Communist base on the Seuth Coast, two more











| Crowd Witnessed
| Big Sweep Draw

“THE GRAND STAND at the Garrison Savannah

was crowded with people yesterday evening
some of whom will not be there today. It was yes-
terday evening that the wheels were spun to decide
the winning numbers of the Big Sweep Draw. The
crowd included Turf Club Officials, sellers and
holders of tickets and other interested parties.

From about 4.00 p.m. until nearly 5.30 people listened
to the “click-click-click” of the spinning machine, and the
} voice of Hon'ble J. D. Chandler as he called the numbers
i drawn, making the serial letters clear with “Z for Za) zi-
bar”, “P for Poland”, ete.

i
} << There was not much talk going
| on except from one or two over
|
|





Two CARRY enthusiastic ticket sellers. As a
matter of fact, the crowd was so

reserved that it was difficult to

TOP WEIG HT guess if anyone there had even
got a im ie. , bout half of

; them left after the Big Sweep

Fabulous and Dulcibella carry |Draw and the others cgmained .

major threats to the whole United Nations bridgehead in
South Korea were developing.
COMMUNIST TROOPS ferrying tanks across the

Naktong River into the bridgehead about 12 miles north


























































of Mosan on the right flank of the South Coast of the
top weight today, the final day of | hear the results of the first draw a fo iva O i | ii Rie 8}
the Barbados Turf Club Mid-sum-| fo) Six-penny Consolation tickets. American advance have struck southward towards the
( 1 penny ion American (¢ l ly route
| mer Meeting. Today’s handicaps 2 american Coasta gd ply route
are as follows:— ag ged cut on Ron ir eneagh forced b acre bridge wparently — te
neh, lads play erieket as they Naktong, north of Taey u route along the
1tth Race — AUGUST RANEICAP would any evening that a draw vital centre of the U.N fro
1. Southern Grose 94 tbs, | Or $44,000 was not in progress. Communists have five div
2, Fabulous 130 ,, | But grooms were on the Savannah cancentrated, and also have "CL s Retreat
$. Pair contest 116... }|too, giving a walk-around to the wobing patrols over the
\. sae 13 " | horses which will compete on the eyeral points Reuter’s report by Lione
6. Tiberian Lady ug ;, |fimal day of the August Meeting American tanks evi rou cae stated that the United
8 See nnee ug, |that is, today. And then the re- Communist ambu h mq tt States tank columns broke through
: SRURIgS 117%, |sults of yesterday’s draw will THE SECOND TEST MATCH AT a ‘ / 7 igh way Angengni to Po-iCommunist Posen to-night to
: E take on real meaning. Then the ; Y . eae é LORD'S, between England and the West Indies. First Day, Jenkins bewling te Rae with ' : ‘ fini
18th Race—CLYDt DEAR MEMORIAL a _ lex side field. ane on southwest aod lk reach the besieged defenders of
: champion horse of the meeting : nad ‘
HANDICAP: D & Lower — 9 Furs, > pene eich iine,, werpueles nai 3 ein Ls oday oined ith heach the Pohang Airstrip
1, Suntone 114 Ibs. | Will correspond to a number that eee coats rail” amar SeiAy Cole r a ue ;
2 Dulcibelle ie has been in a sealed envelope FBI Break, s i 1S alight wattling to | a 1e ye ached the airstrip jus
. ” . ee \ » hi vefore wk fe ind were
. one ie? » | since yesterday's draw, and the oO t W. I P k ee i :
5 Postscript 108 és second horse will do the same m rown n oO ee tc ee ’ minedia : en Geese
6. /atercress es and so down the list ray . tts 2 rOSItlor tlongside the A.aercan
e a Retreats south Korean troo cs
‘ ; , When the races are over this ‘P a fom J l Ti j Se citecea’ eerie eek s oldiers holding the perimete
Noth Race — PLANTERS HANDICAP evening, some person or persons e an ena e es eam SE tat War eta meee: vith their backs to the sea
1. Tango 123 Ibs. }as yet unknown, will be very 4 lat Sabine: nenePatt Dale’ ; Two transport planes carrying
2. Battalion 8 .. |happy, or they should be tn od rea iitas teas badly needed ammunition landed
ei IE geben As Baudouin Is Declared ay’ ono naive trata wetiew: {85 tanks got throu zh
5 jrown r ” rongedo 1 drive that wi bee ow
5. Postscript 121 ,, HORSES DRAWN WASHINGTON, Aug. 11 8 udoum fs ecia Regent esterday t ive hee tops "U nited ‘State and South Kore
6. Apollo us ,, " ae » Aug. From our own Correspondent aoe hc m Itroops retreated from the blaz
7. Colleton 113 7 Dv. The Federal Bureau of investiga he LONDON, Aug. 11 heut sis id a half from t See Const port eae
ss Feet Cppimand ny oe 5853 tion today made a seventh arrest BRUSSELS, August 11 The West Indies have again d ort t ren ts it ( 4 1
Pharo: i ' , ~ orien thane wernt! ahd 5 ; di nder stormin ommu
10. Duleibella a" E. in connection with its roundup of PRINCE BAUDOUIN to-day drove through cheering|ferred the selection of their tean hey bebe porty ae oh Ass ‘ana casiinty’ Guan tes eal
1. April Flowers ie se 9758, ss 4679 Americans accused of giving Atom crowds ten deep to be appointed Regent of Belvium anc] until the morning of the mateh for |) 9° ania _ : ‘
12, Mary Ann .. SAE Nd bemb secrets Russia. The J A 1 Ben 2 ' 110,000 are believed to be rust the perimeter around th
20th Ra UVENI NDICAP a8a7 Dep ower Sean ‘that, 34- to take the Oath of Allegiance. Cries of “Vive Baudouin’|t%® vital last Test at the Oval}jy strip six miles to the south
rs ~- D, ar e u é ot . Z . - r y ore
Fe te, Fanos H Sater hate Sot coon ices greeted the slim bespectacled figure wearing the uniform ree nw stil) has touches or latheY, “wert south and. sout {Gt s were waiting for an Amer
i 7 is yee 1 NV asss . , - i ; as ouches o rag » yo 1 . te
7 SRE ews an 4470 Rosenberg, had been taken into Of a Lieutenant-General. He raised his white-gloved hand| fibrositis in his neck and right | 7. onan A eo lean sea suree ee See
‘i y ’ = , ; sy Worl 9 ss 7 % & f fUN Rat along the enrst eir rescue rough 1 '
3. Vanguard. 399 i L : ouseey ai her se k de in a salute, ‘ shoulder and while he would like|far as the airstrip—one of thc! Korean hela road
& Sans Power c ja” $296, 5385, 4537 (Con.) Sus 1d Julius Rose nberg On either side of the route.|to play doesn’t intend to jeopardise}only two good ones left to ¢
‘ and brother David Greenglass, ' troops stood shoulder to shoulder. bis teams chances by including |Americans A ’ .
ip Xe pel isi hee 0803 were arrested last month. F,B.I Thirty six police outriders on|himself unless he is perfectly fit Everv plane that could ¢ Tanks Come Up
° . Gin, . le frector FRdgs ss anid “ | * cycles esc . » ~ . rT a
Bynaes ius | Rosenerg, the rove t oe T a *s Wi ers | pence cycles escorted the young It might not be unfair to question |W® flown With only two aud a nalf
: ’ ‘ cy Se od mn: whether his bsen met » ai MMe OU
o. children, is charged with conspir y aan a grave voice, Prince strengthen the side Goddard has Ambush Battle rye a pcr ars nr om Saett
9879, 1936 ling with her husband and others Baudouin answered the speech}. A ae Lrg tank force 9 miles to the seuth
. ith she a ; By Gambol Welco ldvesee _ |Skippered excellently and has field- r ! { bl f Beet
9 . Ito recruit her brother Greenglass of welcome addressed to him b : As American tank rumb! lazing awa at '
it t : s, | th Preside : es ed magnificently close to the wick- s who had ct
2445, 2918 linto the spy ring , the resident of the Chambec1 throughout from .\aewr amp troops ho had ret
Q. j SPS & venteenth Race. Fabulous He said: “By the oath which 1} & but has not yet scored 200 runs/pattle ten miles away two tran the road from Angas N '
TEST TEAM 7941, 7263 | Greenglass has been charged Ninel aoe Tole | have just taken I undertake to]! first class matches port planes came down on the; Pohang
R. iwith giving atomic secrets to Jul Nineteen ace, , execute mv constitutional dutie: ; beleaguered airstrip with badl American forces conselids
Ss. *hila F > ; : a, - ae Ween” oes Sra ; BILLY ‘ired Americans of the 24th} fic were praving that tl
By E. L. COZIER 8068 co weeae chemist while eee Twenty First Race, Sun ment’s full support in a nationaifever to Stollmeyer it would e.- ae Oe ae ‘ A f ld ere pt ay h ee
n 7. jglass was statione d at Los Alamos, Queen understanding among Belgians|able Marshall who now is in form | way iro Suwo se ant TY adie leaden cece ian ; aise bat
August 11. 7341 New eee atomic research cen- Twenty Second Race, Tanga and ensure their Welfare througn|to be brought in to the side and aati oft rh de cc eat REDOKE nighttalt “ye bs “4 Pe
England has picked twelve ore In LVe0 : Ewenty Third Kace, the normal functioning of our|this move would appear to rule} attack oP ma bail ont hele ol apse Fags eee he ena
1 7 Small, impassive Mrs, Rosenberg Dulcibells National Democratic Institutior attacking for two day mut could] to-night ey i
players for the final Test, young sis7” “7453 was held in $100,000 bail. Chiet . ers . . The P ; co out any possibility of defeat and|not dent the bridgehead to-morrow
Malcolm Hilton (22) and David w. shape eed all ten A J feat ; an Twenty Fourth Race, Gue _ The rince first spoke in|white I am not suggesting tl ra : ; Ww . ae :
Sheppard (21) being newcomers 2999 Assistant United States Attorney Site Flemish, then repeated his speech] West Indies are going to play {or ast night and to-day Com Communists who poure at
i > Miles Lane said she and her hus- in French 7 bed & play _ |munists launched minor attacks} Pehar this mornir i i
to test cricket. X. | 1 draw the fact remains that such t
8489 band had made preparations When he had finished, thunder , . in the Southern part of the] attack vere hooting 1e
Hilton, “the boy who bowled 2 0534 leave the country after the arr ‘ . ous applause rang through the|® cae 9 eee them clear cut} Bridgehead just down the v.ver| airsteiy
Bradman twice,” is thus evidently is of the confessed atom spy Hari y R t t 5 see eee eee T "sig doubt « vee a neat ms rane
* , : aie sp - . SP} | Se@ as é 2 8 @9 pt Com eli¢ 4 ‘ n their main positions Musta peratin
in the running for the Australian #040, 9206 Gold. estricuions munists rose to their feet A slight doubt exists as to] Northerners were apparently|airstrip took — off 1” another
cc
Tour beginning next month. Cer- 5348 “If the crime with which she is The ceremony lasted just over! * ot of _ ‘Oren Bees bowlers haying no difficulty in getting | airstrip
teinly - aveoat we — his EE. charged had not occurred,” he told | Ti d thirty minutes. As it ended, mem -(p cats ai _ , Phe res aaNe tanks across the nearly dry rivet At dusk to-day Pohan AS
chemec, tor he is rd in the 0514 United States Commissioner Edgar | ] ene bers rose to their feet clappi: ere ulfering Trom some !bed probably using pontoon) obliterated by smok rom
o~_ nd es averages with KK. MacDonald, “perhaps we would and cheering, slight ailment but not enough (bridges or even causeways laid] big fires within rhe
wen over 200 wickets taken at 5140, 4197 not have had the present situation There were loud cries of “Vive|b7event any of them playing. Jaiongn shallow water courses.| fires were obviously started by
‘count meaty en a3 ‘on LL. in Korea." “He did not amplify his| On Mala Press Baudouin” as the young Prince Juhrtson who was rested from the }phey have sent a small co'umn | revreating South Korean foree
SOEEY } senbonseun es Bye: GY tHe. \Op: 1569, 7031, 4571 251 nih nitine I i y P : 7 jtrevious match seems most likely.|Southeast from the area of thi —Keuter
of the County Championship table , , 4571, 125 remartcs —Reuter, | bis head held high, and his should-|\Woycott is the Raha rian mete |" eas n area 0 1
a eo oo ¥ one 8435 aan rene SINGAPORE, Aug. 11 erg square retired side who is considered doubtful ’ “ eepeatoreprtnneniece anne
Tattersall re of ba ae eta NN. | Communist terrorism in Malas People Cheer Along Team Tired |
and Bob Soe who pladed in fe 4678 Pohan Mi ;has force dthe administration to | The team is definitely tired ai |
oo. ZS tighten and extend restrictions ¢ Thousands of peopie packing t this stage of the tour and that a |
first two Tests. 6970 e publication of news with political] Royal Park facing Partaraari ruch as anything contributed ic |
His county, Lancashire, are at PP. Still Be In /comment. Some newspaper men| House cheered themselves hoarse’ t yejy defeat against Warwick. Bul |
the top of the County Champion- 6219 while appreciating reasons Ae Be the Prince left they have not allowed themselve
ship table, and much of this suc- RR. ~ st aclIng the arpeqom,.or thi a There were joud cheer * to become dispirited and will take |
cess is owed to Hilton and his 1798, 3326 e e an Ss |have suggested measures not ull )"Vive Baudouin” also along the the field in confidence. Meanwhile |
team mate, Roy Tattersall, top SS. welcome to some senior civiil route. The Prince obviously touch-|pyigland whose team is being
Sy TEAK thattrcs Gee tana’ oa aha WASHINGTON, Aug. 11 eee o” Poon eae i. oe by the welopme vantuted. agait rapidly depleted to almo a
who played in the first two tests. 8124 (C 7841, 9533. 0649 United Nations troops have been | Govepnment policy and army and again jearn the title of a Second Eleven
L f ‘on.), » 9533, “ rad 44 . < anemy i ae | . Thousands of workers had taker » worrying about Trevor Bailev
New to the West indies will be UU. deployed to contain th enemy | snti-Guerilla activity : jare worrying a 4 r 1
D. V. P. Wright, apparently the 2884 0076 threat” in the Pohang area of the day off to see the Young Prin vhose bruised finger is still trou
most ‘controversial figure in Eng- ww Korea, an American Defence De-| For the first time in British\drive through the streets in which |pjing him
lish cricket Wright's sucha 9004 partment spokesman said to-day.| Colonial legal history, the safe- lonly two weeks ago they wert ‘
: = Officers said conflicting reports | guarding of the interests of the | fighting pitched battles to demoii
fl cg ec ewedibite, con pa have been received here to-day |Sccurity Council of the United|strate their opposition to hi SEPTEMBER SONG
yas ’ M about the situation around this} Nations featured in decrees gov-| father’s return
wicket for 114 aS ae Was his BBB. principal secondary supply port|erning publication and importa-| A joint session of both House DIES
7860, 0870 I
showing against the Aussies the DDD for the America: tion of newspapers jof the Belgian Parliament today; | ‘ 2 |
year before—2 wickets for 123 They said the Pohang airfield 8 : |deereed 19 year old Prince Bau-| september Song, a four-year- |
runs, still he has taken over 125 3200, 1483 miles southeast of the city, was Governor Sir Franklin Gimso "1 douin Regent of the Realm j old English thoroughbred colt |
wickets this season. And because a still believed to be in United Na-|enacted a law under emergency! ‘ppyree hundred .and forty-nine jointly owned by Mr. Alexanacr |
he has not yet played tions hands. (Front Despatches] regulations that any newspaper| $ ’
hi Pee : members voted in favour of the!
against them, his quickish leg- FFF. said American planes had evacu-|in the colony may be suspended|
spinners are by way of being 5373
England's trump card for Wor- GGG.
2978
@ on page 3 @ On Page 8



—Can Press @ An Page 4 meeting and won the sweey



U.N. PEACE MOVES

WASHINGTON, Aug. 11
Secretary of State Dean Acheson, said to-day that

e ° "
Jacob Malik’s tacties as President of the Security Council Ch urch ill Ca Ls Fo r ku ropean A r ¥ d [ d
were intended to thwart the United Nations’ effort to re- eee an a vocat e
store peace in Korea. | na change in Américas pli to. To JS oin Forces With G.I.’s

gard of the duties of his office,ythe Chinese Nationalists

Chin of British Guiana and Mr |
3 é anes ‘ | L. Wong of Trinidad died «
ated the airfields) if its contents are “calculated taycecree With & abstentions While | Thursday at the T. T, C. paddock | /
Army officers said “we don’t | foment opposition to the prosecu- the Senate was debating the de | The colt was the son of Star |
know how much of Pohang the|tion of the successful issue of ¢tee 4 smoke-bomb thrown on the! duet out of Cobhunter, a breeding
enemy contro] ar warlike operation in which floor of their chamber from the| which gave it the blood of th
The reports that large res were | Britain is engaged, or to which| public gallery sent member fleeing| Aga Khan’s celebrated triple
burning in the city could have sig- | Britain is committed by reason} For doors in panic crown winner, Bahram
nificance as it was likely that some] of the resolution of the Security The incident oceurred just a The animal raced unbeaten
American supplies had been left in Council of the United Nations’ President Paul Stryye was calling’ the last I a il June Rac
the area (Reuter)

by dilatory tactics, and by reitera- In reply to a question, he said STR ASB JURG, Au He urged the European Assem- ing their atomic stockpile i breathing space

ted reversals of the truth, the}the President had made it clear Winston Churchill today euike i bly here to take the initial steps “It seems very likely that such Stevano Jacini Italy, sayin

Soviet representative has ob-|that the United States was taking }upon Europe—‘“still under the to achieve a European army be- possibilities will constitute a de- that he was speaking in the nam

structed, but not prevented, pre-|Steps to prevent a Communist at-|shield of the atom bomb”--to couse “there is not a day to be terrent from Soviet aggression at of many Italians, warmly up

sentation of the : tack on Formosa and that the joreate a E\ ropean Army imme- lost.” least until they have by lengthy wrted Churchill’s plan for }



“These facts that the|Chinese Nationalists in this situa-













; diately to act ir | co-operat t . als é these other process t t t adequat ngthening European Defences
Security Councii has by a large|tion should not carry out attacks “oe ‘ut 5 sr Sorppet sem Peurchul also made these other proces ren v 7 ie mus en 8 : _ a eae
jority j . j a he Chines ainland With the nited States and Ca- points supply of atomic bombs o 1eW ca y Sup
majority determined the existence }on the inese mainlanc ‘ ; oo es atl
and nature of the aggression, and —Reuter nada 1. Britain and France must own. an to take over the whol
\ has beer Asking “have we time”? The provide large forces on the con- “There is another reason why ¢ turope’s defence came from |
that the United Nations has been leans 7 )
taking effective, unified actign to . . |British wartime leader said “we tinent to help create reserve for- a general armed assault by Com- the Belgian Representative, De la}
repeal it, and to restore peace Cabinet Resigns | are still under the shield of the ces in the shortest possible time. munism against western race Valle Poussin. The French State
A Principle 3 ss atom bomb possessed in formid- 2. Germany must be assured may be delayed, Soviet dictator an Paul Reynaud, has already |
a J 1 BRUSSELS, Aug. 11 able quantities by the United that if . i 1e t with hav a8 be discontent oposed a European Minister of |
Furthermore, that the United : ; 1 n hat if she threw in her lot with have no reason to be discon prop i hurop!
Nations’ forces are fighting for a Premier Jean Duvieusart of the|States alone” the western powers they would ed with the way things have War indicating Churchill for the}
principle, the principle that ag- All Catholic Government after a} “The use of this weapon, would hold her safety and freedom as gone post |
gression cannot and wil! not be brief cabinet meeting to-night | st ake the foundations of the So- sacred as their own “Since the World War stoppe:! We do not seek a General. |
tolerated. went to the Royal Palace and|viet regime ‘throughout the vast = Grants must revive agaie in 1948 they have obtained con- We eck a statesman”, Poussin|
“On the other hand, Russia has tendered its resignation to thejareas of sia and the break- her famous army. Observing that trol of half of Europe and all declared. Lord Layton, British!
taken no steps to induce the pup- | Prince Royal. " ic f all communications and Tibet seemed to be Soviet Rus- China without losing a single Rus- Liberal said his Party agreed with
pet regime in North Korea ¢ Prince Baudouin accepted the control might well en- sia’s “next victim’ Churchill sian soldier, thus adding neariy the British Conservative and La-
cease hostilities and restore |resignation of the Cabinet asking|able brave Russian peoples to said by these “diversions” Rus- 500 million people to their own bour Parties against a full fed-\ ,
peace. the Government to carry on as/|free themselves from tyranny far sians were able to “preach peace immense populz ralism at present
Acheson declared there had been | Caretaker —Reuter worse than that of the Czars.” while planning war and improv- In no dgmer e slill have —Reuter







PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1950.



























eee RA
oO PRR kn ih * : - ¥ : A aE — ea a
. ; B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME|\ pa meanvss=
¥, A » _|\) MANILLA ENVELOPES 6%” x 356” $3.50 per 1000
1 PAD LOCKS _... from 12c. each
: Sandy bac | JOHNSON’S STATIONERY AND HARDWARE
From Canada—U.S. Visit ee ee Te oe t
: ETURNING yesterday from a ; parece’ |



six-weeks trip to Canada











FE i We Indie z
and the United States were Mr i GAIETY (The Garden) LF JAMES
and Mrs Vernon C Knight " A * z are rar q SUN PM
They went up via Venezuela, ) s , > | FRI. — SAT. — SUN. — 8.20 P.M,.-- MAR. SUN. OFM.
Miami, New York and Montreai nd wha Fag: | Warner’s/ Thriller! ! :
and returned the same way, ex- Bee eae eoet i 20 pip ACsining 101 fl CARY GRANT — JOHN GARFIELD in
cept that they called at Trinidad r 2.Of p The News; 2.10.4.m ! 99
inabend at Vebemats Me. Raighy = i ron a | “DESTINATION TOKYO
Ss > ozuelan Honorary Vice rr ; 4.00 i ,
Consul in Barbados and also an i € he Daily | Wh s et of Forse
Executive of Messrs Da Costa & ‘ vee SRT TEESE REO



Co




epi os: : : oa a
i e P Dance With | | i
7 6 3 Third Pro- |} mn
For U.S. Holiday Se | AQUATIC CLUB CUNEMA (Members Only)
RS. W. B. MILLAR and her The News; 7.10 Po. agnoct.on Pour:
1é u hter Je left "he t ; oo et oy adi News 8.15
havodden on Tuesday’ by BW.LA Test: 800 Fe Summary: $30 TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
for Trinidad, are expected to ger ginaagge er FeO | ree GLORIA WARREN in :

leave there to-day en route to the
U.S. where they will spemd «4
holiday in New York. During se Z ‘

their short stay in Trinidad they . eae —-
went over to Tobago for a couple Biggest hat at Maut ktail.party

, i y was in white straw witli a e
of days to see Mrs. Millar's toid-back b : Llics Geraldine Hill. cd Gol
brother Rev. I. Mc. K. Jones, who k ae ce “wr

is Headmaster of Bishop's High ; i
Schoal, Tobago. The Seven Days—Here Arrived Yesterday LON ON

H T For A Week > . Thomas Emanuel, 68-year- rd

wi W eTE ACY reiurned to | : nepgiencn ss ew pod
ere For ° eeks RS. GWEN DAY and two M& Peer ees nso L-ndon golfer, explained his ‘ap
RRIVING by the “Gascogne’ ‘

Sport; 10.45 p.m British Or-
al Music; 11.00 p.m, The Idea of
1 University



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





ee eee oe
aa ee eo eee



MATINEE : TO-DAY AT 5.00 P.M. |





PLAZA i Ae RG Tet mo

Walt, Disneys “ius”
Song Show
Cea




|
\

Barbados yesterday by the proach” shot this way:











neat : y children arrived yesterday “Gascogue” from England He got off a nice 200 ra dr ve
mua Sone a a a morning by the “Gascogne”, - Th No doubt we shall soon be yane t the Beckenham | cours, ¢ ily gat:
avila pre a S i . - ¢ e , ) <
“e - >» will be staying with Mr. and M ing him play again at th ub to see the ball roll into a é
Sheldon B. Vance. Mr. Vance is i. M. Drayton in Rockley for 4 forgan +0 yards from the green Scot ee aa
the American Consul of Mar- nc, pefore she goes on to Vene iced aaah the- tee TS TECHNICOVO® = rn ae 4 ry
tinique, Guadeloupe and French zuela, where her husband Mr. -————— As he walked dow = GNs f





4 a. if
Guiana, and they are here on y he saw three crows start fiew RKO RADIO CTYERS UCT lad 1































> Fae, ee A ' Stanley Day is a film distributor % 7 >9 Od his ball.” Suddenly
Windsor . ee in Caracas. Mother of seven, four HOUSEW IVES See eee & i and flew to a sa " TION WEST
eae thaly talkiay Mire. Vance 0% net children are. siresay 1 All hill about 50 yards farthet Also:— THE AC SSTERN THRILLER - - - -
er their holiday Mrs. Vance porpbados, and the seventh Da GUIDE sway from the flag. As Emanuel

will pe returning to Martiniaue (if arrive from Venenuela in afew | ~os |
anee be going cays to join the family Prices of sweet po a : flew away with it again, drop~
to Cayenne to pay an official call ind yams when the “Advo- *t this time 20 yards from

* ate” checked y esterday ping By
: Back From Holiday aare” he green.
ee RS. Marian Roachford, wife ; CROSSWORD \! SWEET POTATOES 3 cents Emanuel and_ his opponent

" j ea i i . sonstituted a
ce . of Mr. Tom Roachford re- | per Ib reed the incident con :
MR. & MRS. VERNON KNIGHT, who returned yesterday from turned from her Trinidad holiday YAMS 4 cents per Ib rub of the green.” He played it

their Canadian-U.S. visit. They arrived via Trinidad by B.W.IA. — yesterday by B.W.LA. out for a bogie four.

T present holidaying in Bar- Mrs. Ward is a member of the Off To B.G.

bados staying with Mr. and Committee of the Board of Visitors RS. Aletha Sealy, wife of
Mrs. P. A. Clarke at ““forrington,” to the Public Hospital, George- Captain Carnie Sealy, of
Worthing are Mr. Justice E. R. L. town, the New Age Society and “Grand View”, Clapham, left by
Ward and Mrs. Ward. Mr. Ward Patron of the B.G. Women's Ama- B.W.LA. on Thursday for B.G

neared the birds and ball, one STlca en ate

STAGE FOR MURDER!





—LNS.

TO-NIGHT

is a Puisne Judge in B.G. and teur Athletic Training School where she will spend a holiday
they have been living in that Beans wo + x weet |
colony now for about a year. Visiting His Parents Remaining Here DINE AND DANCE TODAY 5:& 6.00 & Continuing DATLY

Since their arrival, one of Mrs . as , io hare .
Wards first missions was to be M* DENIS MENDES, son of RS. helms Barnes and Lao | ITS A \ |
Mr. and Mrs. S. Mendes of two daughters Angela anc |







connected with the Yourg Women’s 7 ,
Christian Association, and she was Worthing View arrived from Miami



AT

Elizabeth arrived here yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A. from Trini-




















Dilly Oily er






























immediately asked to be a mem- 0n Wednesday evening via Puerto |. ; Across | i me
’ 7 : , dad, Her husband, Capt. Robert ©, sounas as though an attractior DELIG ’ Pp
ber of the-Board of Directors. Rico by B.W.1A Saiien tad yous.seb Jim will Suunds as though an attraction | a < N HT! Co
At the ASsociation’s last General be arriving in Barbados shortly y. A so-called god. (5) . } cage a
meeting, She was elected a Vice- Denis is on a visit to his parents and they will not be returning to y year’ ROBE period. (3) | N - \ A oo " ‘
President and later Chairman of ard has been away for over three ‘Trinidad. Mrs. Barnes and her 12 To which tars rou) in song. (3) + ‘I fn AR NIGHT CLUB
the Social Welfare Committee. years. For the last two years he two daughters will be staying {} thes smployees—not the mate THE WEST INDIES MOST POPUL «
Earlier this year Mrs. Ward acted has been living in California with the Mayhews in River Road metas seiaisiliasar) onal
; a Poor Law Commissioner dur- As good speech should be, (7) - PAI NER
- 7 senc , = ’ ; T > ee age aa al You 7 may vobserve them in the DELICIOUS ST EAK DIN BURL IVES BEULAH BONDI
ing the absence of Mr. A. A. Thorne Y ' s
24 Across. (8) : Served throughout the Night HARRY CAREY LUANA PATTEM
who was on leave. k-room Boy-19 22. Guster. (5) é 23. Agent. (3) “ ‘and BOBBY DRISCOLL \
24 See 7 cross (6) . f > ati g
Y or Reservations Diracied by dé
A keen member of the Commit- r PRT] ¥; Down Dial 4000 wins oles tee of Management of the Infant i FOU , 1. Coop lars—on the citadel ? () ~~ gf tong, others!
yp 2. Tht flower is not what | Serece Ploy by John Tucker 1 oft
Welfare Clinic, Mrs. Ward is very 1} ia 4 Shey ea : | vey Bottle + Adeptotion by Meurice Ropl and Ted Sears “From the Story by Sterling North
interested ir the work of this or- b ; a 5 A 3 This is without wings, (8) sal
Pais ‘ \ \ i‘ * . Rank § . Arr B. (4) | N.B. §
ganisation, She thinks there is so 4 sd ou * Rete Re ace is ie iceten antsy | ‘ ROY Al B. Background singing by BING CROSBY
a much which can be done for the kd i Pin down 8 plece of metal, (4) EMPIRE £ 4 LEON BRROD in
children of working mothers, She SF AN Ne 2 10. Absoltitely unused. (5, 3) |
is also the secretary of the Red 15. A bit “over the odds.” (5) a tay ; WORTHINGS DAD ALWAYS PAYS
Cross Society's Hospital Canteen \8 Healthy. (0). erie t6.) this To-Day to Tuesday, e

Committee. reversed. (4) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. To-Day & To-Morrow, BRITISH & AMERICAN Newsreels













The fotegoing positions held by 19. Fou. are in Fy Down it sauugant | 5.00 & 8.30 p.m
Mrs. Ward, for the progress of ; ae | = “ rita
, > Solution of yesterday's puszle.—A | + . . s+
Social Welfare in B.G., will hardly 5 thee 1 Wirdier.9"*Ane: “10, Ok! 12, Ore: Edward Small Presents: : Tomorrow SUNDAY 8.30
reveal the extent of her unlimited : , Ro beeen 4 Drums 15. fet 28 Paramount Films
As soon as he has spoken, Rupert it, At present we cant do anythi ’



energy when it comes to service.
sne las elivered numerous Iin-

ng
pets an idea, it your back-room with our back-room boy. He
spiring adcresses io several Wom-

oy an imp like you only dressed in neglects his work, and only goes

win mgr || BLACK MAGIC) presents SO DEAR TO MY HEART



7 black?" he asks. ‘'If so, all I did about muttering what he'll do to you Kn 2 PX
en’s Guilds and sestions attached was ta,set him free froin the net he when he catches you." He seems ° Starring CAPTAIN CAREY aa
to various branches of churches was caught in’ ‘Yes, that’s the so worried that Rupert Rurries into } PLUS
and Women's Institutes since she fellow,’ says the other, ‘‘and I wish his dressing-gown and follows him Orsen Welles
has been to B.G. you'd come and tell our king about _ through the window. U.S.A.
see ate he cde an st lepine pbaeachancsts nts Wiiéy: Guta wae MUSIC IN THE MEANWELL MANNER
> ’ Starring :
/ i ™ 1 ” . t ‘ SL N ‘
B ) | I | KE; WAY By Beachcomber Akim ‘Tamirofl Alan Ladd featuring the Orchestra of Arnold Meanwell & his Meanies
|
HE news that there are to ance as an_ oil-king. He was consummate stupidity. “You'ro Frank Latimore Wenda Hendrix PROGRAMME
be cricket tactories, run by chewing a dishevelled cigar, and tooting well right,” said Mr |
boards and committees and area saying to an astonished old lady, Chadstone, “I ain’t got a sniff oi Bia (1) Smoke Gets in Your Eyes



an oil-well in this burg. Gee, I'm

youth councils and all the rest «yes, Ma’am, lonesome for da derricks.”
s 8 s.

| (2) Where Are You Now that I Need You
of it, means that there will be

you could” put



| (3) Thru A Long and Sleepless Nit :

les or > 3, 7 1 pie ite | Vocals: Colleen Ashby
less fun in the game than ever. oa yg en Abht r and St E Me ROXY OLYM PIC (4) Its the Little Things { Voeals: Colleen Ashby

These factories will turn out Paul's down in Texas and lose inter a ouse (5) Its Watcha Do with Watcha Got (From So Dear to my Heart)

orthodox prigs, who know all the em. Guess I miss the smell of HAT is it about the mous: (6) Just One Way To Say I Love You
correct strokes and the theory of !.” “There is a lot of cactus, that so terrifies even the To-Day to Monday, To-Day & To-Morrow (7) The Wedding Samba
bowling. The talented lad who I believe, in Texas Said the least hysterical of women? 1! :
is caught young will never again lady. “Doctors done got rid of read how a Women’s Institute 4.45 & 8.15 p.m 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
be able to play cricket for fun, +4 replied Mr, Chadstone. was thrown into confusion by th: | ;

It will be taught to him like “Even in the desert?” asked the entry of a mouse (“They stood on
algebra, and if he grows up to lady. “Shucks,” said the librarian, chairs or waved their legs in the
captain England (the College of ‘There ain't one hick in ten wid air”). Now if an elephant hac
Heralds having established his cactus now.” The lady’s niece walked in there would have been
quarterings), he will never again asked, “Do they have hill-billies no panic. The nearest Zoo would
be as happy. as he would have in Texas?” “Reckon they do,” have been rung up, and—

YOU'LL HAVE TO WHISPER 20th Century-Fox 20th Century-Fox
LOUDER, MY WIFE Bioiibis
Tw BAK IT TOO Presents : aes



Bill Robinson

been on the village green, offend- said Mr. Chadstone. “But them Prodnose: Don’t you see, an N
ing against all the rules hill-billies mostly sticks to the elephant couldn’t have run up a ear rou é Lena Horne
Oil-king Chadstone moun’ains, Thar’s better oil in the skirt or down the back of a © as oe ee
: ‘ plains, lady, goshdarn it.” “This jumper? aused b Hi h
At. the Tenific Hotel, Mr. must seem like a foreign countrs Myself: Ah, yes. Thank you, I g d IN
Chadstone made his appeal- to you.” said the old lady with hadn’t looked at it like that. an the









Ne at PREAH a sineas, Rencnanee & i 7
Sy . ‘i ee top an and above eye
Oe shortnes@ ‘of breath, ee] nervy, or aur. Cl AND
\ fer from sleep, loss of memory
and en A eee Worry and

fear, your trouble {s probably caused \ ‘
by il h Blood Pressure. et Be rs ERY §
See ee een: | jens

an cancer, because th: 1 t
symptoms are so common and MN : :
* mi n for some simple ailment. Ii Richard Widmark HURRICA L

\ you suffer from any of these wp
Wate "Ras ara etaNTe tue Gene Ti With |
i lytic stro one =rney

and you should ptart treatment at ee wicca
once. The very firat dose of Noxce



% Blood Pressure STORMY WEATHER



A Star

of

































(formerly known as Hynox), a new . Tithara 2ichar Vidmark
medical vs Googie Withers Jichard Widmat F
B eaut \ Pressure nnd satese yee fot ren er r | y KLM to
younger in a few days. Get Noxce } |
| from your chemist today, It is guar. Hugh Marlowe Linda Darnell
eee ALL EUROPE
SE
ca I Vv in e an | empty package. (OR POPE POPP TOPOS G TOY LPPOP OPTS PSP POVAPOPIA, |
BS 5
‘S ‘
y ou 9 / ‘ : ; $ % 4 Flights weekly i
° : / FOR THE BEST |\% ,
. | * ) x 3 Routes to choose from
\ / J ny! ne | 1% 3] 1. By Constel racko
Lovely Margaret Lockwood a , 7 | WOOL FELT HATS i % Reenter Gsa wie rHEareee, Ane
emo rs i | is % 2. By Constellation Curacao—Havana—Montreal—Europe
io \ rf 4 | DEMAND 1% y 3. By DC-6 Curacao—Caracas—Paramaribo—Dakar
/ ig | $ ys) —E€urope (limited sleeper accommoda-
*Give your complexion the gentle | Pia ; et ne S F Y KITCHEN & PANTRY ¥ | preter
beautifying care of Lux Toilet Soap \ ; Seed eee ee & or our 3] Whichever route you choose, the major cities of
—as I do! ‘This pure white soap \ VU J etheir Rawk Ovaubeat jo Z ~y x We Can Suppl x | Europe are but a day away by KLM. f
leaves your skin softer, smoother ! y, 2 pay $ PPAY ++: $ By special arrangement, KLM will fly your family :
Ir meres my face enees mu its : S ee x Coal Pots ........ a ss ee et ag 11” and 12” $ friends, or business associates out of Europe You ,
rich super-creamy lather working it % - ¥ ay the fare here... :
in gently and thoroughly. Then I eee hg % Buck Pots ......--. sss eee seers 3 and 4 gallons %| ad RE Anes the r004
rinse with warm water and splash on . 9 |
cold, Lux Toilet Soap makes you : Three Legged Pots ...... .... 1, 2, 3, and gallons $ . a;
sure. of a clear, fresh skin — the 1% Galvanised Washups.............Round ond Oval } or full information see : ®
foundation of beauty !” 1¥ “on” 99" 94” » Ql S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.
F % 18”, 20”, 22”, 24” and 26” $| , oy
ie i Hardwood Chairs x Tel. 3113 sn
a de % %
e ‘.
Ri WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE K M f
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[ X TOILET SO % BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON 1919 = 1950 L
7 1% .
8 FACTORY LIMITED. 3 were aoe
gone . s IRLINE
THE FRAGRANT WHITE SOAP OF THE FILM SEARS ix Hardware Department, he ial Phone 2039. %| j
aa abe eae B cocoooooosososooososoooosoososcsssosessoscoses’| EE ae air ar a ad ,





SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1950. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE ”

Test Team |Dutch Guides Hold Camp Fire











MY MOSCOW WINDOW ... 5) CUMMINGS




































UW - : * 7 \ . : . @ From Page 1 SQUATTING around a vlazing arrived last Sunday for a two-
ff} es f ) os reli, Weekes, Walcott imp fire at Pax H last 1 et the islar f
: But most welcome to English | - Guide f the Nethe ou few hour ‘ re?)
fans is the return to fitness and|Antilles Guide Associatior er or ner Sir ] L illiam
to the side of Denis Compton.) —— “ngers and othe ides
Compton, during his indisposi-| °@ttine The fire got ig about =
+ tion, was a national conger: When_ informed of the doubt ock and just at the sidk Ramsa
There were daily bulletins on his|#bout Bailey, Skipper Fredd reen Pax Hill rd and the
condition, and nearly every car-| Brown said he could not possibi ny tents, the girls fille ver-ob-a@ whole
toonist in London dragged hiy,|e ter a Test without a second “0 gir with lively songs and nurry| E
into his sketch situations bowler. laughter The local guides or nal nis——
The problems that face the se-| This was agreed, and Coxon w the visitors were quite at home| led-in the
lectors now are not quite thejinvited to join the team at th with each other and between | v . per
problems that faced him at Trent} Oval then e was no lull period onj = hemisiry. The
Bridge What about Roy Mar- Brown said it is unfortwnat he programme. There was a con- was d
shall? My solution is the same|that the announcement about ;jnuous round of Duteh and TENE
as the one offered at Nottingham,|Lowson had been made public, Fyglish songs, jokes, short comie LordRay!
only this time I do not make the|but added that in any case he st} tches and various other amuse-
reservation that I would play}|would not have played. This sug- ments
Johnson if he is fit. gests that if Bailey is fit, Coxo When the camp fire was well
Trent Bridge is notoriously}will be twelfth man, the line u ucderway, some of the visiting a R
Tast; the Oval more responsive|being: Brown, Bailey, Simpsor ccuters from Grenada who are rdedin
to spin, The fast bowler was|Dewes, Sheppard, Hutton, Penis on a 10-day camp at the Garrison,! cuba
more essential then than now.|Compton, Alec Bedser, Hilto dropped in to join the fun. A few n, krypton
and Marshall would strengthen Wright and McIntyre pussers-by, too, ioitered around to j ’ resent
the batting immensely. What is —Reuter. hear the girls } ere
the use of persevering with the lint the atmosphere but in even smaller amon i t re mere-chemieal
Slane di eee ee Sr vA: a anh» bly sili sterivinlast ah pipelining - - | curiosities, but now, half a century later, they ar ndustr mpotlante, Argon
games" ts the gas used in the modern gas-filled electri ‘ l discharge lamp
Valentine, G. Gomez and Wor- fepends om neon to such an extent that few recogy i me than t



rell are the men who have been
doing the most damage, surely
these four, with Goddard and
Marshall to rest them, can shoul-
der the burden. The problem will

of “neon sign”, Helium is also employed int) a velbden

Ramsay was born in Glasgow in 1852. He was a first linonist, as





|
|
is instead of hydrogen, for providing buoyancy J

well as being professor of chemistry at Bristol and lar









vanish, of course, if Goddard Cateons : ;
himself is unable to play. He, } lege, London. He was knighted in 1902, and awarded the N
developed fibrositis at Swansea 1904. In 1913 he presided over the International A
and at the moment of writing, . } hhed fi
he is not certain of playing. Boby Societies, where his flair for languages ena
“And now, comrades, to the barbarous Roman Empire—a period when ONE man Should Stollmeyer have to take Powel? mopolitan audience inEnglish, Prench,German and lta
could decide war or peace for the entire world.” a a —" should be sure
London Bapress Serviee The good news of Compton's
return has been offset by a series - r
of eve-of-the-match casualties }







»
Vv

SCPLEELL PPPS SPSPOEFLPCOOLELLE

Evans fractured a thumb yester- | ¢?°??209%99%9999%9499%6 3993099999969 9096 1959007
e 5 | z day while batti against Mid- THE NEW:—
E ht Granted | Harbaur Log dlesex, Gilbert erihouse, Gia: | i
L 0 morgan bat, had to withdraw this} 6s I / 99
Carli morning because of a heavy cold,
etters if In lisle Bay and Trevor Bailey was taken to x 2.W B t T t t
a. .o ° -Way eauty reatmen
Administration ination after being struck he
vood, Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Phili ‘ g§ struck on the “ROUN ee cians “gs , ”
‘ i Davidson, "Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch. left hand while batting against FOUNDATION CREAM SKIN YOUTH
In the Court of Ordinary yester- | D'Ortac, Sch. Burma D., Sch. Bluenose | 1 ejcestershire. VALCREMA:— VALCREMA:—
+

YOUR FRIENDS WILL ENVY res
BEAUTIFUL PEN AND PENCIL

The Fourth

Yacht Leander, S.S. Craftsman, Sch. hospital this morning for exam-
Turtle Dove, Sch. Rosarene, M.V. Daer-

°
|



Say i re Mac, Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Foundation Cream, contains Rare Skin Youth Deep cleansing
Gay the petition of eight people | 7 ita Wonita, Sch. Rhoda L., Sch. United The withdrawal of Washbrook supbie Special “On. in, water Greass Night Cream for Wome.

j Poe —. rar Indies, begin sor letters of Administration were | pilgrim S., 'S.S. Canadian Cruiser, Sch. ‘ ’ Oils that make your Skin Soft and of all ages — especially those ovet
ie fourth and final and vital Test granted by His Honour the Chief) Eastern Eel, Sch, Rainbow M., Seh.Jand Parkhouse will almost cer- Emulsion means it cannot ary or 5. Keeps Skin Velvety, Smooth
Base

of this Tour at the Oval, with the| Judge, Sir Allan Collyfnore. They | Erancis Smith, Sch, Cloudia S.; M.V.|tainly give David Sheppard, of the skin, A Perfect Powder ind Clean, Contains Youth Bk






ves of J i yorld | wer , Cuidad Bolivar, Sch, Mary E. Caroline, 3 or Notmal Skins, on Essential for ment “ZEVESTEOL” to guar
cves of the whole cricket world | were as follow [itv “caribbee, MV. Blue Star. M.v.}Cambridge University and Sus-|% jo. Naeagh” Y SN scat Wik Gee eeleathee
— em ee Piece of Petition of Kathlee n Irma Inniss of} Clio, S.S. Atlantian sex opening batsman, his chance Made by the Makers of the fan,ous
English turf. st sc Oo} °o ay Street, Bridgetown, Spinster ARRIVALS Ki : ’ Pty § t an,ous:~
cinte is 2—1 in Sete eo ihe W to the estate of her brother Sydney M.V._Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs, He will be remembered for his VALDERMA"”" Skin Ointment

aaa ves Bishop Tn late of Bay Street,! {rom Dominica, Agents: Schooner Own-| 227 for Cambridge against the % A Positive Beauty Treatment, Which Brings Remarkable }

i and some of the questions} Bridyetown aforesaid, Retinsd Civil | ers Association West Indies earlier in the tour. |& : Results
to be answered are:— Servant, deccased M.V. Bhue Star, 130 tons, Capt. FPergus- . ~ a 7 % .

Can England even the score by Petition of Kathleen Irma Inness of | son, from Nassau, Agents: Messrs. A. E,| He has scored 5 centuries this} Obtainable at:—

eas s, e@ score BY! cCartisie View, Bay Street, Bridyetown. | Harris season. X

=o ey a ~ West In Spinster, to the estate of her sister ly M ve Clio, 168 tons, | Capt. Vandvke, Arthur Macintyre, an able |¢ ‘ :
dies eep the rubber by yet! Mary Poderingham Innivs of ba’ Street,{ from St, Vincent, Agents: Messrs, 8. aa 7 be dhe sa . t t
another “ in? Will the game Fo wfoxesuid, Spinster, deceased Musson, Sons & Co., Ltd. substitute for Evans, was born 00 er S (B DOS) rug ores e

ive itself In } a Petition of Marie Louise Gieemdge| . SS. Gascogne, 2,681 tons, Capt. Prigent, | within five minutes walk of the
notes itself into so tense a ee of Arch Hall, St. Thema 10 | or nee a Ga te eee Mears. RT Oval. At the time of writing no|® Broad Street, and Hastings, (Alpha Pharmacy)
CARE AVENE See es ee ee Uhecnldine. deceased att FHeGardines | "38" Atlantian, 4016 tons, Capt. Sim-] decision had been taken about | % .



|monds, from ‘Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. | Baile 919 SCO OSSEOPSSOOOOE SSOOO LOGS D POS OSG OOFPDOOG I
+Da Costa & Co., Ltd. near

x DEPARTURES As you read this, the game WI | 8655560909906 9GS0G9FTPOOVOSSSSO SOV OOF SPO FOO HO"

Chis will be the third occasion

of the Tour on which ine Tourists

















a on * isband C | SS. Polycrest, 720 tons, Capt. Standal, | pe ar way, ¥ ’ ow, | gs $
anys d at the pa al, ee ©. or | for British Guiana, Agents: Messrs . ee oo" Ned i eaue x Ww hi. :
ave played twice, winning the oe ia z Ning ©! |} Plantations Ltd ain, > ’ i. D>, .
second game by an innings after} Paves Bay: St. James. widow. iter | @achooner Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, | radios * hat ever — Sew |
tha firet hi nded ‘ naw: | Sete ct Gee Mnmond Joseph Oliver | Cam. Selby, for St. Lurie, Agents: 1 , ddle oc- % v |
the first had ended in a draw; and! Cromwell King deceased Schooner Owners’ Association. An extraordinary muddle | | roblem ~ |
in each oceasion the West Indies Pesan ee ae eee cachooner, CW -Ipana, 49 tons, Capt.| curred when Frank Lowson, with- % P x
batsme gave a good account of; OF iene Lucetin vordan also known i hee Agents: Schoon-} jn an hour of being ee Ps % 3 You can choose your Summit pen and penci
ae oe eet nani astvne | tof Kamien, Pate ie Be: Se] felt pmromamagonr Jn See nek DOROTHY GRAY . in s lovely grey, green, dark red or ble»
r » amuel 2 anie pyne 1 fo * : . ‘ s e fourth st, was € t ‘ : 4
First Game i e ey ee ch man Th to venee, a i. i tek ie Capt, | Would not after all be required. % well as black, Pen and pencil bave the spring
the estate o iis wife tuth «Arm varis rader, 2 ms, ‘ap’ - = i. »¥ . s
The first game, in May, was the’ Alleyne deceased Squires, for St, Johns, Newfoundland, Instead, his County colleague, has a special preparation for it. > Anchor safety clip and fittings in gleaming
: &* aon eee mee | Petition of Martha Jame Antrobus of | Agents: Messrs, W. 8. Munroe & Co,, Ltd. speed bowler Alex Coxon was ask. | % ¥ The 8.160 h 14 ct. gold
third fixture on the card, and the! guckman’s, St, Michael, Married ri st Av completa toate “of S rolled gold. 5.160 pen has a 14 ct. go
1 ere hit up pis on a oe of Woman, 10 “tla estate ot her brother SEAWELL ‘ x , % nib with iridium point; the P.160 pencil
wickets — a total which has been a ; : " ishing se enee be- | @ 2 .
‘ Mass.. U.S.A, labourer decd The astonishing sequence be tre leads and a rubber, They are
topped only four times since — 730 Petition. of Moline. gen lof. a ARRIVALS BY B.W.1.A.L an when Gilbert Parkhouse was % carries six oxtra lon y
versu Cambridge, 589 versus! Michsel, Spinster, to the estate of her | Prom TRINIDAD; gan ; as : % sold together in a handsome cuse, oF you can
Hampshire. 682 ver Leicester..| ‘ister Leonora Sealy, spinster, deceased, | | 320 Morovkian; ‘Thomas ,Ohison; | ordered to remain in bed with a | % ¥ .
ampshire, 682 versus Leicester The Chief Judge admitted to} S¥lvia Herde; Joseph Herde; Daisy (heavy cold. Selector “Bob” Wyatt |X » bay them separately.
shire and 558 versus England in! ne oe SU ORS BOmReC Charge; Beatriz Lopez; Marie Lopez; : |% ‘
the third Test, In. the second| Probate the wills of the follow-| Ricaroo Lopez; O'Neale Clark; Angela | Suggested the need for the pres- x pve % ° fe
game, just over a week ago, vne| %3:— Barnes; Elizabeth Barnes; Thelma Barnes; | ence of a batsman for any emer- % x | -e- ,
West Indies’ 434 fea th te | Edward Emest Howard Thorne | Dorothy Chantakshang; ‘Louis Chantaks- gency, and Lowson was invited. |} S| Made in England
« ulies’ 4¢ proved enough to Rulalie ‘Poser: St Michael); hang; Ena Eastman; Anadeen Samuel; . » the news that Trevor] ss : eis “4 S|
win the game comfortably. j SULAe osver, | WiChael); | Hugh Henderson; Christopher Hender- Later came the § at jer | BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now available at Xs ‘ ®
So it is on the cards that with| Frederick Alleyne; Eliza Belcher) son; Wing Cmdr. Frost; Edgar Cartor: | Baile y, wees 2 = TO 1 | Agents: Stokes & Bynoe Ltd., P.O, Box 401, Bridgetown, Barbados, and
; " oe > fase , ra shins S James); James | Pdith Carter; Syvil Dorsey; John Dorset’; ospital for an exam- | ¥s . , Et ae ; ’ 07 aah
their fair share of fortune’s fav-| Hutchins; (St stds €<'| Issire Dorsey; Herbert Brewer. pret geh ye. Coarse of his left % COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street. x | 27. Houry Street. Port of Spain. Trinidad.

ours, the West Indies will do well| Mortimer Yearwood (St. Lucy).| From st. LUCTA

ai the Oval, a ground that has

always been well disposed towards Gilliard; Est r Harrie

visitors. The Wes’ Indies have runs On the first innings.”

yet to win a game there, but one| And today, on vhe same Oval ,,,. PEPARTU sists rhas

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ak le iia oo —— ” ;







» PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS €@ ADVOCATE

tea SS St

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

Saturday, August 12, 1950

|









BLIND WELFARE

IN a public lecture delivered during the
week to an interested audience Mr. Mau-

rice Connor, a Barbadian student of the
Canadian National Institute for the Blind
pointed out the need for a Caribbean Insti-
tute for the Blind in this area. There will
be few who, after hearing or reading that
address would not subscribe to this view.

In the past (and still today) there has
been in the West Indies the mistaken view
that blind people necded merely sympathy
and pity; but modern ideas have shown that
blindness although a physical disability is
not necessarily a complete handicap.
Advanced training and scientific methods
have afforded blind people an opportunity
and the means of continuing to work in a
variety of trades and professions.

There could be no better evidence of this
statement than Mr. Connor himself whose
performance on the piano during the pro-
gramme, the calmness of his temperament
and his ability as a lecturer marks him out
as an outstanding member of any commun-
ity. Nature bestows her gifts on whom she
will.

The blind often have latent talents the
benefit of which may be lost to society be-
cause there is no opportunity of developing
these talents.

Within recent years a few children from
Barbados have been sent for training to
Trinidad but there is need and scope for
greater facilities for training so that those
who have been afflicted need no longer feel
that they are dependent upon charity or
their friends or family to maintain an exist-
ence.

After the first Great War the training of
blind and maimed people progressed rap-
idly and during the years which have inter-
vened, many of them have been able to
make outstanding contributions to the wel-
fare of society.

Thousands enjoyéd freedom from de-
pendence on society for the means of a
livelihood.

It is easy to see how an effort to found a
Caribbean Institute for the Blind is worth
making.

In Trinidad already good work has been
done and now that Mr. Connor has come
back to the West Indies to show what can
be achieved in wider fields it is a challenge
to West Indian society to do something to
help its unfortunate members.

It has been proved that limited facilities
have been the real handicap. This can be
removed by the concentrated efforts of the
people of this area who stand to benefit
from such an institution.

THE FINAL TEST

TODAY the West Indies Cricket Team
begins its Fourth and final test against the
might of England at the Oval. They enter
the tilt-yard with the odds slightly in their
favour but against doughty opponents
whose greatest tradition is to fight against
heavy odds. Never before in the history
of West Indies cricket have there been so
many proud boasts of our achievements
and such high hopes for the maintenance
of the standard we have now attained.

The West Indies whom it was thought
had not reached the stage where they
could be granted five day tests have shown
not only that they deserved them but that
given favourable and equal conditions
they could be a match for England's pride.
And they have played the game in that
noble tradition and in that spirit which
has made it one of the greatest in the
civilised world. They have proved that it
is not the winning or the losing of a match
but the spirit in which the game was
played that matters most to the reputation
of its players. Englishmen, still suffering
the pangs of defeat have paid them due
tribute; and the records of the gate receipts
prove this.

They lost the first test and won two
others; and it is in that spirit that they
enter the final struggle for the proverbial
“Ashes”, The loss sustained yesterday
against a county side will be but a spur
to greater effort and to show themselves
foemen worthy of the steel of an opponent
who is unequalled when fighting against
greater odds.

The grand old summer game with its
noble traditions and the inexplicable
merit of genteel associations will find
today the echoed wish of every true sports-
man that it be played in the spirit of its
best traditions and may the better team
win,



OUR READERS SAY.

Molasses

\



ment by Tanker é
be made now or at any time in

Since I came to the West Indies
four years ago I have seen and
heard many references to emigra-
tion as a means of solving prob-
lems of over-population and
chronic unemployment. I do not
recall however any reference to
what I believe is the best and
niost practical approach to the
problem, namely the plan operated
by the Fairbridge Society.

This plan is based on the idea
of taking the underprivileged
children from Britain to finish
their education and receive voca-
tional training in parts of the
Commonwealth that need popula-
tion, and where the Government
is willing to co-operate with the
Society in its purpose.

It is my understanding that the
scheme has been remarkably suc-
cessful and in places where the
Fairbridge Schools are establish-
ed, there is no problem of finding
enployment for the pupils when
they are old enough, because the
oemand exceeds the supply owing
to the reputation that the Schools
have built up. Many of the chil-
d:en are orpiians but some have
parents who are unable for vari-
cas reasons to give them proper
c-re or a good start in life, and in
a.| eases the Society becomes the
legal guardian of the childy and
a sumes responsibility for and
eontrol over it until 21 years of
ace

Children are given some pre-
liminary care and training in
E:.gland and when ready are sent
to one or other of the Schools in
Australia, Canada, Rhodesia or
€. ewhere. They live in happy,
bh me-like surroundings, with good
f od, recreation and educational
f_ ilities, and when old enough
ay> trained to do farm chores in
the case of boys, and domestic
\ rk for girls. One feature essen-
ree to success is that they are
t. 1s trained to be industrious and
t live well-ordered, balanced

es, without which any scheme

1
©° emigration will) almost surely
Sait,

“he School has the responsibility
of selecting the employer with
vy 1om each child is first placed
wen considered old enough to go
to work, and sees to it that wages
and living and working conditions
ere up to standard. A part of the
yage is retained by the School
ead banked for the minor until
\21 years old, when the guardian~

hip terminates, and the young
man or woman is a free agent,
with a sum of money. and it is
hoped the habit of thrift

I have no idea whether any
jeuch scheme could be made _ to
jwork in the West Indies but I
cannot think of any other plan



The Enemy Within

Is This What Mr. Attlee Warned Us Against...?

Janny, a fair-haired Czech, who
flew with the wartime R.A.F., be-
lieves he can answer the riddle
of Mr. Attlee’s broadeast: Who
are “The Enemy Within”? The
Premier left most of us guessing
how those who work among us
can work against us.

But not Janny. He works as
groundman on a BOAC airport.
In his anguish, this normally re-
served ex-pilot feels that he has
talked too much,

His story is of a personal clash
with The Enemy Within. Months
ago he joined one of the inde-
pendent unions now toughly re-
sisting the mighty combination of
the T.U.C. and the State boards.
Janny preferred the idea of a
union without politics.

He told his colleagues about his
family in Czechoslovakia. He
had not seen them for 11 years,
but there were occasional letters.
Eighteen months ago they stopped.

About eight weeks ago, Janny
was approached by a shop steward
of one of the big unions.

—

Janny found the steward—a
known “Red” — an_ interesting
talker. He had been to Czecho-

slovakia and vaguely remembered
Janny’s home town. Janny told
him about his parents. What they
did, where they lived, how the
old man was keen on his railway
union years ago.

“Now what about joining our
union?” the shop steward asked.
Janny said no, he was quite hap-
py in his association.

A month later Janny came
white-faced to work, His parents
had been arrested. That was all
he knew.

Janny’s colleagues went furi-
ously to the Communist shop
steward. He, too, seemed genuine-
ly horrified, but admitted he had
mentioned Janny's story to “some
people in the movement”, Be-
yond that he knew nothing.

“Perhaps,” he pleaded, “it was
a coincidence and had nothing to
do with our chat. I'll find out.”

He is still finding out.

a

‘Wear a Cap’

I HAVE disguised that story,
but the facts are right enough.
I hate using disguise, but the men
whose work forces them to mix
with ‘fellow-travellers know the
wisdom of it.

When Frank—a union contact
of mine—asked me on the tele-
phone: “Can you wear a cloth
cap and a muffler when you meet
me?” I thought he was joking.
[ told him so.

the delegation. I

“the delegation should NOT be

cut”, because I

would have to view that I could

whole of the local

R. E. Smythies

that is not open to some serious
objections. The days of haphaz-
ard. free-for-all emigration are
over and no country wants new-
comers on that basis now, or on
any basis that does not offer rea-
sonable assurance that the immi-
grant will become a useful citizen
and not a public liability within a
short time.

There are not many places now
to which a man with the pioneer-
ing spirit can go and hew a home
and independence out of the
wilderness. Perhaps there are
very few people ndw who are
willing to work hard and live
simply for a period of years in
order to achieve independence,
anywhere.

When I was in England in 1923
on a business trip, I met ma
who questioned me about -
tions in Canada, mainly with the
idea that their children would
have better prospects there, as I
agreed that they certainly would.
When they asked me if we had
the unemployment dole, and I
explained that we had not needed
it so far. they promptly lost inter-
est, which seemed a sad sign of
the “a to which social security
saps the qualities of enterprise
and initiative that once made
Britain great.

I doubt if any large-scale
scheme for migration from the
West Indies to Canada would
prove practical, owing to the very
great differences in climate and
living and working conditions.
The only possible plan would take
youngsters to become adjusted
during their formative years, and
acquire education and vocational
training meanwhile.

On general principles it would
seem more logical to take them to
a country where climate and other
conditions resemble their native
land more closely, such as British
Honduras or British Guiana, and
where the cost of supporting and
educating them would be much
lower.

The Fairbridge Society is a
benevolent foundation supported
by private subscriptions and be-
quests. I believe it has been most
successful in Australia, perhaps
because the Government there has
given more whole-hearted co-
operation to the scheme The
more one thinks about the emi-
gravion problem. The more con-
vinced does one become that the
Fairbridge plan is basically the
soundest possible approach to the
matter nowadays, apart from the

Hy Trevor Evans

His voice soon convinced me.
“They're watching me.” he plead-
ed. I knew what he meant.

We met. Two weeks later he
was “branched,” and fined £5 for
discussing union affairs with “an



10R40% BEDIGBA Ser nics



=Make Him A Man
Without Friends

What can be done to heed
Mr. Attlee’s warning about
The Enemy Within? Trevor
Evans suggests that union
chiefs could achieve much by
considering these three pro-
posals; —

1, Produce your own peace
campaign, reflecting Bri-
tain’s attitude and recognising
her commitments. Don’t let
the Communists take sole
rights in peace,

2. Insist on candidates for
all offices disclosing their po-
litical affiliations on ballot
papers,

If a “fellow-traveller”
calls himself “Socialist” be
wise to his route and get him
expelled from the Socialist
Party. He will look odd if
he then describes himself as
“Independent” .

3. Be precise in attacking
Communist tactics and cam-
paigns within your unions.
Generalities are boomerangs.
They raise a chant of “Tell
us the old, old story” even
from loyal members.

In_this war of propaganda
men want an inspiring lead-
ership. The Enemy Within is
a less dangerous man when
he has no friends,

never said that
tell the workers
emphasized the
not see why the

investigating on the delegation

became necessary in the end to

ment was inevitable, then it was
only the presence of Mr. Adams

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

EMIGRATION

question of the of the
necessary funds.

So many of the suggestions
put forward with a view to
solving the problem seem unreal-
istic in the lignt of actual
experience and of conditions in
the world to-day. A basic re-
quirement for gall emigrants is a
definite prospect of improving

economic status within a reason-
able time. Otherwise why emi-
grate? Projects involving the
transfer of complete family
units seem especially vulnerable
owing to the exacting conditions
to be met. Man and wife must
both be industrious and adapt-
able as well as ambitious, and
education of the children must
be provided for, also employment
when they leave school. Another
basic principal is, the younger
the emigrant the better, and the
sooner children start to form
habits of industry the more likely
they are to become industrious
adults, something almost impossi-
ble where mass unemployment
is endemic.

The Fairbridge plan as opera-
ted between Britain and Australia
might need some modification as
between Barbados and_ Britisn
Honduras, for instance. The plan
has at leagy the merit of striking
at the rc of the matter and
helping those most in need of it,
and most likely to have lasting
benefit from the money and
effort spent. If any reader can
suggest a scheme that would
cost less or offer better prospects
of long-term success, it would
be interesting to hear of it,

I went to Canada myself in
1911 because it seemed a good
idea at the time, and I still think
so. My father went to Argen-
tina in 1866 and my brothers and
sisters were born there, though
as it happened we were never
all under one roof or even in
the same country together. Now
I have about a score of great-
nephews and great-nieces scat-
tered in Australia, South Africa,
Rhodesia and Canada, with only














two in England. So we have
done a lot of emigrating, with
varying fortunes, though none

of us have bounced back. During
my 35 years in Canada I came
in contact with a lot of immi-
grants of all classes and from
many countries, and employed
some of them in my business, In
one way and another I have had
much experience of the different
phases of the subject, and oppor-
tunity to study the factors that
make for success or failure of
different systems. It is on the
basis of this experience that I
feel the Fairbridge plan deserves
serious consideration in Barba-
dos at this time.

unauthorised person.” His
“judges” were Communists

“Are you going to pay?” I ask-
ed him. “I must,” he said, “even
if we starve for a bit.”

For if he showed defiance his
union ticket would be withdrawn,
his job would be lost, and he
would be “black-listed.”

The Strike Man

THESE incidents may
you, but I know enough
you they are not rare.

The Communist Party admis-
sion that it has only 40.000 mem-
bers is meaningless when one is
considering the potential of The
Enemy Within.

The figure may be true, but the
danger is from the fellow-travel-
lers, who are not registered.

_The known Communists are
circumspect, particularly when
they are in positions of authority
within the unions.

I know one such man. When I
met him,on Euston Station a few
days ago he had lost the jaunty,
defiant air he sported in 1940.

three

startle
to tell

_ At that time he was important
in a curious kind of way. He was
high up in the secret service list,
of what the Daily Express called
“the men with a load of mischief.”

Between September 3, 1939, and
June 22, 1941, when the Nazis in-
vaded Russia, this man, a skilled
craftsman, had worked in 15 war
plants and had started lightning
strikes in 11 of them.

As soon as the war became a
Crusade—because Russia was at-
tacked—this man became a star
production-booster, and a national
official of his union.

Not long ago he was defeated
in a union ballot, and went back
to his trade.

“Back to the old tacties, too?”
I asked him.

He replied, sourly; “No, I’m
rumbled, That the worst of get-
ting so well-known.

Fight Openly

That story explains why there
is not much to be alarmed about,
for example, when Frank Foulkes
and Walter Stevens, Communist
chiefs of the Electrical Trades
Union, fly openly this week to
Prague on their way to the Soviet
Union as guests of the Russian
electrical workers,

It is the underground approach
which Mr, Attlee had in mind.

That is why it could be dan-
gerous to outlaw Communism, It
is better fought openly.

—L.E.S.





Political Newsifront

ATTLEE’S
1 Per Cent

Ie Cant Huy Us Safety

(By W. J. Brown) ‘

THAT a democracy like ours should again
and again, when crisis comes along, find itself
hopelessly unprepared is, in the conditions of
our politics, almost inevitable. For we are
governed not by statesmen but by politicians.

The difference between the two is that
statesmen are men who think about the next
generation, while politicians are office-hunt-
ers who think primarily of the next election.

So the Government spend on butter the

money which should go on guns, and the,

this

Opposition, knowing that to 9 |
effective

would be unpopular, does nothi
to prevent this. :

he Defence Debate revealed our appalling
weakness in the matter of external defence.

But a democracy is just as unwilling, till
crisis is actually upon it, to deal with its
internal dangers. ;

Communist literature makes no secret of
Communist aims.

The job of Communist parties throughout
the world is to bring down non-Communist
states by promoting internal strife, by gath-
ering military and other information for the
Russians, by weakening the national will to
resist aggression, by physical sabotage.

But we allow Communists to stir up strike
after strike; we allow them to hold their “in-
struction classes” for the perversion of the
minds of the young.

In the name of freedom we give them free-
dom to do their best to destroy our freedom.
The Portsmouth explosion lit up in a blinding
— where this easy-going complacency can
ead.

UNPREPARED

So the crisis finds us unprepared. No one
will be hanged for this. As Mr. Churchill
remarked in 1940 when asked to expose the
situation he found: “There are too many
in it.’ There were. There are.

But when crisis reveals the perils of our
position, then, surely, we are entitled to ask
the politicians to forget their party interests
and to remember the country. We are
entitled to ask that in all fields the measures
taken shall be adequate to the national need.

Our first need in this situation is a Govern-
ment that can speak for Britain, not merely
for this class or for that.

STRACHEY SAID .. .

That speech of Mr. Strachey’s recently, in
which he said that in the past an unfair
proportion of the cost of war preparations
had been borne by “the people,” but that
this Government would see that a “fair
share” of the burden was put on the
shoulders of the well-to-do, was an act of
spiritual sabotage.

As regards the last war the statement was
utterly untrue. Broadly speaking the wage-
earning classes maintained, and since the
war have improved, their position. To-day,
wages, expressed in terms of the 1938 values
stand at 128 as compared with 100. All other
incomes have declined from 100 to 98} in the
same terms. ;

The middle classes, and especially the
professional classes, have suffered a sharp
reduction in their actual and_ relative
position. But the point is that what Mr.
Strachey was doing in that speech was not
to inspire us against the foreign foe. It was
to foment a little further the class war he
used so blatantly to preach.

NOT ENOUGH

Our second need is a great and immediate
rearmament programme. Mr. Shinwell spoke
in the Defence debate of a hundred millions
to go on with. Now, a hundred millions is
about 1 per cent of the national income.

We shall not buy security against the
immense military preponderance of the Com-
munist States on margins of 1 per cent.

I would pose the problem differently. Is
our defence, is our freedom, is our way of
life worth an extra hour’s effort per day
stom each one of us until the leeway is made
up?

That would give us, not 1 per cent, but

perhaps 10 to 15 per cent increased pro-
duction.

THIS SABOTAGE

Our third great need is to stop internal
sabotage, material and moral. Physical
sabotage is not an event. It is a growth.
It is the outcome of the moral sabotage
promoted by Communist teaching.

Are we to deal with the men who per-
petrate the sabotage, but leave the training
classes to preach it? Are we to deal with
the weeds but not with those who plant
them?

I take it that the Government will no
longer permit the folly of allowing Com-
munists to remain in Government and local
government employment, where their first
duty (whether employed on work essential
to national safety or not) is to pick up and
provide the party with all the information
they can.

Hitler’s Fifth Columns were stupid and
incompetent and blundering affairs compared
with the scientifically organised efforts of
the Communists, as the fate of many States,
once free, now shows. It is more than time
to deal not only with the products of Com-

munism, but with the factory that turns
them out.

(World Copyright Reserved)
—London Express Service.

KN

efficient servants

that bulk ship-

that would con- ment expense

employers, with experience gain-
ed and contacts made on a trip
(or is it a joy ride?) at Govern-

of their new thing but inspiring.

Allow me to protest against
the conduct that goes on when
rensioners arrive on the 25th of
every month. Here is seen a

To the Editor, The Advocate the future, because I know committee should have to go, and vince them of this. pelaigh ah anes bend of women and men, some-
Taam Due no,doubt t: ‘a lack nothing about that and the inves- I agreed with Mr. Mapp’s sugges~ Yours sincerely, times children wresifing and
of acoustics the general tenor of tigators say the evidence is very tion that if a Secretary was need- Finally, I must say that I am A. E. S. LEWIS pushing, and alvogether unsight-
the speeches made and the many ¢OMflicting. The small bit of in- ed (and I see no necessity for one) not at all convinced that sending 3ridgetow ly. Decent people who go
interruptions, with member: of the formation I could get between then the services of someone in a delegation to Canada is neces- Bridgetown, for a dole have to Tun in
Government’ very much in the getting a copy of the resolution Canada should be engaged sary at least now, but the facts August 10, 1950, order to save themselves, Park
lead, both in the report on page and discussing it, was to the of the Tanker shipment have be- constables stand around dis-
3 and the special comments on effect that in spite of the Tanker As regards the amount of the come so distorted and confused, Park interested, and not until some—
page 5 of your issue of to-day, I shipment being refused, the vote, I said that a good part of it that Molasses manufacturers and thing serious happens will any-
am made to say the very oppo- Canadians were still buying our would be taken up in Exchange shippers have seized the oppor- To the Editor, the Advocate thing be done. It really gives
site of what I did*say om » Syrup and accepting it in no less and I disagreed with the view tunity to do what the Sugar ; the appearance of a riot. Why
very important points than three relatively small-sized that the large sum of money manufacturers did not so long SIR —I have visited many can’t decency and order reign in
containers, and I told the House would impress the workers that ago. Sir John Saint and Mr. E. Parks abroad, and they were this supposed-to—be beauty spot?
The first point is Shipment | Committee this. everything possible had been A. B. Deane will most certainly always places of inspiration; but
Tanker. I did not say that shiy The next point is the size of done. I further said that if it return to the Island even more

this in my own country is any-

PARK LOVER.

SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1950.



D, V. SCOTT

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SATURDAY, AUGUST 12,

1950.



Eventful
Day At
Bathsheba

(By JOHN PRIDEAUX)

The month of August is one of
the most popular for leave and
many families move down to
Bathsheba for this month; -having
booked the houses months in ad-
vance, so that they will be sure of
spending their annual vacation at
this popular sea-side resort. Few
who happened to be at Bathsheba
on the 12th of August, 1938, will
ever forget that eventful day.
The day started with the alarm
of ‘FIRE’ shouted from house to
house soon after 2.00 a.m, One
household was awakened by the
shout of “look out and witness a
beautiful sight,” immediately, all
wanted to know what was hap-
pening, and the reply came—
*“Beachmount is putting on an act,
it is vapourising itself.”

The heat generated in this
“vapourising act” of Beachmount,
shot flames high into the air and
the countryside for miles around
was touched, as with an artist's
brush, with the colour peculiar to
the light given off by such fires;
and all who gathered around
Beachmount’s pyre were subdued
and only spoke in whispers.

Beloved Spot

It was such a shock to see this
old and beloved land mark being
so rudely and suddenly removed.
This old building had been an |
hotel for half a ceygtury or over,
and was beloved by many; after
all, had not many of those pres-
ent, and their fathers before them,
spent their nuptual night in some
chamber in this building hallow-
ed, not only by its part in the
memories of many happy couples,
but also by its sociation with the
Anglican Church.

Before the destruction of St.
Joseph’ Church in Joes River
valley by the hurricane of August



11th, 1831, “‘Beachmount” was the
residence of the Rector, and the
Glebe consisted of 13 acres of

land around it. After the Church
was destroyed it was decided to
rebuild in a more central situa-
tion, and the present site was the
one chosen. “Beachmount” then
became unsuitable as the Rector’s
residence, as the new Church was
so far away up the hill, so the
house and tand were sold and a
residence known as the ‘Grove,’
situated at the foot of Horse Hill,
was purchased along with 10 acres
of land. In 1897, “Beachmount
Hotel” was advertised under the
management of Mrs. M. McClean,
and the terms? ONLY 6/- PER

DAY!
Wrong Side

While a crowd was still paying
homage tc the smouldering pile of
ashes which was once ‘Beach-
mount,’ a new arrival was heard
te say—‘Wullah! Bat-she-bah like
she get up pun de wrong side ah
she bed dis mauning!” One of the
more superstitious members of
the crowd was heard to remark—
“Yes to-day is Friday—wah hap-
pen now nugh?” The old wag was
only too pleased to be asked this
question, and she shouted her
reply for all to hear, She stated
that two gentlemen who had been
witnesses to the fire this morning
were themselves the subject of
another tragedy. Professor Dun-
lop, the Tutor at Codrington Col-
lege, and Mr. Keith, the Manager
of the British Union Oil Company,
had both been drowned at ‘Cattle
Wash.’

Professor Dunlop and his family
were in residence at ‘Carl Dune,’
while Mr. and Mrs. Keith were
at ‘Powell Spring Hotel.’ About
9.00 o'clock a.m,, as is usually
the case at Bathsheba, there was
quite a party bathing at ‘Cattle
Wash,’ and it was soon discovered
that all was not well, for a little
girl found herself in difficulties.
She was assisted to safety by the
Dunlop family. Events then fol-
lowed each other in quick succes-
sion, when others were in difficul-
ties, and all who could were seen
assisting those in distress. The
climax came when both Professor
Dunlop and Mr. Keith becoming

-_—_— ——

The Weather

TODAY
Sun rises: 5.30 a.m.
Sun sets: 6.22 p.m.
High water: 2.22 a.m.,
p.m,
Moon: (New Moon) August

13
Total rainfall (to date): .50
inches,

Total rainfall: .07 inches.
YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max.) 88.5°F.
Temperature (Min.) 73.5°F.
Wind velocity: 4 miles per

hour.
Wind direction: 9 am, E.,
3 p.m. W.S.W.
Barometer: 8 a.m, 29.916,
3 p.m, 29.853.







3.11



exhausted, ‘went

same fate that

helping others to
They were buried the following
morning, Professor Dunlop at
Society Chapel, and Mr. Keithrat
Westbury Cemetery

under’ to the
they had been

escape from.







Judges Reduce
Amount Of Claim

Their Honours, the
Assistant Court of Appeal Mr.
G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B
Chenery yesterday varied a decis-
ion of the Petty Debt Judge Mr,
J. R. Edwards who gave Jonathan
Rouse Judgment for £16 2s. 4d.
which he claimed his mother
Matilda Rouse owed him after a

Judges of the



tr action in lumber. Their Hon-
curs gave Judgment for £5. 4s. 2d
in er. favour

4.0

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FOR FRENCH GUIANA ARMY



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







sively damaged

\t on of Barbarees Hill,

1.30 p.m



Car Runs

Into Upright

was exten-



MARRIAGE
| DIS we VED





in 4 ot Vivorce
} Matrir i Causes yesterday His
A’ ACCIDENT occurred on | Hon the Chiet J se, Sir A
i Baxters Road at about 3 00 | Collymore, pronounced lecree |
1 esterday when the motor bsolute ! € uit ae.

MI 71 owned t Harold | ¥: et ter (i’etitioner and D. A
Hinds of Deacons Road, and| Webster (Respondent). Decree |
iriven by Reginald Greaves of | isi was allowed on June 23 this |
Black Rock. skidded and struck a |)¢ar }
teel upright attached to the | The petitioner was represented

| verandah of Mr. Herbert's home |ty Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C in-
| The uvrisht broke and the car,; structed by Mr. L. E. R. G ill of
which wes travelling in the direc- | Messrs ,

Covtle Catford & Co

Fined 30/-






Alas ara : on Thur An easily di
cident oecurred on} 50% by vol
Beans Hill, Road, St. Peter be- | Assault EMULSION
een the motor van M-—2054, |
wned by the Courtesy Garage A decision of Police Magistrate given daily
and driven by Edwin Brereton of |Mr. C. L. Walwyn was yesterday
2 1x Hall * oe ree * “og the jordered to remain in force by
rotor car E ,, owned by Ele-| Mr. C. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B
| Pete: Gre soe or Ashton Hall. St. | Chenery, Judges of the Assistant
. | Geaneanae th ver . by Rudolph |Court of Appeal because proper
EIGHT SOLDIERS OF THE MARTINIQUE FORCES who came here yesterday intransit The valctidan Sane Peel in| ttice of appeal had not been
“ ” raw 2 - e a A , . . 2 = & j y 1 1
on the S.S. “Gascogne.” They are on the way to serve in the French Guiana Army. | opposite directions when they be | given Mr. Walwyn had fined

TEN ON WAY TO JOIN
FRENCH GUIANA ARMY

NINE soldiers and an Officer of the Martiniquan A
on board the S.S. “Gascogne”’
all on their way to Cayenne, French Guiana, where
will serve in the French Guiana Army.

Although they could not speak English, they
a pleasant smile on their faces when seen by the Advocate |
The French Stewardess on board the
the Advocate that soldiers are regularly transferred from

were

yesterday.

Martinique to Cayenne.

The “Gascogne” also vrought
20 passengers for Barbados—1i2
from Southampton and the other
eight from Fort de France.

Among those coming trom
Southampton was Miss Gladys M.
Cook, Deaconess of the Methodist
Church, who will be staying with
the Rev. Crosby at Bethel Meth-
odist Church.

Mr. Peter Lacy,

musician, and

Mr. and Mrs, Patrick Pickthail
also arrived from England, Mr.
Pickthail is a_ retired Army

Officer and is staying with Sir
T. Briercliffe at Mullins, St. Peter.
Mr. Sheldon Vance, American
Consul at Fort de France, arrived
from Fort de France accompanied
by his wife. Mr. Edward Hum-
phrey Walcott, Probation Officer,
arrived from Southampton
Other arrivals are:
Southampton : Leslie
Gwendoline Day, Robert Day,
Kenneth Deayfon, Eric Grell, and
Marguerite Martin; From Fort de

From
Bury,

France: Douglas Bates, Berthilde
Jeremie, Rowland Jones, Alice
Nepoly, Etienne Skeete, and

Marie Stuart.



“Colombie’’ Will
Call Here

Whenever an unusual amount
of French West Indians are seen
strolling through the main
streets of Bridgetown it is a
sign that some vessel of the Cie
Cle, Transatlantique Line is
anchored in Carlisle Bay,

A year ago it was the S.S
“Due D’Aumale,” yesterday morn—
ing it was the S.S. “Gascogne”
which at present is the only
French vessel calling at Barba-
dos. In the next two months,
Barbadians will be seeing the
5.S. “Colombie” anchoring in
Carlisle Bay. This boat was
recently added to the French
Line and it will leave La Havre
on October 12 on the West
Indian run with about 600 pas-
sengers on board,

The “Gascogne” was once part
of the American merchant fleet
and during that period it was
called the “George Washington.”
It was bought by the Cie Cle
Transatlantique Line about 18
months ago and placed direct on
the West Indian run.

The tonnage is 2,681 (net) and
it carries a crew of 130 including
15 Officers. It can carry 300
passengers. Capt. Francois Pri-
gent, who hails from Le Havre
has been commanding the vessel
from the time it was bought by
the French Line and his mate,
who only joined the vessel a few
weeks ago, is Mr. J. Choplin.

During the last war Capt
Prigent was in the Merchant
Marines and served on various
ships in the Mediterranean and
the Atlantic.

Capt. Prigent told the Advocate
yesterday that Barbados can
look forward to a better passen-
ger service when the “Colombie”’
is brought into the West Indian
run. He said that the ‘‘Colombie”
is an old vessel to these parts,
but has been recently reconver-
ted.



e
Death Inquiry
°
Adjourned

The inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
Ceorge Gregory a labourer of
Halls Road was further adjourned
until August 18 by Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn, Coroner of District “A’’ yes-
terday.

George Gregory was admitted to
the General Hospital on Saturday
July 29 after being struck by a
passing vehicle and died suddenly
the next day. A post mortem ex-
amination was performed the same
day by Dr. H. L. Massiah at the
Ceneral Hospital Mortuary.

Two statements were taken yes-
terday and these were from Clar-!
}ence Grant—better known as Ling-
|wood—and Oscar Minghs who
| were with Gregory when the acci-
dent occurred.



a ene en” seen a ee e's a see

FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR

a
.. USE
POWDER ana @

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.

Distributers.

a curve and collidec

i

Both were

fae Small of Wavell Avenue,

| jamaged Biack Rock, 30/- for assaulting
‘6 e es aie ci see we f£'eazor Worrell on March 21
t antian } y SEA EGG SEASON will : Mr G. +H. Adams represented
gin on September 1 and | Worrell Mr. J, S. B. Dear was
yone caught with sea eggs in |Small’s counsel
a es ugar ‘ir possession before that time
Il be charged by the Police. A

\rmy arge was

To U.K.















Teas aa an yesterday for having sea eggs
yesterday. The ‘on | » his possession before the sched-
1ey | ed time
: T erfr was , | :
| The oe . Ahi OS TOES wie ; A Policeman told the ‘Advocate’
all h ad | Psion iy than on any other oc-| csterday that bathers may be
casion during the week shorty mpted to dive sea eggs because
E after midday the 4,vi6-ton Ha hey look so lovely under the
boat told | ris n Liner “Atlantia unde: | water.” but he pointed out that if
‘apt. Simmonds sailed into C rliste| is is done before September 1
Bay and anchored is contrary to law
Seine ete While the vessel was still a j
C dk jistance out in the B launche He said that when Septembet
: — 7 mes everyone can carry his
Frenada Scouting |‘: Lege seen towing out bo atl deo aa
| abourers " ag, bucket or tin and _ start
| | ‘tive
ir i to load th 1 1 ee
Gets Great Fillip | ‘Atlantian” with t | Sometimes children can be seen
. Jvring any cargo, | will HH ing to have a sea bath equipped
There are 15 Scout Troops in Toa d oy ugar for the UK Py ith swim suit, cup and spoon
Grenada. Four in the City (St 3 are Messrs sta &| ‘ler diving the sea eggs they |
: x }eonsignees are Mess Dat ta & reak ther and pl > the roes i
George’s), two on the outskirts |Co, Ltd he cut ay ERG, PAROS Uae PORbeae
and others Pury , The k ; ‘ , eee
‘A sie OMiers te i al district | The lower Wharf was » ve This starts at about 8.00 a.m.,
t present five Scouters, five | busy Fresh fruit ala roul nd at about mid-day they are
Rovers and ten scouts from thes¢ ep rovisions were being unloaded] -ewarded with a cup of sea agg
aon are camping at the Drill |f:om the Motor Vessel “Caribbee oes when they relax under a tree
seta ; which arrived from Dominica re-' ind eat
In an interview with the |cently under Capt. Gumbs \ NMS . y PLE -
“Advocate” yesterday, Mr, Wil-| Other labourers were unloading ISH IS NOT PLENTIFUL these
fred Redhead, District Commis- charcoal from the Schooner “Blus days. Housewives have to be Rev. ©. W. SHULTZ, Evangelist
sioner of Grenada, who is in|nose Mae” which arrived earlier) hana with pot fish ane seine tee. melee eaten
5 . a cee i fish and in some cases the prices ; a . ~
charge of the troop, said, “the jin the week. uid men anit tie sahataled arin 1 toc et, Bridg In Grey, Blue, Tan, and
Scouting activities in Grenada The “Caribbee also brought | Fish vendors fail te i. See I atal ean. ee :
are just the same as those here. |nine passengers. They were: Ber-| + those NAtcNES nah Mir a Sik sa Pe Sale eer res ee Also Assorted Striped Designs @
We have camp fires rallies, etc., jnadette Pope, A. D. Burke, Monnie ine thea fi = h me ae Kev. C. W. Shultz, Church of val | I
t ; — a Aha sett 1ey are forced there to scl] Missionary to Trinidad, will be ‘
etc. 'Hadid, Stephaine McMann, Seth ae ; 4 *
. . the scheduled price, but man E. angel The theme for the reviva
He said that there has been a | White, Earl Paichment, Emelda}s,e selling on the laches and ipaign will be “If I Be Lifted Up.” |
good fillip in Grenada scouting |Vigilante, Seibert Thornhill and] jong the road at black market | :\!L° Welcome fo attend these sen.)
singe Mr. Dahl has become Head~ S:mon Jeffers _ lrrices hon Aabonn. ae ary erent
quarters Commissioner. Mr. Dah) TT he Motor Vessel “Cuidad Boli-| i; F vos *
travelled around the West Indies | var” which arrived from St Vin- | AT THE ANNUAL General
last and arrived in Grenada be- | cent on Thursday under Capt 4 Meetir of the Combermer

tween June and July. |Delasquez brought 1,922 cases of | School Old Boys’



recorded






A. P. Spen-

against a

Association

rt
fir

Bearers
\. M,

President;

Vv
H

; : ; xecutive Committee Rep.
3 jcondensed milk, six cases of
[his has bee nei irs lay ' 7 a 549—50 é “8 é
saaa meee tn . eee o grin MPR NG B OE of brandy \( cial sathaeet a Kaopiee
ne Pp . Fath Una s Ae “5" land one case of burgandy It is
occasion on which a troop from! \onsigned to the Meat Ice Depot.| The following Office
Grenada came to Barbados was | The 130-ton Movor Vessel “Blue | vere elected
Ne eoL and at that 94 ae re {Star’ under Capt. Fergusson J.C, Barker, President
ae et camp of Grenada and brought 125 cartons of whole Haynes, Ist Vice-Pre ident
palaaaea ree Anas aor ama tomatoes for. Barbados * Import | He: — = te ‘ a. V —
- a ad | s ec é
occasion "25 ‘Gren: ania ‘irace ‘in| \4 and Export Ltd Aleo-jmchaiee | winnie ams, - Saat secre t at
é a st. § é
in its cargo was a quantity of | "1 ; ; as
D > D r idor asurer;, and
tbe pe ieee tn Pe etion empty barrels and househol | oie iS a Aa hic . Byer
e 4 ) agin ' A. J rs
Service Station is now built. In effects. Springer



' Hope, cy, eo.




of Honout

o attend are

that year no building was on the{ Z a8) fre Paani member
spot and it was surrounded by Wal: i bxecutive Council
: wyn Appointe

"iveuks the courtesy of th P e | All subsiciary committee
1 the courtesy 0 f ' e-elected. The Annual

Barbados Regiment, the Drill Hall | Police Magistrate Dinne: Nf be hate bs "the

has been placed at the disposal of WITH the approval of the See- ‘Hall on Saturday. August

the Grenada Scouts for their Camp | yetary of State for the Colong@ 8.00 p.m. (The Guest

Fire Concert which will take place | His Excellency the Governor has and the proposers of the

at 8.30 o’clock to-night. This Con—| been pleased to give directions for | will be announced later)

cert is especially for scouts and|the probationary appointment of Old Boys wishing t

guides and a small admission is} Mr. C. L. D. H. Walwyn as @ asked to give in the
asked. Police Magistrate in this Island one of the
with effect from the Ist of August, F. S. Olton, c/o O
Mr. Redhead said that they can—| 1950 macy, Phone 3403; L



not complain for their holiday Cole’s Printery, Phone











R

of the

were
Reunion

Sc
261

te

undermentioned

Cole

‘ombermere
vs spo { u
: Di Ad
sreside
‘tary; B
tary; A
yer J. C
yar, A. A
» School
rust 26th at
. vasts
‘ir names to
lton’s Phar
‘ole c/o
> 4340; V. B
P 8, “Ell-
M in|
Hall o«|
29th at 9.00
wf the dance
B.A. Schol-















the
for
lan-

rhe

LEATHER NOVELTIES

with the “CREST OF BAR-
and the “CREST
UNIVERSITY
aK OF








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PAGE FIVE



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here. The Sea Scouts’ Hut on the Williams, c/o H. H. Williams, Dollar Bill fold i ’ preps SAUNAS bi ies, is particu
beach at the Military Cemetery W 9 ° Phone 2673; D. R. Perkin Match Box Cover urly intended a3 @ routine measu1 for
inn oar net at weir. spiel hat’s on Today erslie,” Phone 3649 Shopping Purse (3 kinds) This soap prniOoas Sotinity waldatié
an re arles Springer has ’ c. 4 rida s . Cigarette Case for controlling scal outbreaks in
arranged a tour around the island|| Pelice ate . a The Andual toetelies Pea Tray Purse families, and in communities such as
{ F th 2 Ss le y Last Day Races 12.45 een I . he ld in une Se ! ool *, ‘ « asylums, how pitals, “« hools, ete
OE ET: CRTs Netball game between | Friday, September 2 Comb in Case (3 kinds) The method-of tise, simply replacing
Bishop Anstey’s High |P m. The proceeds ¢ Pocket Wallet ordinary toilet soap with *T'etmosol’, i
Sch d sland team ‘ e €.s.< Pocket Sci : © Convenient ay to ensure the willing
_ po ga Guises peenale | Al ‘help th Magnifying Glass in case ¢ ‘operation of al who may be exposed
Q orKers at 5 p.m. | The President made a_ special Gents Purse \| atersaci” th ates. abullabila- al da vaalioeints
| Exhibition of Pottery at jappeal to ali old boys to assist in Card Case 1] which, diluted before 1 rapidly of
WillGo ToU S Barbados Museum, the 1950 Celebrations, and asked Sewing Set i| a cure in all ca of scabies
them to make a special effort in Shoe H in Case /
oe : i. # : : orn in Cas | 'Tetmosol’ Soap Single 3 oz
jaid of the Se holarship Fund, Sub- . Stn ti ar. vost x ingle 3 07
One hundred Barbadi k BROKE LEG geriptiona to which ay) bapa Tebacos Poush “2 kinds) | I ts i Solut 0 m rth
e red Barbadian work- ‘to the Headmaster or to the Assi 2 E | etmosol’ Solution (25 ortles
ers ee to go to the United States Lil Mat >» Juby Gay, |t ant Santor te: Vv B. Williams | of 100 ©.¢, and 250 ¢.«
in the near future. They will be ian anon 0O ilee Gas 1 Old B ‘ sked t ste | eps § 9 roduct of IMPER i
cmployed by the United States] Bank Hall, fe all on her way home ae the nae manthty patinitot ] Prices from 2/9 (0 20/- | : Pian MAC HOTICALS GATED
Sugar Corporation. - ve ee i ning Se | will take place on the first Friday | A subsidiary com imperial Che
e representatives of the Cor-; her left foot, She was taken to); e ot | — trae
persion orrived in the eter din “3 Ht Gayiey's hospital where |!" O" - “ 1 ee: i call | WILMSLOW MANCHESTER ENGLAND
Vednesday afternoon and started | she is being treatec AROLD G NES of Tudor LE AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS IN BARBADOS
recruiting yesterday at Queen’s _Mahon was returning from a Bridge reported the los of | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD | i. : Team ce : we
Park visit to her daughter Mrs. Liliat ; " 5 th | A. S. BRYDEN & SONS
ark. ; 5 be =) aoe bis bicycle valued $35 from 1e | LIMITED | (BARBADOS) L1D
The emigration formalities will | Carter who lives oa her, when [Olympi Theatre on Monday | ) :
be completed to-day. the incident took place (Bank-Holiday) . Head of Broad St. | P.O. BOX 403, BRIDG TOWN
ry PENTOSE SOOOOSOOOOOSS |
’ :
ARRIVED !! :
?
%
&
%
| ar 3
%
Â¥
: W SPORT SHIRT
6 CYL. DIESEL ENGINE 3 ear a
Inspect Our - -
WHITE VAN HEUSEN COUNTRY BRAND
SEMI-STIFF COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS
Sizes 14% to 18, ins $7.84 Each
x RENOWN DE LUXE SPORT SHIRTS
% Short Sleeves, in shades of White, Blue,
% 42 B.H.P. — Also available with “Half Track” % Grey, Tan and Cream, Sizes 8. M
> § ind Large $4.53 Each
; OTIS VESTS
> Main Features: $ Athletic Style; Ribbed and Plain
3 Sizes 36 to 46 ins. ., $1.06, $1.09 Each
18 @ tATTERY IGNITION @ BELT PULLEY % OTIS JOCKEY SHORTS
: : $ Elastic Waist. Sizes 30 to 44 ins. .. $1.39 Pair
8 @ POWER TAKE OFF > a ALL WOOL, ohn wanes of
ie @ 5 FORWARD GEARS Khaki and White $1.81 & $1.86
1% @® WHEEL WEIGHTS ENGLISH RIBBED LISLE HALF HOSE
and REVERSE in shades of Fawn and Grey . $1.21 Pair,
ENGLISH ATHLETIC SUPPORTERS 7â„¢
in sizes Medium and Large $1.10
8 ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOM % e
: sie : : % N.B.—HAT BANDS for St. Winifred and
: Prices on Application—-Your Enquiries Cordially Invited $ Foundation Girl Schools
Â¥
e ,
: COURTESY GARAGE CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.
1% dh 0. (
: $l 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
9 S . % lyf roa tree
% White Park Rd. in Robert Thom Ltd. ~ Dial 4616 | —
‘
a r 9
‘, a
Re LOSS OSCOO LOS eee ee OO — ——- a Ce eee



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1966.





BY CARL



ANDERSON










qUbristian Science

1 } livading Room

| FLOUR, BOWEN & 3ONS
(Broad Street)

| 4 ‘ours: 10 am.—2 p.m.

Tuesdays, Wednesdays,

Fridays
10 a.m.—12 o'clock.

Saturdays,

‘I this Room the Bible and

the Christian Scieace text-book,

Scienoe aod Heait, with Key to

the eee by MARY BALLER

4 POY way De read, borrow+u,

|
|
|
|

or purhased.
Visitors Are Welcome
tCwwwowwwd

_wowwwow 35







i'8 HAVE YOU GOT A

PYOUR MAJESTY! WAKE UP! Fj
[assets jor.
|
| \
= OOS eee ) ee Se ark SWEDEN'S BEST 1}Â¥ COLD or COUGH
|
al TTT I a nT
i = |. | MATCHES
AYING Ve@NiGuT.») (coon NIGHT) Sal EN ARE DI, | \é RK ~-BLAC RY,
NIGHT, “| SON ;- GC EC = te SY STRAWBERR
ee DADDY? Coney : or sot : , |
as x \\ an |



y

S CERTAIN COUGH

:
CURE
|









IF SO TRY
BROWNE'S
DD Pew Soe SAG , CUP INeAPeLE a








The Unique Remedy for Coughs,
Colds, Bronchitis, Sore Throat,
Hoarseness, Bronchial Asthma,
Whooping Cough, Disease of the
Chest and Lungs, etc, etc,

°



ee
a



Bo ty aay OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE. Wisiente & Botes Dress
SK” S 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2818

f mn | — a BY oH GOGO OELOOGSSSSS
f\ } y TBE

eho SIBESTIOLUY

TH r RANGER

ALCO, SLEEPER, YOu YZ THEY DIONTENTER
HAVE A MASKE! ‘INTO ar acer



ENGLAND

Plationum,y Y

WORLD-FAMED }

oy naan

FOR QUALITY

qaauet -

4 VALUE=;



The drape of it : i Gs AS
The grace of it... SE

K. 0.

‘ANNON ..... . | THE RIDDLE

TY OON'T UNDERSTAND, \/
CANNON. WHAT DO YOU






§ THINK WE'LL HAVE
A LITTLE CHAT IN
PRIVATE, EH, HOLLIS >?

The feather-lightness of it

GOOD HEAVENS, CANNON!
YOURE NOT SUGGESTING
THAT | PLANNED THIS?..



















Lingerie in ‘Celanese’... lovely as a dream .. . light as a whisper.
its visible beauty is equalled only by the hidden strength and fasting
Fat ; quality that distinguishes all ‘Celanese’ Fabrics. Look for the Tab

WAS NO ACC IDENT? S
“THAT'S JUST WHAT

when you shop, and feel assured that in spite of its seeming delicacy
1AM SUGGESTING!..

|
|
|
|
|
|
|
this exquisite Lingerie is a very wise-buy.

Every lovely thing about it says .



The Golden Platignum Fountain Pea
elegant—efficient—as good as gold. Nickel-Silver ‘ push-oa’
cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Ball-Pointed Ink-
Pencil with ingenious, precision-fitted writing point. Twice
the normal ink-capacity, Refills—firred in a jiffy—36c. Both
Pen and Ink-Pencil are evailable in attractive colours, and Black.



Distributor: e
C. L. PITT, G.P.©. Box 246, Bridgetown, Barbados.

BRINGING UP FATHER

eo | |
M DISCOUR GED |r ie ee ea lf ve

4 YOUR LAWYER. || I DO- THE WAY HE } | "LL CALL HIM UP=r

ence nnn' Celanese” Fabrics are made by British Celanese Limited, Lardont men







DON'T THINK HE |
lis “VERY APT--= || SUIT AGAINST OUR

. | NEIGHBOR -HESAPT |! |
XX | TO HAVE ME IN vai” ||

ee
|

1S CONDUCTIN' ME WANT TO KNOW HOW
CLOSE I AM TO
WINNIN' MY CASE
OR HOW SOON I'M
GOIN’ TO JAiL--



Fr ie

oe Hi Re |
47 = 0M,



X he Ww, ‘HONBY..



“It feels as if there's always some- “His sight is fine!’ says Doctor, The
thing in my eyes, ‘cries John Mother trouble is inflammation caused by
worries: “Oh! Is his sight alright?"

glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”




Driving this sensational new M.G. Midget is like handling

the controls of an aircraft. The smooth, responsive power of its






| Brae Nisei s 1250 c.c. overhead valve engine gives you that impression.

| |HOME OR SOMEBODY's ) Cushioned riding comfort made possible by independent front
| PLAYING Possum!

suspension and latest type shock absorbers
add still further to this conception. Come leas

and see this “plus” version of a





world-wide sports car success

So, every day John bathes his eyes “Well!” says Mothe: «ome days later,
Better still, come for a drive! with Optres, washing away eh gir t “tm pe 1 we learnea sbout Optrex-
and germs, soothing tiny eye re a real *bright-eves’ now Jotm!"
THE RUGGI, SCREAMING WILDLY, EYRE RU LE

| CHARGE OUT OF THE BUSHES +=

NEW TO.’SERIES PROTECT YOUR EYES ae
MIDGET | ac

‘FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole DistribGtors Phone 4504

— MAKE THIS

OS * The rim of the

— ining should t
“a 5



ay

















SATURDAY, AUGUST 12,

1950.



CLASSIFIED ADS.

“THANKS



medium to
attended the
expressed thii
recent bereavement



eceasioned b*



































































































TELEPHONE



2508
FOR RENT

HOUSES


























































WANTED

HELP

POSITION WANTED
ENGLISHMAN, Electrical and Radio
Engineer es position. Many years |
Trinidad, accustomed to handling all
classes of labour, bookwork and acc at
<.Marconi and Naval off
electrical experience, wiring









de







appl













































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ships In Touch With



ENT NOTICES

GOVERN)



| Barbados Coastai Station

Coble Lad. advise
hat inicate wit! ‘ i "
the fc ugh their Bat Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
bancte i ment) jer, 1950, No. 2 : . he » Officiz
ee eek ae | ne Orde i 50, No. 28 which will be published in the fficial
Hawk, SS. Celiio, SS. C. G.| Gazette of Thursday, 10th August, 1950
ss gard, S s s SS | ¢ Ind . :
re ae ser aed yuh Ae. Bee 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
ichepanse, SS. Abbedyk, SS. Fort} prices of eae. Townshend, SS. Path Finder, S.S. Dolly
Madison, S.S. Annarella, S. Oakhill, ,
Ge Grecia, 22. Sane a Tris? WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL 7 WHOLESALE PRICE |, RETAIL PRICE
S.S. Del Mark, S'S. Heridis, S.S, Olimpia, ARTICLE , (not more than) (not more than)
M.V. Wilemstad, SS. Juno, sk ——_——
| Hadjipateras, SS. Blue Master, SS.
Estero, SS. Sirena, SS. Clavella, SS | Salmon —- Tinned
Atlanti an, < pon, §foal (b) Chum $22.88 per case of 48x1
artner, SS slores, SS y 9
Lichfield, S.S. Sheafmead, M.V._Qvuthern 1b. tins or $5.87 a 2x1
Cities, $.S. Alcoa Pointer, Bee | Ib. tins le, per tin
Shreve M.V. Prospector



n service, radio repairs and installation et
death of Fiorance Bayley te St.|- 7 oo
: f - nd ex Ma s 4 J
Bernard's Village, pt BEDROOMS—2 Bedrooms, furnished or | Casby, 120 Pistorn Street. Fort of Spain
e Bayley Faz nished a : .
_ Apply : Mrs. A. Puckerin, Cardis,| 7*imidad 40.6. 00--an
— = ao -— dune a Strathclyde 9.8.'50.—5n. 7 — a oom
S = ra OVERSEER—At Orange Hill, Plantation
IN MEMORIAM | iM Hastings St. iaatthina Gap. |*â„¢ "ee Avely. The Manse
— - c able house, Parlour, Sitting Bae Caen
Sa to th mory of G “IELD | x Din m, f : Reena
earns, tee memory | ae x, ining Room, four Bedrooms; “|| PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel
who passed away st lith. 1947 | Phone 3126 Mrs. H. G. Cummins apply with references to the Manager. .
I have read of bright mansions in He | 10.8,50—3n : c
Which the Saviour has gone to prepare; | ——— su y y ‘ el” ten
And the Saints who on earth have been} FLATS—One (1) well furnished & gne ‘andetGae te wi Lady Superir
, ; 2 the ‘or the Women's Self Help
faithful, nfurnished Near the Rocks, Hasting with some Kiowledee of t ? 7
Rest forever with Christ over there Box X.Â¥.Z, C/o Advocate Co. Saiaee abi cantn Abbie hey see
re om 1 © os. on 12.8.: v.41. Sl $ ‘ aS pt letter
ae tees recat s — — sorrow. | ae ne aU to The Secretary Women's Self-Help
But not half of the jovs that ¢ ther DELIGHTFUL—3-BEDROOM RBSI- | foe lace to be sent in by Aug. 26th
To mortals has ever been told DENCE—Situated at Top-Rock, un- 5.8.50
o Family. | furnished Available Ist Sept on | ~ eae oes
The H " sane te pm . ie ‘ “Dial 33 or se JUNIOR CLERK for Salesmanship and
. a 11.8.50—an, | Customs Work Must hold driver’s|
- license
In loving memor of our degrl be- | = —_—— . " .
loved mother FLORENCE VIRGINIA] FLAT Upstairs Fiat at Waverly, BRADSHAW & COMPANY.
CALLENDER (better known as Blacki Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms | n
who died hA st 1949, | semi-furnished with modern convenien- —-=
Her us life came to # peace ces. "Phone 8283 6.8,50—6n | MISCELLANEOUS
She died as she lived, everybody" ier - nant - |
Ever to be remembered by Elvira MARISTOW-—Maxwell Coast 4 Bed-|
Layne (daughter) I i, Clifton, Vin-| rooms, fully furnished. Available Ast | WANTED Pint Bottles at 88. per
cent (grand L A « Sept. for 3 or 6 months Ring 4685/| dozen. D. V. SCOTT & CO, LTD
Callender family» ~—1n | or 8402 11.8,50—2. | White Park 3.8 oh ete
both oes pone iilding at Mag e Lane opposite USED POSTA STAMPS " Brow
4 the ountain, Ww 7 square -et | cash paid tor used stamps, se 300 or
FOR SALE sng, omtatn, ie Sa Wer | cole, One hae Weems, oot Oe
j to or 20 years for factory or any othe peak ae San Francisco, California
busines Ss BO
AUTOMOTIVE Apply to D’'Arey A. Scott | 10.8,.06--$n
| 12.8.50-—3r ‘iin pane nceabeiiltetah =
B.S.A. MOTOR CYCLE 5 H.P. Can} 7 ig = Ee zB a aca a s
be seen at Redman & Taylor's Garage REVO Blac oc! From Sep .
Apply U. Forde, or Urban Goddard, | Drawing and Dining rooms; 3 bedrooms, | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTK
Massiah Street, St. John. 9.8.50.—3n. | running water in each; Toilet and Tiled The application of Jervis Drayton
omeim —-- Bath Pantry; Kitchen; Store_rooms ef¢ belder of Liquor Licer No. 904 of
CAR—One (1) Austin (19) H.P. 1947 | Large rd; Eleetric and Gas; Garage; | 19f0. granted to James Tudor & Co
Model Car, in very good order, e | Lawr rden; ete. Apply: C. E. St John | Ltd in respect of viz Z
30,000 miles. Dual 4239. 12.8.5 | “Visby” Eagle Hall Rd. Phone 482 | board and galvanized shop at Villa
10.8,.50—2n Road, St. Michael, for permission to €
CAR—One Singer Bantc Car | said Liquor Lige@nse at a two roofed
E. Jordan, Biavcle Repaire ame ae & shingle house with shedroof
12.8.50-—2n TI ES| tached at cc + of Emmerton Lane &
a , | Mason Hall Street, St. Michael
CAR—One 180 model 10 H.P PUBLIC NO Cc - Dated this llth day of August, 1950
Seater Hillman Car. Dial T. Small sles satetereteAligealeianaaspeetieaeacbreaees? | ah. MA, Esq
12.8.56. Ce — | Police Magistr: ;
ea rae seas i; | District ~
TRUCK—Chevrolet 1934 model in A—1 £20 MONTHLY (Sed.) VOLMAY TUDOR
condition Dial 3686 2.8.50-—2n or Applicant
——-: — time N.B.—This application will be consid
ero EASILY earned at home in spare | ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
MECHANICAL dealing in stamps. No experiences | police Court, District on Monday
| necessary Suitable for either sex. 1) the o1st dae’ of August, 1950, at 11 o'clock
TYPEWRITER } also contact you with Students !n| ;
writer “Remini : practical Colonies and Dominions for pen cor- H. A. TALMA
new. Apply Bata Shoe Store seca, | tespondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Air Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
Street : oe 428.50. ‘on | Mail only take fews days. F. Parting- 12.8,50—10
“a ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road, |
Leigh Lancs, England
J
MISCELLANEOUS 20.7.50.—30n
E OFFICIAL NOTICE
santa thea eee as for o oS _ a an - | BARBADOS
a ORS ORR Ie Cee | In the Assistant Court of Appeal
inch Records. And we have the Records NOTICE | (Equitable Jurisdiction)
a oienads xs Lucien Lioyd Leacock, Plaintiff.
. re the Estate of A | Walwyn Everson Best, Defendant.
NG Ta Pipe Sntxer| AUONEA MEMAZER LASHI@Y | IN purmance of an, Omier, in, thie
Fe a 7 . a Sgr ee a oe ae _ deceased . Court in the above action made on the
at lea ¥S cap offer yon tr a, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all) soth day of June, 1950, I give notice to
Bruce Weathert end Ltda “i i persons having any debt or claims | all persons having any estate, right or
cee Pore ae 11.8. 50 against the Estate of Alonza Eleazer) jy:terest in or any lien or incumbrance
+e Lashley E well's Road “in the | affecting all that certain piece or parcel
we me 4 R Roan, Howell Ss TORS pad, in e z situa t ° an’s Village i
"RBCORDS! RBCORDS | —A shipment |p, a? 'Sane Alden, sans | Shp Oesae Miche! ania
Game: in ‘40d "pat Soniye now Wm who died on the sth day of May 1950,! aforesaid containing by admeasurement
Fogarty Ltd 10.8. 50—4n intestate, are requested to send in| twenty-one perches or thereabouts of
Ae pale . particulars of their claims duky at- | which area one perch forms part of
PLAY PEN One 11) Child's Folding | tested. to the undersigned Clifford | the public road called Skeete Road
Play Pen cond Pram, Dial 3810 Alonza Lash also known as Clifford) pereinafter mentioned abutting and
; b : 12.7.50—%n | 4lonza Smith, | c/o Messrs Haynes &/ pounding towards the north on lands
Grifith, Now. 2 guts Street, ee | now or late of Alan Scott towards the
a . : town, arbados icitors, on or be-| west and south on lands now or late
SUN SHADFS p glamour § 4 }
sh SUN SHADES or Boe Tne New {fore the 30th day of September 1960,| of S. Walker and towards the east on
Sack sun protection No Lenses, Baiov| Seine cn, Ome ae eae proceed t¢| the public road called Skeete Road or
eve protectic with clesr visic q| distribute the assets of the deceased | however else the same may butt and
$hades: Pink. Green and Blue. Price 2/- | 2mong the parties entitled thereto hav-| pound to bring before me an account
per Pair Bruce Weatherhesd Ltd ing regard only to such claims of which | of their said claims with their witnesses,
11.8.50—3n | 2 shall then nave had notice and i) documents and vouchers, to be exam-
fat ~_ | will not be liable for the assets or any | ined by me on any Tuesday, or Friday
Juet arrived Nobles & Hoare lacauer | Part thereof so distributed to any per | netween the hours of 12 (noon) and 3
paints in several colours. including sur- | $00 of whose debt or claim I shall not o'clock in the afternoon, at the Office
fecer. primer, putty, enmpound. and | then have had notice _.| of the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
thinners, Enauine Auto Tyre Company And all persons indebted to the said) Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,
Trafalgar Street, Phone 266 estate are requested to settle their said | before the 27th day of September, 1950
3.8.50—T.F.N. | indebtedness without delay. in order that such claims may b
-~ SC? Dated this 29th day of July, 1950. | ranked according to the nature and pr
ere a a ee en | onity thereof respectively; otherwise
also known as ord lonza Smith | such persons will be precluded from
PUBLIC SALES Qualified Administrator of the Es-| the benefit of the said Decree, and be
tate of Alonza Eleazer Lashley deceas | deprived of all claim on or against the
= — ed said property.
AUCTION 1.8.50—4n Claimants are also notified that they
peenatess’ ee daa sor ee - nust attend the said Court on Wednes-
?ay, the 27 day of September, 1950, at
UNDER THE SILVER NOTICE 10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims
HAMME will be ranked
R ee tts aitate ot came nee my hand this 20th day
RACE HORSE “PAIR CONTEST CAROLINE SIMMONS a. ee I. V. GILKES.
Fairhaven Battlefield, 4 years old deceased , ¢ arene
On inatructions we will offer the above | NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all | Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
. i Court of Appeal
race horse for sale at the paddock. | persons having any debt or claim against 8.7.50-—3n
Gerrison Savannah, on Saturday next | the estate of Caroline Simmons, de- | :
12th inst, at 4.30 pm ceased late of King WBdward Road a
BRANKER, TROTMAN & co. Pank Hall in the parish of Saint Mich- |
Auctioneers ael inthis Island who died on the |
11.8.50-—2n | 1st day of July 1950 are requested to OFFICIAL SALE
- u me send in particulars of their claims . x
ILVER duly attested to the undersigned | UARBADOS :
UNDER THE S SAMUEL POLLARD and GERALDINE In the Assistant Court of Appeal
DANIEL Qualified Executors of the Coguitanie. sEreeuon)
HAMMER will of the said Caroline Simmons de- Lucien Lioyd Leacock, Plaintiff
ceased, c/o Messrs Haynes & Griffith Walwyn' Ryerson Hae, Defendant.
DARK CRYSTAL SUGAR aot Patra Street, Bridgetown, Bar- | NOTICE is hereby given that by
By r nendations of Llovds Agents 2edos Solicitors, on or before the 30th| virtue of an Order of the Assistant
BY recommendations of Plows Min at |28Â¥ of September 1950, after which | Court of Appeal dated the 30th day of
General Traders Ltd. Qugee ‘Stores, | Ate we shall proceed to distribute the | June 1950 there will be set up for sale
Roebuck treet, 269 Baas D.C. + Sugar assets of the deceased among the par-| to the highest bidder at the office of the
Sale 12.30 o'clock Terms Cash ties entitled thereto having regard only| Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal
i ir tu such claims of which we shall then|at the Court House, Bridgetown,
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,| have had notice and we shall not| between the hours of 12 (noon) and
Auctioneers be liable for the assets or any part|2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday,
12.?, 50—2n thereof so distributed to any person of | the 29th day of September, 1950,
ee whose debt or claim we shall not then| 4!l that certain piece or parcel of
have had notice | land situate at Jackman's Village in
UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER And all persons indebted to the said | the parish of Saint Michael and island
instruction from Mrs. George] estate are requested to settle their in- | aforesaid containing by admeasurement
G cae I will sell at her residence} debtedness without delay | twenty-one perches or thereabouts of
Paraiso", Barbarees Road on Wednes- Dated this 29th day of July 1950 | which area one perch forms part of the
cay 1th August beginning at twelve SAMUEL POLLARD | public road called Skeete Road herein-
o'clock her entire lot of household GERALDINE DANIEL after mentioned abutting and bounding
furniture which consists of Morris and Qualified Executors of the will of | towards the north on lands now or late
upright chairs, all of Mahogany, painted,| Caroline Simmons deceased. | of Alan Scott towards the west and
sea-grass and upholstered chairs, 1.8.50—4n, | Svuth on lands now or late of S. Walker
Mahogany Kidney and other OY ay! nd towards the east on the public road
tables, Book cases, wagons, | Gram- celled Skeete Road or however else the

ophone and records including Stainer's
Crucifixion, Books, Electroplated ware,
Cutlery, Glass & China ware, Table
Tennis board complete, Simmons Bed-
steads with springs and mattresses,
Mahogany and painted bedstead with
spring and mattress and pillows, Ma-
hog: wny and painted Wardrobes, Mahog-
any and painted Dressing tables,
Flectric table and = standing Bion
Garden hose, Lawn mower, Rugs, Elec-
tric toaster, Hot plates, Coffee Pere ilator,



% burner Oil Stove, wood stove, and
several other items too numerous to
mention

Terms Cash D'ARCY A. SCOTT

12.8.50—4n
$$$

REAL ESTATE

Standing on 1/8
situated at Bank
modern conveni-
see full par-
Clinton
12.8.50—2n

”
“MARSHVILLUE"

an acre of land.

main road. All
light and water.

ticulars apply Mrs.
Baxter's Road

PROPERTY

of
Hall
ences,

w



cies a
Arthur's
Bed

‘ons Vale.”
Hill, St. Michael, containing three i
rooms, Verandah, Drawing Room and!
oul office. Standing on 21 perches d
Iv Land

} ‘ee





land Apply to John Forde,
or Mrs. Olga Bell, Bank H
Michae’ 1





50—1r





repaired and
Road ne
Drawing

One newly
at Martindales
achools It has

ed hour



4 Dining









rooms, 2 Bedroom Water vilet and
Bath, Kitchenette with water. Part of)
the money can be paid and the balrnce!
on terms. For particulars avply
D'Arcy A. Scott, 1°.8,.50 n
enna |
DWELLING HOUSE with 80! 1
feet of land situate at Two Mile Mull |
€t. Michael the property of Gas IT i
Milton Best |
The above will be set up for ule by
Public competition at our Of Tames
Street on Friday 18th August 1950 at
2 p.m |
Inspection on application to Mr. Best

on the premises
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, eo
6.8.50—7n







LOST & FOUND

LOST

WHEEL AND TYRE To Model A}
Ford. Tyre Number 5737188. Reward to
Finder. Apply A. BARNES & CO |

10 8 as 1.â„¢%, |



|
|
|



~SWEEPSTAKE TICKET





“Series CC|
1837 please return same to the|
Advocate” Advtg. Dept |

12.8.50—1n



A KE TIC K E rT
8089 F
Advoca



Barbados Youth ge |

14 Years Old

“Where there is Knowledge,
Power;

there is

boy or girl join the Barbados Youth
Movement. Note that even the veny
Police are now interested in boys; and

| »vetween the same hours until the
” that’s why you should let your | ‘ sold for a sum not less than £114

are doing their part; waten out for the |

next move by somebody else So help
the Barbados Youth Movement to help
the unfortunate youths of Barbados

Rey, L. BRUCE-CLARKE (Founder)

Rey. J. B. GRANT (Chaplain)

Mrs. OLGA BROWNE (Gen Gee )
12, 8°50—

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Agustus Hutson |
holder of Liquor License No. 1025 of
1950 granted to Ethel Gittens & Coleen
Quintyne in respect of premis®s viz
Bottom floor of a two starey wall build
ing at Keed Street, St. Michael, for
permission to use said Liquor License



t said premises.



Dated this 11th day of August, 1960,
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Maristrate,
District “A’

(Sed.) S. ARTHUR

For Applicant.

N.B.—This application will be ynsid
ere Licensing Court to be hed



ice Court

P District “A’, on Monday
the 2ist da

of August, 1950, at 11 o'clock,

TALMA,



H. A
Polic tat





NOTICE



CRAWLER (Track)

TYPE TRACTORS

Available for Immediate
Shipment from U.S.A.
A Limited Number of

MODEL BDH (48.09 belt

h.p.-38.05 d.b.)

— and —
DDH (67.71 belt h.p. and
61.19 d.b.)

CLETRAC DIESEL
Prices and other Information
on Application to:—
COURTESY GARAGE
Dial 4616.

11.8.50.—3n.



|
|
a



same may butt and bound, and if not
| then sold the said property will be set
| up for sale on every succeeding Friday
same

11. 8
Dated this 30th day of June, 1950
I. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
8.7,.50—3n

SOLE AGENTS:—






























Sewing Machine;
Mahogany
Gramaphone
Phone

Electric Washer ;
Bookcase; Portable
& Reeds
4051

t
| FOR SALE



NOTICE







Our Wholeaale & Retail Store
will be closed m August 14th,
to the 28th, reopens 2ist August
for Customers

c HERBERT
55 Tudor St City





WANTED TO BUY



USED and MINT
POSTAGE STAMPS
of Barbades and the other Islands
of the British West Indies
at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY,
No, 10, Swan Street.

12.8.50.—3n






(SE HABLA ESPANOL)

CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.

KASHMERE



ONCE AGAIN

You can get
DISTILLED WATER
DAILY

From your Gasworks

those friends who use 4
drinking purposes kindly take
note,

will

A DISCLAIMER

WITH
review

the
Dr. B. Lloyd
Still’s book in the Advocate
of August 10th, Dr. B.
Lioyd Still wishes to point

reference

to
of

out that it as written with-

out her knowledge.



AT

Casuarina Club

: DANCE TO-NIGHT
{
to the Music of

Bertie Hayward’s Orchestra

Good Food

Good Music

| Admission 2/6
and Good Fun







|} PRIDE OF THE
EVENING

}
}
\ when you serve
)
)

S&S RUM

Renowned for its extra
fine mellow flavour and
skilful blending.

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.











MANNING & CO., LTD.




SPECIALIST IN

HIGH

GRADE PROPERTY

| JOHN MM. BLADON

REAL
PHONE: 46406 20:

ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR

PLANTATIONS BUILDING





ORIE a
















‘9th August,
|





1950.



GOVERNMENT INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
SUMMERVALE (GIRLS)

Matron at the above School, particularly from women already in
the Service of the Government

2. Salary will be in accordance with the rates fixed under the
Civil Establishment (Teachers) Order, 1949, i.e, $384 x 48—$490;
$528 x 48—$672; $732 x 60—-$1,092

3 Candidates must be between the ages of 25 and 35 years,
and be prepared to live in the unfurnished quarters provided

4 Application Forms, obtainable from the Superintendent of
the Government Industrial Schoois, St. Philip, or the Social Welfare |
Office, the Garrison (from whom further details may be obtained),
must be completed and returned to the Social Welfare Office by

11.8. 50-—-2n

Wednesday, 3ist August. 1950



TENDERS FOR HULL OF FISHING LAUNCH

Tenders are invited for the purchase of the unfinished hull of
the hard chime fishing launch “Wendy”
Size:
Length 28 ft. 6 in
Beam 9 ft. 1 in
Draught 2 ft. 6 ins

2. Tenders are also invited
% in. galvanised chain, 35 ft and one length
13 lbs. of 1% in. diameter sisal rope

3 The above hull can be easily arranged for
of boat and can be seen at Burke’s Beach, Bay Street. The
and rope can be seen at the Fisheries Experimental Station, Reef, St
Michael, where further information required can be given

lony 50 ft

4 Tenders should be addre:sed to the Director of Agriculture, |
later

be received there

1950

Department of Agriculture, and hould not
than 4.00 p.m. on the 24th of Auust,

12.8.50

Hurricane Relief Organisation,

ST. JAMES
Chairman The A. W. Johnson,

Rectory, St. James.

Rev
The

persons named in charge:
Districts
From Saint Michael’s line at Prospect to Der-
ricks ending J. F. Culpepper’s house,
then east to the Hill under Durant’s Vil-
lage, then southwards to the Lazaretto
From Derricks to Rose Villa, Paynes Bay,
Husbands, Thorpes, Holders Hill ‘Tenan-
try, Durant’s Village, Halls Village,
Hoytes Village
Holetown, Thorneville, Trents
of Porters Wood, Sea View
Greenwich Village, Orange

Persons in Charge

Cc. S. Edwards, Esq



E. W. Baird,
to corner
Nicholls

Hill, Whap-

R. L. Hudson





pings; Bay Wood, Gilkes Village, York,
Dean’s Village Apes Hill Tenantry,
Endeavour, Lancaster, Water Hall and
Spring S. A. Walcott, Esq
Porters, Mount Standfast, Upper and *,,* 4 2 eee
Lower Garden, Weston, Carlton (upper), ’
Westmoreland ‘ Cc. G. Massiah, Esq
Rock Dundo, Sion Hill, Taitts, Spring
Head, Rock Hall S. Massiah, Esq
ST. GEORGE
Chairman The Rey, F. M. Dowlen
Chairman's Aides” Messrs C. L. Sealy and
M. A. Wilkinson
Damage Assessment Officer A. D. Vieira Esq
Rescue Officer Cc. L. Davis
Other Officers of the Organisation
Communications Officer ’ E. S. Robinson, Esq., Constant
Road Clearance Officer A. D. Nicholls, Esq., Sweet Bottom
Supply Officer W. B. Carrington. Esq., Jordans
Shelter Officer H. A. Welch, Esq., Jordans
Sanitation Officer H, H. Goring, Esq., Exchange

aes

ST. THOMAS
Headquarter’s Rotamnittees



Chairman Hon. J. A. Mahon, M.L.C

Lion Castle
Road Clearance Officer J. R. Emtage, Esquire, Belvedere
Shelter Officer D. A. Hinkson, Esq.. Applewhaites
Sanitation Officer .. W. Small, Esq.
Communications Officer E. L. G. Hoad, Esq., Vaucluse
Supply Officer W. T. Gooding, Esq., Strong Hope

Murray Farmer,
W. T. Gooding, Esq.,

Rescue Officer
Damage Assessment Officer

The parish has been divided into the following seven districts
with the officers mentioned in charge:
No. 1. Reeves Hill, Rock Hall, Arch Hall, Spring Farm, Porey
Spring.
Mr. A. D. Ince, Mr. W. Thompson, Mr. Gaston Cox.
No. 2. Airy Cot, Blunts, Hillaby, Farmers.
Mr. K. Del. Jones, Mr. C. A. Greenidge, Mr. C. Norris
No. 3. Welchman Hall, Allen View, Chapman and Carrington Vil-
lages.
Mr. J. A. Bethell, Mr. J. Sandford, Mr. E Cave
No. 4 Jacksons, Kew Land, Arthur Seat, Redman and Padmore
Villages.
Mr. F. F. Pilgrim, Mr. C. E. Trybane, Mr. I Jones
No. 5 Christie’s Village, Shop Hill
Mr. L. O. Wood and Mr. C. D. Fitzpatricl
No. 6 White Hall, Bridgefield, Dean's Village
Col, A. Campbell
No. 7. Clifton Hill, Walkes Spring, Prouts, Arise and Russia Villages

R. E. King, Mr. H. V. Marshall, Mr

(To be continued)

Mr

THE BARBADOS ARTS & CRA
SOCIETY

Presents :
AN EXHIBITION OF SCULPTURE
By K. R. BROODHAGEN
And
A DISPLAY OF POTTERY
At The Barbados Museum, The Garrison
From August 8th to 31st inclusive
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Daily, except Sundays
ADMISSION 1/- Museum and B.A.C.S
Members and Children
Half Price



Whatever Your Requirements of Paints are, We can Meet
Them. We have

CHEAP PAINTS, MEDIUM PRICED
EXPENSIVE PAINTS

COME AND MAKE YOUR CHOICE

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors)
Cnr. BROAD and TUDOR STREETS.

PAINTS,




ROYAL NETHERLANDS



Applications are invited for the post of Assistant to the Chief



or the purchase of one length of
long; also

the mallard type
chain

4n

1950

-Contd.

The parish has been divided into the following districts with the

Esq., Walkes Spring
Churechwarden





A. A. Seale.



PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES









SS
STEAMSHIP CO.
SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM THE MLV. “DAERWOOD"
ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERP will accept Cargo and Pas-
M.S. HECUBA Aug. 4th, 5th, 8th ;
M.S. HELENA Sept ist. ond, Sth sengers for St. Lucia, St.
ean ING FROM AMSTERDAM Vincent, Grenada and Aruba
SS. URANIENBORG Aux. 12th i
SS. COTTICA Au it sailing Friday, 18th August,
SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH 1950.
; ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM
4S, ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd
MS. WILLEMSTAD Sept. 19th B.W.I. Schooner Owners

Association Inc.

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO |
Consignee; Dial:

DEMERARA, ETC 4047.





M.S, HECUBA Aug. 26th
S.S. COTTICA Sept. 5th
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD
AGENTS |

—_—_—_—==

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM









Vessel



From Leaves Due
; 33 om 3 Barbados
res go TURAL: i: Liverpool 31st July 15th Aug.
MOONC RE: rT London 5th Aug 26th Aug
S.S. “BROOKHURST” Glasgow &
at : Live pool 17th Aug 3ist Aug
S.S. “JUNECREST” Lond 25th A
S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” M, prough & bey ai
London 5th Sept. 26th Sept.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
anaes ae . For Closes in Barbados
“LO ~D CHURCH" Liverpool 8th Aug.
“A TLANTIAN” . London 10th Aug.
SPECIALIST” London 24th Aug

For further information apply to—

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Abcoa Steamship Co.

Inc.

NEW ORLEANS SER.ICB









sal’ Arr.
P N.O. B'dos
| ALCOA RANGER 13th July 25th July
| ALCOA ROAMER 26th July 1ith Aug.
ALCOA RUNNER 9th August 22nd August
NEW YORK SSRVICE
sails Arr.
“C. G, THULIN” tes : oa
“Cc. GQ. UL. 2ist July Bist J
BYFJORD lith August 2ist Estes
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
s Balls Arriv,
* Name of Ship Montreal
8.8. “ALCOA POINTER" July ist July 24th Rae eh
S.8. “ALCOA POLARIS" Aug, 4th Aug. 7th Aug 17th
NORTHBOUND 7
8.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM”



30th July For Montreal and Quebec,

These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

Apply: DA COSTA & CO, LTD. —
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York S/.--sen,





PASSAGES TO IRELAND

ANTILL PRODUCTS LTD., Roseau, Dominica, offer
Passages to Dublin per M.V, “DUALA", next sailing from Roseau
about 23rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.

Single Fare, £170, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.

Kidney T
Backache, jams ions

If you're feeling out 0 «
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ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles
Rheumatism, Burning Passages, Excess
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No Benefit—No Pay @

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Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or like now agal And so certain are the
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and the money back guarantee protects

you, so buy your treatment today.



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ECKSTEIN BROS. ~— Bay Street



PAGE EIGHT



Barbados Turf Club 2/- Sweep} YOUTHFUL
Mid-Summer Meeting



1950 |

59 SERIES SOLD A to Z — AA to ZZ and AAA to GGG

Complete
2/- eact

per

590,000 Tickets
Less Govt

sold
Tax @

a

ket

First Horse

Second

Third

Fourth

Fifth

Sixth

Seventh

Eighth

Ninth

Other Horses Divide ($552.34 each)

Serial Prizes

50 Other Prizes Divide (207.68 each)

Two (2) Consolation Horses

Horse Owners divide in proportion
(Win 4, Second 2, Third 1)

Sellers’ Commission

Charity

Expenses

Turf Club

$283,200.00
23,600.00

$259,600.00

44,132.00
22,066.00
11,682.00
6,490.00
3,894.00
2,596.00
2,596.00
2,596.00
2,596.00
25,960.00
5,192.00
10,384.00
¢ 7,788.00



5,960.00
1 25,960.00
‘ 2,596.00
% 5,192.00
% 38,940.00



$ 246,620.00

Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes divided

in proportion as follows:





Seller of First Prize 94%
. Second Prize 6 %
. Third Prize 33%
Fourth Prize 23%
” Fifth Prize 2 %
Sixth Ze 13%
. Seventh Prize 19%
h Prize 14%
Prize 14%

4
a%

be
t

1,233.10)
778.80 |
454.30 |
324.50}
259.60)
194.70}
173.06}
173.06
173.06

1,817

20

12,980.06



} down






















PRINTERS
WIN AGAIN



touring Youthful Printers

Trinidad again brought off

another easy victory when they
defeated g Teachers’ XI by

runs yesterday at Empire grounds,
Bank Hal! in a one-day cricket
match
Printers
Teachers

scored 131 and
replied with 59. The
Teachers’ Xi collapse was due
mainly to Reece who took four
of the wickets for nine runs and
pacer Taitt three for 17. Castillo
who tossed the ball quite high
when bowling took two for
seven.
A Perfect Wicket

Winning the toss Skipper
Cuffley sent the Printers in to
bat on a perfect wicket. Moore
and Morris opened for the
Printers to the bowling of Barker
—tall first division pace bowler
for Empire and Roachford
Soon Moore was run out for two
and Morris when the score was
26 was nicely caught by Fields
off of Barker. Taitt did not stay
very long after this and he was
beaten all over and bowled by
Barker who had now developed
quite g lot of pace. Sookram
short and stocky then came in
and changed the complexion of
the game by playing the good
length balls and hitting the loose
ones when they came to him
His 42 was chanceless and
attractive but his stay came to
an end when he was stumped by
Harper in attempting to move
and drive Sealy

After this the
for Printers and
their innings at 131
lunch

the

end soon came
they closed
just before

Double Figures
- lunch Harris and
Grannum who opened the innings
for the Teachers were the only
batsmen to reach double figures
Grannum scored an amusing 13
and Harris 17. The seasoned
players of the side a few of
rst division players failed
ow bowler Castillo pinned
tail of the batting order
with his tosses.
Sunday the first
test between
Sports Club and
You Printers opens
Em grounds, Bank Hall
The teams are as follows:—_
Advecate. F. Fenty (Capt), N_
Holder, EB. McComie, E. McLeod
Archer, L. Hus-








cricket
the
the

at

On
two-day
A dvoc ate

































BARBADOS ADVOCATE





during this tour.

reached the boundary before many
f the ten thousand crowd rushed
on the field to congratulate the
Warwickshire player; as they en-
tered the pavilion. Hats and coats
were thrown into the air. War-
wickshire had a struggle to get the
95 runs needed to win. Ten runs
were required when the only
felding lapse of the match was
made by the West Indies—-Mar-
hall at deep fine leg dropping an
easy catch when Don Taylor, War-
wickshire’s New Zealander, who
played a big part in the victory,
tried to turn Jones. Warwick-
hire’s success on a sporting pitch
was due in the main to the fine
bowling of Grove in the first in-
nings and Hollies in the second,
and some forceful batting by
Wolton

Once Warwickshire broke the
fifth wicket stand between Worrell
and Walcott early today, wickets
tumbled as Hollies found a spot
at the pavilion end.

He sent back Christiani, Wil-
liams, and Walcott for 1 and then
bowled Pierre, the last man, with-
out eonceding another run



The West Indies were determin-
ed to fight as Warwickshire start-
ed their second innings. In 85
minutes before lunch Gardner and
Thompson could score only 8
against the tight bowling of Va!-
entine and Jones.

Then at 34, Warwickshire lost
both opening batsmen as Jones and
Valentine bowled to a ring of
fieldsmen close in on the bat. !
Meanwhile Taylor batted soundly.
He pulled well and hit Jones and
Valentine really hard

Half the side were out for 62
when Ord came in to bat with a
badly damaged thumb. He soon
fell a victim to Pierre and Kardar
left when four were needed to
win.

Every run was cheered by the
crowd and the West Ingjgs with
the tail batsmen in did not Jet up.

Pritchard, however, made the
winning hit when he snicked a
bal very near Worrell at fine
eg.

Valentine, who bowled = un-
changed was always dangerous,
and Jones, in a two hours .spell
showed great heart

Resuming their seeond innings
it 134 for 4 the West Indies were
all out for 222 and Warwickshire
left to get 95 for victory, were §
for no wicket at lunch,



The victory, achieved by three
wickets, came ifter one of the
nost exciting finishes seen on the |
Edgebaston ground for years, i

kritchard’s winning hit haftdly

Warwickshire Wins From
West Indies By 3 Wickets

BIRMINGHAM, Aug. 11

There were joyous scenes here to-day when Warwick- |

1 whe twice puiled kritenard to |Spaak, Former Socialist Premier. |
King Leopold in an address t
Belgian
pealed to vhem to recover their
calm so essential for their Nation |

ihe beunuary gave a nard cnance

urove tu second slip at 182.

Was inen 22.

Hothes came back into the at-
teck and Christiani with a cover
irive and two on-drives hit him
for three fours in the first over.
Tnen Hollies took three wickets
without conceding a run during
kis next three overs. Christiani
stepped out and was beaten by
{ne spm and stumped.

Warwickshire’s opening pair
took the score to 34 at which
both fell, Thompson after hitting
Jones for four behind the wicket
fell in the leg trap arid in the next
over Gardner hit his off stump
in playing back defensively te
Valentine

At 43 Spooner was caught be-
hind the wicket off Valentine and
after Don Taylor had hooked
Jones to the boundary for four
Dellery left without scoring. The
Warwickshire Captain swept Val-
entine to leg with power but Jones
it square leg leapt into the air
and took brilliant right hand
catch.

A pull by Taylor off Jones sent
up 50 after 95 minutes. Shortly
afterwards Jones was rested aften
bowling for nearly two hours.

Pierre came on at 62 and bowled
Wolten with a ball that shot
through low

Taylor drove Valentine in two
successive balls and with Ord,
who batted with a badly bruised
thumb, ran several sharp singles

Ord left at 72 lb.w. to Pierre
and at 85 Marshall at deep fine
leg missed an easy eatch which
’ » off the same bowler.

With four runs needed Kardar
was seventh out beaten by Val-
entine’s spinner. A single follow-
ed and then amid scenes of great
excitement Pritchard achieved the
winning hit

Nineteen thousand, three hun-
fqred and eighty two people paid
for admission and over four thous-
and members attended the match

Warwickshire—2nd Innings

he

a

Taylor sav

Thompson c¢ Worrell b Jones 16
Gardner hit wicket b Valentine 18
Spooner ¢ Waleott b Valentine 3
Don Taylor not out 36
Dollery e¢ Jones b Valentine 0
Walton b Pierre 5
Ord Lb.w., b Pierre 1
Kardar b Valentine 8
Pritchard not out 4

Extras 1

Total ‘for 7 wickets) 96.

Fall of wickets; 1-34, 2-84, 3-43, 4
47, 5-62, 6-79, 80

1
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M.







w.

Worrell and Walcott began cau- | Jones eT es: Sa |

tiously, scoring 22 runs in the first pees 26 8 38 4
J e! 5
half hour off Hollies, who made] *"'5'"§ 1p. 1. w. 1, by Valentine
the ball turn a little, and Grove —Reuter.
who kept a good length with the
—



wind behind him. The weather
was fine but cloudy.

Deserving Win
The new ball was taken at 161
and Worrell immediately drove
Grove to the long-on boundary,
but when 46 he played forward to

Pritchard’s outswinger and edged the town ever had.
+ 2 ee

CRIER TO MODEL
MARLBOROUGH, England
Town-crier A, C, Culley is to
retire at the age of 63—to become
an artist’s model. Culley is des-
cribed as the most handsome crier
Can. Press.

AS PF

SUGAR - small samples
for big markets







Raw sugar being made
up into samples in the Port
of London Authority ware-
houses. These samples are
carefully and
marked with bulk
number before being dis-
tributed. Not only sugar,

of expert handling and the
advantage of arrivingatthe
centre of the largest con
sumer market in the wor Id.
drawn This facility available to
their sugar shippers, symbolises
the comprehensive service

offered the P.L.A.

by

They'll Do It ]

re







Eve

< 100 $ 259,600.00 | C. Harewood, D
bands. K. Graham, T. Maynard
pe C. Hinds, D, Olton
Youthful Printers Waa
. 2 (Capt), O. Forde, C aitt, |
f C sola Moore, O, Knight, J. Tull, W
Results of 6d. Con LOM | Sreore, oP xem, gu Ww
SERIES | ss Prize Series E Amount| C. Blackman, M. Jackman
ee ake EE “00 0 Se
si yas 2407 4 i] ) Ol
+} "7913 2305 100.00] 3rd 80.00 50 Other Prizes
8 6311 o475 Bu. u0 4th 60.00 ;
teh 2138 1468 60.0 ath 50,00 e it Page 1
5 7055 9345 50.00 h 30.00 ;
th 0554 9722 30.00 1 ith 20.00 6148, 6885
7th 7441 4596 =. 20.00 | gth 20.00 Cc.
\ 8th 2265 §955 20.00 9th 20.00 2386
9th 6570 8848 20.00} 10th 20.00 E.
10th 5347 5709 20.00] 1ith 20.00 4013
dith 4962 8507 20.001 12th 10.00 G.
12th 7431 71976 10.00] 13th 10.00 3103
18th 2101 3854 10.00) 14th 19.00 1
14th 7850 3435 10.90) 15th 10.00 =
Sih 2225 6210 10.00} 16th 10.00 *
ip 0490 = 1948 ~=—- 10.00 | 17th 10.00] 7449, 8829
17th 3219 2476 «=10.00/ 8th 10.00 0.
18th 8970 1352 10.00] 19th 10.00 2746, 1016
19th 9815 0442 10.00} 20th 10.00 R.
20th 7339 3342 10.00} ist 10.00 7941
21st 6253 7254 10.00] 29nd 10 00 | 8.
22nd 5559 1576 =: 10.00 | 23rd 10. 06 0457, 6448
23rd 9840 1309 10.00] 24th iON T.
24th 9764 2109 10.00} 25th 10.00 | 4742
25th 0742 391) 10.06] 26th 10.60 Ww.
26th 2588 3904 10.00] 27th yf 6661
27th 7536 10.00} 28th 10.00 Zz.
28th 6433 10.00} 29th 10. 04 6676
29th 7399 10.00} 30th 10. Of AA.
20th 0591 10. 04 — | =
$750 00 f° “Governitient Tax $200.00 or 9763, 3221, 08062
— "| each Series FF.
SERIES 6244, 5268
Prize . & 2 “Dp” Amount J. BD. CHANDLER GG.
cke NO . 2
Ist 9430 ©1622 140.00 | Sova a ia rugs ay
2nd 8709 0615 100.00 per H. KR. LEACH 8373, 0637
3rd 8866 9281 80 00} llth August 1950 MM.
4th 8445 118 60.00} ; ‘ 4920, 9280
5th 7001 1291 50.00} NN
6th 7361 3723 30.00) 8619
7th 3805 6349 20.00 PP.
8th 9866 4211 20.00 ‘ is f
9th 8883 7269 20.00 we ee
10th 5292 6117 20.00 3377
llth 8584 0264 20.00 $8
i2th 3536 3896 10.00 5689
13th 9977 8716 10.00 TT
14th 4966 4809 10.00 8625
15th 4578 4212 10.00 UU
16th 4221 0878 10.00 5747
17th 1055 7950 10.00 VV
18th 3078 2596 10. 00| 4379
19th 7360 5270 10.00 ww
20th 5396 6410 10.00 0368
21st 5451 0845 =10.00 xX.
22nd 4212 8273 10.00 $942, 0012
23rd 6999 = 0051_~—«10..00 ' ¥Y¥
24th 0127 3438 10.00 1962 1432
25th 2531 0223 10.00 ZZ. |
28th 8057 0342-1000 1243, 7259
27th 7311 3202 ~—-10.00 ; Oth cco.
28th 1624 6246 §=10.00 SPEEDWAY TES ( 8882, 2221
29th 5193 -2065——-10..00 oT ? — BUT (' DDD.
80th 1643 6983.10.00 PENDING Te Where aie O08 1368, 3620
$750.00 OOKING YOU A LOVELY MEAL _—

Somesooy’s Aways
TAKING THE FUN

OUT OF LIFE +>.
TH. on

A TO
A. PAGLIARO,
O BAST 226

a



but all goods shipped via = covering every field of
the P.L.A get the benefit _ international trade.
4 ae





THE STANDARD
THE STANDARD

See them at - - -

Agents.

CHELSEA GARAGE

— SSCS



THE FAMILY CAR--POPULAR EVERYWHERE

68 h.p. 6 seater saloon

12 ewt. PICK-UP
DELIVERY VAN

The best value in their class today.

(1950) LTD.

Trafalgar Street.



BAUDOUIN ||
IS REGENT |

out a yoting

dent appealed for calm as smoke

filled the hall. The bomb burned
shire became the tirst county side to beat the West Indies |fercely and firemen were called
put it out
ail to Wollery at firse shy ; It landed among Socialist Dep
filth WieKet wuuea ui ad |ties a few inches from Madame}
Worrell ballea YU tninules. Wal- {Spaak, mother of Paul Hens

the

al concord.

He asked them

SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1950.



SS a
= ——————————_—— =

From Page |
roll call. The

Pp
Pre

LET US FiT

people tonight ap-|

to maintain |
institutions |



TO-DAY WiTH





KEEP COOL...

YOU
A FINE

TROPICAL

their traditional
which had safeguarded the coun-}
«ry for 120 years.

“I am asking all Belgians io}
transfer their attachmeni’ from
me to my beloved son.”

“All Belgians to whatever, nh . sa
party they belong should rally MANY BEAUTIFUL
reconciled around the Prince,” SHADES
he said.

King Leopold said ’

“In the turmoil after grave including Fawn and
events which we have just lived Grey

through, m.
eddress all
“s am
chiefly to
mained fa

implore them to allow the coun- |
find
Nationa] concord.

try to

“This is

give vent to resentment.”
“IT am ignoring my own person
in favour of the superior interests

of my coun

“I beg y
order that
ciation sho

I thank from my heart vhe thous-
ands of Belgians who

pressed the

such fervour,—Reuter.

CLO
PORT:

Portsmouth’s
went on strike for an hour,

chimed continuously during that
time.—(CP)



IN
FO

Pink,

for Babies — 36c. up
SHOP AT:

THANIS

Pr.

Vat APA Cxtetes





RAINCOATS

$2.
PLASTIC

HEAD TIES
25c,
PLASTIC PANTIES

y duty impels
Belgians.”
addressing
those who
ithful to

me oO

myselt
have re-
me — to

YOU'LL BE

and :
sing with the

again peace



not the moment tc

YOU'LL BE
with the

ou to do likewise in
my gesture of renun-

try.” |
uld |

mot be in vain

have ex-
ir loyalty to me with



K ON STRIKE
SMOUTH, England.
Guildhall clock
It





RED HAND





So



PLASTIC
R LADIES

Blue and Green

18 EACH



1 Gallon and



For Woodwork
«sg?

Dries with a Hard
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EACH



HARD GLOSS



The Sign of
QUALITY



Phone 42@7, 4456.



Wm. Henry and
6, 42, 53
Swan Streets

Â¥ PAF 6A
SOS SO GSOEOS SSOP OS OPOG PSOE LEE EE



During their tour of the United Kingdom
the West Indies Test Team are having
their shirts, flannels and sweaters washed
exclusively with Rinso. This is a service
Rinso is proud to give.

For a wititer, brighter waskh—use Rinso. Rinso’s rich hard=
working suds soak away all the dirt s
Rinso makes white clothe
gay. For thorough, easy

) quickly—so gently too!

clean and smart —keeps coleurs

vashine use Rinso eve:

v time f



DELIGHTED
Patierns
SATISFIED
Workmanship

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LTD.

10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Street



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For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings

“MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT

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Gloss equalling

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Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon,

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bor Exterior Woodwork

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PERMANENT

GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 Gin., 4 Gin. and 4 Gin. Tina



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.







Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE Eir.llT IIVKU \IMls ADVOCATE Barbados Turf Club 2/SweM>| YOUTHFUL Mid-Summer Meeting 1950 PRINTERS S9 SI I.II.s MU4) A i< / — AA to Z/ ami A A A m t.t.t. I "< nip lei* 590000 T,. %  I.. gacl *283.2O0"'i Ltti Oovt Tax ',. l. mi 23.000 00 PlrM H 11 *. S 44 :t.: Hi SfCVIHl U BM M Third .. 41* 11.112 00 Fourth 2t 9.490 (ill Fifth 1 %  1HIII"" Sixth .. 1 ". .' |M nit Reeenth 1 %  2^99.00 Eighth 1 2S96 00 Ninth 1 %  Z.A90 00 Other llorws Divide (#5.11.34 each) It '; I .... M Serial Priacs 2 '7 f. IM.00 50 Other Pri7M Div.de (207 88 %  MBl 4 111.384 1)11 Two <2> Consolation Unties 3 7.78100 Horse Owners divide In proportion Win 4. Seoiul 2 Thlr. 1 1 Hi NMO Sailers' Communion III nui Charity 1 -. 2.390.00 Expense 1 ". 3.19200 Turf CU b II '. 38.940 00 N • 24 H20 00 Seller* ol Tickets drawing Prize* div. I tn proportion itlollows Seller nf First Prize 9,1 I Bl l" Stcon.i > 1 nui Third Prl 31' 1 454 3.1 Fourth .' at* .12. M nfu. i 2 259 flO %  bat mu 11% IW M SnWt Pni l| II-'IMI rr.j* 173 Ort 1 riM Otr#r HOTSH Divide 'I* 14 % 173 M 1.917 20 Consolation tkor*M 3 9J| I 1 Srul Pi.w dividr • 7I i 1 II •%  li7*i L*rt*j; number ol 1 sa • %  na • 1 1 19930 eSM far : : %  a nan .-* nambrr IVMl ~.\-. -tM ntaraaOT 949 0* • M 2S9 90 129 90 %  90 -i Mi •5 I 259.600 00 Results of 6*1. Consolation SfKH %  V fc n lit jr •40' 1 !•> %  Sad n %  :i, %  r,3ii 1 %  %  4Ui 4th 21SB 1408 Mb 5Ui %  %  i BHS 50 00 Hlh 0th DU4 mi 30 0u l 7lh 7th 7441 4M*0 M M Hlh 8th 2205 5055 20 00 9th •th 8570 8K4M a 10th 10th 5347 5700 20 00 tlth Jllh 4962 B801 I 12th 12th 1431 7978 10 IKI 13th \XUv ami :i.,'.* 10 M 14tr. 14th K .in Oil I Ml. l. p 4Ji 0310 |U (Ml mci Itftlt ii4<> 194S ,i. i 17th I.Hi 33 lw 2IT to 00 liih mih 8070 mi 10 u.. IOUI lOtr. •m H4A2 10.00 Bon aoih .33" :i32 10 uo Jin 2! 6238 T254 10 (Kl 1 22n.l MM ISTS 10 M 23rd 23rd *.'> H i 24U> 24th 97(H 2109 10 "Id 2Sth 35th 0742 3911 31th •0th 23M HM 27 th 8786 %  '• %  Mth Mil BT.2 29tl. 29th ,:i'.'. 9937 %  1 1 3-rth i.v.. RRfl 10 M N 3820 MM OM 714B 8794 0913 -(I3i 1037 OBflS 7992 247 R 9474 oo SIM 144' ti .'AVI IM 13 W 9319 !>629 3701 1577 %  TIM mi 90C9 111* i:-. i i LM %  HO .I mi in' .ii i i 30 in. 20 tin 3i 20 on 20 00 10.00 10 00 it o lo 0 %  I'i M la on %  10.00 lo 00 10 (M lay 10 00 WIN AGAIN ..iin* Youthful "i Tin. rauiht oi I \: U ft run* yt—in.i..> j\ Kiup.i. %  A-"* Hall h Mia) cneiuM *riire.l 131 and in.i.po.ii will. %  Xi i,ll-per wai due miiiiily lo Heece who took four of the wicket* for nine run* %  W three for 17 Castillo who toaaed the ball quite hlh when bowling took two for seven A Prfct Wicket Winmiiii the tuts Skipper Cuffley Mnl the I'nntci % kt bat on a perfect wicket Moon •nd Morns opened for the Printei* to the bowling of barker —tall first diviMfor Empn IMI Boachford Soon Moore waa run uul lor twe and Morris when the score wag 28 wim mcelv euught l>v Fields off of Barker Taitt did not stay very long after this mid he was beaten all over ind bowled by Ilaiki'i who hod now da^raaopM i [ol of puce Sookr short and stocky Ihen came and changed the complex ton "' the game by playing length balls and htttin, tM tOOM ones when lb*) ame In him His 42 waa chuncelets and attractive but his stay came toi an end when he was stumped bv Harper in atteniplinK and drive Seoly After this the end soon came tar Printers and UM | their innings at 131 just before lunch IKiuble nmi After lunch Harris and Orannum whi opened tl %  for the Teacher* were the only batsmen t.> reach double figure^ Grannum scored an amusing 13 and Harris 17 The atasoned players of the side — them first division players failed tfllO pinned The tail of the battlna order down with his toaaes. On Sundav ihe first encke' two-day test between th* Club and the Youthful Printers opens at Empire grounds. Bank Halt The teama are aa toUotM &% LS& IffWC Harewood. n Archer, u HusK atn, T Mavnar t i 11-011 Youthful Printer* W Moin(Copt). O. Forde. C Taltt J Moore, O Kniaht, .1 Toll. W Reece, C Castillo. N Sookram c DuKknan, M .faekman Warwickshire Wins From West Indies By 3 Wickets 7.So 01 •"', 2nd 3rd 4th ath 6th 7th 8th flth lOth 11th 12th 13th 14th 1Mb lilOi 17th 18th 19th 20th :'isi 22nd 23rd 24th 25th 21th 27th 28th 29th 30th 9430 8709 ; %  .-.... I 7001 7361 MOfl '.I.M. 8883 5292 •584 3536 9977 4960 4378 4321 1055 3078 7300 539* 5451 4212 899!) 0127 2531 80.17 7311 1624 5193 1643 11.2'.' 0615 9?Jtl 1118 11 3723 684 n 4211 7289 6117 0264 389(> 8710 4800 4212 0078 7950 2596 5210 04 Hi 0845 8273 0051 3438 0223 0342 3202 en, 2065 8983 14ft "ft I loo oi! n ojoj 30 m\ 20 00 I 2u M 20 00' 20 00 20 Oil 10 OH 10 on 10 IHll each Series .1 i) QUMPLtfl MOHHIS SKlNNr.lt LL -. BXEETI per H H I.K.V %  %  io T* omomv i RVMUfl BUT 6MM1*1 mum nt timt *KM rooxwe fW • LOVKV I .10 Other Prizes # From Pate 1 0148. 6H83 C. 2216 ft 4013 O. 3183 I 6215 L 7449 8829 O. 27M. 1816 B. 7941 ft. •457, 644R T. 4742 w. •Ml ft 447* AA. MM F.E. •73 322I. 0841 FF. •244. 5268 iO83X1. X3S3 IX. 8373, 17 sex •. 9tM NS M19 rr. 75114 7A83 8731 4561 RR. 3177 U. 1^. 5747 sr. 4270 ww. B368 XX. 3942. HI* TY. 1962. 1432 ZZ. 1203. 7239 ((< %  8882. 2221 DDD. 1368. 362 ooo. 4587 There were joyoua act t %  ie lust oou v during UuO ioui |g)aHj|Hion grouad toi yoari rrttchai it hiirdiv the | %  I the ten on the Held to congratulate the Warwickshire player, M QM I tnd coats to U:e a.r Waiarbtksl inhod a struggle to get the 95 runs needed to win Ten runs were required when the only 'elding lapse of the matcb *• made by the West Indies—MBr%  hall at deep fine leg dropping an easy catch when Don Taylor. Warviclcshire'a New Zealander. who playad < big par) In the victory. turn Jone* WarvirkhlrVa buccesa on a >i>' itng pitch %  vaa due In the main to the llw bowling of Grove m the first ind Hollies in the second. i'i i me forceful battinit b) Wolton Once Warwickshire bj lift K wicket siaud batwaai i W..m n tnd Walcolt early today, •rickets tumbled .is Hollies fnm %  I the pavilion and, He sent back Christianl. Williams, and Walcolt for 1 and then fowled Piene. the last n out "-oncedirg another run The Wot indies were determilii to nght ,i w.,1 A!, kahln ui d their second innings |Q 2". minutes be fin i lunch Uardnei at i npson could score only 8 ugainst the light howling ol Vilme and Jones Then at 34. W.n -A u-k--t.il loM bt.th opening batsmen as .h %  .,r i 1< nt i in I'slid |o a ring of cloaa 10 un the bat Meanwhile Taylor balled soundly I well and hit Ji Valentin* reallv hard Hall th.-.ide Ml out for 82 Qrd came m to but with I badl} damaged thumb. Ha 101 0 %  %  U) l'i in and Kardar left when four were It* win Every run waa cheere kxt .it lunch Worrall and WalcoM booari oaulousWi acorlnR 22 runs In the first half hour <.IT Hollies, who made the bull lurn a little, md C. kept a good length with the wind behind him The weather was tine but cluudy. Deserving Win Thf new ball was taken at 101 and Wuirell immediately drove Oiove to the long-on M but when 48 he played forward to %  mger and edged JIRMINGHAM, Au. 11 here lo-day when '.Varwirk•tdo U) beai the West Indiea %  a .II.I uell (MI iu II wo IIHUU.I l i %  lo second slip at 182 .n -a" %  ame back into the attack and v/hiistiani with a covwi two cn-drtves nit him toi tniet lours in the hist over UoUkw took inrec wicket* without conceding a run during his next UUM overs. Chrlstiant MRpaklO Qy) and was beaten by 'oe pui .lid Slumped Warwickshire's opening p a i i took the score to 34 at which Loth fell. Thompson alter hitUna Jones rcr lour behind the witfeM fell in the leg trap and In the next ovei '.-lun.-i hit his ofT stump n playin/ bark defensively lo hlmi At 43 Spoonei was caught bewnket off Valentine and after Don Taylor nad hooked the boundary for four af| without scoring. The ahlra Captain swept Valiniii.e to leg with power but Jone, [OR leapt into the ail .ii.d look ,i brilliant right hn. calch. A pull b> Taylor off Jones sen up 50 aftei 95 minutes Shortly afterwards Jones was rested after" bowling for nearly two hours ftrin| .ame on at 62 and bowled Wolton with n ball that shot thmugn low Tayloi d rovj Valentuie successive balls and with On'.. %  no battad with a badly bruise't %  hunib, ran several sharp singleOrd left at 72 lbw. to PierrBgsd a' 85 Marshall at deep fine leg missed an easy catch which fT the ime bowler. WHk (OUT Fraea Page 1 %  ...:a lor calm as smoke .".all. The bomb burneil PR | tlremen Bnwl %  It out It landed among ftoatal ties a few in< h< Spaak. ni..tb.( ol Paul Hem > ..Former Sociah;.' I King Leopold in an .In ll.lgian people toiuglit appealed to diem to recover the-r %  |l loi.rotd He asked them lo maintain toeir traditional Inxtltu v.hich had safeguortled the coUn%  ,iv for 120 years "I am asking all Belgians to ..•lnsrer their aitarhrr.rn,' from me to my beloved son." All Belgior* to whateve I -rty they belong should rally rccor.ciled around the Prince." he said. King I-e.ipold said "In the turmoil after grave events which we hav,. just HaOd Pi rough, my dutv impels me .o Iddresx all Belgian" 1 am addressing myselt c ; iiefiy to iliose who have remained faithful i. iploie them to allow Ihe w try to find again POMR National concord %  ^Ifcus not the moment tfive vent to resentment." "1 am ignoring my own per h favour of the supertm Uteri of my country "I beg you to do likewise order thai my gesture of ren_. Oalton should not be in vain I thank from my heart AM |l RDda of Belgians who have — pressed their loyalty to ma such fervour.—ftessler. Tl is 1 ,',ll.. l-nlcli. Ml %  *< l> Vlenlirn> %  Malaoti h Vifc-nniT J„nrh ValSMtlH %  %  1. Fleirr i. VaiMUns Tat i iiof ; ajaRstsi KOWLINU ANA1 VSIs V.l. %  Pw-rr* ii %  M 4 n* M IS SB S t IT lb 1. w 1. lo VBilenllnr %  wMat I KM K TU MODI I MARLBOROUC. H, England Town crtar A. c Culley is to lire at the age ol 63—lo become artist's model Culley is desibed as lha moat handsome crii i the town aver had. Caa. Pre**. SUGAR-small samples for big markets CLOCK ON STRIkl; PORTSMOUTH. England Porlimouth', Guildhall do. K wil on strlk. for an hour. I' I'himed continuously during lhal luno.—4CP) RAINCOATS IN PLASTIC FOB LADIKS I'ink. Bin,mil 0MM $2.18 EACH PLASTIC HEAD TIES 25c. EACH PLASTIC PANTIKS for Bnbies — :l6r. up SHOP AT : THANIS l'r Was. Henry and , 42. 53 8waa Streets S \ 11 UDAY. Al'C.l'ST 12. 1S. KEEP COOL.. f LIT I III 11,1 TO-DAY WITH A FINE TKOPICAL MANV BKAITIIll. MIADKS inclnJIny Fjivn uni.l Cm voi'i.i. HI: DH u.inn) wilh Ihr Pa H ti m VIII II. BE SATPTIED vi'lh lh,Workmanship • HVE SHfl'IIKRII *i 10.. LTD. HI. 11, \l. \X lln.a.l Slr,.,.| RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes jralion of Walls and Ceilings "MATINTO" FLAT OIL PAINT Stocked In White. Cream and Green In I Gallon and ', (iallon lln. 4*or Woodwork "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Dries with a Maid Gloss .|ualling hnamel Finish. Does not Discolour with Age. Mocked In White ani. Cream In 1 Gallon, I Gallon and ', Gallon Tina 1 or Ixterlor Woodwork TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT ... c ... stocked In I Gin.. | Gin. and ', Gin Tlni QUALITY ''hone 1203. 4458. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. i They'll Do It Eve ry Time y— %  ** %  By Jimmy Hatlo Raw tu^ar bDR made up into sample^ in ihfl Lhafl OrXoRSaOR Ai.irt.iwan houses. These sample .m carefully drown and marked with then bulk number before being distributed. Noi only 'unar, but all goods shipped via the P.I..A get the beotrtl crs. rrmbolisoi the comprehensive service orlcrcl by the P.1..A. COVCQR9| every held ol intcrnaUoruil trade. HE STANDARD VANGUARD ( TUK FAMILY CAR -POPULAR KYKKYWHKHk, 6H h.p. 6 st'utci saloon llll': SI YAMAIIH 12 nil. PIIK-1P I III SI VMMHIl III I l\ I III a VAN The hofll \.ilue iu their CtMl today. See them at CHELSEA GARAGE |1950| LTD. Durinp their tour of ihe United Kingdom the Weil Indies Test Team are having their shirts, flannels and sweaters washed exclusively with Rinso. This is a service Rinso i; proud to give. Fur J mUir, hrjf kH m a t i urn Rime. MB ,... .. %  '.•. ... Rw*> MsS l :Jtir, ,/ gay. Pot >' %  'timnk..... :.iJii:,m I Hmtl A^vnla Tralaigar Strvcl Rim tVsaSHfS WHrER! QUI EiiSIER.'



PAGE 1

SATl'ROAV. UlilM 12. 19511. HAKH.XnoS ADVUt'ATF. PACK F1VF. Eventful Day At Bathshrba (By JOHN nUDKAUX) Tinnonth ail Augu.t i* one of the mod popular for leave -nil many families move down lo Bathsheba fur this month: having booked the houses months In advance, so that they will be sure of spending then annual vacation at this popular '.ta-ndf resort Few who happened to be at Bkthsheba on the lath tf August. 1938 will ever forget that eventful day. The day started with the alarm of 'FIRE' shouted from house to house soon after 2 00 a.m. One household was awakened by the shout of "look out and witness a beatitilul Bight," unmet:. wanted lo know what was happening. Mid the rcpl> CCCBC" Is—ilillMllinl %  §-utting on an act. it lb vapounsing Itself." The heat generated in this "vapourlslng act" of Beachmount, I high into the air and tin iiimitryside for miles around was touched, as with liru-.li. with the colour peculiar to %  LLiven uti b) sin h Bra: and all who gathered around re .it'ie subdued |j spoke in whispers. Beloved Spol It was WCb %  Bhoca to see this old and beloved land mark being so rudely and suddenly removed. This old building had been an hotel for half a rerjtury or over, and was beloved by many, after all, had not many of those present, and their father* before them. spent their mipuial night In some chamber in this building hallowed, not only by its part In the Of man happy couple*, but also i .11 with the AngUean Church Men the destruction of St. Joseph's Church in Joe* River the hurricane tif August 11th, 1831. "Beachmount" was the residence of the Rector, and the Glebe consisted of 13 acres of laud around it. After the Church wan destroyed it was decided to rebuild in a more central situation, and the present site was the one chosen "Heachmoiuit" then became unsuitable ;is the Hector's residence, as the new Church was so far away up the hill, so the house and land wen' sold and a known M the 'Grove.' situated at the foot of Horse Hill, was purchased along with 10 acres of land. In 1897. 'Beachmount Hotel" was advertised under the management of Mrs M McClean. and th^ terms' ONLY 6 PER DAY! Wrong Side While | crowd was still paying %  mouldering pile of Vhtch was once 'Beachmount,' • new arrival Wl Mtrd tc say— %  Wullah' Bal-she-bah like %  ha t't up pun de wrong side ah she bed dfj mauniiigV One of the more superstitious mcmU-is of it i -..I was heard to remark "Yes to-day is Friday—wah happen now nugh?" The old wag was only too pleased to be asked till* question, and she shouted her reply for all to hear. She stated that two gentlemen who had been 1 r H %  to the fire this morning Hen :lum-*Ki-s the subject of another tragedy. Professor Dunlop, the Tutor at Codringlon Col• i Mi Kuth. the Manager Of Hie British Union Oil Company had both been drowned at 'Cattle Wash.' Professor Dunlop and his family were In residence at 'Carl Dune,' while Mr. and Mrs. Keith at 'Powell Spring Hotel.' About 9.00 o'clock a.m.. as is usually the case at Bathshcba. there was I aile a party bathing at 'Cattle 'ash.' and It was soon discovered that all was not well, for a little S 'irl found herself in difficulties, he was assisted to safety by the Dunlop family. Events then followed each other in quick succession, when Other! were in difficulties, and all who could were MOB assisting those in distress. The clim.ix came when both Professor Dunlop and Mr Keith becoming MIK i III M ii (,n\\\ \nn\ Car Runs Into I pright A s M i im M %  %  %  %  k. i*uUie %  %  :veiv damased A T AIMM I I Hill tween the %  %  nd drnri MARRIAGE DISSOLVED %  Y ebktei iRespondent | >H Hi 9 B,< Hi I } I M.lll SOLDIERS OF THE MAKTINHJI I. KIIICKS arfM M on the S.S. %  (. i-i ...; inThey are en the wav lo serve In the | TEN ON WAY TO JOIN FRENCH GUIANA ARMY NINE SOIJUTS ajtd in OfTnt'i %  are all on their way lo Cayenne. Frcncli Guiana, whs will serve in th French Guiana Ai rm Although they cuuld not speak English, they all had a pleasant smile uu then faces when seen by the \il\mate yaatarday, The French SMwardaaa on fa t told the Advocate that soldiers are regularly trai Matiiniqiie to Cayenne. The "Gascotne" also nrought 20 passengers for Barbados—11! from Southampton and the other gffhi n m Port da Prance Among those coining irom Southampton was Miss Q Cook. Deaconea of lha Methodlsl irch, who will ba staying with the Rev Croab) n Bethel Methodist Church. Ir ITter Lacy, musician, and Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Pkkthall > arrived from Knglaud. Mi Plckthait is a retire.! Army Officer and is staying with Sir T. nricrcliffc at Mullins. St Peter Mr Sheldon Vance, American Consul at Fort de France, arrive! from Fort de France accompanied by his wife. Mr. Edward Humphrey Walcott. Probation OfRcor, arrived from Southampton Other arnv.ils are:— From Southampton Leslie Bury. Gwendoline Day. Robert Day Kenneth Daajfeu, Erie C.rell, anit Marguerite Martin; From Fort as Franot: Douglas Bates. BerthlMe Jeremie. Rowland Jones. Alice Nepoly. Etienne Skoete Ufj Marie Stuart Grenada Scouting Gets Great Fillip Then: n| .1 bcOUl T\ OOfM 111 Four in the I I %  < %  i %  %  i. two on (he outshin and the others In rural At praaatf Hv Scout*; Rovers ;• r L hTOm the--troops are tumping at Hie l)i : i Hall. In an interview with ttw %  Advocate'* jraaterday, Hi Wll fred Redhead, District Commit' sioner of (ireiisua. who charge of the troop. laid, %  i.w Scouting activities in Grenada axe Just the *aiiuas those here We have camp tires rallies, etc.. etc. "Aflantkui" Takes Sugar To L.K. The wan b i than en iision durlni the i ftsi mid %  Thf Weather TODAY Sun rises: 5.30 ..m. Suu sc i%  •' p m High water: ! i m 111 p in Moon: (New Moon) Aagust IS i-.t.i rainfall (to date): .50 Inches. ToUl rainfall: .07 inches. YESTERDAY Temperature (Max.) M.S'F. Temperature IMIn.) 7J.5*F. Wind vetoclly: 4 miles per hour. Wind direction: ft a.m. V... 3pm W S W Barometer: 8 a-m. "!9 91. .1 p m ?.9 853 "Colombie" Will Call Here Whenever ,.|i unusual amount of French Wet! Indian.-. strolling through the main .-.'.reels of Bridgetown u Is a 1 Tin" %  % %  WSM : id the f.e Cle. Transatlantlque Line ianchored in Carlisle Bny. A vaar agtp it wus the s.s. "Due DAumalc," yesterday morn n,g it was the SS Gascogne" whuh al present is the only French vrssel calling at Barbados. In the next two months. Barbadians will be aa al ng tna BS. "Colombie" anchoring in Carlisle Bay. This boat was recently added to the French Line and it will leave La Havre on October 12 on the West Indian run with about find passe ngeri on board. The "Gascogne" was once Part of the American merchant licet and during that period it wai called the "George Washington." It was bought by the Ch Cla Transatlantic Line about 18 months ago and placed direct on the West Indian run. The tonnage in 2.681 (net) and it carries a crew of 130 Inciudim 15 Officers It can carry 30 passengers Capt. Francois Pn %  ant. who haiU from I-e Havre has been commanding the from the time it was bought l.v the French Line And his mate, who only Joined the vessel a fewweeks ago. is Mr J. Choplln During the last war Capt Prigent was in the Merchant Marines and served on various %  hips in the Mediterranean and the Atlantic. Capt. Prigent told the Advocate j yesterday that Barbados can look forward to a better passenger service when the "Colombie" IK brought into the West Indian run He said that the "Colembie" is an old .-essel to Iha i but has been rccentlx reconverted %  a i I.I Ha -AUaatttaa i into C "it'll %  While the VM -I ian a id in thi I lould i>.seen low ing >-t l >< i %  i read) lo itches i \lUntiait .i I thi L'.K i i %  CO Ltd. The lower Whan wa I inloade 1.1.take which arrived from Dom ienll> Jllll-l %  lllliniMe Mae which arrived III the BMlh The ••Caribbee" all nine passenieei* Ihog %  radatta Popa, A i> Bui i Hadid. Stephanie McMann, Bath He said that there has been a i White. Earl PakhnWlt good flIUp In Grenada scouting iVigilnnte. Seibert Thornhill and uace Mr. Daal has become Heads nun Jofrara quarter.* Conunlaalonei Mi Dahl Tha Motor Vessel "Culdad it"litr a veiled around the Wtst Indie* .var" which arrived from St Vinlast and arrived m Oranada be'c-nt on Thursday under Capt. tween Juno and July. Delasqtiej. brought 1.92:' ea* __, %  „ , .condensed milk, six This has been ilieir flrst hollda> mp for many years. The but casion on which a troop Irom Grenada came to Barbados was in 1928 and al that time (here WSJ i combined iamp of Qreo Trinidiid Scouts under District Commissioner Archibald. On that aalon 25 Grenadians were HI the tri>op and they all camped on the spot where the I 8ervie Btatlon is now buitr; In no building was tin the snot ann Dundee 1 ba wall. Through the courtesy of Uia Barbados Regiment, the Drill Hall baa been placed at the disposal of the Grenada Souls for their Camp Fire Concert which will lake place at 8.30 o'clock to-night This Concert Is especially for scouts and guides and a small ado a sited. Mr Redhead n I not complain for Uuu hare TbeSea Scouta Hut on thi beach at the Military Oogaoterj has been placed at their disposal and Mr. Charles Springer has arranged a tour around the island tor them on Sunday. red ai Road si pets) i-eM MM. %  1 %  I t Hi meter cai B IS1 I Ashton Hill. St ...i driven bj Pmioiph Cleaves Of the UtM ... The vehicles weie lra\elhng m %  %  .-urve and collldiil Both wvr 1 tamaaed. PHI SEA EGG SEASON wtll %  U'giii mi SepU-mber 1 and Dauajhl with aes ega> In ion before that time %  %  barged b) lha Pi lte< \ iraj %  .-. lecot fed in • %  lords) fov having sea egg.* before \ I %  man |aM lha Advocate' thai bathers may he inpte.i i.. dive goo oKfi beeauss hes look ao loveij imdei Ihc ater." but he pointed out that if I %  trarj ti> law. %  \%  .. %  r. Bepfa an | i.. at or l iMi'k %  .. i. ast i .I\I .i tea iwiii equipped i aUlt, (iiji and --IK>II Liter diving the '-.i <-tg*Ihej reek thom and plao Uu rot Ii %  tail ii .l,m' mm ., ,n mi at about iniii-a.iv UMQ an < warded with .i cup or sea ugg thc\ relax undir i ln*< %  t.d i Fined 30/For Assault \ acaH -ii -\ Pohcs H Mi L i vv oidered tu rsgaaio m layler and Mi .' \\ B %  %  ^ Ourl f Appeal because proper appaal had not been M %  Hi Wale rn I > oaaa Snail of travail Avenue. eh, 3n hM i ch II Mi i. -it \ tai i KorreU lb J 8 n i>r*i vnaal it #' Of III*' BEST ,*./ aauupwm than th*> H+*t IOII I nil. (Ml l>!IIMO\ u %  so' bg vehi unn WON MADr IN ENGLAND and and palatable Preparation, containing Cod I IVOl Oil HEXAU. to use as only small doses are given daih and h ll i I i; %  • important. Thr Frier of REXALL I Ml I s|0\ |H lesII1411 h*lf Ihr prk-r l other I imil-i.m. I. a rtft ttm .Sl.'iU — Smiill r. KM I. II IS 1*111 <; MOHI S REXALI. CHEMISTS. Skirl champagne, six cases of brand and one case of burgundy It 1 i-cnsigned lo the Meat he IX-i' 01 Vassal "Bluer ftar" under Capt l> brought 12s oarloiu ol whofci ', tomatoes for Barbados • Impoit and Export Ltd Abo Include 1 In its cargo wa. n quantity 1.1 eeapty barrels and househr.ll Walwyn Appointed Potice Magistrate F ISH Is NOT n.lNTlFt 1. thi--. %  1 %  and II h .mil 11 otne cast lha pi i< a these 1 itchc %  tho ma . ... %  . %  I -. Mil mar on the liiechea and niK the road .it in." A T Tin: ANNIAI, Oanaral Mo t U Old Boys 1 naanrlatlfsi the %  '.' 1 '1 li 11 %  Repott ('i 11.49—511 was read ami the ftnan1 ii itatamenl wai adopted i*ifollowing Offlca Beaten elect C Barfcet pre I awl D \ M, • Vlci President: The :, v a President; D i< Porkmi B< 1 retar) V B \ .. '.,'-. II A Tudor, Treasurer; and A P Bpen.-, a \ A i J 1 Bysi t I Hope, C u <' Spi ingei 1; A %  I'AI %  >!.. I I I I %  .id ba 11 1 (X St I . moll WITH tl All nibt idlai %  %  ommlttei ..i 1 ie-eh. I.-.I rhe Annual Reunlt .Dlnnei will be held u f I % % %  SeIffgll %  1 Boturd %  Augi r 11 Walwyn u %  Police Magurtrata In ,l1 *Isl • from tho lal f August. I9S0 exhausted, "went under' to the game rate that ihej ha/l been helpina other* to encai^' from Tin-, were burled the following morning, P ro f aaaor Dunlop at Si>. 11'.' Chapel and Mi Keith at Weatbur 100 Workers WillGoTolLS. On v hundred Barbadian workcis are to go to the United States Ir. the near future They will be 1 Mployed by the United States Si gar Corporation. The representatives of the CorC ratmn arrived in the colony on ednesday afternoon and started recruiting vesterdav at Queen'? Path The emigration formalities will be completed to-day. What's on Today I'ullre t'our-U 10.00 a.m. Last llsy Races — 12.4.*< p.m. Nelball tame between Bishop An*le>'s Illsh Hrhool and an Inland team al Queen's College around* at sl BROKE LEG Ifahon -i Hank Hall, fell 0O .ii Wedna her left foot Sh iubOao Oay, was taki Dr 11. II Bay ley s hospU she is being treated. hoi daufhtei Mrs LUlai Carter Wfl., l.v M U 'cr. wher %  i.,. bMldanl took place nd the proi ossi ol tru toe i inounced Istet i, Old !;> ya *l bing to ittand are ..skill |0 Hi" in tni-n n of thi %  %  tloned K s nit. ,II. o Olton'i l'l.,.r none MOJi L % %  •,.. %  c o intery. Phono wt". V B e o M ii Williams. %  ..;. I) K Perkii i • . :ti;i i I i held In Ih. Bt i <->i H.ai 0.1 FMII .v s. ptembat 29th at 9 00 ,t> m The pt OOOadl Of tl -ill help the C 8 O B A Bchol1 '.ii. P Tin President mado I .ppeal 1. %  • %  %  %  ,, aid of the Seholai '..1 I : 1 lp||0| 1 I 1 I IHl> ,. %  taut Beer, -.., v B WllUami iiasked to note %  % %  Hi lahi 1 • 11. IOOM al h no t> m H Akfll.II liARNES Of Tudor Bridge reported ; %  p I. valued 35 from 1 iiympk 'I'' • atie on M<"" : llday) Jud^fH Rfdiicf Amount Of Claim Their Honour*, the 3v. Assistant Court of App ea l Mr i 1 Mr J W B Chenary yesterday varied a decision of the patty Debt Judge Mr. J R, Edwards who gave Jonathan House Judgment for £16 2s. 4d. which he claimed his mother Matilda Rouse owed him after a transaction in lumber Their HonVa BJ FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR SJ PETS U SE %  I'llllM LICE POWDER and %  %  I'llllM INSI1 I KM I I It g H. JASON JONES A CO. LTD Diitributfri %  %  WV-VsV.V.V.VsW. BATTERY IGNITION POWER TAKE OFF WHEEL WEIGHTS BELT PULLBY LIGHTS %  FORWARD GEARS ind REVERSE ON DISPLAY AT OUR 8H0W ROOM Pricei on Application Your Enquiries Coidimlly Invited COURTESY GARAGE White Park Rd Robert Thorn Ltd. — Dial 4610 IIWIi PUNTF.II SOUVENIR LEATHER NdVUTIES with the t KIM Of Htll BADOR an4 the "rRKKT OF TIIF INIVrHITV 0OIXBOR in THF WEST IMilrS I he I'rrlnl Meutriilo [** llul fli.nil .,1 hiimr 01 aaeeaal 1'iHhel knile in ..IM| | kindM /tii psirsa j \i.1 %  *• Key I Ma [I kind-1 l'tK-krl .Maniiure II.IIKMI.. I %  L 1 -. 1; km 1 Basil marker %  aepgaaa I..I /-lp lur*e it kind*) I v-. 1111 Sri Shoe Horn in Case trull Knife in <**e lubao ruin Ii 1 '. liitidi I'rimfr 2 /t ta2t/BR0CE WEATHERHEAD LIMITED llr*.l a .r Hro.4.1 SI Imlu* in 1 iray Als< As ELITE SHIRTS WITH Till III M/.K.D (Ill.l.AKS Blue. Tmn ind Whlui % orted Striped I le u n 'i .// -I Ml 4.86 MEN'S ART SILK ANKLETS IN SEVERAL *l AI.ITIKS From IH Cents' 10 BliU per pair HARRISON'S BROAD DIAL STREET 2664 THE • -frOL OF SCABIES WITH TETMOSCi. %  .... %  ii pi I of Ih I 1 1 1 %  . reluablr DUttaMSkl n> %  -.LHh a. ttmilu**. and in ..xmii %  %  1 I. 11. | -t d HM "m|>lv icrU.nif M.I nbdm %  1 1 m %  1 Singk |oi Bo'llfi %  A S BPYDEN A ( ,ONS (BARBADOS) LI D PO BOX j. eaifjc TOWN Wear a SPORT SHIRT hatped Our • • WHITL VAN HEUSEN COUNTRY BRAND SLMI-STirr COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS si,1 17.14 Keek RENOWN DE LUXE SPORT SHIRTS Sl rl Sleeve in ihadM <-( While. Bl H in s %  fl M Uri .... **** lassi OTIS VESTS A'lii. %  ad and Plal M.tti, -I in 1 ...I. OTIS JOCKEY SHORTS > /. I ALL WOOL GOLF HOSE .1 ::


PAGE 1

PACK. FOl'R BARBADOS ADVOCATK SATURDAY XII.IsT It, l50. R\RBADOSu *._.— %  &f — %  ADVOCATE Siiiurdi.) iufusl It I.r training so that thoa* who have been afllicted need no longer feel that they are dependent upon charity or their friends or family to maintain an existence After the first Great War the training of blind and maimed people progressed ropidly and during the years which have intervened, many <>f them have been able to make outstanding contributions to the welfare of society. Thousands enjoyekl freedom from dependence on society for the means of a livelihood. It is easy to see how an effort to found a Caribbean Institute for the Blind is worth making. V In Trinidad already good work has been done and now that Mr. Connor has come back to the West Indies to show what can be achieved in wider fields it is a challenge to West Indian society to do something to help its unfortunate member*. U h* hew proved that limited facilities have been the real handicap. Thin can be removed by the concentrated efforts of the people of this area who stand to benefit from such an Institution. I MH.ltA I IO\ t 11 win* MM ago I have tven .mo %  *. %  • *. %  %  heard many references lo emigreH. %  %  • ^111 > I II 14*** tion a* a mean., of solving prob• I over-population an I nrant i *io not ">"' T, : "i"" et-all however any reference to objection* The rlay of hapha*,hat I %  lt and arrt free-for-all emigration are .ma! approach to the over and no country want* Hw! l MM nmneh the plan operated "'""iM thai ban DOW, n BH y the Fairbridge Society any basis thai does not offer reasonable assurance that the immiThiplan hi based on the Idea grant will become a useful dttMfl taking the underprivileged and not a public liability within a children from Britain to finish short time education and receive vocational training in parts of the There are nol in.ii) places now Commonwealth that need popuiat which a man with th, ion. and where the Government mg spirit can go willing to co-operate with the and independence out of the loetety in its purpose. wilderness Perhaps there are very few people now who are It imy understanding that the willing to work hard and live heme has been remarkably sueamply for a period of years in md in places where the „rder to achieve independent. I airbridge Schools are establishanywhere no problem of finding ml (i i the pupils when When I was in England in 1923 %  --\ .ii. old enough, because th" on a business tm>. I met many '.he supply owing who aucsUoned i m about condfthe reputation that the Schools tions in Canada, nudaty with th* rifl up Many of the chilidea that their children would %  orphaM but MRM have have better prosiwcts there. n* I who are unable for variagreed that they certainly would. ( is reasons Lo gfwe them proper When ihey asked me If we had l II or a |0Od 'art in life, and in the unemployment dole, and I a I rases the Society becomes tho explained that W had not needed %  rdlaa of UM child and it so far. they pn tnptty lost inter %  %  So many of lb put forward i uniealsMtC in the UfAl ol atlual H t fin ,11 einigranU is a {((-Unite prosp"tt of improving a iihm a reasonable time. Otherwise a %  ratt? Project.' involving the transfer ol txmplc'' in.its seem especially vulnerable owing to the MUCtmi to be met Man and wife must nd he* | home botn ** industrious and adaptable as well as ambitious, and %  of the children must be provided for. also employment when they leave school Another basic principal la, the younger the •-migrant the better, and the %  oonar eftuMren Mart to form : v the more likely LBRB aM b :.r(ustrious %  dulti. MRMthin i no I ImpoMl* bie where mai is endemic The Pan l.i idge bad betwaeii Bi il .| Australia might neeii tome modification as between Barbados and llntis.i Honduras, for Instance The plan ..,..., Jfl '""f poOiibUity f,,r UK) est, which seemei a sad sign of ''V,'" "' "' '"'" years ol the extent to whi< h social security h P"'" ;>""• ', "' %  >" % %  < <<\ .< %  | saps the Qualities of enterprise * 9*\ 1,k ' mJht tl il once rSde "„ nv lt ,r V'" ./"• CbUdren are given *ome preBritain great effort spent If a l ibiarj caM and training in suggest a scheme that would .mi when ready are sent I doubt if any large-scale coet lees or offer better prospects t one or other of the Schools In scheme for migration from the pf long-teim %  it would tralla. Canada. Rhodesia or West Indies to Canada would Hrbtre Thev live in happy, prove practical, OWIMK to the very me-likc surrounding*, with good great differences in climate and f >d. recreation and educational living and working conditions llktte*. and when old enough The only possible plan would take .1 trained to do farm chores in youngsters to become adjusted Ihe MM of boys, and domestic during their formative yeari, and i rk for girl* One feature essenacquire education and vocational IUI to success Is that they are training meanwhile, i :s trained to be industrious and _._... t live well-ordered, balanced general principle* it would 1 M, without which any scheme *** m more logical to take them to fl emigration will almost surely %  "wnuT where climate and other I i conditions resemble their native land more closely. B ueh as British "he School ha.s the responsibility Honduras or British Guiana, uuj I laeUnsI ihe employer with where the cost of supporting nnd rn each child is llrst placed educating thetn would be much w .*n couMdeied old enough to go lower. t work, and seeto it that waged .. .. %  ..1 living and working conditions The Fairbridge So, lety is :. %  < %  up to tUndard A part of the benevolent foundaUon supported Iviiflt Is retained by the School h >' private subsenpuon* and be, banked for the minor until quests. I believe it ha* Iteen miwt be interestn . | of it. I went to Canada 1S11 because it secmci a good idea at the time. ai.,i 1 '.ill think so. My father went to Argentina in 186T> and my brothers' and in there, though as it hapi i • MM never all under one roof Of even In the same country together. Now I have about a score of greatnephew> and great-nieces scatter. ,l in A ', .ili.i, South Africa, Rhodesia and Canada, with only two in Ei.gland Bo done a lot of emigrating, with varying fortunes, though none of us have bounced back Durtni my 35 years in Canada ] oui In oootaet with a lot of immimnti ..i ii i .i %  nd from many co< nu io and employed of tl "in in im In, II IJl Man old •rtsfO the guiirdiansuccessful in Australia, pwhapi one way u: d aiiothi-r I have han %  i > i ji__ ... IW.'III^ Ihr iimiMfinwnl lh<>ra* Hn m.,,.1, i. r ..L^^^. ... ik> *'~ ip terminates, nan or woman with a sum of hoped the hid" <>f thrift been u, bsu Governmenl the geni, given more whole-hearted coit Is operation to the srhcnic The more 0M think* about the rmigrailon problem The more COOI have no idea whether any vlnced do one become that the %  ich scheme cuiild l>e made to Pairhrldge plan Is basically the oik in the West Indies but I soundest possible approach to the iiinot think of any other plan matter nowadays, apart from the much experience of the different phases of the subject, and opportunity to u* i ihe facton tiiat make lor M; %  i failure of different systemIt p| on the basis of this axperlenM that 1 feel the Fairbndce | tan deserves serious consideration in Barbados at this time I III FINAL M SI TODAY ihe West htdies Cricket Team beniiui its Fourth and final lest against thc might of England al the Oval. They enter the tilt-yard with the odds slightly in their favour but against doughty opponents whose greatest tradition is to light against heavy odds. Never before ID the history of West Indies criektl have their in en s<> many proud boasts of our achievements and such high hopes for the maintenance of the standard we have now attained. The West Indies whom it was thought had not reached the itftga whinIhey could be granted five day tests have shown not only that they deserved them but that given favourable and equal conditions they could be a match (or England's pride. And they have played the game in that noble tradition and in that spirit which has made it ODa Of the greatest in the civilised world. They have proved thai it is not the winning or the losing "f a match but the spirit in which the game was played that mailers most to the reputation of its players. Englishmen, still Mitfrtirn: the pangs of defeai have paid them due tribute; and ihe records of the gate receipts prove this. They lost tha Urtl lesl and won two others; and it is in that spirit that they enter the final struggle for the proverbial "Ashes". The loss sustained yesterday against a county side will be but a spur to greater effort and to show themselves loemen worthy "I" the steel of an opponent who is unequalled when fighting against greater odds. The grand old summer game with its noble tradition] end the inexplicable merit ol gent inatlooa will find today t hi .i ty tun-sportsman that it be played In ihe spirit of its best trmdltiotU and may the better Ifaun win. The Enemy Within 1% This What Mr. Aitlrr WuriM'il Is Atfainwl...? Hy Trevor KVUIIM Janny, a fair-haired Czech, who •w with the wartime R.A.P., believes he ran answer the riddle His voice Mr Attlee's broadcast: Who 'The* re wa The Enemy Within"" The ed. i knew Premier left most of how those who work k against us. guessing We met. Tw imong us was "branched." discussing union unauthorised person." HiUU"M "judge*MM C munists MOD eonvinced me "Are you going W pa) I MM L'IIIIIK me." he pleadt ** 1 """ "' "n.si." he said, "even what he meant. w %  *ar I But not Janny. Me works as i' % % %  in irn.in on a BOAC airport. his anguish, thia normally nseived ex-pilot feels that he has talked too much His story Is of a personal clash with The Enemy Within. Months UK" he joined one of the independent unions now toughly resiMinn the mighty combination of the T.U.C. and the State boards. Janny ptefeired |he idea of a union without poll ties lie told hi* tolleagiie* about his family In CteolsOaUmkla. He bad nut seen them for II years, but there were occasional letters. Kitfhteen months ago they stopped. About eight weeks ago. Janny was approached by a shop steward Of one ui ihe big uatow steward—a interesting "•i* AiS'Ma Hill. l-'rinnls Janny found the known "Hod" — talker He had been to Cit'ihii' B MiiLi> %  % % %  • % %>B... Slovakia and v;.gue'y remembered "" '' H U,, n '" %  Janny's home town Janny told him about his parents What they did. when 1 they lived, how the old man was keen on his railway union years ago "Now what about joining our union?" the shop steward asked. Janny said no. he was quite happy in his association. A month later Janny canw tvliitc-faccd to work His parents had been arrested. That VHU H he knew. Janny's colleagues went furiously to Ihe Communist shop steward. He. too. seemed genuinely horrified, but admitted he had DMOttoned Janny's lory to "some people in the movement". BeOM that n knew nothing. %  perhaps," he pleaded. "It was a coincidence and hod nothing hi do with our Chat I'H n are aot ran The Communist Party admission that il has only HO.0O0 m* ban Is meaningless when one is considering the i,tentiui of The Enarii) Within The Dgun "i:.' M true, lult the danger is from the fellow-traveller-, who .ne not ragtttertd The known Communists an circumspect, particularly when I in p-.iiioiui of authority Mfithlfl Ihe unions. I know one Mich man When I met Mm on BUCUJO Sl-lioit a feu days ago he had lost the jauntv, deihint tlr ho sported in itM At that IITIC he wag Important m %  CUllOUa kind of way lie w high up in the secret MTVlN list. of what the Daily Express called "the men with a load of mischief Between September 3, 1B3, and Jim.. H, i:41, when the Nazis invaded Hus.sia, (Ins man. a skilled .raftsman, had worked in 15 war plants and had started hghtni strikein II of them Al soon as Ihe w.n beeame ( rueadn because itussia was at* lacked—thlg man became a production-booster, and a natiouaJ i Hie la 1 ol his union. Not long aKo he was defeated in n union ballot, and went back 10 his trade. 'Rack to the old Uctka, too? I usked hln ii.M m I ourly: "No. I'm Ambled Thai the worst of getWhat can be done to heent n Inggjjitog leadership. The Emnny Witliin is a less dangerous man when IM hea DO fmiids. *n •ll-ku I ihl Upenh That itory explains wl inot much to be alarmed about, for example, when Frank Foulkes tm i Walter Steven*, Co chief., of th* Electrical Trades Union, tlv openly this week Prague on their way to the Soviet Union M guestof th,e Russian tleetrkal worMn • %  • undararound approach which Mr, Attleehad in mind That i why It COUld IMdai I %  is better foul -ii openly, —L.E.S. I'ttliliritl .\rsfronl ATTLEE'S 1 Per Cent II (gal Heey 0i Sfel> (By W. J. Brown) THAT a democracy like ours should again and again, when crisis comes along, fipd itsell hopelessly unprepared is, in the conditions of our politics, almost inevitable. For we are governed not bv statesmen but by politicians. The difference between the two is that statesmen are men who think about the next generation, while politicians are office-hunters who think primarily of the next election. So the Covernment spend on butter the money which should go on guns, and the Opposition, knowing that to oppose this would be unpopular, does nothing* effective to prevent this. The Defence Debate revealed our appalling weakness in the matter of external defence. But a democracy is just as unwilling, till crisis is actually upon it, to deal with its internal dangers. Communist literature makes no secret of Communist aims. The job of Communist parties throughout the world is to bring down non-Communist states by promoting internal strife, by gathering military and other information for the Russians, by weakening the national will to icsisl aggression, by physical sabotage. But we allow Communists to stir up strike after strike; we allow them to hold their "instruction classes" for the perversion of ihe minds of the young. In the name of freedom we give them freedom to do their bos' to destroy our freedom. The Portsmouth explosion lit up in a blinding flash where this easy-going complacency can lead. I M'KI r \KI.1) So the crisis finds us unprepared. No one will be hanged for this. As Mr. Churchill remarked in 1940 when asked to expose the s.tuation he found: "There are too many in it." There were. There are. But when crisis reveals the perils of our poaitiOD, then, surely, we are entitled to ask the politicians to forget their party interests and to remember the country. We are entitled to ask that in all fields the measures taken shall be adequate to the national need. Our Brat need in this situation is a Government that can speak for Britain, not merely for this class or for that. STRACHKV SAID . That speech of Mr. Strachey's recently, in which he said that in the past an unfair proportion of the cost of war preparations had been borne by "the people." but that this Government would see that a "f; share" of the burden was put on the shoulders of the well-to-do, was an act of spiritual sabotage. As regards the last war the statement w utterly untrue. Broadly speaking the wageearning classes maintained, and since the war have improved, their position. To-day, wages, expressed in terms of the !'I.'W values stand at 128 as compared with 100 All other incomes have declined from 100 to 98| in thi' same terms. The middle classes, and especially the professional classes, have suffered a sharp reduction in their actual and relative E >sition. But the point is that what Mr. Irachey was doing in that speech was not to inspire us against the foreign foe. It was to foment a little further the class war he used so blatantly to preach. NOT KNOUGH Our second need is a great and immediate rearmament programme. Mr. Shinwell spoke in the Defence debate of a hundred millions to go on with. Now, a hundred millions is about 1 per cent of the national income. We shall not buy security against the immense military preponderance of the Communist States on margins of 1 per cent. I would pose the problem differently. Is our defence, is our freedom, is our way of life worth an extra hour's effort per day from each one of us until the leeway is made up? That would give us, not 1 per cent, but perhaps 10 to 15 per cent increased production. THIS SABOTAGE Our third great need is to stop internal sabotage, material and moral. Physical sabotage is not an event. It is a growth. Il is the outcome of the moral sabotage promoted by Communist teaching. Are we to deal with the men who perpetrate the sabotage, but leave the training classes to preach it? Are we to deal with the weeds but not with those who plant them? I take it that the Government will no longer permit the folly of allowing Communists to remain in Government and local government employment, where their first duty (whether employed on work essential lo national safety or not) is to pick up and provide the party with all the information they can. Hitler's Fiflh Columns were stupid and incompetent and blundering affairs compared With the scientifically organised efforts of the Communists, as the fate of many States, once free, now shows. It is more than time to deal not only with the products of Communism, but with the factory that turns -I them out. "I (World Copyright Reserved) —Lendon fr.xpret* Service. D.V.SCOTT TO-DAYS SPECIALS a CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE Unullj M>" I'ku. t|ukrr Dal. Mc 21c. Uolllfs Bill TUIIMIO Kt-tcliup ~'v. 7lk*. Uolllrs Mnr*l !'• < 2tk21k. FOH iOI II WE OFFER VEGKTARLK (IARDFN MANt'RE HUSK i; -and i, Hits,: riTTINlis A MINOIHI WATKRIMi rOTK , \r.lil N TKOWtXS I'KINKKS WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO. LTD.—Successors lo C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. i "...I 11: & 4687 Berkuilh Stores $usl JUka Cw'i Wilk LIDANO FULL CREAM MILK POWDER RICH IN CREAM EXCELLENT FOR CHILDREN & ADULTS Aik for LIDANO at your Grocer Calling All Men WIIU LIKE TO UBB* COOL And Keep Well Groomed al the Same Thne I THE NEW i MOYGASHEL LINENS ANTl-CKUSHABLE Are Jusl The Tickel For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades— FAWN' GREY. BEIGE. GREEN, NAVY. RUST and BROWN • l>ur of f Ihe. th* L.iue ment by Tanker would have to be made now or at any lime ID the future, beeauae I know nothing about that and the invesnci is very conflict innTtw small Ml Ol Information I could Btt jailing %  > PJ Ol ihe resolution and discussing it. was to the effect that in ifdM Ol UM T.,nker rlupim-iil ItfUiK refused. the Canadians were still buying our Syrup and accepting it in no less than three relatively small-sized < nntainen, and I told the House CommittM this The next point is the llM Ol the delegation. I never said that "the delegation should NOT be rut". beeaiiM' I emphasized the view that I could not see wh> DM whole of ihe local Lwmttgattng committee should have to go. and 1 agreed with Mr. Mapp's suggestion that if Secretary was needed (and I see DO noees*U> HH OMl then the service* of MIMOM In Canada should bi engaged As regards the amount of ihe VOW. 1 said thai a nod i would be taken up In Exchange and I disagreed wilh ihe view th.il the large sum of money would impress tha workart That everything possible had been done. I further said that if it became necessary in the end to tell UM workerth.it bulk shipBMOl am inevitable, then it ni only the presence of Mr Adam? on the delegation that would COnvmce them o* this f-'m.ilU. I mutt say that 1 am not at all convinced lhal MOdJng a delegation to Canad.i UM farm ol Ihe Tanker |fah come so distorici. thai Molasses manufac i shippers have si Uuutv to do What t 1 %  CO Su John Saint and Mr F A. B Deane will most certainly return to the Island even more efficient servants of their new •ritn axpetiaaot gained and contacts made on a trip (or is it a joy ride'") at Oovern%  Yours sincerely. A E S LEWIS It rid get own. August 10. 1950 Park To the Editor, the Advocate SIR.—I have visited many Parks abroad, and they were %  eoi ii uuptxauoni but ibis ii. my uwn country u gayns* it*; st §u: ASM ton oi it 3-YEAR-OLD RUM FOR YOUR COCKTAIL PARTY ... tr\% .i si tit; n#vv/;## leer Samln %  -lies I \ It Sandwlrh Brrad thing but inspiring. Allow DM to proles', against the conduct that goes on when I ensioners arrive on the 25th 0* •vary month Mere |"* pushing, and Bltbeethar tmsichTly Deceit l people who go lor a dole have to run In order to save Union Iweg. Park %  rotnsl dlsintereste! til some thin* sen will anything be done. It rcallv give* the appearance of %  nol Why CODt decency and order reign In %  Md-to-b* beauty spot? PARK J-OVER fe DeMsMaTl ssaaa t utard I'uttdrr Vanilla I'uddlns t ..-nil ,, i h-.. nl.li. Ilunler'< rmil I'uddinr llri>" n A I'alvin Flavoured ( %  •rn SUrrh Ice Cream Powdtr In Tins Salmi.it Kippers Haddock. Kabblts. t hkkenv Ducks. Csbbaiir < jullllovier Ki : ngtOO OrOVA) KEEP COOL WITH CROWN DRINKS Hunter* Meal rule I.abster Nail \ncho%> l"ale ('err** Savour) Snacks I la Hants III, and 10-ltv I dam Cheew l'lckled Salt rinh I'lrkled Sail Markrrel


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PAGE SIX IIMIII.MMIS XI.M.l Ml S 111 HKAV. All.l %  -! 12. I HL'NRY BY CARL ANOfPSON S-W\, :*sa*&._ MICKEY MOUSE DWil ...-"\o -E BY WALT DISNEY S (" --\\E_;OV^ 1 i —/ J_\\s\ TTWB BY CHIC YOUNG 0 ^CCV'J r* ? I '.*. 1H( I ONf RANr,FR -*OUTrO MWDMEtojFeHTv**.)* KILL T-C 6MCRIF'. Cgfrtt T-AI THE HOti (W Ofi-.V-T***'* ft PtAO MOO, &LHPeft,*XJ \t*M*_WOMAM (NO AM itaOil BYFRANK^TPI/F: '-.tCVOWTtwTta [ftS 00 MX.**V KNO" fuo*X KflbMOCU. NOr IN TweCUW UNTIL W'-fl y(*v' VJf WOf! K. O. I 1VVOV THE RIDCLE OF w.iv SUNG.'../ ** BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC M O^COUgAGepV r -'^j n** % %  e coNOuc-rw VE •* v*v ['' %  j so" A&A*v*6T OL? I'LL C*LL MM u*>-: %  -• %  %  i CLOSE I AM TO OffMCW. Uiw OC*J' TQ .jAa. AT -CBNSy WT MfffffE. L %  %  CCUBT TM ONF OC %  %  BACK TOO-. .>"X V -' >•_ 1 fflr >-* RIP KIRBY -A.< se STC A -aje; ^. '.v^Toa 5' -;. i %  • b %  •ANTS TC _se %  BY ALEX RAYMOND PHAMOM LEE l-ALK & RAY MOORES HERE AGAIN THREE STARS' SWEDEN'S BEST MATCHES < OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE. Instant Breathing ^% Comfort USE ANYTIME. ANYWHERE! • (hrislian Scienrp ( leading I'.niiiii 'Iou : 10 -in—3 p.m. Tuesday*. Wetint-adata, A I 111. IV% 10 A.m.—la .i.-l ( Saturdays. i IKM rtoom ik* mat. afl -Hi* I'hiutian Sot vr HH-II | -."*• % %  %  •'• -"• %  %  1 MM MHW IH i •, MAB in,., ii | in-. be f *d. bom Viiitort Are Wefcomc L HAVE YOU GOT A I COLD or COUGH $ IF SO TRY BROWNE'S I CERTAIN ll CokU. BruMhllN. Sor. BSR, Aioopina CJU. Iflwai* of i| C. cARLTON BROWNE WhulM.il* Retell DrutTlit %  136. r„.i.u. k -L Dial till nfjeesrweuy PlationumM • INl0 y^ wfeme* MPENSOR BAU-POtm. Tht OolJm PlAtignurn t".>.ni.m I' rl(ini—efbdrni— mt good M futd MdMl-HtMt ap, hjll-iluclJtU aib And Ibc ilaiignum Ball I'oinu-J lafe Panal wiih inaenmn, prrciataa-Hiiol %  fttaM polM tact U* iMiRui uik-.jpaat* RfUli—feifrd in a nit*— J* Bat* Pa* and IU-1-WKII are avatlablr in anractive rot*!.., and Ma* DMitibuiix •> C L. PITT, t;iC Ben 246. BriJjrtown. B-tbado,. "% The drape of it . The grace of it . \>2^ The feather-lightness of it Llntarla in 'Ctlanaw'. . io*i> at a drawn . It|ti n a whMp*'. Ua vinblt bauty it aquallad only by ih* hidden ti'rn*ih and littm| quality that diuln|unhet all 'Celanaia' Fibnct Look (or th* Tab whan you ihop. and latl Uiurtd thai In ip <<* ol nt %  %  j daiiocj thit "x 1 1 r %  %  (• a H a vary %  %  ling about it says . %  Crt-wrr' Fa*riv arr -*A , If '* O-W,. iJmilfJ, Urn* Ua *hto flying ••H,. l( hinlme' % %  UIH,M Ihe Dnv ii|[ IbH v-nuiiunal nevt MO MIJBCI NJ hkr hunJIiof iV cimroai or an atacran. The vmooih. reipon.ne poirerof iu l2Mc. overhead valve ciininc h .0. >ou thai Mtpreuion Cuvhioned fiding com roil made pouiblc h> independ:ni rronl MMpanUoa and hieti ivpc shock abvMbc-. add kiill further 10 ibH ancepiK>o. Come /* and see ihi" plus" vetion of a *(.ild*> ile *,MI 1. car aucrtat Bet let tnll. come lot a drue' NEW TO SERIES MIDGET I OUT IIOV \l 4.Alt \4.t LTD. Phnnr 2385 Sole DUlributorr Phone 4504 PROTECT YOUR EYES with Optr %  EYE EVE LOIION ^^X ""I rnii riir m -.• 2





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Saturday. ll(Ml I at ISI.-.O Barbados Aduncate Priff: FIVE tUTt Y f a r . .f COMMUNISTS CAPTURE POHANG Crowd Witnessed Big Sweep Draw THE GRAND STAND at the Garrison Savannah was crowded with people yesterday evening some of whom will not be there today. It was yes terday evening that the wheels were spun to decide the winning numbers of the Big Sweep Draw. The crowd included Turf Club Officials, sellers and holders of tickets and other interested parties. From about 4.00 p.m. until nearly 5.:*0 people listem-d to the "click-click-click" of the spinning machine, and the voice of Hon'ble J. D. Chandler as he called the numbers drawn, making the serial letters clear with "Z for Za: *ibar". "P for Poland", etc. There was not much talk Kaa .. ua .. in .. 1 Kl.'1U 1 TlWrian Lad I :: ". FUeuar* 8 lulu-Ion 111 ., !•> > Ml 'H.IMM %  %  H— U It ft ).-• — lta. 114 lb1. Dulcibriia Ill Jl BaHalum 1M .. Dales*. PWIMrlBI ill .. W.t,r,,, IM .. •ia Rat* n vstm. M\\ni(4P 1 i* %  Tan# 113 Iba > Hattali-m III .. 1. 4 i-tl"VI .ua ., no HI ApBllc. IIS 1 Cll*Ion IU .. 1 ua ,. n Uitk'ib*... ia> .. tat ., H April F.O<>i Mary Ann "S „ -• %  IT... — i 1 VIMI 1 It .NOB .1 PI a Ler — si ran. flallain Ha*k at n. I. Crew Road. IM m I V.•....: : 100 .. 4. %  >.! Wi.hrIM „ t. Flamr rio*rr 114 .. iHMMi'Arr,t N Pure*. L z %  cm, a D Bvr.oc two nthtisiasttr ticket sellers. Ax a of fact, the crowd was -o raaotrved that u w. difficult iu guess if anyone iherc had ev ri got a cash prut.About half ol left after the Big Swt ; Draw and the other* remained to hear the results erf the first draw I' 1 SiX-pe.ii>> Convolution liOsMtl. m while, out on tho Savan. ladplayed uMMl BI lb*] would any evening that u draw for 644.000 was nol in profre-*. But grooms were on the Savannah too. giving a walk-around to in* noises which will compete on the Anal day of the August pfMtlng lhat la, today And then the remitof yesterday's draw will ttike on real meanniK Then iho champion horse of the meeting will correspond to a number that has been in a sealed envelope alnee yesterday's draw, and the second horse will do the *ame and so down the list When the races are over this evening, some person or persons unknown, will I < %  vet? happy, or they should be HORSES DRAWN ENGLAND'S TEST TEAM By K i,. conn August U. England has picked twelve players for the Dual Test, young Malcolm Hilton <22) and David Sheppard (11) being newcomer* to test cricket Milton, "the boy who bowled Bradman twice." Is thus evidently in the running for the Australian Tour beginning next month. Certainly he seems well worth hl i nance, for he is third In thO England bowling averages with well over 100 wickets taken at some fifteen runs earh. Hi>i county. Lancashire, are at the top of the County Championship table and much of this success Is owed to Hilton and hi< team mate Hoy Tattersall. top of the average* and Bob Berry who played in the first two Tests. His county. Lancashire, are at 'he top of the County Championship table, and much of thi' s cess It owd to Hilton and team mate, Roy Tattersall, top of the averages, and Bob Berry, who played in the nr*t two tests New to the West indies will b' D. V. P. Wright, apparently the most controversial linure In Eng liah cricket Wright's perform ance against the New Zealanders last year w not Impressive, wicket for 114 runs nor was showing against the Ausstes year before—2 wickets for 129 runs, still he ha* takon over 125 wickets this season. And because |tr has not ye' played against them, his quickish le*spinnem are by way of being fitglands trump card for Worth on ia*e 3 I I AMI IIAIK: nil. UCONO Itsi MATCH \l LORD*! hrur a le, side % % %  I i 5653 e. W>9 f5t, 273?. F. IM? H. 4471 L 3385. 4531 (Con.) K. HP M. stie a 9979. 1930 P. 2443, 29II 1941. 7263 ft. 1129 8. •Mn T. 7341 V. 8137, 7423 W. 2999 X. 8489. 0534 Z. 9440. 9164 cc. %  •114 %  K. 3149. 4197 EX. 7031, 4371 1231 MM. 1435 NT*. 4671 OO. 6970 PP. 6X19 u, 1793, 33?fi 38. 6501. 3414 TT. on.), 7841. 9533. 964 cu. 2S64 94>7 ww. 964)4 YT. 6661 BBB. 7666. 0870 DDD 3266. 1483 CIE 9065 FTF. 5373 QOO. 2979 m On i'. K FBI Breaks Up Atom Spy Ring WASHINGTON. Aug II The Fr.H'i > Uon ii -I,I v made necUoa si U mb secrets to Hussia The Justice Department SJinounced thai 14• i ..i i | A Exi %  Ireenglassi \ '..ken into %  Her busband Julius Rosenberg and brother !>.>' W6T9 arreMi\f lati naOOUl Fill Dnec-ti.i Edgar H H Hoeenlierg. the mother of tw > children, || eSMffSJtd Wstl ||nsj with her hiithnrul and others [to recruit her broth* iitlto the spy rinif ..eeri muri.i with sdvlttg atomic secrets to Jui irrj Qal i I'h.i.ideipiu.i chaatisi winie Qreori %  :%  .. Mi MI • % %  ii. !. %  % % %  M Small, in.i Iivc Mi was held in $100.1)011 b.nl fhH I Assist i. State. AttOtlM) :.:... i %  an hrn bus band had -itions to thecountry after U l oi the confi %  pj Han Gold If the crime with ^ i... irm-d had not wcurre.!.' I i t'nitod Btatea CenuntsaiatM i Bdgai MacDouald. "perhaps we would not have had thi Ron'.i M' -1111 nut amplify his nar!:* —Keutrr Bomb Thrown Into Belgian Senate As Baudouin h l)vclan>il Ifogmni BRUSSELS \ II LUI ii PRINCE BAUDOUIN i-ciay drove through cheeri crowds leu deep lu be appuinu-d Krm-nt <>i li, t<> uke the Oath of Afltwanrg). CrsM <>i "Vivi Baudoubi' greeted the shm bespeclaclel flyure wwrlng Uw uniform %  .. I.K'iiU'tiJint-tieiH'ral He raiMU hia wl • in a salute. On cither ide of the mu'v i oou 'to.ui shouldac to shoulder TUR> six police outriders on motor cycles escorted the young I M... in vi ava %  • %  > ii'i IT i nBaudoutn answer* of welcome addres se d i" htm l'll'M.U'1.1 ..f UM 1 IL.111.1 MM IV the itath which a ;nst Liken i undsetaJu THREATEN /7.7V. BRIDGEHEAD |B> Jl'LIAN IIATI-:!4) Willi \| II \rlhurs lle.iilqiiarters tor K. Aug. 11 (J0HMUNI3T TROOPS have seized Pohaag in a swift pincers attack through undefended hill country that has nipped over a 30 mile section of the United Nations East Coast flank. South Korean troops defending the Yougdnk centre north of the biasing port and air operations centre which only three weeks ago was an amphib lous landing stage for the American First Cavalry Division were reported cut off. While (he I'lliteH St.ites \ri> mid Marine fnr.es eon I limed (heir mm slowed down puh on Chlnjn. the advunre Communist bus,, on the South < 'IMSI, lun more major threnls to the whole t'niled N.itioiis i>ml .Iniil in Smith Korea were developing. COMMUNIST TROI IPS ferryu Nai %  :,; Rivt*! mill the bridgetv *^orth i : ..in on the right Bank ol Aiin'i i. .in adt i truch America I brtdgi Today's \\ imuT' By Gaunbol Seventeenth Kaee. KabuluuI Uhlrenlh Rare H'aler. rr-s Mniteenth Race. 4 ullrUin %  Atrnl.eth Kiirr Itevt Hl-hes lenl> I irst Race sun Queen lurntt Baaand ua* I.H.I (uriil) llihd l.ji. IfuleilirlU iv stl. I %  [III Pohang May Still Be In U.N. Hands Restrictions Tightened On Malay Press SINGAPORE. Ann 11 Corrununii I usrn rlw dtba ..iiiiMiintration i .... % %  %  publicaUon of <• %  th 9> iiflmiiianl Botna itena %  while aaoreclatlrisj reasoni tot n Irlct i*' lira lieedinn '>[ (he Pres> havt suggested mea^u^e^ n l i*i MALIK IS BLOCKING U.N. PEACE MOVES WASHINGTON. Auy. 11 Secretary of State Dean Acheron, said tn-dav that Jacob Malik's tactics as President of the Security Council were intended to thwart the United Nation';' efrorl t>> restore peace in KonM. no rhmge In Arnarica'i potle) toHe toM reportei B) dtore*na nnnom, laat atrongh the C'hineie \'iori>ili-l WASHINGTON. AUK H Umteattl< and Hii" o8VE6ni • %  ^ii nun i i.'iii. y and ar % %  ii.. actrvtC) i I.|Ni anil bava Parua DMOtS In ii..' Understand i nt: uro then Welfare throu .. the maJ functloi Ii i National Damoi rai The 1'iinei i Kieroi h than n paatad ha ipec I in Vn i oh When he bail flntalwid. Iliundei ou* appUi i irough lh I I I %  • %  nunlsts rose to their feet The iremon> lasrtad thirty minutes A H and I.I i roaa la dv Ii '<• " aring. There winKHI I rigg Ol VI* Haudouln a> the youn Print rbl head held hii|h, and nl %  lireil People (heel A loin; toaatftai laataasssi i<> H^e in W.L Pick Test Team Today • '• !" • %  • %  > Psttesaoasflavi LONDON, Aug li The Weal Indlaa bava ferred the selection o< LhMl latin until ihe rnonung ol iho n the vital lasl Tet at the in i %  Coddard still %  .brualtu. in l,\BsVsk and ruthi shoulder and while he would hX< to play doesn't Inland tu ieupann-e hit teams chances by includhitt himself unless he is perfectly (it It mlghl noi i* aantaii to questur whether im ikMin • apaatM strengthen the ilde Coddard Ii Nhlppen-*! excellently and has fl.'ldad maaidricenlly .lose to Ihe ffi -I Lot Kai not yel scored COO niN I t-o, nuttchaa Marshall Mu> Be In li has wars to tarn uu anptaii t VII lo .SIolliiie>et it wuulil e..ahle Murr,all who now is lit form M fan lo tna I %  .i in rule !. [ %  -IT! %  „.! lUggl We Indlaa are going to play lot %  %  of thi i I 'mnfoii.n. i imbiniT pnlro M'lal ," %  %  through mail u-h i iuii''." tngangi P •ng mi ire a. othwe-l •. Cre/s Rvtrt'tit % %  nl %  %  %  i. Korea i %  Pd %  %  -nl Tht* Irucfc thorili ilti | 000 1,000 I.. %  • II west of P uu Angang far a %  t| | tl IM of II only two ' i" I Rvi %  .:.. ||d I Ambush liiiiftt Utrougnuui ii". -j battla u < poll pianea laiiw ..own on t Hi y D) Li Mated Lnat lh I %  %  i night to .... i I i bst) aa I %  %  ores n %  • Aith tl %  baill) II> i ii' I %  Baal das undai rtml) diiB in '.lie |.i %  tup -iIII.II r? i*. ,.,„ 1 e lKiiltlifi|> rl throuffi I lhat MI, ' %  %  Dl i le aruuian ol Iba tl h A lilgtll douM exists as to > %  iiK-ii oi the tftrw DBMO bowlai will be i n. Jonas, %  rnaari bui nol I %  ,'i> %  I Ii i in nig) II i laid iron ti. at ins most llkai} Die i.nly fueioU'i o( tl I .. ,i o i i "ii ild* rod aoubtfi i Team Tired The nan, la ilellm'i ly tired Si C i that %  > anything conn Inal W.i... k But I i I Vlll \H f i U %  %  .. EiigJand i bo p taasn balng rapidl) depleted a 1 b aatn ihe nils "' %  Bacond Davtn are worrying about Trevor Hallo %  l.lina him Ul ., ., II. n iv.ru I im i rtU of Ihe .ii r, rati MU i in DMi (rorri Buwon iw MHith nl Seoul i %  %  not dt nl ".i brldgi i.> % %  1 I %  %  : |0 unlsti the Southern part of thi Bndgahaad |ual dowi tioin tin II main poalUona Noi tii< i in ik weii apparent!] having no dlrfli altj li U i nearly dry ri lied probnbly ualni 1 i I ga m % % %  • Ion.; n shallow watei ..uu I %  : i • I .... I their i Korean hi Tanks C.omv I'p Will. IH.l* In' dKVttgl ill lanl 9 mill I %  I %  thi> | II i met >i tieid were praying right rhtfaii i peeled %  t.. morrow %  %  %  %  %  .i %  i ilrstrip 1 I ifl I %  s-.iinn Council of the United Hal i a %  %  ii"' %  '•' %  • %  • i enung pubik-atu %  paptra oi Sii Prank in Gtan .i law under i i-. that any newspaoai in ihe colony may be in~peiwieil %  %  %  ai %  %  ah uiatort to sa to the progai I"ri %  .' earl il lastw "i oparnl \n whuh Mm.uu iy eimaged, oi to whnh cornmlttstd b> reai-oi. i.r the Seeuntv I tho [ft bad N %  —Can Press klrate then oppoalUoci '.ithei leOilli A join' of the lielnuii Parliaiw Bid I'rinn |i.. i %  Three hundre.1 and rorly-nn.i rngsjngM ar *>t *he decree with & abstanuoni While was ileOatn ciee a imosia hnmli tl r*va floor of thi While ggUi i for doors In panh Th ad ju'' ; % % %  %  % %  % %  %  %  a> ts> Pan* SEPTEMBER SONG DIES Seplembei Song, a four-yearllioroughl jointly owned by Mr All %  i ugh Q %  ..".! and Mi i I. Wmig nl Trinidad dtad Thursday at Ihe 1 t.* paddoi Tl coll .-., %  iha on of st:n %  : Cobhuntnr, a I i nt ti' trlph nnar Hahram %  i calling Uv menting .. ird of the duties of lu> offlby dilatory tactic*, and by reiterated reversals of the truth, thi Soviet representative ho ob'tructed, but not -irevented. prr>i r.tatlon of Ihe Tai-ts.%  These farts are that the Security Council han by a i lajortly determined the exltence and nature of the aggression. a i\c that the United NaUons has beer; taking: effective, unified than repeal It. and to restore peno A Principle Furihormore, that the United Nations' forces are fighting (ol principle, the principle thai acreilon cannot and will not b" tolerated. %  "On the other hand. Russia has taken no steps to Induce the pupjxv regime In North Korea • cm* hostilities and restore peace." Acheson declared there had been In "PI Ifl BStll ha .II 'i (he President had made it clear that the United States was taking steps lo prevent a Coann lock on Formosa and that the Chinese National! is In I tion should not carry put an the Chinese mainland neuter Cabinet Resigns BRUSSELS. Aug. 11 r Jean Duvleusart of the All Catholic Government ofte brief cabinet meeting to-night went to the Royal Palace and tendered its resignation to Prince Royal. Churchill Calls For European Army To Join Forces With G.L 's ....and I advocate II He ur. ir ASMTOin* %  tOCttphV ban ti. take tho initial step* "It seen.* van likely that *u. ler the to achieve a European army betiluii i di Tihield of the at aUM "there is not a day to l rtatl Army imme ratten Churchill also made thi with the United state-, and Ca nada 1 Britain and Fr.. A*kmK "have am I rovldc large forces on the con. British wartime lead' I nanl lu help create rare Mill under the shM In the shorten! posUbh n %  atom bomb possessed in formid2. Germany must be delayed Sov i able quar • ;hat If he threw in her lot with have no reason to I".one". -'-tern power" mr\ would rd wtth the way things hav"The use of this weapon, would hold her safety and freedom :, shako the loundal i i nl tie Sou.ered as their own. Inn World w\ ( Fi an ci iln— in 1945 they have obtained %  nanl from Soviet am-' 1.1 nm in process built up an own. "There is another re,,..,%  1. a aeneral armed Bganutl nunum againrt western Of Russia and the brookher famous I Rurope and all ii rommunicationi and ribe* BBBM % % %  '' %  losing a single Ru-Liberal aasd his Pnrty are.-d Prmee Baudouin accepted the eenlrsl rontrol rr.iBht well ensia's •'naatt v^tim" Churchill slnn soldli resignation of the Cabinet a^kini; ibl brnvn lUMslan peoples to I by D % % %  " niillion people to the Government to carry on as free thermelves from tyranny far dans were able to "preach pe*e imm*nai popo... Caretaker —Reater worse than that of the Czars" while planning war and ImprovIn my tdg i bn Blhtau Jaa mi Itnl %  lie II.-III.. of manv Italians. wannl> supChurchll 'ii'ngthenmg Rui A new call V* IBs to Uke over tl %  Representative. De l:l Heynaud. baa War Indicating Churchill for Bit %  Poussin %  mb | e and La< full fe.i-i British C-nservati hour Parties again-t -rallsm at present



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NATI'KDAY. AUGUST It I9SU. BARBADOS AOVOCATI. r\(.i IIIKM "And now, comrades, to ike barbarous Roman Empire—.1 period u'hen ONE could decide war or peace for the entire world" The Fourth And Last Test Match TODAY the Wnt Indies, becin II* loui Hi .ind Bnal aim vi\.i| mgl Ol this Tuur at the Oval, with '•• %  1 %  : the whole cricket world dxed upon IhU hiMortc piece ol 1 .igllsh tin f The Test wore to i"l* 1* 2—1 In favour of *e West .lie-. and '"'i. of the questions lo be answered are:— Can England even the score b> liOlhff .Mir Can the West In I'.CS keep the rubber by pel .iiolhor \vm" Will the game re %  % % %  -< tlrugg),. II] !*•!• oin" In a draw"' in third occasion •',. i. m ..,, which n" Tourist-. IhC Oval They %  pi.... Iwiea, wmniiuj the U inning* aft'-i ill* lirnt hail % %  rulcl m a draw; arid I i .ivi,.r the Weil Indies batsmen gave a Rood account of t|VM I'irst GUM in. r.111 game, in May. wat ihe third ItaUirv >'ii the cam. and .he Tourists hit up r.S7 for the low of ;i to) il which has been ii pped only lour tunes since — 'So nrai CambrMja, S3* versus Hampatilr. i.tt' I^I-N. I shtie and AM versus England in the lt"rt Tri In the second 1 0Vi I week ago. ire West Indies' 4S4 proved enmigh to v.111 uie game comfortably S it is on the cards that with their fair shore of fortune's lav out Hi" West Inches will do well :>the Oval, a ground that has i : *il towards visitors. The Wes.' Indies have jrat to win a game there, but one <.i their best performance* in 1 1 to this Tour was at the Oval Itt-vicwiiig the 1939 Tour which rcviated by the outbreak of war. th P Times" of August ?fi lecords:— One CumpUMrdi or the thraa Tai Mali 11 which were played only one VnM 1 mplatad, when England won ..t lord's by eight wjefcetJ But lho West Indies tan certainly claim to have shared the honour of the last game at the Oval where they gained a lead of 141 Eight Granted Ifarbour Log Letters Of In Carlisle Bay .. •• %  a I M I r nwt<*S rriflimui Sch Aamimstnitton \ T • r Rr*, In the court of Ordtnar) jraata* 1 iaj tie patiilaai ol tuhi people ; %  of lattan ol AdtnumtraUoii were 1 granted bv Mis Honour the ChaK Judge. Sir Allan Coll>d.tr> Rl friiil*. lair -I n BiiWH"-" < %  %  € .:.ti,*l Cull a Im.*— ol Urn • 1 b Dai •-law"I b. ,u -i> %  w %  1. 1 : Th. Chief jmiwf adnatnad to 1 r ibaH in a I Via followKdv..mi %  meat Howard Thome Rulalie Fos.v: .St Michaal): FraderJck RUayna; Bllzi Belcher Hutchin. iSr Jameaii Jamaa 1 (it 1 ViaHih W,.nrtUl CoiUuHlot. ScD Wi la. Be* PhoUa L *-H t'nlinl 1'ila-iim s. fl Canadian Cmwi. Sk-t> fcailBn k>l. 9ch Rainbow M Sch I'.nf" au.iih, Sti llo.Hlra %  ).. M.V Cu' CaftWln*. MV Catibbt*. "V Blu* I Oumi, liuin (V.miiii.a. Aa*l> Srhuooft Owner-' A>K-lauon M V Blur Blar. IN lom. C.pl Frrfi. %  -on. from Na-an Aa>MMr. A F HantJ H V CBo, ISM ton. CaM Vsndyk*. nceni. At*i> T*-r*. %  P Muawon. fl>4v> a Co, Lta. •> Oa>i<.iHI.SI1 lom. Capl Ptai.nl. fiotn Port dr Pianer. Apnii M**r> M • %  J a CO, LM ss A'*, '.a. 4Me tonfan Sim1.-..^1. lu.ii. TiUuwad. A-wt. !., na r'u a Co.. Lu. 1.I IMl i I 111 .ii-t. T*J ii.n>. Capi laitdal. U..1..I1 tJ.ilana. Aai>. M^-. PUMaUM I'd •-lino,*, M.i.. HmiiMU. 3 lao rapt nn>v. for si. Lucia, Attr*'SihoirnOwner*' Auorlation -'.. 1 i-.i..-r C W Iparia. ionCaoi Coninlim. for Doml'ilra *IMil< Sfhaiirr Oman' A-^xialur M V Alhrl RotnSlf ton.. Tapi Co-k. I..T T-.iu.u.! Aganlt\U..rM Jaion tmm a Co.. Lid M V far). Tiaaar. IN ton*, Capt sqairt" for St. John'. NVw| uu odlanU Ar-m. M>*

w Munroe a Co Ltd. SEAWELL ; runoil the Hi And today, on .Tie same Ovalj srouod, thiWaal I n dlaa wUli %  ; %  I Test performance, and Bl I danajer ol loalaa the rubber on the) dl to Australia will .•train every hiarvo t" win, or 1 %  rcat And v ill win —B.M. I:I;IIH.I PEBSBBVED BATH, Somerset. England Prior Park's 18th-century Pal ladlan bridge has been taken orar by the ministry of works to be restored and ptaaat %  an ancient monument '€• I'li'.iM' BY a W I A I. Pt.-i, TRtNIItAH "" MoinukLAn. Them— OhWi •tylvt). M-Tr Jowpr Hi-nl* Dat.j Cham.. Bralnr loam. Uaif lopri Rirvn-i liipri. O'Weak* Clark. An|rli Bartir*. nn.,i*tli IWarrTtflma Ran" Ik n ..ih. n...i,ukians. Lowli Chanlak* lawn. Pi-i llaxinan Anadrwi *;mnil tt. Haiboii Rr.,(i rron. *iT LUCIA Anhui (Irani. Oaamina Walwin. La* 1 r.r Vaiisiiai.: Plln Mauttian. Thf.ma-.rw amatdi Er ran.. r-EPARTUMB BV II W I A line n-usla. Nrllla Piu. Mlliar. Chr>iriW. Brril W.t* Mabel Bndn.M. VtShB Hr.^ Rrdmaii UU.I Joy Mo*ek RkSiv Walker. JnU li.ntiulir Jo-n>h Bvrll Olaalv Geatvesj Rirhwrd Parria. Nora D*u.'. %  > .' %  < %  > n.iM#>. OMtrud* MaShuta. Anil111 Irfiandri; Joan Fernanda-. Driahio. OrBwtti; For BT LUCL*. llebaal w.ni-wr.-smith MI* A-ILrt.arumn. Mr Wat arm f*p *' Teat Team r : ,,!,, Pae I "ii. Waaaaa, WaleeW %  ut most welcome to Krijtl U. fans is the r.turn to illness Bod u UH ikh 1: Dai ti compton. iiunng his indispo. %  tion, was a national cortaatt There were daily bulletins on h. ccndition. nnd nearly Mr toatnst lr. Xaondon dr:. • t ; ntuatloni robaaaai that race the .BOW are not quite too l rohletni that faced him at Trent ilnrtie Whal .ihout Rov Mar hall* M> solution is the .n\" as the one offered at Notunghatn only this time 1 do not make th rrservBtion thai I would plat Johnson If he i/fii. Trent n ridge | nntnriously f.t; the Oeal more n %  gaa The fast imwler was more essential then than now. rmd Marshall would strenalhen the hatrintt immenseb What is the use of Bet-severing with the fast attack when It has not reallv come nfT even in the countv Valentin.' (; <.. \ rell are the men who have bce*i doini; the most damage, surelv these four, with Goctdard ami Marshall to rest them, can shoulder the burden The problem will vanish, of course, if Goddard himaeu* is unable to play. He developed flbroaitis at Swansea at the moment of writing. Is not certain of playing Should Stollmeyer have to tnk. harge, Johnson should be sure of his place The good news of Compton's ictum has been offset K %  %  artai of eve-nl-the-match Evans fractured a thumb yesterdav while bnttinc aeainst Mulflaaaa, Gilbert iVrkhouse. Ola* irgan bat. had to withdraw thtt morning because of n haatn cold. and Tm-or Bailey wag taken lo hospital this morning for examination after being struck on the left hand while hatting against I^leestershire The withdrawal (kl Washbrook ml Purkhouse will almost certainly give David Sheppard. of Cambridge University and Susopetiinr. batsman. In. .hin,' will be remembered f.-r h 22? for Cambridge against the West Indies earlier in the tour. He has scored 6 centuries ihl> season. Arthur Martntyre. an aide UbaUiMtB for Evuns. was IKWII A-Hliin five minutes walk of the Oval At the time ol writing no decision had lieen taken alM.nl Bailey a vnu read this, the game will under wav. TCU will, I know. I am certain, he Rlued tn yotir radios An extraordinary muddle octretl when Franl; I OWaOtl, witnan hour nf being Invited lo loin England's team in London for the fourth Test, waa tol.1 Ihol he ould not after all I* 1 required Instead. hU County lolleague. speed U.wler Alev Coxon was BfRPd. The .isiinii'.i.n.i i*quence !>rgan when Gilbert Parkhouse waa ordered to rematn In t>eti with leavy cold. Selector "Bob'' Wyat l aTOajJMad the need for the jireience of n hntsfnan for any emergancy, and Lowson was inviti-d Later came the news that Trevor Bailey. Essex all rounder had gone to hospital for an examination of the Angers of his lefi hand which had been struck whil. Dutch Guides Hold Camp Fire 0 %  iv*-J kssi s t da. fn II W .nn.im.M ..i • %  about Bde>. sk 1 %  B:own said he could new enter a Teat without a se. DOWBM This was agreed, and invited to |owi i"!''.im at th %  Oval. %  that the aiuiountetm %  : %  Luwson had been made pi bin. BUI added that in ana would not have played I gests that il Bailey ifit C R l taralfUi man, lha beingBrown. 1 ^iieppard. Hull1 t %  mpton. Ale. lledsn I Wright and Mclntyre —Keairr %  . %  The Are got going about *. '.'.' clock and |uat at tie i H. ,i I aiwl It* luughtei The local 1. ., with each •>!' %  .. 1 ..nd bet^^-i %  ..:i per .nut':.' Thero Wfafl a >t"! raand of Du*-h well f th* t from Orenada warn at* laj camp at il" Qt Ion ( %  >. it-red around to ii. 11 lha I Sir William Ramsay rt* MABTi*nqfr M. F-rrrr Budnnit ri GUAnaa^>tTT Mi Anr Abraham. LIGHT, COOL AND REFRESHING SOMETHING BETTER THAN LAGER Rev Jtnutj oj (Ima-tiU— J*I %  %  % %  BM %  '. v, 4 ittr gdi 1. M f*aaglBwai .. .. .' %  "; %  an -an % %  %  In % %  %  .' # .., 1 .-'.-----.*-'-'-'-*.'-'*-'•'---'-'**-'-*.'----.*.---,--,-,-,'.',',',-,-,•.-,-,-, ,*,',-^,,-,-, THI m 14 VALCREMA" 2-Way Beauty Treatment h>( in neti anaiUi mm BgfBasr.aay aawaay laai % %  as ike gm *HJm*e .waVea $M ti I —r i,<*> fhvri w w.A j-i ggaM ' / akvn ttgn ". Hrii"i u all %  r, tnitejJ of hyVr.y I H**|...,I.JilvT|.r,' i . 1 %  % % % %  gaajfiijaaaiijifgawlinj ifPn n' IffW.LwtaW Htmblm^htfJm IfOJ aWgUWal i %  100, In lansr amiirJ >>ir' % %  >*o-i ,-1 I htaa I oi,ia„. I rrvraraoi m %  .*> %  1 %  awatal OH 11.1 IK. 1 ti..ut sum s-.n anil .nul'iwr. nuaii*. M rwnwai a.i %  n akin A Prtfr. %  pDWdai Ba • IM Nutn^l ShlB. I Mr* SKI*O Made hv ihe Milkers or the fan "V X I It I It M \ Skill IHMtHlrHl A Poamvt Beauty Trtatment, Which Brlnp Hen-iikai.iiRaaulla IM.UUiable at:— Booker':; < %  DOS> Drug Stores Ltd. ^v/.^^^^*.^v.vMW'-*.*,'AV/,'-'.v/aa rho fBBf '•umniil pan aa.l aaas ,. Iw a kiv.l* (tat. |r>*u. — TO ONE-HALF, AND IN MMG CABBS ONE-qUASTRS or Till: nun.is \l. PKICE SILK DEPARTMENT PLAIN GF.OaOETTF from *'To */Vrr Vd I I OK M IIKM) •/. /• CaEPE •/.. %lII.MV ...,.! Uluaoa) 7/ .. S/„ ULK PIQUF. na: oaoAN/A .. IM .. •'AKT SILK .IMUhUul Shaur .Irr ol I/" DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT MM LINEN Redu.nl l<. II ad PBf l* MIAMI .. aa. f I.OKAI. MAH1DMQ ••> • PLAIN I.INtN II ".'. •> f.AKBEKItEEN T.I %  i LINEN (54" VV.dei |g ( tear jt <1 ta SHANTl Nfi II? aiMa) Itrda.eal lu Il.M .. .. WHITE FI<; riQtT 9 kM PI \IDS aa* BIG REDUCTIONS in LADIES HATS From $4.00 and $3.84 To $2.40 and Prom $6.43 To $4.00 LINEN DEPARTMENT M \l((jl ISfIII i4l. -in to rlear I I I'HTAIN LACK (IB" wide) %  9I.M i t aa .. KO earh KEPI' (M" wide) KAHV RLANKRTH (Wlille) III I MU CauttM (While ROLL TOWELLINC. II RNIHIIINC. PLAIIl .. .. I KB %  OVAL 1 AsEMENT 10 ln.li POI'LIN •-•• r>6 WI7.RII PfU'I.IS 1* 11 STIlMHKIIM.I < HE! KS 11 3 IION'. KilM. PI UM '*" M IM i IM i HI CKR <-• N Ml I sOI MIIN i • WfMH. ILA-NNFI fl STP ELAvsiirrri .. 3 UHITI „ sa i PINI riaAHKa i •• TWEED and SHIRT DEPTS TROPICAL SI'lTIM 1 '*•' ..lr fri. r ir, tn 1 HLC'K SPORTS IfsD from M.31 *•• H M W HI IT, ELANNEI fr.-m Kit || UM sc" fiKEV TRiinr^i. n i ~ wan Sg" STRIPS ii $4 0" M" FA-N STRIPED I.ANSEL from U 51 to M B.I IT Tl 1SORE from 13.84 .. II r, itNrs ate. LADIES' UNDERWEAR DEPT. lira iir.r. aaMVaB OOTT43M VMfl to eaaar ai m' i-acii PI \>ll( Kll'l.l HAIHSI Ms lu iTear Bl UM \RI sii K rwiiis (WMta onii |4a, %  MBYI ••. OaAarffM OOUMJ (Mrd A l-ire" III" MIS \VI.O.N IIOSI IONI BiMalaOaAri k %  ra* A TRULY COLOSSAL SALE PRICES Cut Unsparingly and Now RENDERED DIRT CHEAP %  .I .1-K UM "Us IU .ii i.. -I il" • i i. i .: \ .1 i i s IN i.i NT' lilt n ra i f,.. t M aa • i" BBHI n "* f4> ii ?. .>m:i iHM OP OBNTS" s LAOICM iHOBI BOTfl W HOOI aaUM r) i.-" II la •• nn alr CHILDIIKN'H 111 Mill K SIIOBH I lo 4* .... p4lr i.isis Di'NLor Maan u. ILM pae aaai Kil \KI DUU lo rlear M '">. .•ft. r.ftEl II INMI P4.NTI i-" |f,M pair OBNTI SHIRTS (Vanaa Kaiaafl from MM lo MM II M M lUhlilwIml l Mate, --' i later now S nil %  poll BHITS rraaa ai.ai aa M N i S3.0B s?.ea .. *4u f.l.BH .. M.I0 ft.ao ii.eo 12.77 SLia I.I Mnun i HI MN, HVI) I'VJAMAs WOOl II V %  Musi



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PACK TWO DARBADOS ADVOCATE SATl'ROAV. AUGUST 12. 13 Qa)ub Qallinq From Canada— U.S. Visit R HI RNINO viMcrday from a .1X-UI %  %  %  r.d iiw United sui-~ wen Mi Varna Knishi Tb*3 won! up via \< MM York and %  and returned the same way. ex.