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
ace



Tuesday
August Lj
1950







U.S. DIVISION W

Korea-Bound Aircraft
Carrier Sabotaged

London, Aug. 14.
PORTSMOUTH Naval Authorities were today

ree sabotage aboard the aircraft
carrier “Theseus’’ — due to leave for Korea on
Friday.

Damage was discovered in the electrical leads of
the gyro-compass. The “'Theseus’’ (1,800 tons) was
sailing from Portsmouth today for trials. A naval
spokesman indicated that the damage was slight

and the ship’s programme would not be affected.
The Naval spokesman today confirmed that defects hid
been discovered in the Gyro compass installation. They
were easily repaired with the ship’s resources he said,
~ - The “Theseus” has a comple
meat of 850 sailors. She is capa
ble of 25 knots and carries 40 ait
craft. She is one of the mos
modern British carriers. Her post
ing to Korea was made public
few days ago. Suspected sabotage
juboard several British warships
jand at naval ports has led to in-
j tensified security precautions The
most serious episode was last
| enonthi's explosions among ammu-
nition barges in Portsmouth Har-
bour.—Reuter

3 Will Die
For Ritual
Murder

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14
Three of four accused, Eric Ben-
field, his sister Kathleen Fuller-



Education
Must Be
Religious

SAYS ARCHBISHOP

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14.
Addressing a large congregation
at the Cathedral service on Sun-
day for the Caribbean Teachers
Union Conference, the Archbishop
of the West Indies emphasised
“Education must be religious.”
The Archbishop prefaced his
sermon with welcome words to
the visiting teachers. He recalled
that the British Guiana Teach-
ers’ Association had boldly
stated that its members take
their stand upon the general/ton and her husband Jeremiah
principles of Christian education! Fullerton were found guilty on!
as set forth in the — statement} Saturday evening of the Berbice
issued by the Christian Social] ritual murder and were sentenced
Council and he hoped that this} to death by Judge Hughes at the
larger Conference of the Carib-} Berbice Assizes.
bean Union, teachers would take Fourth accused, Dorothy Brutus,
the opportunity to adopt the same] reported to be the reputed wife
resolution . of Benfield, was acquitted
The Archbishop observed that Benfield conducted a
“We live in an age when intellec-| church” and at a_ service last
tual dishonesty is as widespread| January, six-year-old Lillawatie
as moral dishonesty; in an age Gaughter of Benfield’s neighbour
when we suffer far less from| Was the victim of a “sacrifice,”
persons who think wrongly than Evidence showed Kathleen Ful- |
from those who scarcely trouble | lerton had dreamt of Dutch money
to think at all. buried in the yard of her home,
Delegates and teachers received} 2nd it was desided that a child





“mystic

a civic welcome on Saturday from | “@cTifice was necessary

Mayor the Hon. C, Vibart Wight, Several witnesses told of the
C.B.E., at a Promenade Garden| service at which Lillawatie was
function. the principal figure.

In the course of the welcome Persistent efforts of the child's
speech, the Mayor said “with| mother to locate the child that
federation in the offing and eco-]| night were unsuccessful, but early
nomic unity foreseen, it would be} next morning the body was found
a good thing if teachers’ certifi-] in an outdoor latrine pit, and it
cates were unified and standard-]| was proved she did not fall in, but

ised, so that they would be re-| Was thrown inside while semi-
ogmised throughout the area. conscious, and was drowned
— " The trial created countrywide



interest as the first obeah murder
since Molly Schultz’ murder when

Students six paid the supreme penalty
Oppose Churchill
Communism |Wants Earlier

PRAGUE, Aug. 14. Parliament

Student delegates from a

han 70 countries were to iy
their leaders here today that P LONDON, Aug. 14.
opposition was growing within the! Prime Minister Attlee will meet
International Students’ Union| Winston Churchill, Conservative
against its Communist-controlled | Opposition leader and Liberal
Cowneil. In particular the Britism| leader Clement Davies on Wed-
delegation wag accused of defying}nesday to discuss their demand
the policies of the Council. for an earlier recall of Parlia-

Im its report at the opening| ment, it was announced to-day,
session the Students’ Congress Attlee’s first response to their
Council said that only the Dutch| week-end letters asking for Par-
had “dared” to oppose the Union’s}liament to meet in a week or 10
rules openly at the first Congress}/days was to say he wanted more



four years ago. But since then]information about reasons for
opposition had never ceased to}their request
organise “blocs” inside the Union. Opinion in Whitehall to-day

At first Catholie students from was that Government is unlikely
the United States and Swiss and{to call Parliament before Sep-
Belgian states had made similar) tember 12—the date now fixed
attempts. Last year at London the| —unless important new develop-
Conference of Swedish, Italian and! ments in the international situa-
New Zealand delegations had tried| tion make it seem necessary



in vain to form a new students — (Reuter)
organisation. |

Czech Chairman J. Grosman in| BOMBER CRASHES
his opening speech accused th®| FORT WORTH, Texas, Aug. 14

British delegation of bie ae | A B-29 bomber crashed and

for threatening to walk out unless! hurned near Caswell Air Fore¢

the Congress rescinded the Coun-| bese today. The fate of the occu-
@ On Page 3 | pants was not known.—Reuter.



THE WORLD'S FIRST ROBOT



IT “WALKS” AT 28 MILES AN HOUR—Mr. Frank Sturct, a Scotema
first “robot elephant’. It “Walks” at 28 miles an. hour, waves its tri
a petrol engine, it has a special road licence to be on the road.
paper and half-an-ineh thick. It was made at Thaxted, Essex
Photo shows: Mr. Stuart's robot elephant, loaded with

Thagted, Eesex.—(Rxpress).

children

The ‘hide’ of th

lean





o , ”
‘ *
eS ¢

: rt
W.H
i field post

SECOND LIEUT
Ca., report from

Leopold
Returns With
His Queen

: BRUSSELS, Aug. 14. |
King Leopold secretly boarded |
@ Belgian Airforce Plane here to-





day, flew to Switzerland and re-!
turned with his wife, 24-year-old |
Princess De Rethy. So ended five

years’ exile in Switzerland
The reunited couple took elab-





orate precautions both in Switz
erland and Belgium to keep the |
move concealed, but ended in
a mass race between four Royal |
cars and taxis vith news-men ;
from Brussels’ Airport to Laeken |
Palace The Princess expecting |
her second child early next year |
has not been in Belgium since
she and her Royal husband were |
taken out by retre German
—to be freed later by Americans. |
Leopold returned from exile last |

month and was forced by Socialist
demonstrations to hand over his |
sovereignty to his nineteen year
old son Prince Baudouin now
Prince Regent |
Leopold's marriage to the Prin- |
cess, a commoner during the Ger- j

mah Occupation, caused wide-
spread criticism among Belgian!
women whose men were in pris- |

oner of war camps Returning |
from Switzerland with the Prin- |

;cess were her child, Prince Alex- j

andra and Princess Josephine- |
Charlotte, daughter of Leopold ;

by his first wife, Queen Astrid

Newspapermen barred from!
the airport at which the Royal
Party landed from Geneva, made
a race after the convoy of four|

of the king’s cars They raced at
‘ screaming speed to the gates of

the Palace at Laeken, “Nobody |
has passed through here. I have}
heard nothing and I have seen

nothing, Police told reporters who |
rvushed to the gates of the Palace.”
—Reuter,



Assumption |
To Re Declared

Catholic Dogma

VATICAN CITY Aug. 14

Pope Pius XII will proclain
the Assumption of the Virgin
Mary as a dogma of the Catholic

Church on Nov 1, the Feast of
All Saints, it was announced here
o-night The announcemen
made on the eve of to-morrow’s
“east of the Assumption said the
roclamation would be preceded
1v a secret consistory on Octobe
10, at which the Pope would dis

uss the new dogma with th
ardinals
The proclamation dogma wil

e made at a solemn ceremony ir
Saint Peter’s Basilica. The Virgin
Mary is believed to have died ir
Jerusalem about 48 years aftei
hearing Jesus Christ.

—Reuter.



ELEPHANT
|

}

n has just completed the world’s
ink and flaps its ears. Driven by
elephant is made of



walks” tt g)








|}Council for



REPORTING FROM A FIELD POST IN

= E

Funchess of Rowesville, S.C. (foreground) an
“somewhere in Korea”
States are battling against the Communist menace from the North

W.1.InGood Position
Collect 500 In First

Innings Of 44

West Indies

England (for

(By E. L.

SLOWLY and implacab
ated their Saturday positior
and unless the unpredictab
particularly pueckish prank, t

in the seorer’s book are ample for a Caribbean conquest

From the start of the innings it w
no intention of gambling away
some greater, if potential glory

The slur of instability would be forever erased and the world woul:
learn that determination and ruthlessness, if you like, was not the
exclusive prerogative of older regions.





SPORTS
WINDOW

BARBADOS AMATEUR }
LAWN TENNIS |
ASSOCIATION !

To-day’s Fixtures at
Belleville
MEN'S SINGLES Dn E Worme
versus J. L. St. Hi



MEN DOUBLES:-D. W. Wile
E. FP. Taylor ve Y '
Patterson snd G. Mar
All matehes the best of



Trygve Lie
Has Hopes Of |

World Peace

OSLO, Aug, 14

United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie said here today |
“[ still believe that no responsi-
be statesmen will take steps
which will lead to a new Worid
War.” Lie, who is on a _ holiday
visit to his home country, added:
‘If the world survives the critical
situation created by the Korean
war, if principles of justice are

triumphant over principles of,
might, the cause of peace will j
stand stronger than at any time |

in recent years.”

Addressing a Press Conference, |
Lie said of the problem of Chinese |
Representation in the Uniteed Na-;
tions: “I still hope for a result |
which will ensure the Chinese
450,000,009 people an effective
representation in the UN to which
they have a right. But the Korea
conflict had made the solution of
this question extremely difficult,’
he added. Asked whether he;
fnought Jacob Malik could ‘keep |
things going” in the Security |

the period of his}
Chairmanship during August, Lie’
@ On Page 3



India Urges Forming Of
“Shadow” Council

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 14
India to-day urged the imme-
diate forrnation of “Shadow”

Security Council without the
‘Big Five’’—to grapple with the
Korean problem

India’s delegate, Sir Benagal
Rau, suggested to the Council
that it should appoint a commit-





tee to study all proposals that
might be presented for a “peace
ful and just settlement in Korea”
He proposed that the Council
s non-permanent members
Cuba. Ecuador, India, Yugoslavia
Norway and Egypt hould com-

prise the Committee “because





one f them can be accused or
i of any expansionist
France’s representative M

Jean Chauvel, upported the
proposal The Council

for two weeks in a pro-
loch meeting

jeod , as
deadiock Wa

{

where Southern Koreans
(Express)



an to have received a belated BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 14
re ie tae ey ye = rhe emi-official newspaper
y as ‘rsta Vas ie ated 7 * . se
ase Still these things happen in Democracia in a front pegs os
eae ana f | cma ot patch from Rio De Janiero pre-
tee fit milk ; Theu h ie i" {dieted civil war in Brazil if Ex-
‘ ) ‘ yugh when q :
: the milk of Interr Hos ij Cream ; Vietator Getulio Vargas “who has
th - salt cena sake apt to flow, the suppert of annem major-
{.ty of the Brazilian people’ was
despite the stil > ) }
espite the still upper lit | prevented from winning th @ @ @
Keliable ; presidential elections next Octo-
Gomez, the reliable, made his} *®" The despatch referred to
usual fine contribution to the total, {#2 alleged plot to assassinate
Walcott was just going well when| Varaas and added “an impartial
dismissed, while “baby Valen- |} Cbserver can see that Vargas has €. >
| tine proudly registered his best|{he support of the masses and asa de Cologne
test score that with the minimum of tlegai
{ did not understand the Eng- | SUarantees his return to the

Price:
FIVE CENTS
Year 33

eS .

IPES OUT REDS «

MUD SLOWS UP
BATTLE

By JULIAN BATES

With MacArthur's Headquarters for Korea,
Aug. 14.
| “|°HE American 24th Division slogging through

mud and rain today smashed the face of the
North Korean Chongyang bridgehead for a depth
of more than one mile. About 40 miles north, the
American First Cavalry Division wiped out a force
of 800 Communists.
With tanks brought over the rock-and-sandbag
causeway in the same central area just north of
Waegwan, South Korean troops repulsed the drive
by North Koreans who were under orders to take
Taegu by tomorrow—the fifth anniversary of their
liberation from the Japanese.





*
is

Schuman Plan



© | Jeopardises

Brit. Economy

| STRASBOURG, Aug. 14
Differences between the Britis!
and French over the Schumar
Plan to merge Europe's heavy) |
industry came into the open befor: |
he 15 Nation Strasbourg Assem
bly to-day

David Eccles, the British Con
secvative Member, presenting th
report of the Assembly's Econom
Committee, challenged the Frenc







stence on a Supranation§ |
ithority of @xperts to run th
coal and steel industries of Europ:
“These two industries '—he sai



are so vital to the life of th Latest news said fighting Air Foree. ground crews, tanks
; effectively take » hand: uthes y-ohang
ad M/Sgt. 0. J. Mixon of Atlanta, Tectively taken out of the hand southeast of Pohar

of the National Government, tha

|

| Immediately north of the beleaguered airfield, South
Covernment must become the :

|

|

Korean troops were reported counter-attacking from several
sides against the Communist force that swept down through
unguarded hills and over Ran Kyre

Communist elements were at-
“IT WAS

and forces of the United

servint of whatever authority o1
institution it
these heavy
transferred,”

Fate Of Africa

whiei
bee

may be to
industries have

jtempting to cut off the Southern
Third Division below

The French North Africa: 1 noeth Yongaek te
Deputy said that the fate of Afric ny ‘ rye 3
was ultimately bound up with t! I HE CA I Mud
Schuman Plan because with thr iT outhern coast American
irving up of the other World Fig CAPETOWN forces were bogged down in seas
h Test Game Markets, Africa was the only ter ay wet Mingtor State ct of yellow mud and under har-
5 titory onen to European develop worried about a squeak his issing fire by Communist troops
nent. We ask that in this proees car had developed. Several who have broken out of pockéts
* E 503 ‘the interests of Africans shoulk survey of the situation viong the Nam River, a few miles
not be sacrificed he added didn't help. When it started jeast of Clinju
; squcaking with the ignition An American Eighth Ar com-
0 wkts) 29 Maurice Ediman, the Britis! off, he . inve eateds and mounicue inte cola yet tere
COZIER) ange? a neni ce » persona) found a cat had chosen the } were 12,000 Communists in the
Aid : ° e British Governmen trunk for the spot to have 'Chongyvang bridgehead north of
objections to the plan declares tha (cP) |Masan--a major threat to supply

no country depended so much o1

i Y ;
LONDON, August 14 Britain did. I)

}roads running north and west out
ly the West Indians consolid

kittens
| of the mein Ameriean supply har-

iron and steel as



a : is absolutely unjust that certair I e bour at Pusan on the southwest

1 at Kennington Oval to-day, |»cople whose economy does not it nh onesia lip of the Peninsula
le gods of cricket play some [fet depend on steel should censur ‘ The 24th Division's counter-
he five hundred runs inscribeo | Pritain for not putting in jeopardy P l d jassault against the bridgehead
the whole of our National economy roe aime ‘made “ ome progress” over the
as Made quite clear that there wa: —Reuter whole are of the bridgehead fron

,;in the battle that began at dawn,

the } the communique said

established gain in search ¢
This was a new West



rch | Single State

U.S. Govt.





INUVONESIA, Aug. 14 New Bird
Indonesia wilt prociaim herve Six hundred new Communist
; single state tomorrow, replacia \< ead, strewn for 3 miles along the
Â¥ D t; ve ld-anit federation im existene | Naktong River today, marked ale
* Today the West Tidies score rae, 8 ap when tae Duteh transferred powe: other North Korean bid to thrust
oa and by drawing of stumps P, 7; imced ar anes ahs the tal ae on i While & nate
ine t . rcted 90 w ; * ode atte ie al across the river ile Am *
a Sag Mine, Callseted: 29 without [ eace reaty House of Representatives by 94 }ean infantry cut down the North-
The feature of the innings was votes to 18% had approved a pro-Jerners who got across, artillery
the most useful Captain’s innings WASHINGTON, Aug. 14 isional unitarian constitution end aircraft wiped out streams of
played by John Goddard, The The United States Governmen| rhe Se eee will gonna or }Communist” reinforcements wad-
skipper has had a disastrous tis completing a tentative draft. o! Son vince rhe fe rmation olyving the river and waiting on the
season with the bat and it wasfa Japanese peace treaty to presen ee on ntary government, west bank. Action started at dawn
fitting that his return to form|to the Féreign Ministers of Bri- | ‘!8@8ed under the new constitu- | when outposts of the First Cavalry
should coincide with the very ]tain, France and the United State cant is likely to be delayed for Division on the east bank oppo-
climax of this unforgettable tour,Jin New York next September | ae i a A caretaker govern-|site a point 15 miles southwest Gf
His handling of the team, both on]according to informed quarters | 'VENE with Prime Minister Moha-| Taegu discovered that 500 Com
and off the field, the more es-]here. Sources close te the Stat mad Hatta at the head is likely munists had crossed during the
pecially off, has been the subject{Department said the treaty wa ae cpnlasecd i bp th SUEUR 4 tog! night and were cr area eee Taegu
of the highest praise by his fel-]one of the main subjects discussed aor Fo gotta et =e ok ve A patrol of the Fivst American
low players None, I know, are]recently by Gen. Douglas Mac Seietdeeatien 13 m etree Cavalry Division, reporting 800
more pleased than they that John|Arthur, Supreme Commander |; corn aaee Sa Sirol ten. | Communists wiped out in an at
has come into his own during this |Japan, and President Truman" | jeder. Pariit Or ye, existing [tempt to re-establish the bridges
j the most important match of the |Special Foreign Affairs Advisor | | ~ oe fament mort head north of Taegu, reported
sOÂ¥ies, Goddard's underritea 581Mr. W. Averell Harriman ae wie ie the per, be wit from Naktong River banks 'N
, . one . . . 7 Jopanuta to wink up tie ommiunist remam

3 op ge ae eet ! Gen MacArthur, who has an Jakarta Republic main unit i Reuter’s Correspondent Lionel
But it was a good innings with rounced publicly his belief thai] € present federation of sixteen |Wudson, who watehed the river
| but a few patches of discomfort, |" Japanese deserved a peacc |“OMponent areas. Nationwide cele- | battle, said he saw many dead
and’ some of his stroke were | Ueaty, was understood to have rration are being planned for|North Koreans floating in mid
strongly reminiscent of tho bet urged the necessity of a treaty \ugust 17 the fifth anniversary [stream far back under artillery

ter days in the 1940's —Reuter. f Indonesia's original proclama-]and air strating attacks
ion of independence.—-Reuter. (Reuter)

Christiani =
Sympathy must go Out to Rober

Civil War

Christiani. With only seventy oned |

rur in the serie o far when he |

went out to bat, he must have wel | T,

ecemed an opportunity to improve | hreatens

his test average, He was indee | a 4

unlucky, His method of dismissal ‘

e@r only be called unfortunate, | In Brazil THE POPULAR
and it can be little consolation t



land Captaincy, a defensive ficld| presidential office. What ig
to defensive batsmanship especial-]18 that Dutra and his supporters

y when only victory would suf-]are endeavouring by any

mean s }
fice, is beyond comprehension, to prevent fruition of the popular once more available Xi
The handling of the bowling too will.” 2
~—Reuter.

{

i

i

a

dl

serious

@ on page 3

}
Already very popular in many countries this |
K.W.V Eau de Cologne is steadily gaining an Wy

increased demand overseas

again under the Presidency of “The
M. Jakob Malik, Soviet Delegate, ‘not a
who broke a six months’ boycott is
to take his turn as Chairman for

real issue is whether or
President of the Council
free to disregard the rules of
the Council according to his con-

Made from the purest and most fragrant oils



produced in Europe and with the addition of pure

August venience or pleasure.” - tt ae .

The first speaker at the meet- Mr. Malik, replying, said that grape spirit, this Eau de Cologne has a lasting
ng, Mr Antonio Quevado of neither France nor Norway had
Ecuador, denied Soviet aceusa- the right to shed any tears about fragrance unexcelled by any other Delightfully
tion that the United Nations was the absence of a Korean repre- 5
being used as an instrument of sentative at the Council table a refreshing in this hot weather, it is

indispensable

United State





Y iggression in both natio had violated Article

orea 32 of the Charter which provided . t ins *h the } or § ¥ ,
At Mercy of US. for a hearing of both patties to for that final touch to the toil ane ter'g really

“Nobody will believe that 53 i dispute : 7

nations in the U.N. are at the “There is a Russian proverb good aftéer-shave lotion

mercy and command of the which said ‘If you cut off a man’s

United States”, he declared head, you do not need to stroke fy 2-02., 4-0z. and 8-oz. Bottles
“I am convinced he said, that his hair’,” he said ' , E

our decision of June 25 to invite The Soviet delegate said that

a Korea Republic representative if the French delegate thought he

remains valid. As President i (Mr. Malik) had returned to the

Soviet member has no right to Council to “raise both hand in

block this resolution by -refusing ipport of “United States ageres-

to state his ruling on a point of ior Korea”, he would be dis«

order SHS





SSS

appeinted —( Reuter) ree

i!



Tuesday

August Li

19350







US. DIVISION WIPE



Korea-Bound Aircraft |

Carrier Sabotaged

London, Aug. 14.

PORTSMOUTH Naval Authorities were today

probi
carrier “
Friday.

suspected sabotage

eseus’’ — dite to leave for Korea on

aboard the aircraft

Damage was discovered in the electrical leads of
the gyro-compass. The “Theseus’’ (1,800 tons) was
sailing from Portsmouth today for trials. A naval
spokesman indicated that the damage was slight

and the ship's programme would not be affected.
The Naval spokesman today confirmed that defects hid

been discovered in the Gyto compass installation.

They

were easily repaired with the ship’s resources he said.

~ Education
Must Be
Religious

SAYS ARCHBISHOP

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14.
Addressing a large congregation
at the Cathedral service on Sun-
day for the Caribbean Teachers
Union Conference, the Archbishop
of the West Indies emphasised

“Education must be religious.”
The Archbishop prefaced his
sermon with welcome words to
the visiting teachers. He recalled
that the British Guiana Teach-



ers’ Association had boldly
stated that its members take
their stand upon the general

principles of Christian education
as set forth-in the statement
issued by the Christian Social
Council and he hoped that this
larger Conference of the Carib-
bean Union, teachers would take
the opportunity to adopt the same
resolution .

The Archbishop obsetved that
“We live in an age when intellec-
tual dishonesty is as widespread
as moral dishonesty; in an age
when we suffer far less from
persons who think wrongly than
from those who scarcely ‘trouble
to think at all.

Delegates and teachers received
a civic welcome on Saturday from

‘or the Hon, C, Vibart Wight,
C.B.E., at a Promenade Garden
function.

In ro oes of she seeneee
speec! the Mayor. sai Iw
f in the offing and eco-
nomic unity foreseen, it would be
a good thing if teachers’ certifi-
cates were unifled and standard-
ised, so that they would be re-
cognised throughout the area.

Students
Oppose
Communism

PRAGUE, Aug. 14.

Student delegates from more
than 70 countries were told by
their leaders here today that
opposition was growing within the
International Students’ Union
against its Communist-controlled
Couneil. In particular the Britis:
delégation wag accused of defying
the péliciés of the Council.

Ih its report at the opening
session the Students’ Congress
Council said that only the Dutch
had “dared” to oppose the Union’s
rules openly at the first Congress
four years ago. But since then
opposition had never ceased to
organise “blocs” inside the Union.

At first Catholie students from
the United States and Swiss and
Belgian states had made similar
attempts. Last year at London the
Conterénce of Swedish, Italian and
New Zealand delegations had tried
in vain to form a new students
organisation.

Czech Chairman J. Grosman in
his ope! speech accused the
British delegation of blackmail
for threaténing to walk out unless
the Congress rescinded the Coun-

@ On Page 3





THE WORLD'S FIRST ROBOT

|

The “Theseus” has a comple-
meat of 856 sailors. She is capa
ble of 25 knots and carries 40 air-
craft. She is one of the mos
thodern British carriers. Her post -
ing to Korea was made public
few days ago. Suspected sabotage
uboard several British warships
and at naval ports has led to in-
tensified security precautions. The
most seriots episode was last
month’s explosions among ammu-
nition barges in Portsmouth Har-
bour.—Reuter

3 Will Die
For Ritual
Murder

(From Our Owm Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14.
Three of four accused, Eric Ben-
field, his sister Kathleen Fuller-
ton, and her husband Jeremiah
Fullerton were found guilty on
Saturday evening of the Berbice
ritual murder and were sentenced



to death by Judge Hughes at the
Berbice Assizes.

Fourth accused, Dorothy Brutus,
reported to be the reputed wife
of Benfield, was acquitted.

Benfield conducted a ‘mystic
church” and at a_ service last

January, six-year-old Lillawatie
daughter of Benfield’s neighbour,
was the victim of a “sacrifice.”
Evidence showed Kathleen Ful-
lerton had dreamt of Dutch money
buried in the yard of her home,
and it was desided that a child
sacrifice was necessary.

Several witnesses told of the
service at which Lillawatie was
é principal figure.

Persistent efforts of the child’s
mother to locate the child that
night were unsuccessful, but early
next morning the body was found
in an outdoor latrine pit, and it
was proved she did not fall in, but
was thrown inside while semi-
conscious, and was drowned.
The trial created countrywide
interest as the first obeah murder

|
|
|

since Molly Schultz’ murder when
six paid the supreme penalty.

Churchill
Wants Earlier
Parliament

LONDON, Aug. 14.
Prime Minister Attlee will meet
Winston Churchill, Conservative
Opposition leader and Liberal
leader Clement Davies on Wed-
nesday to discuss their demands
for an earlier recall of Parlia-
ment, it was announced to-day.
Attlee’s first response to their
week-end letters asking for Par-
liament to meet in a week or 10
days was to say he wanted more
about reasons for



information
their request.
Opinion in Whitehall to-day
was that Government is unlikely
to call Parliament before Sep-
tember 12—the date now fixed
—uniless important new develop-
ments in the international situa-
tion make it seem necessary,
—(Reuter)

BOMBER CRASHES
FORT WORTH, Texas, Aug. 14. _
A B-29 bomber crashed and
hurned near Caswell Air Force
bese today. The fate of the occu-
pants was not known.—Reuter.











His Queen

BRUSSELS, Aug. 14.

King Leo

pold secretly boarded

@ Belgian Airforce Plane here to-

day, flew

to Switzerland and

rTe-

turned with his wife. 24-year-old
Princess De Rethy
years’ exile in Switzerland

The reunited couple
orate precautions both
and

erland

a

cars and

mass race

t

Belgium
move concealed, but

axis

between
with

So ended five |

took
In
to

four

elab-

Switz-
keep
it ended

the
in

Royal
news

-men

from Brussels’ Airport to Laeken

Palace.

The

Princess

expecting

her second child early next year
been
she and her Royal husband were

has not

taken out

b.

Â¥ retreating
—to be freed

in

ter

b

Belgium

since

Germans
Americans.

Léopold returhed from exile last
month and was forced by Socialist
demonstrations
sovereignty

ojd son

to

Prince

Princé Regent.
Leopold’s marriage to the Prin-

cess, a commoner during the Ger- |

man

oner of

war

to hand over his
his nineteen year !
Baudouin — now

camps,

Occupation, caused wide-|!
spread criticism among Belgian |
women whose men were in pris-!
Returning j
from Switzerland with the Prin-|
jcess were her child, Prince Alex- j





REPORTING FROM A FIELD POST IN KOREA

—~ - : .
s of Rowesville, S.C. (foreground) and
+ report from a field post ‘“‘somewhe-e in Korea”

States are battling against the Communist menace
2

Leopeld
Returns With








Mixon of Atlanta,

=

M/Sat. O. J.



where Southern Koreans and forces of the United
from the North— (Express).

W.1L.In Good Position

Collect 500 In First

West Indies ,

England (for
(By E. L.

ated their Saturda

no intention of gambling away

learn that determination and ruthlessness, if you like, was not the



eng

SPORTS
WINDOW

BARBADOS AMATEUR







andra and Princess Josephine- | LAWN TENNIS
Charlotte, daughter of Leopold; ASSOCIATION
by_his first wife, Queen Astrid.

Newspapermen barred from! To-day’s Fixtures at
the airport at which the Royal Belleville
Party landed from Geneva, made! ae hom ee ry ef Worme
a_race after the convoy of four satay er iricnan me, ae Le
of the king’s cars. They raced at MEN'S. eS Taro oa wen
# screaming speed to the gates of! Patterson snd G. Mannire
the Palace at Laeken, “Nobody !} All matches the best of 5 sets
has passed through here. I have} a +3
heard nothing and I have seen} ~~~

nothing, Police told reporters who
rushed to the gates of the Palace.”
—Reuter.



Assumption
To Be Declared
Catholic Dogma

VATICAN CITY Aug. 14.

Pope

Mary
Church

to-night.

on

Pius
the Assumption

XII will
of

Nov. 1,

>roclamation

cuss
Cardinals.

The

the new

dogma

the

proclaim
Virgin
as a dogma of the Catholic

the Feast of
All Saints, it was announced here
announcemen,
made on the eve of to-morrow’s
feast of the Assumption said the
would be preceded
oy a secret consistory on October
30, at which the Pope would dis-

with

The proclamation dogma
be made at a solemn ceremony in
Saint Peter’s Basilica, The Virgin

Mary
Jerusalem

about 48 years
hearing Jesus Christ.

th

will

is believed to have died in

after

~—Reuter.



ELEPHANT



“ yt 2 UR—Mr. Frank Stuart, a Scotsman has just completed the world’s
IT “WALKS" AT 28 MILES AN HO Dilan ae

a petrol engine, it has a special road licence to be on the road... . The ‘hide’ of the elephant is made of

first “robot elephant”.

paper and half-an-ineh thick. It was made at Thaxted, Essex.
Photo shows: Mr. Stuart's robot elephant, loaded with

Shagted, Rasex.— (Express),



children,

‘walks

+t

It “Walks” at 28 miles an. hour, waves its trunk and flaps its ears

village

of

| Trygve Lie
| Has Hopes Of
World Peace

OSLO, Aug. 14.

United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie said
“T still believe that no responsi-
hie statesmen will take steps
which will lead to a new
War.” Lie, who is on a _ holiday
visit to his home country, added:
“If the world survives the critical

| Innings Of 4jh

here today!

World |



Test Game

503
29

O wkts)
COZIER)

LONDON, August 14

SLOWLY and implacably the West Indians consolid-
y position at Kennington Oval to-day,
and unless the unpredictable gods of cricket play some
particularly puckish prank, the five hundred runs inseribec

in the scorer’s book are ample for a Caribbean conquest
From the start of the innings it was made quite clear that there was

the established gain in search o

some greater, if potential glory. This was a new West Indies
The slur of instability would be forever erased and the world woulc

exclusive prerogative of oldér negions.

* Today the West Tidles scorec

503; and by drawing of stumps

, England had collected 29 without
loss

The feature of the innings was

; the most useful Captain’s innings

| played by John Goddard, The
! skipper has had a_ disastrous
} season with the bat and it was
fitting that his return to form
should coincide with the very



{climax of this unforgettable tour
| His handling of the team, both on
} and off the field, the more es-
pecially off, has been the subject
, of the highest praise by his fel-
low players. None, I know, are
; more pleased than they that John
| has come into his own during this
j the most important match of the
; series. Goddard's underrated 58
| tocay was not the best innings 1}

| have ever seen him play

| But it was a good innings with
| but a few patches of discomfort,
}and some of his strokes were

| strongly reminiscent of those bet-
jter days in the 1940's
Christiani

Sympathy must go out to Robert
| Christiani. With only seventy one
|; runs in the series so far when he

| comed an opportunity to improve

his test average. He was indeed
unlucky, His method of dismissal
e@r only be called unfortunate
and it can be little consolation to
him to have received a belated

situation created by the Korean) though sincere apology from Mc
war, if principles of justice are|intyre, as I understand was the
triumphant over principles of, case, Stil) these things happen in
mght, the cause of peace will! cricket and it is no use crying
stand stronger than at any time; over spilt milk. Though when it
in recent years.” | is the milk of International Cream,

Addressing a Press Conference,
Lie said of the problem of Chinese
Representation in the Uniteed Na-
tions: “I still hope for a result
which will ensure the Chinese
450,000,000 people an _ effective
representation in the UN to which
they have a right. But the Korea
conflict had made the solution of
this question extremely difficult,”
he added. Asked whether he
tnought Jacob Malik could.‘‘keep
things going” in the
Council for the period of his
Chairmanship during August, Lie

@ On Page 3





India Urges Forming Of |



vot his|

the salt tears are apt to flow
despite the still upper lip
Keliable
Gomez, the reliable, made his

usual fine contribution to the total,
Waleott was just going well when
dismissed, while “baby” Valen-
tine proudly registered his best
test score

I did not understand the Eng-
land Captaincy, a defensive field
to defensive batsmanship especial-
'y when only victory would suf-
ice, is _ beyond comprehension.
The handling of the bowling too

@ on page 3

went out to bat, he must have wel-

} ity

Aduocate

Bo en en

FEVE CENTS

Price:

Pa,

Year 35° ~



OUT REDS
MUD SLOWS UP

Schuman Plan}

Jeopardises
Brit. Economy

STRASBOURG, Aug. 14,

Differences between the Britist,
and French over the Schuman
Plan to merge Europe’s heavy)
industry came into the open beforc
he 15 Nation Strasbourg Assem-
bly to-day.

David Eeeles, the British Con
secvative Member, presenting th
report of the Assembly's Econom),
Committee, challenged the Frenc!
insistence on a Supranation
\uthority of experts to run thi
coal and steel industries of Europ:

“These two industries’—he sak
“are so vital to the life of th
modern state that once they art
effectively taken out of the hand:
of the National Government, thai
Government must become thi
servant of whatever authority 0:
institution it may be to whici
these heavy industries have beer
transferred.”

Fate Of Africa

French North Africa:
Deputy said that the fate of Afric:
was ultimately bound up with th
Schuman Plan because with thr
irving up of the other World
Markets, Africa was the only ter
titory onen to European develop
ment, We ask that in this proces:
the interests of Africans shoule
not be sacrificed he added

Maurice Ediman, the Britist
Labour Member giving a persona)
view of thé British Government's
objections to the plan declares thai
no country depended so much o1
iron and steel as Britain did, I!
absolutely unjust that certair
people whose economy does not it
fet depend on steel should censur
Britain for not putting in jeopardy
the whole of our National economy

—Reuter

U.S. Govt.
Drafts Jap
Peace Treaty

WASHINGTON, Aug, 14.

The United States Government
is completing a tentative draft o!
a Japanese peace treaty to presen
to the Féreign Ministers of Bri
tain, France and the United State
in New York next September
according to informed quarters
here, Sourees close te the Stat
Department said the treaty wa:
one of the main subjects discussed
recently by Gen. Douglas Mac
Arthur, Supreme Commander ir
Japan, and President Truman’
Special Foreign Affairs Advisor
Mr. W. Averell Harriman,

Gen. MacArthur, who has an
hounced publicly his belief thai
the Japanese deserved a peace
treaty, was understood to have
urged the necessity of a treaty.

—Reuter.

The



Civil War
Threatens
In Brazil

BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 14.
The — semi-official newspaper
Democracia in a front page des-
patch from Rio De Janiero pre-

lclicted civil war in Brazi) if Ex-
| Dictator Getulio Vargas “who has

the suppert of an.immense major-
of the Brazifian people’ was
prevented from winning the
presidential elections next Octo-
ber. The despatch referred to
an alleged plot to assassinate
Vargas and added “an impartial
cbserver can see that Vargas has

the support of the masses and
that with the minimum of tegai
guarantees his return to the

presidential office. What is serious
is that Dutra and his supporters
are endeavouring by any means
to prevent fruition of the popular
will.”

—Reuter.



‘Shadow’? Council

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 14.

India to-day urged the imme-
diate formation of a “Shadow”
Security Council without the
“Big Five’’—to grapple with the
Korean problem.

India’s delegate, Sir Benagal
Rau, suggested to the Council
that it should appoint a commit-
tee to study all proposals that
might be presented for a “peace-
ful and just settlement in Korea”

He proposed that the Council's
Six non-permanent members
Cuba, Ecuador, India, Yugoslavia,
Norway and Egypt—should com-

| prise the Committee “hecause
| none‘of them can be accused or
suspected of any expansionist

| notions.’
France's representative, M
| Jean Chauvel, supported the
Indian proposal The Council,
stalled for two weeks in a pro-



wa

meeting

again under the Presidency of
M. Jakob Malik, Soviet Delegate,
who broke a six months’ boycott
to take his turn as Chairman for
August.

The first speaker at the meet-
ing, Mr. Antonio Quevado of
Ecuador, denied Soviet accusa~
tion that the United Nations was

being used as an instrument of
United States aggression in
Korea.
At Mercy Of U.S.
“Nobody will believe that 53
nations in the U.N. are at the
merey and command of the
United States”, he declared
“IT am convinced he said, that

our decision of June

remains valid

Soviet member has no right to
block this resolution refusing
to state his ruling on a point of

order

25 to invite
a Korea Republic representative
As President, the

“The real issue is whether or
not a President of the Council
is free to disregard the fules of
the Council according to his con-
venience or pleasure.

Mr. Malik, replying, said that
neither Franee nor N@rway had
the right to shed any tears about
the absence of a Korean repre-
sentative at the Council table as
both natic had violated Article
32 of the Charter which provided
for a hearing of both parties to
1 dispute

“There i
which said





Russian proverb
If you cut off a man’s





head, you do not need to stroke
his hair’,”’ he said.
The Soviet delegate said that
if the French delegate thought he
Mr. Malik) had returned to the
Council to “raise both hands in
pport ¥ States aggres-
ior c he would be diss
appeinted —(Reuter)

BATTLE

By JULIAN BATES
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,

Aug. 14.
Division slogging through

mud and rain today smashed the face of the
North Korean Chongyang bridgehead for a depth

|

| "HE American 24th
| of more than one mile.
}

About 40 miles north, the

American First Cavalry Division wiped out a force

of 800 Communists.

With tanks brought over the rock-and-sandbag

causeway in the same

central area just north of

Waewan, South Korean troops repulsed the drive

by North Koreans who

were under orders to take

Taegu by tomorrow—the fifth anniversary of their
liberation from the Japanese.

Latest news said fighting

Air Force, ground crews, tanks

and infantry still held the major American airbase 6 miles

southeast of Pohang.

Immediately north of the beleaguered airfield, South
Korean troops were reported counter-attacking from several
sides against the Communist force that swept down through
unguarded hills and over Ran Kyre.

“IT WAS
THE CAT”

CAPETOWN

A Wellington motorist wa
worried about a squeak his
ear had developed. Several
surveys of the situation
didn't help, When it started
squcaking with the ignition
off, he investigated and
found a cat had chosen the
trunk for the spot have
kittens,— (CP)

lo





Indonesia
Proclaimed
Single State

INVONESIA, Aug. 14.

Indonesia wili proclaim nerses
4 single state temorrow, replaga
He ld-unit federation in existene
when ihe Duteh transferred powe:
‘ast year. This was officially an-
nounced here today after the
House of Representatives by 96
voles to 18 had approved a pro-
visional Unitarian constitution
The new state will consist ot
ten provinces. The formation ot
parliamentary government, en
visaged under the new constitu-
Uon, is likely to be delayed for ¢
week or two, A caretaker govern-
ment with Prime Minister Mohu-
mad Hatta at the head is likely tv
te announced on August 17 to piv
Major political parties time tr
reach an agreement on coalition

President Soekarno will atten
i joint session of the existing
Federal Parliament tomorrow
morning, Later in the day he will
leave for Jopanata to wind up the
Jakarta Republic main unit ir
“he present federation of sixteen
“omponent areas. Nationwide cele-
rrations are being planned for
\ugust 17--the fifth anniversary
f Indonesia's original proclama-
ion of independence,





Communist elements were at-
jtempting to cut off the Southern
‘Third Division below Yongdok to
i foe north
Mud

Op the southern coast American
forces were bogged down in seas
fof yellow mud and under har-
jessing fire by Communist troops
who have broken out of pockéts
vlong the Nam River, a few miles
east of Chinju,

An American Eighth Army com-
munique late tonight said there
lwere 12,000 Communists in the
'Chongyang bridgehead north of
|Masan--a major threat to supply
jroads running north and west out
}of the main Ameriean supply har~
| bour at Pusan on the southwest
jp of the Peninsula,

| The 24th Division's
jassaull against the bridgehead
‘made “some progress” over the
| whole are of the bridgehead front
jin the battle that began at dawn,
the communique said,

New Bird

Six hundred new Communist
ceacd, strewn for 3 miles along the
Naktong River today, marked ale
other North Korean bid to thrust
at Taegu, the South Korean capi-
tal across the river. While Ameri+
can infantry cut down the North-
erners who. got across, artillery
end aircraft wiped out streams ef
Communist reinforcements wad-
ing the river and waiting on the
west bank, Action started at dawn
when outposts of the First Cavalry
Division on the east bank oppe-
site a point 15 miles southwest of
Taegu discovered that 500 Com-
munists had crossed during the
night and were moving on Taegu.

A patrol of the First American
Cavalry Division, reporting 800
Communists wiped out in an ate
tempt to re-establish the bridge
head north of Taegu, reported
from Naktong River banks: “N45
Communists remain.”

Reuter’s Correspondent Lionel
Hudson, who watched the river
battle, said he saw many dead
North Koreans floating in mid-+
stream far back under artillery
and air strating attacks,

-(Reuter)



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PAGE TWO

aubh ¢

t ’ %
rss ve

-



DR. and MRS. W. F. AUER and family arrived in Barbados yesterday
from Boston via Trinidad by B.W.1.A. They are pictured here walking
in from the plane at Seawell. Their third daughter who is holding on

to her father's hand, is hidden from

IS Excellency the Governor
and Mrs. Savage wil! be
present at the Variety Entertain-
ment which the Dutch Guides are
giving at St. Michael's Girls’
School on Thursday, August 17th
The programme which begins at
8 p.m. consists of singing, Folk
Dancing and Ballet, besides some
sketches. The girls, who are a
very happy group, are putting in
a lot.of work into the show

Summer Season

E Summer Tourist Season
must be well underway
judging from the large crowd at
Club Morgan on Saturday night
There were visitors from
Venézuela, Canada, U.S.A., Eng-
lend‘ and several of the neighbour-
ing West Indian Islands
Several Dinner Parties from the
Paradise Beach Club. Mr. and
Mrs. Winston Ward entertained a
few friends~and Mrs. Ward was
receiving many welcome hom¢
greetings, as she recently returned
from a holiday in South Africa.
Among the many strangers there
were a lot of the old familiar
faces, among whom were, Col. and
Mrs, Dick Vidmer, Mr. and Mrs.

Jum O'Neal, Mr. and Mrs. Lee
McKinstry, Mr. L. Sealy, Mr. arid
Mrs. Lisle Smith, Mr. and Mrs.

Bill Musgrave, Mr. Jack Johnson,
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Scott, Mr.
and Mrs, David Henderson and
Mr. Michael Lynch.

Back from Trinidad Visit

Kk PHILIP HEWITIi-

MYRING, Public Relations
Adviser to C.D. and W. returned
from his short visit to Trinidad by
B.W.1A., on Sunday afternoon.

Here for Tens Days
R. and Mrs. Paul Porry are at

present holidaying in Bar-
bados. They arrived on Sunday
afternoon by B.W.LA. and are

staying at the Royal Hotel

Paul is the son of Dr. and Mrs
Emile Porry of Martinique, and
has been coming to Barbados since
his school days. This is his second
visit here since he was married,

They spent ten days in Trinidad,
mostly in San Fernando before
coming to Barbados, and they plan
to spend ansther ten days here
before they leave for Martinique



AM astonished that the present

mania for asking and answer-
ing silly questions has not revived
the old debate, “Which would you
rather be, a man with a small hat
and tinfoil whiskers, or a man
with a tinfoil hat and small whis-
kers?”

Years ago, almost everyone in
England took sides. Some said that
tinfoil whiskers would look ab-
surd, even if you left the small hat
at home. Others said that small
whiskers, in themselves, are no
disadvantage, and therefore they
would risk the tinfoil hat. And so
on, Most women said they would
feel more self-conscious if they
were out with a man in a tinfoil
hat than if he wore a small one
But some said that the addition of
the tinfoil whiskers to the small
hat would make things impossible.
Many feared scenes in restaurants
ewhen the man handed in his tin-

view by her eldest siuter

Dr. Auer Returns

R. WILLIAM AUER, Resident

Manager of the Barbados Gulf
Company, returned to Barbados
yesterday afternoon accompanied
by his wife and three children.

They arrived from Boston via

Trinidad by B.W.LA., and will be
staying at the Ocean View Hotel
until they move into their own
home

Husband arriving on Sunday

RS. MARY SHELDON arrived

from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA She first
arrived in Barbados in early July
and then went down for a
short stay in Trinidad. Her
husband, who is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sheldon of
“Sandy Fields”, St. Peter, is ex-
pected to arrive here on Sunday.
Hie is a Professor of Physics at the
Richmond Professional Institute.

Yesterday’s Arrivals

RRIVING yesterday morning

by B.W.LA. to spend two

weeks’ holiday in Barbados -were

Miss Monica Rodrigues and her

two brothers Herman and George

Miss Rodrigues is with Barclays
Bank in Port-of-Spain.

They were accompanied by Miss
Elsa Teixeira who is also here for
a similar period and the party are
staying at the Hotel Royal.

Here for Long Holidays
RRIVING yesterday afternoon

by B.W.LA, from Trinidaa
was Mr. Andy Camacho. Andy
teaches at St. Mary’s College in

Trinidad and is up for the lung
holidays. His, wife is already in
Barbados.
From St. Lucia

ISS PATSY FORD returned

from her St. Lucia holiday
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.
She was away for two weeks.

Also arriving from St.

yesterday were Miss Loretta Andre
who is here to spend three or four
weeks at Indramer Guest House,
aud Mrs. Lucille Mathurin who
expects to spend about three
months’ holiday in Barbados. Her
husband, she hopes may be coming
up next month.

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

foil hat.
Hats and whiskers
AM reminded that there was a
variation of this question, It
went like this: “Which would you
rather be, a man with a tinfoil hat
and tin whiskers, or a man with a
small hat and small whiskers?” It
Was pointed out that “small”
meant a hat tiny enough to be
ludicrous even on a small head,
And the tinfoil whiskers would be
pretty big An overwhelming
majority plumped for the small
hat and small whiskers. An emi-
nent sociologist said that the an-
swers proved that most people are
eenventional in their attitude to
their personal appearance, He
illustrated this by saying that if
men could turn their nostrils in-
side out like camels, only the un-
conventional would do it.
We now come inevitably to the
question of a large tinfoil hat



7

oS oo,

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FOR

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE
* Condado-equal To hotel con pare favourably :
anything in U.S. ee § gape nee i mgsavmcreae

pat

the island. On six and half a«

it commands a fine view overiooK-
ing the sea Mr. and Mrs. iversor
did everything to make their stay
a happy one and took them all over
the island; they have also visited

FTER a short holiday in Bar-
badus as guests of the Marine
Hotel Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dieterle
returned to Puerto Rico a few days
ago.
Mr. Dieterle, who is Assistant
Manager of the “Condado Beach #1} of the hotel:
Hotel” in San Juan is also affiliatea
to the Puerto Rico Tours Inc. He Parents of Eight
says that this Travel Bureau ig
interested in setting up a Tr va M" and Mrs. Edmundo Suegar't
Agency in Barbados of Venezuela and their farmily

Great Pals
TAYING with Mr. and Mrs.
C. I. Skinner at “Spring Gar-
dens,” Black Rock are young
Hugh and Chris Henderson, who
are spending part of their long
holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Skin-
ner’s son Irving. They arrived



. ing by T.C.A. from Canada to
spend a holiday in Barbados were
Mr. and Mrs, Desmond Proverbs,
Desmond, who to his Old Har-
risonian School pals is better
known as “Tookie” is at present
at Macdonald College doing

Beach Hotel opened a new wing
“As a matter of fact,” said Mr
Dieterle, “Mr. and Mrs. Jean Iver-
son flew up to Puerto Rico for its
opening.”

The new wing contains twe

boys and four girls
ber of the family is Ke
is sixteen Youngest
who is three years of age.

neth who

is

everyone with woncerful sun tans
Entomol a adit: foe hundred rooms, one hundred o! have thoroughly enjoyed their stay
ntomology and studying for hiS which are air-conditioned. The ji: Barbados :
Ph.D. He has been to Macdonald ,

now for one year and before thir myepneietinae
he was working with the Canadian
Government in British Columbia
Desmond is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. I. G. Proverbs, with whom
they will be staying. This is Mrs
Proverbs’ first visit to Barbados

Returned To Canada

18S PAULINE PARRY who
has been _ holidaying in
Barbados since July 29th returned
to Canada on Saturday morning

by T.C.A. She was accompanied
by Mrs. Peter Smith.

Visiting Her Brother

R. AND MRS, Guy Durocher

of Montreal arrived by T.C.A.
on Saturday morning to spend two
weeks’ holiday at Sam Lords. Mr.
Durocher is an Automobile Dealer
in Montreal and Mrs, Durocher
is a sister of Mr. Jean Blondin
Manager of Sam Lords, This i:
their first visit to Barbados.

With W.I. Knitting
Mills Ltd.



Rupert a

1) St

Back-room Boy—21
Paper ae






2? ,

Full of curiosity, Rupert move:
forward and iencela eon to one
what the tiny people are doing, The
square of grass is now lifted right
up and held in place by two curved
arms. Underneath is a dark space.
The imps drop into it and call the
\wale beat pe tallow. Very gingerly

he goes in feet first, and finds him
self on a flight of steps leading to a

wide passage. One of the imps pul!
a lever, and the square Oo Lecce
drops smoothly into pos:tion then
he walks briskly away, guiding rhe
others downwards anc round many
corners.



CaYETOGUORH—Here's how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR

ae

troohies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.

Ronal? |
They |
have been staying in Worthing amd |

from Trinidad by B.W.1.A. of Originally from Indiana, Mr. Who have been holidaying in Bar

Thursday morning. These three Dieterle was a Lieutenant Colone! P@dos for the past seven weeks

boys are great pals. in the U.S, Army during the wal Teturned to Caracas ye sterday by
: . . and was in command of a Battaliong! W.1-A

Staying With His Parents in the European Campaign. They are the proud parents of |
RRIVING on Saturday morn- A few weeks ago the Condado eight fine looking children, four

Elcest mem- |

|

|
|
|



HOUSEWIVES’
GUIDE

Prices of



Large Tomatoes
and Onions when the “Advo-
" checked yesterday

i tE
per Ib
NK

‘
INIONS—16 cts

| LARGE TOMATOES—32 cts
| per Ib.





B.B.C. Radio Programme

TUESDAY, August 15, 1950

Commentary on Fours



The News; 7.10 a.m

7.15 a.m. The African

The Hymns We Sing;

». Generally Speaking; 800 a.m.

th Editorials; 8,10 a.m. Pro-

mme Parade; 815 o.m. England vs
West Indies 6.3 am BBC Northern
rehest 9.00 am. Close Down; 12,00
on The News 12.10 p.m News
Anplysis; 12.15 p Music from Grand
Hotel; 12.45 p.m England vs West

rdle 1.006 p.m. On the Job; 1.15 p.m.

1.30 p.m. Memories of

2.00 p.m. The News;

pu Home News from Britain;

S pyr Sports Review 2.30 p.m.

+00 p The News;

Daily Service; 4.15 p.m

{ fron Grand Hotel; 6.00 p.m

England vs. West Indies pm

erbhude 15 p.m. Programme Parade

0 p.m Welsh Progr me, 6.00 pom
The Africa Queen; 615 pm

ions; 6.45 p.m. Leiter Fron

The News

7.157 45

Kadio Newsreel;
Musical Comady

Radi : atre m

The



» Lon-
7.10 p.m
m. Cricket

7.00 p.m
Analysis;







“pe Test; 6.00 p.m. Radio

w ; On the Job; 8.30

n. Percival Mackey; 8.55 p.m. From
he Editoriais; 9.00 p.m. Tip Top Tunes;
20 p.m. Meet the Commonwealth; 10.00
p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude;
0.15 p.m. On the Sweeter Side; 10.45
p.m. Report From Britain; 11.00 pm
tBC Nortt Orchestra

What A Sight!

LONDON,

The Rev. Eric Bailey, middle-
iged bachelor vicar of St, John’s,
London, believes
ridegrooms should have pre-
wedding glimpse of their wives
preparing for bed with:

Hair gatherea m a kind of net



prospective
a

RS. REINGOLD was at Sea- [* 81, O:N-6 F BL LO W strapped under the chin; and
well to meet her husband | & one tetter simply stands sor another In this example A is used ce Face and neck smeared witn
Mr. Morton Reingold, who is asso- |. @fo: the three L's X for the two O's. ete. Single letters, apos- oats known as “nourishing
ciated with the West Indian Knit- | foods.

ting Mills Ltd. Their son Paul was [ & py day the code letters are different

also at the airport to meet his |

father when he arrived a few days if A Cryptegram Quotation
ago, ,
re YR CLYV “eZK PP. KP. CLP BBR P VY
From Week-end Visit \i oy :
APT, and Mrs. A. J. Press who #9 BD CIP FPRPZK MUP XPHP—XPHP’V

were in Trinidad for the week-
end returned yesterday morning
by B.W.LA.

Ser ict

te HM AUR OGD | A ARR

u THIS

THE

Cryptoquote: THE DISASTER ORIGINATING TIN
SOURCE, SPREAD THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY AND
PEOPLIE—HORACE



CROSSWORD





Writing in his Parish magazine
after a visit to a beauty demon-
stration, he commented:

“What a frightful sight a woman
made to look before retiring
for the night.

“IT cannot help thinking this
may be the cause of some marriage
breakdowns,

is

| “T couldn’t help thinking that
} every prospective bridegroom
| should have the opportunity of

seeing all this before the wedding.
He would at least know that there
were two appearances to his wife

Twenty |









—

t~

6 OOOO

_--
POPP PPP POSSESS PPPS

AUGUST 15, 1950

TUESDAY,

GAHETYW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

LAST SHOW TONITE 820 WARNER'S DOUBLE!

Paul HENREIR in
“OF HUMAN BONDAGE”

and DANGER SIGNAL"



WEDNESDAY ONLY at 8.30 p.m. (Another WARNER Double)
DECEPTION” and “ESCAPE IN THE DESERT”
DAVIS q with: Philip DORN





PLAZ A Rast 2 suows TODAY 5 and 8.3) P.M.

| R.K.O's, THRILLER PROGRAM!

i John Ella

j WAYNE — RAINES in “TALL
| LOUIS—WALCOTT (First)

IN THE SADDLE”
also FIGHT FILM
= WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
PROGRAMME ! Johnny WEISMULLER
“TARZAN’S TRIUMPHS”
also LOUIS—WALCOTT (Second) FIGHT FILM

GLOBE

LAST SHOWING TODAY 5 aid 8.30 WALT DISNEY'S

“SQ DEAR TO MY HEART”

Bobby DRISCOLL—Beulah BONDI
Extra: Leon ERROL is DADALWAYS PAYS

in

| R.K.O.











FOR ONE DAY ONLY TOMORROW 5 and 8.30 P.M,

“TRAIL STREET”

RANDOLPH SCOTT and ANN JEFFERS

“THE LOCKET”

Bob MITCHUM ami Laraine DAY

CHILDREN MATINEE 2 P.M. THURSDAY
To See an Action Double

PROSPER POSSSS

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows To-day
430 & 8.30
Paramount Double
Bob Hope, Bing Crosby

EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 & 8.15 and
Continuing

PPP PPSS

United Artists Presents

“BLACK

(a

In
MAGIC” “ROAD TO RIO”
‘ And
Starring :
“ALBUQUERQUF’
Orsen Welles, Nancy Starring

Guild, Akim Tamiroff Randolph SCOTT—

Frank Latimore Barbara BRITTON

Lucia;





Across

1 Cheat, or “! evicts im” for 4@
change. (Â¥)
u bee ‘we differently in a tempeo
(71
10 You want the bird, (4) §
11 Rope is made from this, @@9
12. Afternoon dresses. (3, 5)
13 Thrice. (3)
\4 Stole in Seatiana, (a) TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
. ‘ I NEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
17. 7 relates to old ‘Tewton fothe. JOA RAWFORD — VAN HEFLIN 22 |
v Gpanged fret part of 12 Aeroes. ie 6 POSSESSED es Re
20 The indies Itke 12 Across to We oie >?)
(
91 Meovedentiike es peeant). @) with RAYMOND MASSEY GERALDINE BROOKS aoe
A Warner Bros. Picture. ae |
Down To the millions who applaiuded her in Mildred Pierce, Warner Bro 2)
1 These are in your backbone, promise an even more exciting Woman—a more startling story ! i
2 Greet a tin for a change to make i ta Call a
entire, (9) SSS SSS eases SSS
Any living thing 1s one, (&) SS

Goal—of a marksman? (6)

This is no excuse in law, 8)
& This is exactly the same. (9)
Totals, (4)

the clue for this 18 authoreed,
(9)
Miles can make filth, (6)

» Stage whisper, (5)
‘xclamation appropriate fer i
BVewn 13)












LUXURY

a0) Tae







Choose a HERCULES

and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure

We can offer - -

SOAPS

aiution of yesterday's Russie, — Aorens: GENTS’, LADIES’ and the POPULAR
Mie No Tertius ia Persgonel: at, | SPORTS MODEL
stund . Currents: 22, Usage; 23,
v4 1, Acropolis; } |) Also - - =
2 buteereuns is, 4, Miers: i —- —— =e
vaana § ig tO Lusty: “ Cycle Lights (ae
Locks





















(slipping over the ears) and small

whiskers, or enormous _ tinfoil] | Sanding Obi
whiskers and a small hat. This] } Lubricating Oil
will be discussed in due course.
News at last! THE BARBADOS

OURNALISTS out to earn their

spurs have been waiting a long CO-OPERATIVE
time for a man to bite a dog.
When I was news editor of the COTTON
Rochdale Observer I always kept
a reporter ready to deal with such FACTORY
an event. And now it has hap- 3
pened, and most papers were LIMITED
caught napping. Had the event



been more widely reported thous-
ands of ladies would have written
letters demancing that the dan-
gerous man should be destroyed,
or at any rate fitted with a muzzle
and kept on a lead. Outside his
house a board should be erected
with a warning to all dogs:—

Beware! Dangerous Man On
Premises!

_ ZINC

Polishing Cloths
Oil Cans, and



HERE
AGAIN !!

SHEETS

we are glad to say that we have just received:—
FLAT ZINC SHEETS—Size 8 x 3

Also:—



GALVANIZED PIPE FIfTINGS—Bends, Elbows,

Nipples, Reducing Sockets, ete.

PLANTATIONS “LTD.

As several of our Customers have been enquiring for them

(Suitable for Table and Counter Tops, ete.)

Tees,













just as there are alwz
to every question.”




two sides
-I.N.S.





An Ideal Tonic
Beverage after a
Hot-and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

It is no Heavier

: : ApS OESSS
ORCSSOOOOFFS LLP PAP LSA IF ASS



than a Lager ,
but contains &
Real Food value &
besides being a 1%

Delicious Drink.

£

z
83
Fe
a

44
PSPSPS SA SET

FLASH!

fs,
ee,





OLYMPIC

To-day Last 2 Shows
4.30 and 8.15 p.m.

ROXY

To-day & To-morrow

4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

. 20th Century Fox Double
Columbia Double

Maureen O’Hara, Walter
Sonny TUFTS —-

Barbara BRITTON Pidgeon
In
In
E UNTAMED |
legge MY VALLEY”
BREED” :
nd

And

“TWO-MAN
SUBMARINE”

“DO YOU
LOVE ME”

with With
Tom NEAL— Dick Haymes, Maureen
Ann SAVAGE O’Hara

LLLP LEPEELEEE EE ESS

FLASH!

THIS IS NEWS BIGGER THAN KOREA'S FIGHTING FRONT



LYA RAY—The Blo

LYA

THE BLONDE BOMB-
SHELL—The Queen of
Rhumbas, Sambos,

Tangos-
Will be at

EMPIRE
THEATRE

WED. — THURS.
at 8.30

TICKETS ON SALE
Daily from 8.30 a.m.
>

This SHOW is for Adults
Only.

5

Stall 36, House 60,

Bal. 84, Box $1.00
nde Bombshell .

a
(












|

2

959599S9SF099 99565695 9586509665 |











OS







TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1956

Students Oppose |
Communism

@ From Page 1
cil’s decision to expel the Yugo- |
slav delegation But his main}
attack was directed against the!
British—as well as Danish, 1
nish, American and other student
unions—for their refusal to sign |
the Stockholm “peace resolution”
we must expose all those who
decline to sign the Stockholm
resolution and we must condemn
leaders of the Pax Romana who
decline to support the call for
prohibition of atomic weapons, he
said.

He described American action





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





|



West Indies In Good Position

@ From Page 1
particularly un-
Brown kept switch-
ing his bowlers from end to
@€nd for no better § strategical

at 295 for the loss of 3 wickets
Worrell who was 110 not cut had
Walcott a§ his partner and a tense
struggle ensued throughout the
day, Gomez 74 and Goddard 5%

seemed
inspired



PAGE THREE



COS,

.

PESOS LEE



What ever your skin
problem

DOROTHY GRAY

reason, apparently, than a belief
in luck. When he tried Compton,
a move which only fond hope
could have inspired, he kept him
on long past the period when the
element of surprise was operating
in the bowler’s favour
Tame Batting

England’s batting tonight was
just as tame as that of the West
Indies and that means tame to
the point of boredom. Clearly the
senior country’s only hope of ,te+

not out were the only batsmen to
do well, At lunch the score was 349
for 5 wkts.

After Lunch

When Bailey opened the bow!l-
ing after lunch Gomez drove him
beautifully through the covers for
four and the Essex amateur
countered by taking the mé@w bali
right away. Bedser shared in the
attack, bowling from the Pavilion
End. Post-lunch play Was much

has a special preparation for 1.

A complete stock of

Dorel Guay



in Korea as “opén gangster gaining her lost prestige is victory} brighter than the dull mérning’ J >
seeeosien wales —_ Congress in this match, , ’ }efforts and 18 came in the first BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now availab'e at >
would condemn by demanding the Can it be that she is so con-} quarter of an hour, Gomer in ul x .
recall of foreign troops. Int his scious of inferiority that she is} particular was playing the seam |‘ COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street.

Chairman's report Grosman spoke willing to co-operate with her} bowling with ease and freedom PSCC CCGG VPCGSS SESS SOOOCOOOL I MAb LBD
of “puppet Goverfments” in opponents to make it a draw|] while Goddard was content to | )———————————————————_—_

India, Brazil and the tS a a rather than to risk even greater keep his end up. The batsmen were

Lie Has Hopes

@ From Page 1
said “It lo6ks as though he could
keep it going for another fortnight.
Lie reaffirmed he would not stand
for re-election later this year as
Secretary-General, but added he

disgrace? I cannot believe that
the worm of defeatism has eat-
en so far into the English seul,
and I look forward tomorrow,
to see Hutton, Compton and the
other great batsmen who now
fly the Lion’s flag make an am-
ple fight for this match. I do
think that there is need
for a modern Kipling to recap-

clearly comfortable to the two fast
medium men, Brown decided t»
change Bedser over to the Vaux-
Hall End and bring himself on
from the Pavilion End. Gomes
turned his first delivery very fine
to the boards to make the score
882. The score moved upwards.
Classically Gomez reached 50 with



FASTER SERVICE TO

a swi glance to leg off Bedse

did not want to comment further ohh fous tk + 2°zee oss ance to leg o edser
on this i overwhelming odds, nor halts} Gomez had batted for two
Tibet’s Problem to count the costs. but drives}hours to achieve the half way

The problem of Tibet looks like
being a very difficult question,



onward to the six hundred now
so badly needed.



$C SER SERS NT





mark, the first 70 minutes yie'ding
Jess than one third of the runs.



BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION

Trygve Lie said. “I have been un- 3 The Game Brown now gave way to Compton IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.
able so far to obtain any definite Nancy Jones, Ursula Busby, Melvina : . x d de it jouble ch. 2 by
information about Tibet’s judicial Thompson, Samuel Martin, Extward Day, of opened today — ane ae by o “7 meee DY Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras f fort
7 A k Richard Barrett, Barbara Barrett, Bur- : rst innings score standing Page aye my" Y sor extras for eomfor

wade *h ‘ ae th Peace pie See ecuaee Prurey. Mary Shei- * fifty on ¢ yuntri t ull
wou appen to e ni . 5 don, Leslie Schrubsall, Allan Gumber- - Kor ce oe ; Ye 3

‘ . IN CARLISLE BAY Esso Bristol, M.V Rosario, s8.s aa! : that refleets B.O.A,C’s 31-y ur-
Nations if Soviet States were to Thaumastus, SS. Meadowbank, §.S.| pict olive | Mac Dowell. pag ht oe continents means that few -
resign, Lie said there was no sign| Yacht Leander, S.S. Craftsman, Sch. | Qwyhee, S/S. Southern Countries, S.S hey Ruby Roach, Disa Wocolee Mabel ,
of this at present. But if it did |Turtle Dove, Sen. Rasarene, M-V. Daer- | Brazil, S.S. Gasedgne, S.S. San’ Rosa,| Barns, ‘Wawa Bat sinnash ‘isis OR k old tradition of Speedbird Ser
h th ch at | wood, Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip | $.5. Uruguay, §.S. Emilia, 8.5. Bar} S1/"@, award Batwon, Hannah Bisse BREA Journeys are too far, need take
appen, there was a chance -tgat|+ “Davidson, Sch. D'Ortac, Sch. Burma | fleur, §.8" Labauie, S_S- Tiberius 8:8.) Toseuh Rodrigues Saree fal nee KFasy
certain states might reconsider |D., Sch, Biuenose Mac, Sch, Wonderful | High Park, S.S. Essi, SS. Lake Babine. Teetieniee Saryavenaa eee * ee ’ too long vieo and experience,
vheir membership. Counsellor, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. |$.8. Chrystanthystar, S.S. Sundale, SS. . mond Lopes, Rose Lopez,

United Pilgrim S., Sch. Eastern Eel, Sch.

We Cloudia S., ‘Sch:

have not obtained that

peace we hoped for in 1945 and |{fancis, Smith, Sch

Mary E. Caroline, M.V. Blue Star; S.S.





Stove, S.S. Belpareil, S.S. Samuel C.
Loveland, S.S. Lord Church, S.S. Gold-
mouth, S.S. Turbinellus, S.S. Stugard,
S.S. Adula, 8.S. Bakyntia,

Hutchinson was going over 46%
rniles an hour. The speed limit

along that area is 20 miles an hour S.S. Tro-

Dolly Madison, 5.S. Noreg, S.S. Lista,

S.S. Castillo Coca, S.S. Tosca, S.S.





SEAWELL

ARRIVALS By B.W.1A.L.

Tanya Lopez, Janes Seatt, John Press,
Qlipe Paul Porry, Eric Parker,
Terrence Paulik, Myring Hewitt.

For St. LUCIA:

George Adams, Elfrida Elie.
For MARTINIQUE:

SUPPER

ackage contains six generous servings. Served
bea the package right into the bowl!




GET THERE SOONER!





BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

STAY THERE LONGER!













CORP.



, Regina, S.S. Koll, §.S. Fort Townshend,
the question of an International | Atiantian, Sch. Juinar, Sch. Emeline.|$.S, Regent Hawk, S-S. Benny Skou. From PUBRTO RICO OR BETWEEN-MEALS -
limitation of armaments cannot be }§-S. Naturalist, S.s. Arneta Taiige sae Claetnahoar ae s aaa” Owen D. Douglas From Barbados to Fiving Time | Flights | Return Fare
considered until it has been possi- ARRIVALS beth, S.S. Salamis, S.S, Stony Point, From JAMAICA —- , A RBane
ble to establish mutual interna- i ; $.S. Agathi, M.V. Prospector, $.8. | "Witiae, Hindle THE Kingston by B.W.1.A 6% Hrs ay # 342,00
tional confidence. Referring to his| Scheoner Emeline, 7 tons, | Capt. Dunstan, Tug Dragon, ¥Yrom GRENADA: | ‘4
ten point Peace Programme which | Ske. from | British Guiana, Agents manees an : : Seis
has been placed on the Lieve i ag Yacht. Leander, 44 tons, Capt. Mrs sath ieet b ht Win et ee. Also Regular Speedbird Services to Europe and South America
LS pre ef ne aaa ¥,}H. A. Bamard, trom Trinidad, Agents: The Weather aero ' ; : "
ne ae at if by then the Korea | "g's Naturalist, 4,787 tons, Capt. ;
conflict has been solved ‘or has |seaton, feorey Liverpool, Agents: Meoers. TODAY Adhere Wiihber Thins Sens steers B.0.A.C, TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU
come so close to solution that |Da Costa & Co.; Lid. Sun Rises: 5.30 am. Nally : +e
it is possible te take up many ather, 3.8. Arneta, 4,964 tons, Capt. Ekholm, Sun Sets: 6.22 Tap DEPARTURES By BW.1.A.L Book through your local
vital tasks whieh await us I hope | (om, Madeira; Sere, Meee *. P High Water: 4.54 am., 5.51 For TRINIDAD B.O.A.C, Appointed Avent :
for a fruitful debave—Reuter. 5 N ae who makes no charge for
DEPARTURES Me. Cwiret Quarier) Aue || BEET Ee eAeO, Sees: islam slic advice, information or book. FF | Vo B.-A.
Wi hd l | :. : . ¢C ust 20 Swvia Moore, Daisy Riley, Norah Bvelyn ' ings by “Speedbird” to all
ithdraws Appea Schooner Rhoda L., 36 tons, Capt. & . Morris Thomas, Iris Thomas, Dorothy De . six continents
: r ‘ Lindo, for Trinidad, Agents: Schooner Rainfall: .17 ins. Montbrun, Marjorie Conliffe, Michael
Against £5 Fine Owners Association ~ f Total Rainfall (to date) .67 Gardner, Ian Gardner, George May, GN ° ~My Ly
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs, George DéNobriga, Sydney Moris, Cull 4 ie cae AEE
LIONEL HUTCHINSON of | for Dominica, Agents: Schooner Owners’ ins. - bert Bixee. Jameoh Case Olive bathe The family's health... the happiness of all... eos Sln ty
Black Rock withdrew an appeal | Association. YESTERDAY Errol Bailey, Henry Herbert, Fitz Allan "s hardi d dt t th ow PF erg Sent] A oP”
he had made against @ £5 fine machooner Cyril & ee. 4 tons, Capt Temperature, (Max.): 87.0°F Boxhill, Joseph Pierre, Earl Bstwick, Ivy the children’s hardiness... depend to a grea » ogee 4
ell, or arenada, ‘ents: Schoon- N, e ° 4 4 . . oe ,
yesterday when the case went up | er Owners’ Association. Wink Vetoes, idles per Shab, Gerhat Mobneea” sue tee extent on proper pop ane rs | loss $s sa
before Their Honours of the f mer, J. Babwah, Norman Sookram, - it @ tlakes Of corn - ite ue
Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr Ships In Touch With hour Andrew Christine, Bholar Dwarika, Corn Flakes those tasty Tite h | food ” fas
Sis TF scot . Wind Direction: 9 a.m., E, || Oliver Bennett, Ernest Young, Diana crisp and easily digested - are the ideal foo RR - “@
G. L. Taylor and J. W. B. Chenery. | Barbados Coastai Station Stamler, James, Chin, Patricia Chin . bane
3p.m., E by S . : breakf b Is. With
He had been fined by Police Barometer: 9 a.m. 39.888, || Marion Shorey. Dolores Laickhoo, Edward for breakfast, supper or between-meals. Wi or Mle Le
i Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise " ee . Luckhoo, Claude Luckhoo. Tan Ogilvie ; . y \ }
Mn ar c. ceri that they can now cOnMTMinionte with the 3 p.m., 29.827 Gehting, Thomas Dhjson, Edgar Adams, milk or cream and suger they ote ot nae dr 4 } | | eusx° |
exceeding the speed limit on May | ¢ciigwing ‘ships through thels Barhades Phyllis Mendes, Jocelyn Gomez, Beriseh ishing than an egg... and cost less! Each — “1
29, while going along Black Rock. | Coast Station: S.S. Arneta, S.S. Jane Stamler. }



He was caught in a speed trap by | churus, S.S. Coastal Nomad, S.S. Port | From TRINIDAD: Germaine Grangenois, Alice Jean-

. Lincoln, S.S. Imperial Charlottetown, Ruth Charlies, Iwy Weeks, Emily Mur- | Marie, | n i p
P.C. 394 Lawfence Coppin and Cph| ¢'s" ‘Esso Belgium, SS. Sirena, S'S; | ray, Biva Barren’ Barry Hart Vivian | por RNTTGUA; ’ ror Sale everywnere Lower Broad Street Bridgetown
McLean, Esso Knoxville, §.S. Quilmes, S.S. | Metivier, Winifred Raffo, Doris Payne, ! Ursula Joseph, Marguerits Martin. abe ake Phone 4585















ns






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



- Robert Christiani
. Lance Pierre

. Jeffrey Stolimeyer
. Everton Weekes





. John Goddard (Capt.) 8.

proud to give.

For a whiter, brighter wash—use Rinso.
Rinso’s rich hard-working suds soak away
all the dirt so quickly—so gently too!
Rinso makes white clothes clean and smart
—keeps colours gay. For thorough, easy
washing use Rinso every time!

WASHES WHITER!
QUICKER !

. Sonny Ramadhin
7. Roy Marshall
Cecil Williams
Clyde Walcott
Gerry Gomez
Prior jones
Alan Rae

9.
10,
It.
12,



—_ ed

RINSO ~

EASIER !














PAGE FOUR



§ Gb ADOGATE

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

Tuesday, August 15, 1950



Enterprise



THE Children’s Goodwill League Centre
was founded in May 1935 by Mr. John
Beckles, M.B.E. and during the fifteen
years of its existence has more than jus-
tified the hopes and aspirations of its

founder and _ supporters.

To-day

that

institution which has catered to the needs
of the children of the poor is in need of

funds.

The Legislature will be asked to

grant the sum of $502 for the repairs of

the building.

After the dismantling of the old Govern-
ment Railway, Mr. Beckles, who had been
using one of his houses in the City for the
purpose of sheltering a number of small
children while their mothers went to work,
asked the use of the building adjoining the
Railway Yard. It afforded more room and
being central could easily cater to mothers
from several districts, It was fitted up and
the work was carried on from both places.
Lack of finance prevented this big venture
and the Reed Street Creche was closed and
all efforts concentrated in Constitution.

That work has grown beyond the fondest
hopes of those who inspired, founded or

supported it.

The time had come for some-

thing to be done to help the unwanted
children. They had been given free
medical treatment and milk at the Baby
League founded by the late Mrs, Florence
Browne but the mothers were compelled
to remain with them in the infant stages.
They were unable to work and help them-

selves.

John Beckles solved the problem.

The Children’s Goodwill League took them
in while their mothers went to work. In
addition to this, mothers who sought advice
were given instructions in proper methods

of feeding and infant care.

The social changes which had merely
begun in Barbados were given emphasis
by this work among the lower classes and
with his usual energy and refusal to admit
defeat, Mr. Beckles succeeded in getting
contributions from businessmen and others
who in the initial stages saw no purpose in
his work. This was an achievement and
it inspired others to make some contribu-
tion to the common good. The work
spread; and to-day throughout the length

and_ breadth,.of

this, island, there is the

feeling that Mehch more is achieved by
helping the children than by spending huge
sums on almshouses and pensions.

The merit of the work done at the League
has been recognised by social workers,
nurses and medical men from all parts of

the world. .The Visitors’

Book | bear

evidence in praise of the work and among
simple Barbadian folk there is that sense
of appreciation which spurs Mr. Beckles

and his helpers to greater efforts.

As was

remarked by a distinguished visitor re-
cently, the health and spirit of the children
and the surroundings in which they live

constitute the best evidence.

And the

Government has now been asked to set its
seal on the work fostered and kept alive

by private enterprise.

But the work of the League is not limited

to the care of those children whose mothers

take them there. At present provision is
made for -meals for about thirty children
and in order to cater to them there is a staff

of nurses.

There are now 9 student nurses

who undergo twelve months training and
at the end of that period sit an examination
set and supervised by Dr. H. E. Skeete,

O.B.E. The — successful

candidates

are

awarded certificates and many of these
have already launched out into wider

fields.

Some are in this island, some in

England undergoing further training and
others in different fields of labour.
This is another contribution which the

League has been able

to make to the

welfare of the community and there should
be little difficulty in convincing the mem-
bers of the Legislature of the necessity for

support of the measure.

It is an excellent

example of enterprise of which much more

is needed in Barbados.



OUR READERS SAY.

Daily Service
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I beg to endorse, most emphatically the
sentiments expressed by Mr. Darcy Scott in the
columns of your newspaper re the omission of the
Daily Service during the Test Match Broadcasts. I
am certainly not against sport or games, as such
but I do not think they should take first place in a
man’s life and ‘though not trying in any way to
say how the directors of Radio Distribution should
conduct their broadcasts, yet I do not think that the
fifteen minutes taken for the Daily Service should
be‘cancelled in favour of the Test Match broadcasts.
I beg to express the hope that the directors will re-
consider this matter and if possible give us this

service.

0

These services, as I wrote in a previous letter, are
well appreciated by many of Radio Subscribers and
are an incentive to many to start the day aright

before going forth to their tasks.

Incidentally, Rev. K. A. B, Hinds mentioned in his
Broadcast over the Distribution on Wednesday last,
words to the effect that games, ete., are good and
necessary in their way, but that man should see
after his soul first—first things first.

wonder if it could be arranged to let us have
and service even
I am sure the majority of

fifteen minutes of
during the test match.

prayer

subscribers will appreciate it and listeners to the

test match will in no way suffer for the omission of

these few minutes

M. V. TAYLOR,

“Statham,”

Worthings,
Christ Church.
August 11, 1950.

|

The Choice was Guns

“WESTERN EUROPE embodies
a frightening truth: if the Rus-
sians chose to risk all-out war
with the U.S., they can roll
through Western Europe like a
colour guard crossing a parade
ground. With Mao's’ Chinese
armies protecting their rear, the
Russians could throw the bette:
part of their 175 divisions, 25,000
tanks and 19,000 warplanes into
a sweep to the Atlantic,” reports
Time Magazine in an analysis of
Europe’s military situation in its
issue of August 14.

Explains Time, “To oppose the
Russians, the West had .a pathetic
collection of twelve to fifteen
divisions — seven on occupation
duty in Germany (two U.S., two
British, three French), four in
France, one in Belgium, and the
equivalent of about three divi-
sions in Italy. Some of these are
next to worthless, almost all are
under-equipped .

“Last spring, the twelve North
Atlantic allies were congratulating
themselves on plans to build up
between thirty and forty divisions
by 1955. That blueprint was
inadequate. In the view of top
military men in Washington, to
oj; pose a Russian offensive West-
er: Europe needs an integrated
any of fifty to seventy well-
ecuipped, well-led divisions,
bocked up by a husky tactical air
fcree—and it needs them a lot
sconer than 1955. Recently the
U.S. asked the countries of
V.stern Europe what they pro-
p ced to do about it. By this
vw ek, some of the answers were
a3

Reports Time, “Great Britain
a iounced it would boost its
c /ense budget by 45 percent,
s, nding more than nine and one-
hb: f billion dollars in the next
t! ee years. Britain has a
rc erve of four million trained
© partially trained men, but they

LONDON.

One of Stalin’s foremost propa-
findists, famed war-correspond-
cit Ilya Ehrenburg, scored a
1 ixed triumph on his recent
‘peace mission” to London.

He was rained out before the
c.nclusion of his speech to Com-
munists and Left-Wingers in a
Sunday “peace rally” in gigantic
Trafalgar Square, but, in less
} ublie sessions, he effectively split
iie “Keep Left’ movement of
the British Labour Party .

This correspondent, who repre-
sented International News Service
in Moscow for three years and
knows Ehrenburg, asked him his
impressions of his visit to Lon-
don,

(Although he has disclaimed
knowledge of English he speaks

it somewhat haltingly and almost
His French is

without accent.
fluent). He said:

“The English working people
want peace, Only the aristocracy
and the rich want war. The

prople will mot fight for the

American imperialists.”

There were more of these
Pravda and Izvestia cliches, but,
when these were finished,
Ehrenburg admitted with a sly
grin that he was “not dissatisfied”
with his trip to London. The
facts are that the Kremlin seems
to have won another minor propa-
ganda victory.

Two most prominent leaders of
the “ginger” or “keep left” move-
ment of the Labour Party have
virtually split as a result of
Ehrenburg’s “peace” efforts .
R. H. Crossman, member of

Parliament and brilliant former

Oxford professor, said:

have virtually no equipment
Most of the expanded defense
\udget will go for more fighter
aireraft, anti-aircraft guns, anti-
tank weapons and radar equip-
ment. The decision to spend more
on defense did not cheer Britons
who—after bitter years of aus-
terity—have just begun to enjoy
slightly better living. Yet even
the proposed effort seemed to
some far from adequate. London's
Economist found no assurance
‘that what is planned will be
enough to do the job.’

“France, with most of the good
fighters in her 695,000-man army
occupied in Indo-China, under-
took a three-year rearmament
programme which will cost 5.7
billion dollars. Paris estimates it
could provide fifteen new, well-
equipped French divisions. Under
their new programmes, both
Britain and France will be spend-
ing ten percent of their national
income for defense. Proposed U.S.
rearmament outlays including the
Military Assistance Programme,
E.C.A. and other overseas aid
add up to eleven and one-half
percent. of the U.S. national
income.

The Low Countr.es began stiffen-
ing defgnse pians. The Dutch
amnounced last week that three
divisions would be formed from
veterans of Indonesia. Belgium,
which at present has one division,
was counted on to produce one,
perhaps two more by 1951.

“Italy’s defense minister last
week asked for another fifty
million lira to modernize the
Italian army, restricted to 250,000
men, U.S. officials planned to
spend several million of this
year's five billion dollar M.A.P.
money in Italian industries.

“Denmark, smallest of the
North Atlantic allies, decided to
spend $57,100,000 on defence in
1950—52, concentrating on anti-

“I recently took part in a long
discussion with Ilya Ehrenburg,
the most influential Russian writer
and a member of the Supreme
Soviet, who is over here to speak
for the ‘peace petition’.

“He was quite certain that
Britain is a decadent bourgeo:s
country and stated firmly that:

“ ‘Britain and France are both
physically and morally incapable
of waging war; the only differ-
ence is that Britain doesn’t know
it.’ : :

“And he went on to threaten
that, if world war did come,
London would be wiped out.

“This seemed to me a very
queer way of campaigning for
peace! When he had finished, I
said to him: .

“Mr. Ehrenburg, twelve years
ago someone else came to London
on a very similar “peace cam-
paign”. On that occasion Ribben-
trop went back to Berlin and
assured

BARBADOS ADVOCATE °

COMRADES =

By MILTON KAPLAN
LONDON.

TUESDAY, AUSUST 15, 1956

D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY’S ‘SPECIALS~
at the COLONNADE

aircraft, radar and artillery
equipment for its army of 100,000.

“The U.S. has promised an ” a i he dma a, tanita
additional 4.8 billion of Military} ,Somewhere in Russia )

Assistance Plan funds this year] 0f intellectuals who guessed wrong ane oe
and is seeing to it that Marshall] their wrists slapped by Premier Stalin him-
Plan money will be put more and] self face a bleak, uncertain future,

more to military uses. With this} And Stalin, a rough, tough man in a dialec-
additional U.S, aid, and if all] iiog) clinch, has demonstrated again that in
pledges are kept, Western Europ*! Russia there is only one “right” side of any





Usually
Tins CHALLENGE PEAS $ .20
Tins PILCHARDS— 1+, ‘ 21

Tins ORANGE JUICE oe 44

Split Peace

By James E. Brown

Hitler that Britain was

should be able to raise between - , :
thirty and thirty-five well-J|argument: the side Stalin is on at the
equipped combat divisions by the] moment. .

end of 1951.”

Time reports
feel that, if and when they see
that’ they have a chance againsi
Russia, Western Europeans wiii
be ready to fight. But most
Western European leaders still
seem to feel that the defense ot
their countries was basically up
to the U.S.” Time asks, “Did the
U.S. have the right to expect
more from Europe? With _ its
population of two hundred million
and its vast and versatile indus-
trial plan, why can’t Western
Europe do more on its own? It
could. The reasons why Western
Europe is not prepared to do more
are political, not military. West-
ern Europe’s welfare state poli-
ticians have worried more about
social security than about military
security. An all-out military effort
would require drastic cuts in
tneir countries’ standard of living:
chis, the Western Europeans argue,
would give the Communists—con-
tained in recent years—plenty of
opportunity to make troubie.”

Says Time, “No responsible
American wants to undo the slow,
difficult economic progress which
Western Europe has made since
the war’s end. But the Russians
have forced the free world, in any
choice between guns and butter
to choose guns. If Western
Europe ignores that lesson, it wil:
one day have neither guns, butter
nor freedom.”

“Most observers

Labour Pa executive commit~
tee, Tom ‘iberg, former journ-
alist Member of Parliament.

“It so happens that I also
lunched with Ehrenburg the day
after Crossman’s statement, and 1
told him about it. Ehrenburg
explained that his remark haa
referred to the different attitudes
of the British and French bour-
geois, not the British and French
peoples as a whole, vis-a-vis
their American partners.

“When someone referred to the

etiquette of publicly denouncing} has impelled you to put a number of ques-

a guest as an ‘enemy’ on the basis
of a_ private
Ehrenburg
said: .

“ ‘A nation of gentlemen’
becoming more and more a rela-
tive term.”

Meanwhile, Ehrenburg, dressed
always in a baggy tweed suit with
blue shirt and loud tie, addressed

merely smiled and

decadent and morally ineapable few cocktail parties, and changed

of waging war.

his hotel three times in a week

“ ‘You know what happened to. to avoid interviewers. Finally, as

Hitler when he trusted Ribben-
trop’s judgment of the British!’

“I am afraid that Ilya Ehren-
burg won’t report this conversa-
tion in the Kremlin. The trouble
about totalitarians is that they
hear only what they want to
hear.

“My talk with Ehrenburg con-
vinced me that the Russians are
as arrogant as the Nazis and as
convinced of our decadence.”

It is worth noting that the
above is from one of the most
extreme left members of the
Labour Party. And now, the furi-
ous answer from a member of the



the controversy about his “deca-

dent British” statement threatened] Kholopov that if the shoe fits he should
to split the faithful and develop] wear it.

a Bloomsbury Titoist movement,
he broke his silence.

“Crossman attributed to

completely foreign to me. What
I said was that in my opinion
the British people were not
capable of aggression.”

Leaving this thought as the} these two formulas, and being profoundly
say,| convinced that the contradiction must be

travelogue commentators
Ehrenburg returned to Moscow .
—LN.S.



Seerets

GOOD NEWS from the doctors.
This time their message brings
hope for people who have heart
trouble.

But once again the news is from
the other side of the Atlantic
Since the war ended nearly every
discovery to help us to live longer
and to stay fitter has originated
in America,

Britain's own Medical Research
Council has done hardly anything
beyond testing new U.S. drugs
like streptomycin, cortisone, and
aureomycin,

The “blue-baby”’ operations were
devised in America. So was the
new operation to repair the valves
of the heart.

Now comes this latest advance
—a drug treatment which doctors
claim has more than halved the
death-rate among patients suffer-
ing from the most dangerous heart
complaint, known as_ coronary
thrombosis.

FOR three years heart patients
at the Los Angles General Hospital
have been given a daily dose of
substance called choline (pro-
nounced coaleen), which is found
in hops and egg-yolk.

Fewer than 12 per cent. of the
patients have died. Of 115 similar
patients not given choline 30 per
cent. have died.

These figures are not good
enough to mean that choline is a
satisfactory treatment. But they
are most heartening after the Gov-
ernment’s startling announcement
last week that deaths in Britain
from coronary thrombosis are
rising rapidly in spite of medical
advances,

And they show that a great
American project aimed at find-
ing a means of preventing heart
ailments is going ahead on
winning lines.

The doctors and scientists taking
part in this research are following
up a theory that coronary
thrombosis is caused by faulty
feeding. This is their argument:—

When some people eat too much

of a certain fatty ingredient in
food — called C-substance* the
blood vessels supplying the heart
are injured,

4

Of Longer

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

These vessels, known as the
coronary arteries, are usually as
wide as a good-sized knitting-
needle. But a faulty fat diet can
make them gradually become
narrowed. This restricts the blood
flow which keeps the heart muscles
pumping.

If this narrowing goes on for
years, the vessels may close com-
pletely or a small blood-clot may
plug them, bringing on a sudden
heart attack.

Therefore the doctors argue:
The only way to prevent this in-
jury is to add to the diet some-
thing which will cancel the effects
of C-substance.

THE new USS. successes strongly
support their theory. They also
suggest that far more effective
ways of protecting the heart could
ba discovered by intensive research
on a really big scale.

This research IS being stepped
up in America.

In Boston scientists have set up
a Coronary Research Project.
Already their experiments have
proved that people with heart
trouble have a much higher pro-
portion of C-substance in their

blood than normal folk. The
obstructions which narrow the
bore of the coronary arteries are
loaded with it.

The Boston doctors infer that
this must be the food-ingredient
directly responsible for the disease,

At Salt Lake City studies of
human blood have given direct
evidence that C-substance infil-
trating from the blood makes the
beart’s blood vessels swell.

When C-substance was injected
into the blood of rabbits at a St.
Louis laboratory, the arteries ab-
sorbed it within a few minutes.
But no swelling arose when the
rabbits were ‘also given injections
of a synthetic “soap” which
cancelled out the C-substance,

This “soap’”’ may also be
to protect human beings.
ments have already

able
Experi-
shown that

We Are Being Beaten to the

Life

this “soap” given to old people| be correct, each for its own time.”

cut down the amount of C-sub-
stance which appeared in their
blood after fatty meals.

Scientists at Chicago have also
been busy. They have compared
blood samples from hungry people
fed with snacks of toast spread
thickly with margarine. They
fuund that the blood of old folk
contained three times more fat
particles loaded with C-substance
than the blood of youngsters.

And, with the old people, the
particles stayed in the blood four
times longer.

Now this is important because
it dovetails with the fact that
older people are more susceptible
te coronary thrombosis.

Doctors at California University
take this a stage further. They
report that healthy men aged 20 to
40 usually have more C-substance
in their blood than women.

This helps to explain why more
men suffer from heart ailments.

WORK along these exciting lines
is going on at more than a score
of other US. hospitals and
laboratories. What about research
in Britain?

My inquiries show that only one
Briton—Professor John Duguid of
Newcastle-on-Tyne — seems to be
following up the American lead.

Professor Duguid, a lean, go-
ahead Scot, is a top-flight scientist.
But one man working on his own
cannot get far. And Duguid tells
me he can only spare time to do
this work as a sideline.

Britain is hopelessly behind
America in research on rheum-
atism, tuberculosis, penicillin-type
Grugs, and heart surgery.

With 37,000 British men and
women dying every year from
heart disease and many more
crippled by it, we cannot afford
to ignore this new challenge.

The problem does not appear to
be shortage of money. It is cer-
tainly not shortage of brains. It
is just that the right people don’t
seem interested.—(L.E.S.)

*C-substance is cholesterol,
which is found in non-vegetable
foods such as milk, eggs, and
meat.














ofiered in a long article written by Stalin| ’

lunch-table talk,| object to satisfying your request.”

is| of treatment, and’ must have wondered why

Communist meetings, went to a; assumptions .

me} a reference to the fact that Stalin apparently
ideas which I did not express and] had contradicted himself
could not express since they are} gn linguisties.



The latest, and one of the best, insights
into Russian “freedom of expression” 15



FOR YOUR

which appeared in the Soviet Politburo '
magazine, “The Bolshevik.”

2 a ae

In the article, which was broadcast by
Moscow radio and heard in London, Stalin
answered a series of questions from Com-
munist party members arising out of the!
current Russian rhubarb over linguistics, the
study of languages.



This linguistics discussion has been a full- "A .
blown one involving Marxian theory at the
highest, and least understandable level. It WE OFFER

seems ridiculous to an outsider, but it is all-
important to those who are involved. ;
For in the past whenever a prominent
Russian has not managed to follow the twists
and turns of the Stalin line he has in almost
all cases dropped into obscurity. Occasion-
ally one or two have been lucky enough to} }
catch the bandwagon if it turned in their \
direction again. !

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C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

Stalin got off to a happy start in his] ) pig) ga72 & 467
“Bolshevik” article, at least as it affected one} Beckwith Stores

party member named Sanzheyev. Stalin
addresesd one answer to “Dear Comrade
Sanzheyev” and went on to say:

“Your interpretation of my stand on the
question of dialects is unquestionably
correct.”

Comrade Sanzheyev could breathe a heavy
sigh of relief. He might even celebrate.

But the next item was addressed, curtly
by comparison, simply “To Comrades D.
Belkin and S. Furer” — without the “dear.”
Stalin quickly put them in their place,
saying:
















LIDANO
ICE CREAM

ii

a

“You have made the error of confusing
two entirely different things and subst}tuting
another subject for the subject considered
in my reply to Comrade Krasheninnikova.”

At another point in his answer to the two
unfortunates, Stalin said of Belkin:

“He evidently thinks that sign language
and vocal language are equivalent . . . But
if Comrade Belkin really thinks this he is
making a serious error.” Later Stalin said,
peevishly:

MAKES DELICIOUS
ICE CREAM

e
Before freezing you can
easily add your

Favourite Flavour.
“It is this circumstance presumably which

e
TRY A TIN TODAY

tions to me. Well, if you insist, I do not



“Comrade A. Kholopov” got the same kind

Calling All
Men

WHO LIKE TO KEEP
COOL

he ever took pen in hand to write to the man
the Russians call “Great teacher and leader
Stalin!” Stalin told Kholopov:

“Your letter is tacitly based on two
. . I must say that both these
assumptions are profoundly erroneous.”

Stalin talked about ‘“dogmatists and
pedants” and made it very clear to Comrade And Keep Well Groomed

at the Same Time !

e

THE NEW

Kholopov when he came around to discussing

elf in past expressions
He said, sarcastically:

“It is obvious that Comrade Kholopov,

The Russian premier really opened on |
having discovered the contradiction between

MOYGASHEL
LINENS

ANTI-CRUSHABLE

himself of one of the formulas as being in-
correct, and to clutch at the other formula as

eliminated, considers it neqessary to rid
correct, for all time and all countries.

“But at which formula to clutch he does Are Just The Ticket

not know. Something in the nature of a
desperate situation arises. Comrade Kholopov

For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades—
does not even guess that both formulas can



FAWN, GREY, BEIGE, GREEN, NAVY, RUST

Comrade Kholopov, it seems, has had it. and BROWN

—-LN:S.

WATCH! MONSTER er a



By FRED SMITH

LONDON.

SENIOR BRITISH BOY SCOUTS are
camped on the shores of Loch Ness in Scot-
land maintaining a dawn to dusk watch for
the elusive fabled monster,

Armed with binoculars and cameras 150
Scouts will spend much of their time watch-
ing for that sudden rippling of the waters
that is said to presage the appearance of the
multihumped monster.

During the hours not spent in seeking the!
long neck and horned head, which for many
years has proved a boon to the local tourist
industry, the Scouts are engaged in radio
communications, photography, surveying,
natural history and climbing.

Organizer of this scientifically-conducted
search is the Oxford University Scout Group.
An official, Hon. C, G. W. James of Magdalen
College, explained:

VALUES AT GODDARDS
3REAKFAST FOODS Ws e)

Orange Juice in tins
Pineapple Juice in tine
Sugar Cured Bacon
Norwegian Kippero
Lipton’s Coffee

J & R Bread & Rolls

Order your Crown Drinks





“A continuous systematic watch was only Mk tee Prunier Brandy

before kept by four men when some data Manigeneats tay tuiecs

was obtained. With our large band of HAM & JAM Humbert’s Dry Sack —

watchers we hope to obtain real results.” Spey Royal Whiskey
Last reported sighting of the monster was|}}} Leg Ham (Cut) gree arma eet

in April this year when Lady Maud Baillie, ne Te ae

sister of the Duke of Devonshire, was driving|{} ner Tonence

along the west shore of the loch with her Fish Cakes | MEAT DEPT

grandchildren. Pom in Pkge :
Lady Maud said: ae ie Butter Is & 5s Salmon, Haddock, Kippers,
“One of the children suddenly exclaimed, joa tae a we Cauliflower, Cabbage.

‘look at that rock moving.’

“We all got out of the car and watched the
monster travelling across the loch at high
speed about a quarter of a mile away. ; {

“So great was the disturbance it made in



DATES. 19¢ per Pkg
the water that its wash caused small waves FIGS... 29¢ per Ib.
to break on the shore. Several black humps RAISINS 16c per Ib.

came out of the water.”













TU



DAY, AUGUST 15, 1950



Man Di |
Vian 1es
‘
After Accident’
|

SUALLY on the final day of al
local Race Meeting the City)

is always congested around mid-

Gay and after 6 o'clock in the
evening. Last Saturday, the last
day of the B.T.C. Mid-Summer]
Meeting was no exception and it|
was mainly because of this that
ten accidents occurred on that day.

One was a fatal accident while
in two other instances people were |
detained at the General Hospital. |

The fatal accident occurred!
during the night at St. John’s |
Church Road, St. John, between}
the motor car J-221, owned and
driven by Cecil Mayers of New
Castle, St. John ,and the motor
van J-224, owned and driven by
Alleston Mascoil of Gali Hill, St.
John.

James Burgess of Bowmanston,
the victim, had just alighteq trom
the van and was standing beside
it when tl#@ accident occurred. He
was injured and taken to the
General Hospital and detained, but
on Sunday morning he died. Dr.
A. S. Cato later performed a post
mortem examination.

ERBERT IFILL of First

Avenue, New Orleans, was
knocked down by a hit-and-run
driver while on Bay Street on
Saturday morning. When he was
struck by the lorry he was going
in “he direction of the General
Hospital and he was afterwards
taken there suffering from in-
juries. He was detained .
*TCHE DRIVER of a donkey drawn

eart, St. Clair Neblett of
Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael was
taken to the General Hospital in an
unconscious condition on Saturday
morning and detained.

Neblett’s cart was involved in
an accident with the motor car
T’-72, owned and driven by Bartlett
Edwards of Welchman Hall, St.
Thomas.

PEDESTRIAN, St. Clair Riley
of First Avenue, Bush Hall,
was injured in an accident along
Bush_Hall Road on Saturday night.
Also involved was the motor car
M-761, owned by Edward Haynes
of Bank Hall House and driven
by Mary S. Haynes of the same
address.
NOTHER PEDESTRIAN, Car-
lotta Griffith of Hill Road,
Bank Hall, was injured in the neck
and shoulders after being involved
in an accident along Bank Hall
Road on Saturday night.

Griffith was standing with oth¢
people when she was struck by
the motor van O-39, owned and
criven by Frank Lowe of Clevers
Hill, St. Joseph.

HE RIGHT FRONT WHEEL

of the “Motor car M-2246,
owned by Anthony Valerie of
Tudor Street and driven by Dalton
Best of Bay Land, St. Michael,
was damaged in an accident along
Codrington on Saturday night.

The Yonkers ’Bus M-1884, driven
by Adolphus Belgrave of Sugar
Hill, St. Joseph, was also involved
in this accident. The running
board was damaged.

A BICYCLE owned by Clarence
McCollin of Venture, St.
John and ridden by Harold Evelyn
of Church Street, St. Michael, was
camaged in an accident along Bay
Street at mid-night on Saturday.

The motor car X-524, owned and
driven by Violet Mayers of
Worthings, Christ Church, was
also involved,

N ACCIDENT occurred at the
junction of Broad Street and
Tudor Streets on Saturday night
between the motor car M-1509,
owned by L. C. Cozier of St.
Leonard’s Gap, St. Michael, and
driven by Colin Clarke of the same
address and National "Bus M-1402,
driven by Leslie Taitt of Black
Rock.

The left rear door and fender
of the car and right front fender
atid bumper of the ‘bus were
damaged.

RLANDO BRATHWAITHE of

Walkers: Valley, St. George, a
pedestrian, was struck by the motor
car M-2387, owned and driven by
Louis Husbands of Howells Cross
Road, along Palmetto Square on
Saturday evening. This accident
occurred near Wooding’s Shoe-
makers’s shop.

MULE-DRAWN CART, owned

and driven by Joseph
Straughn of Friendship, St.
Michael, collided with the Leeward
*Bus L-73, driven by Charles
Farley of Orange Hill, St. James,
along Tudor Street on Saturday.

HERE WERE 14 traffic offences

over the week-end, but no
motorists were eharged with ex-
ceeding the speed limit.



Three were charged for driving
without due care and attention,
one for driving without the appro-
priate licence, two for not having
their rear mirror, one for moving
his vehicle in a manner dangerous
to the public, one for causing
risk of accident, two’ for carrying
passengers in excess, one for not
keeping his vehicle on the l@ft of
tthe road and a cyclist for riding
his cycle in a manner dangerous
to the public.

Two other cyclists were charged

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



VISIT TO THE -ADVOCATEâ„¢



YESTERDAY Sir George Seel, Colonial Development and Welfare Chief, accompanied by Mr. P. Hewitt-
Myring, Public Relations Officer made a tour of the Advocate Printery. Picture shows Mr. Percy Hinds,

Plant Superintendent (without coat), explaining the working of a modern automatic Press.
right) Hon. V. C. Gale, Managing Director, Sir

George Seel, Mr

Mr. George Hunte, Acting Editor.





Court Hears £100
Claim for Dead Mule

Case Continues Today
A COMMON PLEAS JURY began yesterday to decide

whether the Defendant Allan Fields was guilty of negli-
gence and was liable for the death of one of the Belle

(Left to

r. Hinds, Mr. Hewitt-Myring and

Touring Girls
Beat Boys
At Netball

A LOCAL Boys’ team met the ,
High

visiting Bishop Anstey’s
School team in a Netball match a
the Queen's Collere grounds ves

terday evening. The visitors won



\
Baby Creche

Of Thirt
The Children's Goodwill League
Creche looks after the children of

|
|
|
|

| working mothers while they are
jat work, There they are fed,
clothed, cleaned and taught sani-
tary habits.

Accommodation at the building
is made for fifty children but on
the role at present are only thirty.

| Children are admitted from two
onths oid up to five years

; The doors open at 6.30 a.m.,

; and the children can remain until

\.7 p.m In most cases, however,

| the mothers return at about 4.p.m
to take their children home

The child’s day at the creche
»egins with a bath. He is after-
wards fed with some cereal, bread

ind butter—-the rst of three
1ea’s for the day. At 2 o'clock
there is recreation time when

children and nurses alike play in
the large hall—the Shed—adjoin-
ing the children’s apartment
Until the. child is eighteen
months’ old it is kept in a cradle
Small cots are previded for others
; The small children are bathed by

the nurses, The older ones are
also taught to do this for them-
selves.

j No Mistake
} When the child enters the build-
nme on mornings the clothes he
} has orn is put into a bag which is
numbered and listed so that there
can be no mistake as far as this
concerned, He is then put into
blue uniform which he wears
throughout the = day All the

t Jaundering is done on the premi-!

ses

Takes Care |

son (B.G.); Time: 1 min. 6 3/5
secs '
Fifteen Mile Cycle Farnum

secs

Farnum



PAGE FIVE



gust ARR

Champ Of
BG Olympiad >

SMASHES 2 RECORDS

(Prem Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14.
Ken Farnum created a sensation
m Sunday when in addition t
iding unbeaten, he brought down
the curtains of the August Olym-
piad at Bourda with a convinc-
ng win in the 15 mile cycle race
o.4 crown himself Champion
-yelist of the meeting
Farnum outsprinted all comers
n the three mile event, winning
in the record time of 7 minutes
20.6 sees. 26 seconds better than
Tarrant Glasgow’s two-year-old
ecord, and came back to snatch
the 15 mile in a record 38 mins
35 secs., bettering his own 1949
record of 39.07 mins

Details of the Intercolonial
Events are: —

Quarter mile cycle Farnum
(Barbados) ; Kirton (B.G.);
Johnson (B.G.); Time: 32 3/5
secs.

Three Mile Cycle Farnum
(Barbados) ; Lewis (B.G.);

Belille (T’dad.); Time: 7 minutes

20 3/5 seconds Previous record
7 mins. 56.6 secs. Glasgow (B.G.)
1948

Half Mile Cycle Farnum

(Barbados); Kirton (B.G.); John-

(Barbados); Lewis (B.G.); Belille
(Trinidad); Time: 38 mins, 35
Record Previous record

(Barbados) 39 mins. 0.7
sees. 1949

Lap Prize Belille (Trinidad);



Hii, JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - pistibutors
HEEHEHEHEEEeEeee



Ken Farnum|® §} 8 & BeBe eee
DL!
CHICK STARTENA — GROWENA
LAYENA — RABBIT CHOW
CALF STARTENA — DOG CHOW
OMOLENE



es

emits moran en patna te seins erent Sse piney adh. saielgcifnes ieee caceteapmeoenia~cnarnaestitntsetin eines at

Plantation mules on March

et al, (Plantiffs) was guilty
‘Naturalist’
And ‘Arneta’
Unloaded

THE waterfront was busy yes—
terday morning as_ labourers
and tally clerks were work-
ing on the unloading of the
Harrison Liner “Naturalist.” The
4,787-ton ‘Naturalist,’ under
Capt. Heaton, arrived from Liver-
pool with a varied cargo. It is
consigned to Messrs. DaCosta «&
Co., Ltd.
Another set of labourers were
unloading the SS.
the Royal Netherlands Steamship
Line, his vessel arrived from
Madeira and is under the com-
mand of Capt. Ekholm. This is her
first visit for many years. It is
consigned to Messrs, S. P. Musson
Son & Co., Ltd.

The “Arneta” brought 1,770
erates of onions from Madeira 20
barrels of mackerel for Messrs



C, F. Harrison, sherry, champagne, oe ee eet of a

niente, e@ yas set ¢ é s
ae oe asia ene aoe de fendant drove the lorry on the;
hardware. hurricane lanterns, wrong side of the road. That he
petroleum Btoves sugar care drove at an excessive and im-
slings, tinned hams, meat pre-| PrOPer speed. That, he. gave none,|
a 7 lpeleas chs king seotton. [ok insufficient warning of the}
serves, "clocks, chatking co ‘| approach of the lorry That he!

printing paper, school slates and
pencils, dinner carriers sparklers,

enamelled ware, roofing nails.) of the lorry in time to avoid th
gavel forks, padlocks, pocket] colijsion,
knives, galvanised wire nails The Defence admitted that the}

radio parts, electrical glow lamps,
scissors, lighters and cotton piece
goods..

It also brought toys, cycle locks,
perfumes, clay pipes, chemicals,
beer, Dutch potatoes, rolled oats,
Empire red wine and port wine,
milk powder, peas, carrots, cauli-
flower, brussel sprouts, apple
juice, condensed milk and paper
bags.



“Arneta” of | the plaintiffs’

15 last year, whether he is not

liable at all or whether even if he was negligent, the driver
of the Belle’s mule cart, servant of the Ear! of Lascelles

of contributory negligence.

Value of the mule killed in a
collision between the lorry M-535,
property of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee and driven
by Fields, and the plantation’s
eart which was being managed
by Charles Taylor is £100, and the
plaintiffs are claiming that amount
in damages from the defendant.!

The Court is being presided
over by His Honour, Sir Allan
Collymore, Chief Judge.

Legal appearances are Mr. E.
K. Walcott K.C. instructed by
Messrs Carrington and Sealy for !
the plaintiffs and Mr. W. W.
Reece K.C. instructed by Messrs
Yearwood & Boyce for the defend-
ant.

The Statement of Claim sets out
that on the date in question, the
mule cart was being driven by
servant along the
Road laden with canes,
the defendant was driving

sini

Negligent Driving |

The Statement of Claim goes on |
to say that the defendant so}
negligently managed and drove
the lerry that it collided with he}
mule cart and killed one of. the

Belle
while
the motor lorry M-535 along
across the same road,

failed to keep a proper look-out. |

That he failed to apply the brake

cart was being driven along the}
Belle Road laden with canes butj|
denied that the lorry was being
driven across the road. The lorry,
the Defence said was being driven
on, and not across the road

The Defence denied that
defendant was guilty of negli-
gence as alleged in the statement
of Claim, or at all. The Defence
does not admit the injuries or loss
alleged, and further says that if}
any accident did happen = as

;Clarence Best of Vauxhall Christ

jprisonment for not stopping at a

| defence

Not only are the small children
leoked after at the creche but
some thirty children from various

lemertary schools get a hot meal
there daily

When the work of the creche
rets underway on mornings every

by the odd goal in thirty-five

For the visitors Joan Awai, their
shooter, netted eight while Jean
Spicer, their attacker, seored ten
Noel Symmonds topsecored for the
Boys’ with nine goals. Tony Smith
their attacker, netted eight



. member of the staff is present
At half time the Boys’ were put at 4 o'clock half leaves unti!
three goals in the lead. At this pext day. This is done altern-

stage Noel Symmonds had in six | »tely enc) day. The work goes or
mn

and Tony Smith three. On the ich «day except Sundays and
other hand Joun Awai and Jean, yan\--holidays. The ereche is now
Spicer had scored three each in its thirteenth year having been
Determination started in 1937 by Mr, John

In the second the visitors played Reckles M.B.F. Chairman and

with more determination, Perhaps founder of the Learue
this was due to a conference on
the field during the interval. They
managed to equalise and the score-
board was soon reading 13 all,
They soon after registered three
more goals but the Boys’ however
equalised at 16 all,
The visitors scored

Clarke, the Matron, Her assis-
tant is Nurse Lucille Squires
Fieht other nurses comprise the
staff.



two more

goals but the Boys’ were only able | Schooners And
to score one before the Referee .
blew off. Yacht Arrive

The visitors will play a match
against the Queen’s College Old
Girls at the Queen's College

Apart from a quantity of cargo

grounds this evening.
the “Emeline” brought four pas |
\
|
|

THE 72—ton Schooner ‘Emeline’
under Capt. Clarke arrived from
British Guiana over the week-end.
It is consigned to the Schooner
Owners’ Association,



Stop t ;sengers. There were: Benjamin
ra - Osbourne, Muriel Osbourne, Phil
ajor oa Ss bert Hinds and Elfrida Washing-

ton.

“STOP at the major roads when Its cargo consisted of 1,000 bags

you reach them; it is a serious } Of rice, 75 tons of firewood, 300
thing when you do not do so,” His | bags of charcoal, 83 drums of
told | cocoanut oil and a bundle con

Worship Mr. B, Griffith

taining a condenser and tubes.

The pleasure yacht “Leander”, |
| skippered by Mrs, K, A. Barnard, |
arrived from Trinidad and is now
tied off in the Careenage opposite
the Central Foundry Docks.

The schooner “Rhoda L,
under Capt, Lindo, which arrived
from Trinidad earlier this month
from Trinidad sailed again for
Trinidad, while the Motor Vessel
“Caribbee” left with passengers
and earga for Dominica and the
Schooner “Cyril E, Smith” sailed

W ountding Costs 40/-| 1 Grenada,
en ‘dave of ous mantiee ina CORRECTION

seven days or one month’s im
prisonment was imposed on Vanitta reports’ last week |
Gaskin of Martindales Road St Manager of

Church, when he fined him 10/-
and 1/- costs to be paid in seven
days or in default 14 days’ im-

major road on July 5, while riding
the bicycle X-141.

Best pleaded guilty and in his
told Mr. Griffith ‘the
brakes on my bicycle let me down
Sir.” Sgt. King prosecuted on be
half of the police.





It was errencouslys
thet Mr. 8S. A, Yearwood,

the

What’s on Today

match between

Netball

alleged by the plaintiffs, it could
have been avoided by the exer-
cise of ordinary care and discre-
tion by the plaintiffs’ servant er

Michael, by His Worship Mr. B.
Griffith yesterday for
Marjorie Maloney with a broken
bottle on August 8.

wounding Mr

» People’s Pharmacy had retired
Re EPO R ea hes completed” his
fittieth yvear in Bridgetown and his
forty-ninth at Knight's Ltd. but con
tinues to serve his clientele

SD

Bishop Anstey’s High

School and Queen’s Col-
lege Old Girls’, 5 p.m.
Police Courts: 10 a.m.
Meeting House of Assembly
3 p.m.
Exhibition of Pottery at
Barbados Museum



HE ACTIVITIES of the Mobile
Cinema Unit will be
temporarily suspended as from
Monday, 14th August, 1950.
In the interval the unit will be
undergoing repairs.
ONALD DOTTIN, proprietor
of a provision shop at James
Street, reported that the same
shop was broken and entered
between Friday and Saturday and
a quantity of groceries valued
$79.56 were removed. The
groceries are the property of Jas
A. Tudor.
VAN BROOME of Mose Bot-
tom, St. Andrew, reported to
the Police the loss of $200 in cash
and a quantity of clothing. He
stated that the money and cloth-
ing were removed when his home

agent, and that they were guilty
of contributory negligence

Details
Giving particulars of contribu-|
tory negligence the Defence

stated that the plaintiffs or their
servant failed to keep a proper
look-out. That he gave no indica-
tion of intending to turn to the
off side. That he wilfully put the
mules beyond the wall. That he}
failed to slow down or stop. That |
he failed to exercise care and
skill, That he failed to Jrive on
the left and proper side

After Mr. Walcott had put the}
case for the Plaintiffs he called |
evidence which included the}
driver of the cart, Dr. (©. A,
Evelyn, Veterinary Doctor, Cecilia
Ashby, a cane loader and Sgt. C,
Banfield who had been to the
scene of the accident shortly after
it occurred.

Mr, Reece then put the case for



the defendant and called’ the
defendant himself to give evi-
dence. Further evidence for the

Defence will be given when hear-
ing of the case is
today.

resumed at

10.15 a.m.









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OLYMPIA TEAM
LOSES TWICE

(From Our Own CorrespondenD

GRENADA, Aug.

“he Olympia Netball team this
match
of their tour to Rovers Club by
27 goals
played against an island team on

Wednesday
In charge is Nurse Gwendolyn a =e 9

evening lost the. second

to 8. The first

also resulted in
avy loss to the visitors by

goals to 8

ea te

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1950

| Happy RELIEF
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new ... wash them regularly in Lux. For
Lux gives longer life to dainty things, keeps
colours bright, gay, mew-looking! Try
Lux yourself and see how much longer
your dainty clothes last.

Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

j | s 4X 664-151 4 LEVER propuct
e
|











Haliborange

Phe nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OIL


































"LL CALL UP MY LAWYER
TO SEE IF HE WON HIS
CASE AGAINST ME-AN!
IF HE WON THE Case
AGAINST MY NEIGHBOR
AN! IF MY NEIGH!

HIS SUIT AGAINST ME /

WELL-IT'S A STRANGE CASE -
I SLIPPED ON A NEIGHBOR'S
SIDEWALK AND AM SUING
HIM-MY LAWYER SUPPED ON
A RUG IN MY HOUSE AN’ IS
SUING ME -MY NEIGHBOR
SLIPPED ON MY SIDEWALK




|
> = ||
YES-MRJIG(SS-THESE CASES | | OF
ARE GETTING COMPLICATED - | } S Si
OF COURSE I'LL HAVE TO SUE | y
YOU FOR My SLIPPIN' ON THE |
RUG IN YOIJR HOUSE - AND OF
COURSE WiLL GO AHEAD WITH
YOUR CASE AGAINST YOUR
NEIGHBOR a




















| Girls, Ae Radliant/
ad Capacity 7
largest a ewt lass ' Bape Aue’ i

in ; .
end run-down because you need more A&D) x
MORE goods in... Mor t thi oeaesen coin

goods in ORE profits out of this You saa fel fll of lie again.”
a a

a







modern Morris Commercial



pete
Se
=



{mere'itin [vet @ tonte
I'S POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

r

RIP _KIRBY













Not jast an ordinary tonic—it's rich 7 , yok
“7 in natural A&D Vitamins. Good & 4 ff
Sor he me Y@S...ANO THREE GLASSES On _ tasting, economical too,




THE TABLE.... ONE HAVE BEEN





SMUDGED WITH “BINGO JuULia.’,




‘) | | Pm) (BOTTLE 1S STILL
ttt DAMP.., SOMEBODY

\\ .,
LUSCH)

4 ’
anny he Mae Ty AZ AUR:
Me HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC
uN a





The' production of this Morris-Commerecial 10 éwt. express délivety van
is the/ outcome of careful research into the requirements of tradets through-
out the world. Their needs have been met without exception. Its reliability

is guaranteed by the honoured name it bears—a Nuffield product.



Load capacity 150 cubic feet.
Driver’s cab fitted with sliding doors,
‘Wide opening rear doors and low

mm | THE 3 Ge loading line save time on collection
} : and delivery. Forward driving
vontrol on short wheelbase chassis
simplifies movement in traffic and
minimises time on every journey.
Left or right hand drive.

All steel body.

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

Bain ies 2 AFTER A PERIOD OF SILENCE

SHORTY AND 811M, THE ESCAPED ¢ ee AERIOR See
CONVICTS, FIGHT OFF THE , RE |/S VO (SUNF/REs
CANNIBAL RUGG/ UNTIL DAWN. NE ERAN . 7

SY






. i

= / :
aa mWiLCON
ow ¢ MeCoY
A Gif
re en
D> i cine ot






OY APPODITHENT
PAINT & WATER PArneT MANUFACTURERS TO Hom, THe
‘ a

WALPAMUR QUALITY PAIN

:

SINTVd ALITVAD UAWHATY

eee Webpomur THE WALPARUR COMPANY CTO.OARW ‘eine
tae ee

< QUALITY PAINTS=



ee ee ee











TUESDAY, AUGUST

15,

1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

Oo Saturda
Fraucis Maxwe
Country Road.,
William Elsie,
Trinidad Papers please Copy




12th




August Hel
il of Garden ud
St. Michael; Maude

Woolsey,





THANKS



Through this medium +t
return thanks to al' who
kindnesses by
and expressed





The memories
steal,
The bitter pains, no balm can le.
That tender love I'll always feel
That's in my heart forever sealed.
Ever will be remembered by
friends.

sweet, that none can

Ira and
15.8.'50—1n.







In loving memory of our dear beloved
Husband and Father JAMES KNIGHT
who fell asleep
day of August,
with sorrow
knows best

There is a Holy and beautiful city

Whose builder and ruler is God

John saw it descending from heaven

When at Patmos in exile he trod

Its high massive wall is of jasper,

The city itself is pure gold;

And when my frail tent here is folded

My Eyes shal)

14th
home
Jesus

in Jesus on the
1946 leaving a
sadness,

and but

its glory behold

Ever to be remembered by Mrs
Clarrisa Knights (wife) Madeline, Elsie,
Doris, Erla, (daughters), Winston (son)

(grandson) 15.8.50—in







In loving memory of our dear Father
ie Stuart who died 15th Augyst,
1944.

T am not skilled to understand,

What God hath willed, what God hath

planned.

He saw the road was getting rough,

The hill too hard to climb,

And so he closed his weary eyes,

And whispered: Peace be thine.

Ever to be remembered by the Stuart
family, lIeotta Holder, Lerena Carew,
Gertrude Holder, Viola Jessaany, (Daugh-
ters) Yvonne, Clifford, Dorial, Frederick,
(Grand children). 15.8.50.—In.







In. loving memory of Gladstone
Rrewster who departed this life 9n Ayg-
ust 14th 1949.

“One year has passed since that sad

day

When one was loved was called away

Love held

apart.

us together, death tore us

But memories of loved ones remain
in our hearts.”

Mrs. Leotta Marshall (aunt) Ermento

Brewster (mother), Gilbert Brewster

brother, Zelma Brewster (sister) Alleyne
Bwester (Cousin) and Kenedy (babyboy).
15,8.50-—1n.



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

AUTO CYCLE
Excellent Condition
Bargaining $100.00 Boyce
LTD








“New
easy ry
KNIGHT'S
15.8. 50-——2n
CAR—One 1940 model 10 H.P Four
Dial L. Small 2733.
15.8.50—3n.

Seater Hillman Car.

CAR
Standard Car





One 1947 Four-Se
Dial L

ater;
Small





CAR—One 1936 model 5 passenger
Deluxe Chevrolet—in good condition.
For particulars contact H. L. Hunte
c/o DaCosta & Co. Ltd., or Dial 3742.

15.8.50—3n



(b Va all
in perfect running
condition, Tyres

& Co.,

12 Saloon
order
practically
Lid
158.50.



and good
new.

Apply Cole
~4n

CARS—Morris 12 H.P. Good working
order No
also Ford Prefect
Phone 2393

refused,
as New.—
13,8, 50—3n,

reasonable offer
19 H.P.

CAR—One (1) Chevrolet Style Master
1948 Model.
ment Hill,

Apply E. Marshall, Govern-

St, Michael. 13.8.50,—4.

CARS — 1947 Morris 10 Saloon. Excel-
lent condition. 1948 Ford Prefect, Small
Mileage. 1947 Singer Sports. Reason-
obly priced. 1935 Ford Touring. Engine
just overhauled. 1986 Hillman Sports
Going Cheap. 1940 Ford V8. Only 37,009



miles. Excellent Condition.
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Tele-
phone 4504. 11,8.50—3n
TRUCK—Chevrolet 1934 mode’ in A—1
condition Dial 3686. Apply C. Herbert
55 Tudor Street 15.8.50—2n
FURNITURE

FURNITURE — Mahogany Bedstead,
Fibre Mattress, Mahogany Bureau, Mahog
any Wardrobe with mirror and several

other items of interest. Apply—S. F
Sarjeant; Roebuck Street. Opposite
Country Road. 15.8,50-—3n

FURNITURE—Mahogany dining chairs,
$18.00 a pair, Mahogany Rockers $30.00
a pair, Antique China Cabinet, mahog-
any $75.00 Antique mahogany sideboard

$45.00 small mahogany tables from
$10.00 upward, Cedar presses from
$45.00 upward, Stained birch chairs
$11.00 a pair, painted chairs $7.00 a
pair and numerous other articles at
Ralph A. Beard showroom, Hardwood,
Alley, dial 4683, open 8 a.m. to 4 p.m
daily 15.8.'50,—3n,



LIVESTOCK



PUPS—Pure Alsatian crossed with 2
French Poodle. Dial 3222. 15,8.'50,—1n.



|

POULTRY

POULTRY—Twenty fowls consisting of
white leghorns, wyndots 4 to 5 months
od Also some good cockerels, Can
be seen any day from 2 to 6 p.m. at





“Maristow’ Maxwell’s Coast, Phone
£402 15.8,50—2n.
MECHANICAL



BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,





all models, Black, Green, A, Barnes & |
Co., Ltd. 25.6.50—t.t.n. |
BICYCLE — Lady leaving Barbados |

August 22nd wishes to sell Hercules
cycle, three-speed, perfect order. Dia. |
3483 Mrs. E, P. » “Panyan}
Beach", Brighton, 15.8.50—In. |

TYPEWRITER ~— One Portable type-
writer “Remington” Brand Made in
U.S.A. practics!'y new. Apply Bata
Shoe Siore, Proad St. 15.8.p0—2n. |

MISCELLANEOUS |















BEETHAM'S GLYCERINE AND CU-
CUMBER is very cooling and refreshing











for the skin in this hot weather. Try a
bottle today. Price 50 cts, a Bottle. |
KNIGHT'S LTD 14.8.50—2n,

CINE PROJECTOR, * mm. as{
new, in strong carrying-case, complete |
with patent “Hy-Flect’ roll screen,
adjustable stand, and book of ins'ruc-
tions Dial 3483. Dr. J. F. Barritt,
“Banyan" Beach, Brighton

15.8.50—In
Build up your energy in this hot |

weather by taking “BRAND’S: CHICKEN
ESSENCE”, It consists of the stimu-
Jating and restoring properties of the
finest English Chickens, and is ready for!
immediate use. Price $1.63 bot.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 13.8.50.—3n.



For those who suffer from asthma we
have “FELSOL POWDERS” in_ stock.
Felsol is a colourless crystalline Powder
of acid reaction and slightly bitter, but
not an unpleasant taste, easily dissolved
in warm water and slightly less in cold,
Price 3/- box. KNIGHT'S LTD.

13.8.50.—3n.

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 16-inch
records, amd we have the records too

A. BARNES & CO., LTD
10.8.50—t.f.n. |

STOVE—One (1) 3 Burner Gas Stove
in perfect working condition Phone
4640 13.8.50—3n









tan A delicately perfumed non-oily
Solution which permits a healthy tan
and prevents sun or wind-burn by apply-
ing freely previous to exposure. Pric
4/- bot. KNIGHT'S LTD

TELEPHONE

DIED |

(Children)
5.8. 50—lr
gratefully
showed me
y way of wreaths
Bes sympathy in my
bereavement on the death of Mrs Jane
Cooper Ella Cooper. 15.8 .50—50—1n
IN MEMORIAM
In__lovi memory of Mr. LIONEL
SANDIFO who died 13 Aug 1948.
One vear has passed, since that sad
day,
The one I loved was called away,
|

Try a bottle of “SUN TONE” for Sux- | —————— ea aaa




2308

FOR RENT



HOUSES

FLATS—One (1) well furnished & gne
unfurnished. Near the Rocks, Hastings
Box X.Y.Z. C/o Advocate Co.
12.8.50—T.F.N









ROOM -— Large Bedroom with Light,
Toilet and Bath. (Opposite) Garage also
in good condition at ‘‘Westmeath" White
Park Road Apply within to owner

15.8, 50—In



COTTAGES—Two Small Cottages, at
St. Lawrence Gap fully furnished, 2
bedrooms each, electricity and water
y Mrs. Ruth Lynch, St. Lawrence

15.8. 50—I1n

=



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife WINIFRED
. nee Green) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting amy debt or debts in my
ta unless by a written order signed
y me





St. CLAIR WORREL! ,
Sherbourne.
St. John
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my husband LEWIS
WILSON of Near Pegwell, Christ Church,
as I do not hold myself responsible for
himy or anyone else contracting any
debt or debts in my name unless by a
written order signed by me,
Signed DOROTHY WILSON,
Near Pegwell,
Christ Church.
15.8."50.—2n.

i

The public are
against giving credit to my wife lola
Johnson (nee King) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a _ written order
signed by me,
Signed LITCHFIELD JOHNSON,
Harts Gap.
Hastings Ch. Ch.
15.8.50—2n

PURLIC NOTICES

£20 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at home in spare time
dealing in stamps. No _ experiences
Sultable fér either sex. ‘1
3 with Students in
Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Air
Mail only take fews days. F. Parting-
ton, Prosvect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lanes. England

20.7.50.—30n.

——

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT

OF APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

GRACE MARIA GREENE
GARFIELD SAVORY ..... Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action marie on the
9th day of June 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
effecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate in the said parish of Saint
John in this island containing by
admeasurement One atre twelve perches
or thereabouts butting and bounding on
lands now or late of E. Bancroft on a
road twelve feet wide on lands now or



hereby warned













Plaintiff

may butt and bound
before me an account of their said
claims with their witnesses, documents
and vouchers, to be examined by me
on any Tuesday, or Friday between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o’clock in
the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal o
Bridgetown, before
the 23rd day of August 1950, in order
that such claims may be ranked accord-
ing to the nature and priority thereof
respectively;

the said Decree, and be deprived of all
claims on or against the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 23rd day of August 1950, at
‘6 o'clock a.m. when their said claims
will be ranked.

Given under my hand this 9th day of
June 1950.

I. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of t'« Assistant Court
of Appeal

~~ OFFICIAL SALE _

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
GRACF MARIA GREENE... .Plaintiff
GARFIELD SAVORY Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 9th day of June 1950,
there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon on Friday, the 25th day of
August 1950, all that certain piece or
pareel of land situate in the saic
parish of St. John in this island con-
taining by admeasurements One acre
twelve perches or thereabouts butting
and bounding on lands now or late of
E. Bancroft on a twelve feet
wide on lands now or late of M. Ince
and on another road twelve feet wide
or however else the same may butt
end bound, and if not then sold the
seid property be set up for sale on
every succeeding Friday between the
same hours until the same is sold for
a sum not Fg Rye tars peat
Dated this oO a :
I. Vv. ouere 3
. Clerk of the Assistant Cou
ere of Appeal





LosT & FOUND









WANTED

HELP
PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel,

apply with references to the Manager.
12.8.50,—t.f.n.

JUNIOR CLERK for Salesmanship and
Customs Work. Must hold driver's

license.
BRADSHAW & COMPANY.
12.8.50.—3n.











WOMEN —
Apply—Mrs.
llouse,

Two
Howell,

Laundry
Sea View Guest
15.8.50—2n





WORKMAN—An_ Experienced Work-
man Apply to Mr. Haynes of Olive
Branch, St. Thomas. 15.8,.50—In

MISCELLANEOUS |

INVALID CHAIR on wheels with ad- |
justable bock and foot rest Com. |
munieate with Dr. Hutson, 3135. |



13.8.'50.—3n



_ PINT BOTTLES — at 8. per dozen. |

D. V. Ceott & Co., Ltd. White Park.

3.8.50—T .F.N

For Sale=Contd









JUST ARRIVED a fresh shipment of
“KOKO” for the Hair. It prevents Hair
from falling out or from turning prema-
turely grey. Price 49 cts. a Bottle
KNIGHT'S LTD 14.8.50—2n

Just arrived Nobles & Hoare ‘lacquer

paints in several colours, including sur- |

fecer, primer, putty, compound, and

thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696.

3.8.50—T_F.N

YAWL—"'Frapida” approx. 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine Good

conditign $3,000 — a bargain App-y
R. Edwards Phone 2520

15.8.50—T .F.N

PUBLIC SALES



AUCTION



AUCTION SALES

1 will offer for sale by Public Compe-
tition on FRIDAY 18th at 2 p.m. at my
office VICTORIA STREET:

‘1) One eight acre of land at PROMEN-
ADE ROAD, Spooners Hill with the chat-
tel dwelling house called “CLUNY”
standing thereon. Consists of double
roofed house with usual out affices—
painted, water and other utility services
near by.

VACANT POSSESSION:

(2) 1,617 square feet land at MAHOG-
ANY LANE with a wall dwelling house
and out offices standing thereon. House
contains drawing, dining, two bedrooms,
water—Rented.

(3) “CORALVILLE” standing on 8,434
square feet land at GRAZETTES ROAD,
St. Michael, house contains drawing,
dining, 3 bedrooms, usual out offices.
Painted, electric light, small shop. at-
tached

For conditions of sale and inspection
apply R. Archer Me Kenzie, Victoria
Street, Dial 2947 15,8.'50.—4n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY INSTRUCTIONS received I will sell
en Thursday, August 17th, at 1 p.m. at
Richmond Gap, Barbarees Hill, (1) Chat-
tel Hause 20 x 10 with Rock House 22 x

11 complete with Shed and Paling
TERMS CASH. mar







VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
15.8, 50—3n

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
Br instruction from Mrs. George
Graham I will sell at her residence
Paraiso", Barbarees Road on Wednes-
cay 16th August beginning at twelve
oelock her entire lot of household
furniture which consists of Morris and
upright chairs, all of Mahogany, painted,
sea-grass and upholstered chairs,
Maho xany Kidney and other
tables, Book cases, was#ons, Gram-
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-
hogany and painted Wardrobes, Mahog-
any and painted Dressing tables,
Electric table and standing lamps,
Garden hose, Lawn mower, Rugs, Elec-
tric toaster, Hot plates, Coffee Perculator,

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

Terms Cash. D'ARCY A. SCOTT.

12.8.50—4n

REAL ESTATE

DWELLING HOUSE with 8010 square
feet of land situate at Two Mile Hill,
St. Michael the property of Gaarnett
Milton Best.

The above will be set up for sale by
Public competition at our Office James
ated on Friday 18th August 1950 at

p.m,

Inspection on application to Mr. Best
on the premises.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Solicitors
6.8,.50—Tn



.



By public competition at our office,
James Street, on Friday the 25th. day
of August 1950 at 2 p.m -

3,875 square feet of land at
man's Lane’ Bridgetown, For further
particulars and conditions of sale
apply to: Hutchinson & Banfield.

15.8,50—5n

HOUSE—in Belleville. Good location,
very cool Well planned home; 3,
bossibly 4 bedrooms. Modern kitchen
Lawn, flower and kitchen gardens
Fruit trees. Over 12,000 square feet land.
Phone 3943 for appointment

15.8.50—1n

Chap-



TAKE NOTICE
B

That SVIT NARODNI PODNIK regis
tered in the Commercial Register Vol-
ume A-1X-22 kept by the District Court
of Justice at Uh Hradisti, Czechos'o-
vakia, whose trade or business addres* is
Gottwaldove Czechoslovakia, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
part A of Register in connection with
Pneumatic tyres, tyre inner tubes, and
tyre insertion pieces, wholly or predom-
inantly of natural or artificial rubber
and will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 4th day of
August 1960 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registrati The trade mark can be
seen on Heation at my. office,

Dated this 14th day of August 1950,

H WILLIAMS.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.8.50--8

TAKE NOTICE

oo Hi thy

That CARSTAIRS BROS. DISTILLING



CO,, INC. a corporation organised under
the laws of the State of Maryland,
United States of America, whose trade
or business address is Lexington Avenue,
New York, United States of America has
applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A" of
Register in connection with Alcoholic
Beverages, especially Whisky and will -be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of August, 1950
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at m3
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office.
Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
wilt

3 LIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.8.50-—3n

TAKE NOTICE
PALMOLIVE

That COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET
COMPANY, LIMITED, a_ corporation
organized under the laws of the Domin-
ion of Canada, whose trade or business
address is 64 Colgate Avenue, Toronto,
Canada has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part 7A" of Register
in connection with a Soap and will





be entitled to register the same a%er
one month from the 4th day of August

1980 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to m¢
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen “on
SPE canis 14th Gay ot Auiust 1080
Dated this jay oO! .
WILLIAMS,

Registrar’ of Trade Marks.
15.8 .50-—3n

TAKE NOTICE
CANADIAN BEAUTY

That LAKE OF ‘THE WOODS MILLING
CO. LIMITED, a British Company,
whose trade or business address is 460
St. Jobin Strack in tie City of Mortren,
Province 0: Quebec, Domin)
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in connection with wheat flour and will
be entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of August 1950
unless some nore Eon ag anc eee

ive notice in du o
emce of opposition of such registration.
The trade res can be seen on applica-
tion at my office,

‘Dated this 14th oy of Sure, 1950.



a ot Sek tek
of Trade rks.
= 15.8.50—3n

TAKE NOTICE
HEINZ

That H J. HEINZ Come ATT us
orporation of the Commonwea
‘Pennsylvania, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is
1062, Progress Street, Pittsburgh, Penn-
sylvania, United States of America has
| applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part A of Register in con-
nection with canned, tinned, and
tattled food products, amd wil be
cntitled to register the same afler one
month from the 4th day of August,
3950, unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to





me at my office of opposition of such
registration The trade mark can be
geen on appNcation at my office
Dated this 14th day of August 1550.
H VILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
15.8.50—8n



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE
ABBOTT

That Abbott Laboratories a corpora-











GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Matriculation Examination — January 1951.

‘ion organized under the laws of the TY

State of Mlinois, United States of UNIVERSI OF LONDON
America, whose trade or business

address is i4th and Sheridan Road,

North Chicago, [Illinois United States






































of America has applied for the

tration of a trade mark in part “A” of
Register in connection with “Various
chemicals, drugs, pharmaceuticals, the-
rapeutic dietary supplements antiseptics
sermicides, and biological and bacter-
fal products, for both human and
veterinary use, such products being in
the form of the usual preparations for
cral or parenteral administration or for
local applications, as soluticns, tnictures
syrups, elixirs, medicinal extracts, fluid
extracts, powders, suspensions, coated
or uncoated tablets or pills, dulcets,
filled hard or soft capsules, sterile
ampoule solutions, sterile solutions or
suspensions in viais. or sterile powders
in ampoules, lotions, liniments, pastes
jellies ointments, spt creams,
suppositories, and such products being
intended for the following medicina)

August, 1950: -

date of birth and address
(ii) A Baptismal Certificate.

fee of: —
(a) £2. 12. 6—tfor candidates

purposes—allergen extracts for testing

or treatment, alternatives, amebicides, *g anal

analgesics and anodynes, anaphro- War, University of London,
@isiaes, anaesthetics, antacids, anthel-] Department of Education,

mintics and vermifuges, antanemics and
Lematinies, anticoagulants, anticonges-
‘ants, antidotes for arsenic or heavy
metal poisoning, antidysenterics, anti-
gens for non-specific therapy, antigon-
; crreics, antimalarials, antiperiedics, anti-
| Pyreties, antisecretagogs, antiseptics and
| fermicides, antirheuma'
modics, antisyphilities, aphrodisiacs.
| ostringents, automatic stimulants, bacter-
jal antigens, preparations for calcium
therapy, cardiovascular stimulants, ir
minatives, chloragogues, coronan, 4
tors, cosmetic creams and _ lotions,
deodorants, diaphoretics, digestives,
diuretics, ecbolics and oxytocics, emetics.
emmenagogues, escharotics, preparations
for treatment of eczema and dermatitis,
expectorants, preparations for fluid> re
Placement, fungicides, hormone and
gland preparations, hypnotics, hypoten-
sives, insect repellants, laxatives. cathar
ties, and_purgatives, leucocyte stimulants,
intestinal lubricants, miotics, mvdriatics.
epthalmic ointments, medicated protec-
tive » sedatives,
sunburn preventatives,
stimulants, general tonics,
climinants, varicose vein obliterants
varoeonstrictors, vaso dilators, vehicles
e.g, inactive carriers or diluents for
active therapeutic ingredients, vitamin
preparations, x-ray contrast metiia prep-
arations” and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 5th
day of August, 1950, unless some person
shall in the meantime, give notice tn
auplicate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration The trade mark can
be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 14th ay of August 1950,
WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.8.50—3n

TAKE NOTICE
GOLDEN CRUST

llth August. 1950,



That RALEIGH INDUSTRIES LIMIT.
ED, a British Company, whose trade or |
business address is 177 Lenton Boulevard,
Nottingham has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in connection with Bicycles
motor-cycles and tricycles, and parts of
all such goods and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of August 1950 unless some



in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration
mark can be seem on application at my
”

Dated this 14th day of August 1950
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marke
15 ,8,50—3n

|
TAKE NOTICE |



BARUM

That Svit Narodni Podnik, registered
in the Commercial Register Volume
A-1X-23 kept by the District Court at
Uh. Hradisti Czechostovakia, whose trade
or business address is Gottwaldove
Czechoslovakia, has applied for the regis- |
tration of a trade mark in Part “A™ of |
Rexister in connection with Pneumatic
tyres, tyre inner tubes, and tyre inser-
tion pieces, wholly or predominantly of
natural or artificia) rubber, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
nonth from the 4th day of August, 1950,
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such ragistra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office

Dated this 14th day of August 1950,

WILLL



‘That LAKE OF THE WOODS H AMS,
t oF w MILLING : a
CO LIMITED, a British Company, Registrar of Trade. Mart a

whose trade or business address is 460
St. John Street, in the City of Montreal,
Province of Quebec, Dominion of
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark, in Part “A” of Register
in connection with wheat flour and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 4th day of’ August
1950 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such revis-
tration. The trade mark can be séen
on application at my offiee
Dated this 14th day of August 1950.

H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.
aa 15.8.50—3n

CK

TAKE NOTICE
VITAVEL

trade or business address ipper
Mail London W., 6., England, has applied
ior the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in conn

with pharmaceutical tions

will be entitled to register the same
«fice one month from the 4th day of
August 1950 unless some person shall ae

NOTICE

Our Wholesale and Retail Store
will be closed from August Mth.,
to the 28th; reopens 2ist. August
for Customers

Cc. HERBERT
58. Tudor St.,




















City





USED and MINT
POSTAGE STAMPS
of Barbados and the other Islands
of the British West Indies
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY,
No. 10, Swan Street.
12.8.50,—3n.



; You can get
the meantime give notice in duplicate
me at my office of opposition of such DIST a
registration. The trade mark can be ae TER
ication at my office.
Dated this 14th ar of ore 1950.

seen on appl
From your Gasworks

‘ : Will those friends who use ‘t
Registrar of Tree an for drinking purposes kindly take
1 : note,









TAKE NOTICE
TIBIONE

That SCHENLEY LABORATORIES,
INC., a corporation organized and exist-
ing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is 350
Fifth Avenue, New York 1, New York,
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark
Part A of Register in connection
with Chemo-therapeutic agent consist-
ing of tablets made of a thiosemicar-
bazon for pulmonary diseases and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 4th day of August

- FURNISH
TO-DAY

The
MONEY-SAVING WAY!











FURNITURE

1950 unless some person oa ao the for ALL YOUR ROOMS
meantime give notice in dup.icate to 2

me at my office of oppon‘ion of such in MAHOGANY, BIRCH,
registration The trade mark van be CEDAR DEAL PINE
seen on application 1 my office : . ’

in appealing Styles
All at

Money Saving
Prices

Dated this 14th day of August 1950
H WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.8.50—3n.

TAKE NOTICE





L.S. WILSON

TRAFALGAR ST, ;

DIAL 4069

New and Renewed
|
| |









=



That KELLOGG COMPANY, whose
trade or business address is 235, Porte:
S.reet, City of Battle Creek, State of
Michigan, United States of America has
applied for the registration of a trode
mark in Part “A” of Register in con-
nection with Cereal breakfast foods,
live stock and poultry feed, and dog
food and will be entifed to the
same after one month from the 4th

day of August 1930 unless some

shall in the meantime va nilon’ ip
. The
mark can be seen on application at my

office.
Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
H WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15,8.50—3n

“TAKE NOTICE
PALMOLIVE

THAT COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET
COMPANY, LIMITED, a _ corporation
organized under the laws of the Domin-
ton of Canada, whose trade or business
address is 64 Colgate Avenue Toronto.
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part ‘A" of Register
in connection with Toilet Soap, Cos
metics, Toilet Preparations, Perfumes,
Tollet Water, Tale Powder and Dusting
Powder, Face Powder, Face Cream,
Hand Cream, Hand Lotion, Leg Make-
up, Rouge, Lipstick, Eyebrow Pencil.
Face Lotion, Cream Rouge, Liquid
Fowder Base, Mascara, Hair Tonic, Hair
Pomade, Brilliantine, Shampoo Prep-
arations, (Nail Polish, Nail Polish
‘Thinners, and removers Astringents,
Deodorants, Smelling Salts, Sunburn
Preventative, Cleansing Pads, Baby Oil,
Dental Cream, Dental Powder, Liquid
Dentifrice, Shaving Cream, Shaving

FURNITURE & EFFECTS,
1948 Wolseley Saloon and

the Entire Freehold Property
Known as WINDY RIDGE
at



“Windy Ridge”

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES

WEDNESDAY

August 16th, at 11 a.m.
Viewing Morning of and Afternoon
Prior to Sale From 2—6 p.m.

SALE

| John bf. Biadon

| (Auctioneer)
Plantations Building

Soap, Tooth Brushes, manors, | Stew ,
Razors, Safety Razor Blades, undry
Soap, Soap Flakes, Scouring Cleanser. Phone 4640 |



|



Soap Beads, Granulated Soap, Liquid
Soap, Hair Dressing, Manicure Imple-
ments, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 5th
day of August 1950 unless some ‘person
shall in the meantime give nove in du
plicate to me at my office of oppositior



of such registration. The trade mark can
be se icati offi ~-
‘Dated. this iath “las bk cams 1980 CHEAP '!
H. WILLIAMS ae as
Reckicat ot Toda ake. || ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High
15,8.50—3n ‘= ~~





(i) A letter setting out the subjects to be taken

(iii) A receipt from Barclays Bank (D.C

TAKE NOTICE | TAKE NOTICE.

“AY

»pposition of



Parcel
of August, 1950, Registered Mail at 8.30

a.m
the 17th of August,









: All persons desirous of entering for the January 1951 Matricula-
tion Examination of the University of London should forward the
following to the Department of Education not iater than Tuesday, 29th

& 0.)

taking full examination

(b) £1. 1. 0. for candidates taking one (1) subject to com-
plete matriculation qualification
(ec) £1. 11. 6—for candidates taking one part to complete
Matriculation qualification,
has been forwarded by mail transfer to the External Regis-

DECELENE

That DOWNS, COULTER AND COM-
PANY, LIMITED whose trade or business

| address is 4, Currer Street, Bradford, in
the Coungy of York, England, trading
Cloth, Manufacturers has applied _for
‘se registration of a trade mark in Part
of Register in connection with
« ‘tton piece goods, piece goods
person shall in the meantime give notice | \ holly of artificial silk or of mixtures of
| cotton and artificial silk or of wool and
The trade | ilificial silk, the artificial silk in each
| case predominating, and will be entitled

register the same after one

such

Registrar of Trade Marks.

15. 8,50



MAIL NOTICE

Post Office
Mail at 2

as under
pom. on the
and Ordinary Mail at 9

1950

am

w
TRAVEL BY

PAA

Pan American's world-
wide System offers you the
greotest choice of routes to
Rome, enabling you to stop
over and visit many interest-
ing places and shrines en
route. And, over many of
PAA's routes, special low
fares are now in effect!

Aboard PAA’s lates? 4
motor Clippers* -- including
the luxurious new double
decked Clipper between
New York and London -- you
are assured of the finest ser-
vice available anywhere ..
the utmost in comfort, speed,
dependability ...delicious
meals served aloft...attentive,
courteous personnel through-
out your entire journey.

To make your Holy Year
journey to Rome both mem-
orable and enjoyable, go
by PAA -- the best way in
the world to travel anywhere
in the world.

Make your plans now...consult your

travel agent or ask your PAA ticket

office for copy of new, interesting
Holy Vear folder.



3 PAA, Ine.
PAN AMERICAN
ORTD AURWAYS.

Phone 2303 after hours
Broad Ctreet.

Boys Here's A Bargain...

PENKNIVES

CHEAP !!
Street

nanje in full,

for Martinique, Guadeloupe,
ted Kingdom and France by the
scogne will be closed at the

16th













showing that a
|

month
from the 4th day of August, 1950, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
| aotice in duplicate to me at my office of
registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application

at_ my office.
Dated this i4th day of Aumust 1950,
H WILLIAMS.






PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW 7ZEA-
LAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)











8.8. “PORT WELLINGTON” sails Glad-
stone, August 17th; Brisbane, August THE M.YV. “DAERWOOD”
23rd; Sydney, August 30th; arriving at

will accept Cargo and Pas-
sengers for St. Lucia, St.
Vincent, Grenada and Aruba,
sailing Friday, 18th August,

Trinidad, September 24th.
S.S. “GLOUCESTER” replaces “Devon”
sails Freemantle end August, Adelaide
early September, Melbourne first half,
Sydney second half, Brisbane, September
30th, arriving at Trinidad, October 28th

These vessels have ample space for 1950.
chilled, hard frozen, and general eargo
Cargo accepted on through bills of

lading with trans-shipment at Trinidad
for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward
and Leeward Islands.
For further particulars apply:—
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD.,

B.W.I_ Schoonet Owners
Association Inc.





Trinidad, B.W.I,
and
DA COSTA & CO, LTD., |
Barbados, B.W.I. '
Abc pC
ca, Steamship Co.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
sal? Arr.
N.O. B'doe
ALCOA RANGER 12th July 25th July
ALCOA ROAMER 26th July llth Aug.
ALCOA RUNNER 9th August 22nd August
NEW YORK SERVICR
salle Art.
N.Y. B'dos
“Cc. G, THULIN" Qist July 3ist July
“BYFJORD”" llth August 2ist August

_—_—_





CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND





Salls Arrives
Name of Shi Halifax Barbados
8. “ALCOA PO! , July 24th Aus = 5th
$.S. “ALCOA POLARIS" Auge Tth Aug 17th
-_——



NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” 30th July For Montreal and Quebec.
These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
—— ee
ly: DA COSTA & CO., LTD. ~Canadian Service.

Ron

iT THOM LTD.—New York





SAGUENAY TERMINALS
SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.

To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.












Loading Dates Expected
Montreal Hallfax. | Arrival Dates
8.8 “BRUSH s 25th July Sist July 16th August
8.S. “SUNDIAL' 9th Aug. l4th Aug. 30th August
S.S. “BEECH HILL"'* sth Aug, - 25th August

“Special Direct Flour Loading from Montreal,
Limited passenger accommodation—s.s, “BRUSH”
for Georgetown

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents



PASSAGES TO

IRELAND

ANTILLES 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,



aR Ww

JANET T.



DRESS sHoPp

CLOSING WED: SEPT. 16TH AT 3.30 P.M. FOR SUMMER
| VACATION, RE-OPENING DATE WILL BE ANNOUNCED.



BARGAINS :=
MANILLA ENVELOPES 614” x 354” $3.50 per 1000
PAD LOCKS from 12¢, each

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY AND HARDWARE
SESE SS EPPS



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

CHEAP PAINTS, MEDIUM PRICED PAINTS,
EXPENSIVE PAINTS

AND MAKE YOUR CHOICE

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

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

COME





KPOVOCD SPOS ODPDOOO DSSS SSS ,

& THE NEW:— §

2

§ “VALCREMA”

.

*

‘,

$ 2-Way Beauty Treatment

% “FOUNDATION CREAM” “SKIN YOUTH”
VALCREMA:— VALCREMA:—
Foundation Cream, contains Rare Skin Youth — Deep cleansing
Supple, Special “Oil” in water Greasy Night Cream for Women

Oils that make your Skin Soft and
Emulsion means it eannot dry on
the skin. A Perfect Powder

of all ages — especially those over
25. Keeps Skin Velvety, Smooth,
and Clean, Contains Youth Ele-
for Normal Skins, an Essential for ment:— “ZEVESTEOL” to guard
DRY SKINS, you against tell tale Age-Lines,
Made by the Makers of the fan,ous;—

“V ALDERMA” Skin Ointment

A Positive Beauty Treatment, Which Brings Remarkable
Results
Obtainable at:—

Booker's 00s) Drug Stores Ltd.

Broad Street, and Hastings, (Alpha Pharmacy)
LP FSLLLLCL LP LESECGOO VS FOCPFCPSCSSECSOOBSEESG



° “
LOE EOS SIS FOO SIGS G SS

— = =

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.





—



—



SS







NOTICE

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

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

General Manager.

| Vv. SMITH,
| 20th June, 1950,

Ps

&
POODSSSSOCSS SESS SSSSOSSSSSSSSSSEEE

i felis dhe

ajay

ahi



PAGE EIGHT

W. INDIES
IN GOOD
POSITION |

last ball of the bowler’s next ov¢
Bailey

ANOTHER TEST



CENTURY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

[ADVOCATE TEAM DRAWS| Boxing For

WITH PRINTERS

















TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1950









ee
|

Boys’ Club Costume

















BOWLING ANALYSIS















THE first two-day cricket test phim on the hand, and was easi’ THE Barbados Amateur Boxing q
mateh between the “Advocate” jeaught by Blackman fielding at} Association plans to hold a Boxing Je lle
3 } and the Youthful Printers of | second slip. McComie who top- | Contest at the Modern High Schoo! ewe ry
From Page 3 a Trinidad ended in a draw yester- |scored with 27 continued to bai Stadium on Monday night, Sep-
bringing on Wright in place « day afternoon at Empire grounds, | wel) but wien the score was 42} tember 4, All proceeds are to go
Bedser ; | Bank Hall. he: was caught by Blackman off ; the Police Boys’ Club. The |
400 On Board | Continuing yesterday the Prih-!Castillo. Skipper Fenty declared | Police Band will be in attendance AN ATTRACTIVE
At this stage the board showed ters closed their first innings at 95 {ot 61 after 8 wickets were down. apa cbe ee hopes to °
397 and in Wright's first over in reply to 127 by the “Advocate” | is ae ees epee oe ASSORT MENT
Gomez late cut him for three to | The “Advocate” in their second With 93 runs to knock off tae | Patron o e Contest.
send up 400 for his side. It had | innings knocked up 61 runs for Youthful Printers soon lost Moors Boys from the Club will box, e a
taken the West Indies 545 minutes the loss of 8 wickets declare. their opening bat when the score and it is hoped to have competitors NECKLACES
to get thus far — slow going. When stumps were drawn the | W285 only 1, He was run out and | from among the Boy Scouts, the
Goddard hit both Compton and} Printers had scored 42 runs for | Forde who had scored 20 when Cadet Corps and pupils of schools
Wright for good full blooded fours | 5 wickets. stumps were drawn played | Those interested can communicate
and Gomez tollowed suit by driv- | f patient game. ‘with Mr. Lynch, of the Modern e
ing the famous Middlesex batsman | Fields and Jackman continue! High School. CHOKERS
to the sight board. the second innings for the Printers | The scores were:
They scored a hundred in 105 on a perfect wicket and when th> ADVOOATE 18T INNINGS 127 a. pa te
minutes but nine runs later | ;score was 33 Taitt was nicely | YOUTHFUL PRINTERS’ 1ST INNINGS:] Maynard stpd wkpr b Knight 10
mez lunged forward at a ball | caught by Maynard off Humphrey | yiior6 mw b Holder Hinds ¢ Reece b Castillo H e EARRINGS
rom Brown outside the off stump | for two, Knight the néxt man way |. Morris B Holder & | Archer stpd wkpr b Castillo 12
and flicked a catch to McIntyre. | | nee all over and bowled vy oon = eee Fog ge b Humphrey SF | mcksod nét pi “
Worrell resumed his innings anc | McLeod before he could open his Taitt c Maynard b inamphres. of Fenty Marcie b tenignt $
sent the 450 up in 9 hours and 4) | | ee hen toll 4. Keniab priest 6 eee i Extras 1 e BRACELETS
minutes. He rattled up 21 in lv | Reece then followed Knight ant ; é s. decid.) 61
minutes including four fours biti | he too oir by MeLeod for Costll¢ “wher og Busnes . ee eee, eee 2
at 480 was leg before to a beauti- | jnought when he played a latc phrey tes o so :
ful ball from Wright. | stroke to an inswinger. Scot owt 9 ee ae ee ee e BROOCHES
Jones joined Goddard and the | Fytras 9 | Tait 4 eS
pair saw play out until tea Tull’s 19 and Glasgow's breezy sRiss — Reeve Ph ae TS
, | 19 helped in a great way to raise OFAL Fae. oe te ae
After Tea | |the Printers’ seore to 95. Hunt ; AT
The first over after tea was a iphrey bowled well ‘take 5 ROWLING AuAnT ah Gone foe eR ee 2ND PAINS
maiden from Hilton to Jone: wickets oa & po Stn Humphrey @ 3 B 3 Morris low b. Holder :
Goddard then reached his filly times moved the ball considerably. | MeLeod 1 ( 2 orde not out 2
with a single off Wright's seconu | | Husbands and McComiie opéned | Mecomie a). 3a @ (dackrosn b Meconue 6 \ 1
delivery, but Jones was yorkad ‘the second innings for , ‘the | Hinds . 2 6 1 © {Tull b Humphrey 0 AVE HEPHERD & () TD
first ball he received. Ramadhin |“Advocate” and both batsmen | Ateher ‘ oe ia ngs ae Sut + ©9 *
came in and snicked a_ thre i | were eng we unill, Hysbenc ADVOCATE 2ND INNINGS: ident’ i tie 0, 1. 2 & 12 BROAD sthéet
dangerously past Compton in th?| oing forwar oa a rom i (for 5 wkts.) , 1
slips to open his account. In the) | Taitt which rose awkardly, struck Mecomie ¢ Siecksonn' st Castillo. 20 rH
1
a
|
|
!
















































































































































Goddard was missed by é a ee Po
also in the slip, Wright dispose: See Gana =r “oe alieounaet who scored 138-yestér- SMa ee eee Te SR Gee fiver ieee ce ee ae oe 4 1 i 2 | eaoossooosesoses ee orn
f Ramadhin when the little spin ay in the Pourth Test, and then opened the bowling after a spell of ‘ - eComie st ee a LELEPEC CPE OLPLLPP PPPOE PLDT SPITE ;
aaa hooked a ball behind him f{ dizziness which interrupted his batting, He is here seen bowling CLARKE’S «31990 MIXTURE" pee eg og" 4
McIntyre to take a eatch. coun Ragwey sn See ome yee expand on which he is playing today. Hinds 2 0 5 0
"we 800 runs c when God an the West Indies bowl out England today? power a Seen
buck oi ake ee Cleanse the system from blocd Tea A iudaaecnt T
Eran! sirattets’| BARBADOS TURF CLUB || ‘ratiies many, stern on ,
1a een in progress S 1 -
and. twenty five minutes. Brow r , | rheumatic aches and pains, lumnbago,
brought back his opening bowle:, j neuritis impl i orr @a an
Bedser, who saw the West Indian / INGS » pimples, boils, sores and =
Captain, then 57, dropped hs minor skin ailments, can derive great
Compton at second slip off hi aE r
third delivery. Next over Bailey HORSES DRAWN benehit from ehis wellknown — Trench Mouth
clean bowled Valentine with an Naths Serie “< Points Pasiti Pri le LIQUID TABLET FOR
7 teched ball t ‘lose = the oe eries . oints ‘osition rize eo oe M
aw. Sun Queen I 5885 13 Ist 44,132.00 “~*~
England Batit oy Ann 2 one 12) 2nd 3rd 13,412.66 e
inglan atting Tango 1 & 13,412.66
Hutton was first off the mark| Watercress DDD 1483 12 4th 13,412.66 |
fer England when he turned Jones River sori aap i; a pe Sh 3, a 00 | OPENING | FRIDAY 18th
single imps: hid iver Sprite © J t 3,24 00 |
sani Sane Cosine tho so Sa Infusion — YY 8661 9 7th 2,596.00
Senate aceria|sa tim EMPIRE THEATRE
bowled a maiden. First luck in| ?°'* 8 ie E} 4 9th ; 4.506. “4
this innings went to England wheu vere v N “ 7) HORSES @ $552. 34 FACH
Simpson was dropped at first slip D Bee 93 Kidstead KE 0514 .. Suntone SAG SA UN ceoieeenas RN RAMU enanaR GRA oRRene ORME SIRI ~
by Stollmeyer with the score a. 7 ad nee KK 4197 Apollo ” Bleeding gurns, sore mouth, ov loose, seeth
nine and his own contribution four, | 5 4679 oe won Ka 1569 Joan’s Star : Kench Mouth, or some bad disease that
It was a low catch to Jeffrey's) — aga7 Starry. Night LL 4571 |. Perfect Set mallard Ha ewe talse asin before
right hand but it might well have ana eoteney ee ay a erfect Set seal time. Since the great World Wart
been taken L 3296 Ability LL 1251 Epicure these mouth diseases have spread through- | @
. ak t 0803 Gallant Hawk MM 8435 Pharos II out the world so that now scientists say | >
Twenty runs had been scored} y 5210 .. Musk NN 4678 Vanguard that four out of every ye peo ple are suf- | &
in 50 minutes when the first bow!-| 4 9879 Fanny Adams OO 6970 Maytime (erste Uhene distdacs batote eid ico inte g
ing change was made, Ramadh 1] oO 1936 Pepper Wine PP 6219 “Sun Jewel because they often cause not only Aik a %
replacing Worrell from the p 2445 Flame Flower RR 1793 Fabulous heart ou’ © aera aecteuee Hy %
ee coe a ee, | ae te woten, |
o a in | ¢ 7$ Sross Roads Ss 3501 onsoon ves Tee
bowled a maiden but Hutton haul i@ 7263 Flieuxce SS 3414 Bowmanston Am Saves 7 of an American x BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
ed his colleague to the rails for jh 8320 Postscript TT 7841 Slainte sclemtiat, "hits theae troubles'n & ter ee % x
the first boundary of the innings.|S 8063 Beacon Bright TT 0649 Battalion gyick, “Hutte Rope, from bleeding | % O $
After this the batsmen settled} T 7341 Dulcibella UU 2884 Miracle the very first, aay, y. quick Iy taken the gore: % Sa SCTE
down to battle the spin attack. |V 7453 April Flowers UU 0076 Silkplant the teeth. ‘the following letter from Mr. a pens eaTSCES *
When stumps were drawn only|W 2999 Gunsite BBB 7860 Ante Diem W. B, shows the results that A "fee users * g
8489 Brown Girl BBB 08 Oat tee ae {each MES puma were core |
twenty nine runs had been scored |? 488 ga rir 70 Fair Contest +3 ‘orrhea for ten years. My gums were sore %
in the 70 minutes of play but they |X 0534 ‘ixen EEE 9065 Storm’s Gift and bleeding and I Had tot four ee 1S
944( er : aah hii aie while Several other teeth were getti
z 9440 River Mist FFF 5373 .. Southern Cross
were still together : Cross looser all the time. I tried many things and | yt
, \ Z 9164 Clementina GGG 2978 Tiberian Lady hen heard of this new discovery Amosan, *
SCORES cc 5348 Joint Command in Fee Ee Peg ee ocanses in.ms |e Round-Tri
" ST. INNINGS $ 5 ‘ ind-Tri
stinger Lb wb Bae ft asst Nan Tudo Nat eine rnin Serpette eerie ad.ts | oundiip :
Rae b Bedser 108 ean van sUGer TT 8124 Harroween much tighter and that Teould eat the hard- | x
Weekes ¢ Hutton a (Wright 30 est of Too. * x»
Worrell 1.b.W. b Wright 138 The BarBhdos Turf Club Guaranteed st >
Walcott b Wright Vv GA LEWIS, Amosan works so fast and so certain that a $5 6 -
Gomez c McIntyre b Brown 4 ie . it Is guaranteed to stop your gums from $ "i
Christiani c McIntyre b Bedser i Secretary. bleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your
Goddard a: out 8 teeth to your complete aatiataction oF *
Jones b Wri money back on return pan e | y . ; ia ‘ ‘
” j lost teethor | FREQUE SERVICE
=< 522 Serials At $9.94 Each Brrarcegune Gor sens |} FREQUENT SERV |
Barter ane _ thcilatVoday Onder this fromcctad guaran’ | :
8 “sy; | __ Ticket No: 5885 in Series ABC, AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE Fi tenner Zour noth. |
ota S|DEFGH —JKLMN 0} aaa. Aftiosan ing a the ea % VIA TRINIDAD
a : Q@RSTUVWXY2ZAA Ticket No: 3200 in Series A BC For P ws gas Guth | >
BOWLING ANALYSIS 8B CC DD EE FF GG HH jJ/D EF GHIJ KLM No x ae
oO M R w KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RRIPQRSTUVWXYZ Aw % 3
Bailey a2 9 4 2 1SS PP UU VV WW XX YY 2Z|)BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II Js hs
Bedser ” «69 673 2|4AA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFF|KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ Rn %
Wright a (| ‘a § | 4GG. ae. SS TT UU VV WW XX YY Zz IR FRIENDS & < Ton b |, Ticket No: #137 in Series ABC) AAA BBB CCC EEE FFF $
$191 INNINGS. O|GGG.
Hutton rst ont we ulp QRS TU — WXYZ AA| ‘Ticket No: 8661 in Series A BC % ni TRI
a hg 3|BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ}D EF GHIJKLMWNO We welinins peepee Store x aw D %
eT oe KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RRIPQRSTUVWxXYZAA where we have SOUVENIRS $ %G %
!|8S TT UU VV WW XX YY Z2Z/BB CC DD ER FF GG HH II Ju Trem Mate, one, eer & BS Round-Trip g
aide AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFF|KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR A Wi Rate a really High Quality RBADOS. als x
BOWLI: : at le ‘ il SS TT UU VV WW XX —— 22 ‘LE ICAL WIRING a) IBIX $57 ~
; i in Se ‘Py .
fon Po RW] py Tekgt No: 4470 in Series AB C)AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFA Se eee ee ] THANE BROS. |): .60 x
Worrell... AOR Bas "lp Q@RSTUVWXYZAAI. Tic . eee eee at asonsable ‘ | {Bist
dh Pk ea ‘ icket No: 9004 in Series A B ¢ | Pr. Wm. Heury St. Bis
Valentine 53 )|BB CC DD EE FF GG HHI JJ|pD EF GHIJKLMN OG Includéd in the TENBY RANGE ARE | 7) ye pt age NS DAILY SERVICE S
» (Reuter) KK LL. MM NN 00 PP QQ RRIP QRS TUVWXYZ AA ING CLIPS : * FROM BARB $
ss Tr UU Vv WW XX YY ZZ|BB CC DD RE FF GG HH 11 EILING ROSES lS aie ai ADOS :
eee sa A : y KK LL MM NN OO PP @Q R ; FPOOSISOEâ„¢.. | SY iadeeeiimaiers Ba
Antigua Cricketers|cac. ss a (| SS TT UU VV — xx YY 22 JUNCTION Bous Pei. Le gi
O 7; we No: 1488 3x Series A BC|AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FF: J for Rubber and Lead ere % %| % a
nm four Pay pv 0 | GGG. i re ‘ | Sunn
Be EE seed eo SEAR wt amines Vee ‘
Fourteen players have been| BB C 1G DE GHIJKLMN<¢ . eix .
selected to represent Antigua at}KK LL MM NN 0O PP QQ RRIPQRSTUVWXYZ A? SOCKET-OUTLETS g x x GRENADA = x
the Leeward Island’s Cricket]/SS TT UU VV WW XX YY 2Z/BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ BELL PUSHES, ETC. Six $
Tournament to be played this} AAA BBB CCC EEE FFF}KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RE A ‘ Terms % | 3 : Wi x
month at Warner Park, St. Kitts. |GGG. SS —— UU VV WW XX YY 22 Write for Details and Export Terms IN PLASTIC RS Round-Trip K Uf "
L. Gore (Capvain), H. Anthony-| Ticket No: 5140 in Series AB C{/AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFT FO ig Nea x
son, J. Gonsalves, A. Joseph, D.|D EF GHIJ KLM N Olaaa, _ POR LADIES % = .
Livingstone, E, Matthew, E.Mich-|P QRS TUVWXYZ AA S-0 ‘B OWK E R LTD $ Pink, Blue and Green })% $41.40
uel, B, Pestaina, M. Richards, K.|BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ |THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB, x $2.18 EACH Is %
Roos, H et, W. Thomas |—— LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR G. A. LEWIS, & iy SUNDAYS AND
E. Williams ar S. Walcott. SS TT UU VV WW XX YY 72Z Secretary 1 g
: 19-21, Warstone Lané, § PLASTIC % WEDNESDAYS x
- - a Birmingham, England. s HEAD TIES 3): %
| They'll Do It Every Time seaond 1 ro By Jimmy, Hatlo ae hae 3 S
: . . x %
Fy QZ : hee ose Me 4 x Dy xX
X HAD THE MOST AWFUL EXPERIENCE \/GALENAS ADVENTURES, CHAPTER) IF HE EATS IN ae aes ie ‘
AT THE LUNCH COUNTER JUST NOWs | 186. IT WAS PROBABLY SOME y/ THAT JONT HE MF eOHOP AT, : %
I’M STILL SHAKING**A TALL, DARK EX-BOARDING-HOUSE GUY WOULDN'T HAVE | % P a % | 3 x
MAN ON THE STOOL NEXT To ME EATING WITH HIS THE STRENGTH Bis s
K ss AND ELBOWS OUT: ZL TO FOLLOW We sis SPECIAL EXCURSION %
oa prem > A “_ For Initertot Decoration of Walls afd Ceftings ¥ i x
OT UF OT owe : a 1% =
FOLLOWED ME RIGHT INTO __/'“TALL AND DARK? THE ONLY GUYS “MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT lek Gn een oS FARE x
THE BUILDING --+ THAT'S PROBABLY JoE WHO GIVE ME A Stocked im White, Cream and Green in ee RIS %
THE JANITOR, COVERED TUMBLE ARE SHORT, 1 and 14 Gallon Tins won S/R y
WITH COAL DUST WHITE-HAIREO AND ix $340 00 =
TOTTERING+ For Woodwork % ‘ *
OE +.
“Ss ENAMEL FINISH PAINT PRIDE OF THE {| ae
: . ¥
Dries with a Hard Glose equalling EVENING 3 FREQUENT FLIGHTS
Enamel Finish. Site Ane. not Discolour % €
S x
Stocked Ja White ang € in 1 Galton, wheh you serve | - %
eae ee Canes Teas 18 16th ANNIVERSARY YEAR %



For Extétiot Woodwork

TROPICAL WHITE PAINT

HARD GLOSS PERMANENT
GREEN PAINT

Stocked in 1 Gin. 4 Gin. and \4 Gin. Tins





|There's one in EVERY





i

\
& \
Renowned for its extra |

fine mellow flavour and )
skilful blending. |
»



FICEssAND TQ |} The Sign of Phone 42@7, 4456. ;
REAR THEM TELL® ||| SUALITY STUART & SAMPSON || BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
a gah ye Poets i WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. 110. i | Hower Broad Street a Bridgetown
aK { ‘ 4 one a5 &

OPK pou, Ki

iO PERATURES BYNDICATR, lee,

WORLD RIGHTS RESERY LD



OOPOOOOOSSOO CO
SOOO OOOOOON

. SOOO Oe 4
SOOoS oo OOOO COOOL OOOO Hones





Full Text

PAGE 1

n I.SI>\Y. \i (.1 M ].-,. 1r.11 BARBADOS ADVOCATF. PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. PIBLI< A "* iiLi'Mom ioa On Saturday 111-. Au(u>i MHw i P'-ai.x Maw.. .-ounir' Moed *• Mtatl. Maude. a'llliam lUK Woolaey. i %  . -i i THANKS Through this medium I grateful. rPum thanki to al' *• % %  > >Mw*l em man. klndneaer. b> .av of wreath •It. and WIHiMd iimpj' la Cooper HIM I IN MKMORIAM In loving men-...rs % % %  Hi UOMD SAMIIKOKD who died II AUDlM, 1MB. tin* veal baa |v remembered by Mrs Clarrtaa Knights usife Madeline. KaaW, Doris. F.rla .daughter.> Winston isnni George 'grandeum I) I M>-In IB44 t am nol .killed What God hath willed, vshat God hatl. planned. H. paw Uw mad wa. getting rough Th* 1*111 loo held lo climb. And *o he closed him v>rarv ay a*. And ahlepered: Peer, be thine Ever to be r^nearvnerrd bv the StufU' family, leotta Holder. Lerena rare-*. Oe.lrude Holder. Vtol_ JrnwriT. "> departed Ihla life on Ayg0 I4ll> IMH %  One vear ha* pasted since lhat *ad Whan one wag loved via. called >w IJT held us together, death lore a* opart lli.I I'.rmi.rle* of loved ones remain ... ..... hearln" Mrt Leotta Marshall • aunai Ement<. brrwatrt imolhcei. Gilbert IwewateT btoihar. Zelma Hrevv.tr. i.i.l.n Allevno Bwe.tr! iCoualm and Kenedv .habvboyi. FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE AUTO CYCLE "New II i.l-..' Sarg lining loo pa it...... KNI1HII H LTD II a *o 3 (i^r^de alwlMn lo owiar Ift a aa—ln COTTAUEK—Twu Small Cottaaea %  t Lawrance Gap lu.ly bedroom, each .i,-,,,.. Appl. Mr. R.m, | PERSONAL Tna pubUi .re hareby walnad afalnK %  ivui* credit t-> my olfe WINirHFJt WDIIREI 1 .nra Grei< aa I do not hold myaalf reaponublv for bar or anjrona tlM contractliui an' debt or debts In my Ti..me unleaa b\ a mTllten order amd The public are hereby warned aaain>1 iivina credit to my hiubanrt LEWIS IVIL'.ON .,( Ncai P-awell. Chrl.t Church. u I do nol hold mt-ell TripoiinI.it* for -..ii. ot anyone el-e n.ntracllnB any lebt or debin in my name unleaa br a .i. II-II order Hinad by ma. Slaned DOROTHY WILSON, Near Pea-well. Chriat Church. Uf-JO-1-n fie i...I.In are liaielTy warned • iiairi.t aivini credit to mv wife loia lohnaon e I alao contact you with Student. In Colnntr. and Domlnlona for pen cor. re.nondrnta Enrlooa IS atamn Air Hall only Uha few* d-v, r PartUuiion. Prnaoerl Hoow. m Wl|an Road Lalh I jtnr* E"cl-nd a M iW. m \i < III.-. .!.. tit bin on FRIDAY lllh Mil "UW VICTORIA STREET ill One e.iM acre of land .t pKOMIN ADE ROAD SpoonerHill with the chattel dwellini houa* called I I tN\ • land in* t'-ereoii Con'l.t. of douhlc wtlk m I ot i tt \.r poo>are feel Und at \I\HIK; ANY KANT th a wall dwellln, hou*e and out owkea •landitul thereon Houae conUlna drao.rwi. d.i.ina. two bedroopw, water Ranted. Ill -CORAI.V1LI E* -I....I ... ,^, (OI -iquare feet land at <;HA7.rTTES ROAD. ^i Hlcnaei houae mntatn. drawina dinlna. 3 bedrootna. uauaj out ofAce-i Painted, electric liht. .mall .hop atFor condition! of ule and In.fieriln BBB4) l< Archei M. K.n: %  Dial All in v ,, UNDER 'HE IVCRY HAMMER RY INSTRUCTIONS rMfJ|1 1 Hfl %  •* • •!• Thunalay. AiidMut 17th. at 1 p m a' Htahmcnd 0 II u i. eh.. tel HuiB* M x 10 with Rock llouw 72 > Hicomplete with Shad and Palm* TERM* 0AM VINCtBUT GRjrriTII. AlaftaMkMr, 11 • Ml 31-. UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER IV 1iL-.tr.-1u.11 from M r Goorn *•• -'I -ell at her reaWtairn Paralau'-. Rarbareee Road on Wedneal*y I0th Auinut beflnnine at twelte o'floch her mine lol of houiehoid fumiinrc which conatit* of Morn, and upnrht chain all of Mahoaany. painted. •ea-araiu and upholitcred chain. Ma h o %  a n y Kidney and other table., atooh ceaea. waoona. Gramopl.ine and nronli In. tudliuj St.tner'. fru. in.ion. Book.. Electroplated war*. Cullrev. GUa AChina ware. Table Tennla board complete. Simmon* Bed%  taaOa with u>rlnHi and malu-e—aa. MAhogany and painted bed.trad with %  prlne and maUratai and pillows, Mthoeany and palnteil Wardmbra Mahoaany and pvntcd Dresilrur lablea. E'ertric table and stand inf lamp.. Garden hnee. Uwn mower Rtar*. Cltc-'loasur. Hoi pU' Ir.l on itema REAL ESTATE OFFICIAL NOTICE %  -Aim A DOS IN THE ASSI1TANT COURT or APPKAJ. %  Fq.iit-.hle Jurlwliot-i... HIAcr MARIA GRKFINK Plaint lAKFIEIJ) SAVORY Di-f.-.-l.. LN purtuanca of an Order "i.i.rt lii the above action nuele tn n.,v of June IMS. i ,,„ notice ill peraoni harlnaT any ault. na*t CAR One 111 Vi.u-.rml II Saloon !*•* %  Model in (irilr. ruiinlni order and eood condition. Tyre, i-actuall. new Apply Coie Co I M UI.M 4n older No reasonable nrlrr • UD Ford Prefect in H P at New %  faith % % %  13 %  to—3n CAR—One ill Chevrolet Style Master la**. Model Applv E Mar-hall. Government Hill. St Mkhaci I3.I.M.—4th I'ARS 1W47 M.trrta 1U ftal—m FJ.ccLI.nt condition l*4| Ford Prefect. Suva" Mil.„* IM1 Slimer S(-K1S Reasnn.01 priced IMS rotd Touting. FJ-.s.in ;mt overhauled IW< Idllmati Spoil. Cmiui Cheap IBWI Ford VI Only IT.Wi miles Eirollenl CondiiHm FOHT ROYAL QARAOK LTD Telephone 4MI. 11 I M in FURNITURE Ft-ll.Mll-ltr \l.,l ... ,n. n.-l tn.it. Fibre M..lt;e... Haholar. Bureau. Mahoe ..i.y W nln.be with mirror and several 1-l'RNITUHE Mahogany dining .hairs. HI pi | art MMM PM Rot %  .-.. mi t-i o pair Antique China CaMnet. mahogany 17*00 Antique nuih.iganv .Idrboard s\0O -mall .ahocaii) Ublrs from %  in 00 upward, Cedar ta-aese a front •43 00 upward. Stained hlirh chain 111 DO a pair, pamied chain IT 00 %  pair and numerous o.her article* at Ralph A Beard showroom. Hardwood Alley dial tttj open lam to p m dally IS.!.!*—In. IJVF.STOCK fun Pun AhailM oroaaad with pure French Poodle. Dial US! 111'SO In POri.TKY old he -e t403 I.THY Twenty 1.-1. ummi leghorns, wyndnts 1 tn 1 m Also tome good cockerels ciov.Haiwell'* Coast. CM MM ihi Tn-Ilnar all that certain piece or parcel of land situate in the aald parish of Saint John In thlt Island containing b Admeasurement One acre twelve pnrlr. •-thereabouta hutting and bounding or. Lin1now or UW Of B Bancroft on n %  %  -id twelve feet wide M lands now Of UW af Iff. Ince and on another road twelve feet wide or however elsa the •ante may butt and bound to bring reforc me an account ot Ihelr aald ilain. with their wltneeaedocument, ind viwichera. to bo examined by me on any Tuesday, or FYtdav between the hours of II inoonl and 3 o'clock In the afternoon, at the Office of fho Cl.-iV nf tho A.sl.tant Court of Appeal Ihe Court House. Bridgetown, before tho Brd day of AuRurt 1010, In order that auch claim, may be ranked log lo the nature and priority thereof reaped Iv Hy: oUiervlao auch per^.... v 111 be precluded from the benefit ol the aald Decree, and bo deprived of all claims on OT afAlnit Ihe laid property Clahnanla are alao notified that Ihoy mugl attend the aald Court on Wednesday' tho Etod day of August KM. al •0 o'clock a.m. when their ...id claimwill bo ranked. Given under my hand Ihl* llli day of June ISM I. v. OILKJM. Ad Clerk of I Aaalstanl Court of Appeal DWFLI ING HOVSX with AC 10 square feot of land situate at Two Mile Hill. SI Michael the property of GaarnUt Milton Best ^^ The above will bo art up for sale bv Public competition at our Office James Street on Friday llth Auguat I0S0 at Inspection on application W Mr Beet in the premlara YEARWOOD a BOYCB. Sollcltora I I -4 Hi Bv public compelitlon at our office. f n Au u.t"T ,, '' F d '* "" ,h d "* I.IW square feet of rand at Chilli. nan's Lane' Brtdaelo*u. For further .-rtlculnr, and condition. nf ipply to Hutrhinaon aV Pan Arid IS I V* Sn HOUSE In Brllevile flool I.....H..,, %  ery cool Well pU. lined home. 3 ..ibli 4 bedroom*. Modem kitchen awn. Sower and kitchen i-anl...> 'run tree. Over I1.00S aqua re feet Und Phono 3*43 lor appointmrn' IS I SO In TAKE NOTICE B urn* A-IX-B kept by the Dtttnct Court of Justice at Uh Ilradlstl rteeho-'ovakla. whoae trade or buainea* addre*'' Is Gotrwaldove Ciachoalovakta. hai applie.1 lor the raotlrtratlon of a trade mark In port A of Regtetar In (•onneeAkm wltl Pneumatic tvrea. lyre Inner tubef. and t.re insertion pferee. wholly or predonv Inantly of natural or ar'lflclal rubber and will bo entitled to register the aaror •flee one month from tho 4Ui da, o* August ISM unleaa —me perann shaU in the meantime give notice In duplicate m me al my thre of opposition of auch i< gilt ration The tr-de mark can Inseen on application at mv office Dated Ibis lllh duv of Augu.t'|SM> H WUUJAlrfS Ragaatnu of Trade M. II 9.1 OFFICIAL SALE KAKBADOfl IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF APPftAL %  Equitable Jurtadlrtlom GRACE MARIA GREENE Plaintiff | CAHFIEIJ) SAVORY Defendant I NOTaUK It hereby given that bv virtue 'if an Orffgg of tho Aaalrlanl Court ol ( there will bo eat up for aale to the I r.ghc-t bidder at the Office of the Clerk I nf tinA sal slant Court of Appeal al Ihr Court House. Bridgetown, between the houit of l> inooni and 1 o'clock In the i,fteri...n on Friday, the 30th day of August '**0. >>1 'ht certnln piece o< pircel of land tltuato In Ihe aan pitfl.h of SI John In this island cont.i'niiiff by adnveasuremenU On* acre iwclve perches or thtreabouU buttmfj :.ud bounding on lands now or Intc ot T. Bancroft on a road twelve feet wide on land* now or UW of M Ince ...,rt on another road twelve feel wide _ir however olae tho earn* may bull .nd bound, and If not then sold the ...id property bo eat up foe amle on ever, succeeding Friday between the %  MM hours until the game It sold for Dated this Hh doy of June. ln I. V. GLLXES. A Ocrh af the Aaaieti TAKE NOTICE f'ARSTAIIIS rlHUS DISTILLING IC a corporation otg.i.n— t u Of I.I. New Yoik. United Sl(e. of Anieri.a lie, applied for the registration of a Irade matk In Part "A" of Register In connection with Alcoholic Beverage* eeperUlly Whisky and will be entitled to rogUftrr the tame after one nrfmth f-om the 4th day of Ant-' t \<^4 unleas anme perann "halt in the meantlms office of opposition of such registration The trad.mark can be ape*, on appllr* uQn at my onVe. Dated Ihi. 14th day of Aigu-t |vV B. WIl/JAMfl Rasrlttrar of Trade Mnrka. of Appeal LOST A FOUND M EC HA NIC AL LOST HIKES. Hot cub* Sllvall n.i-1.1.. Black. On Co. Ltd iseso WtfESX AND TYBX — To Model^ I Ford Tyre Number STJTIII Reward • I Ftnd'T Applv A BABNF-S It CO 10.1 " %  %  BICYCLE Lady leat.ng Barbados August Und WUhre to sell Het...i cycle three-epeed, uerlecl ordri I>i 34IJ Mi. E. P BtMr. "Pany... Beach'-. Brighton 11 %  SO-ln TYPrWRITER One Portable IVpewriter 'Ttomlnffton'' Brand Made in USA pnetlcry new A-ply Bati. Shoe S.ote. PM.HU St ^ IJ a , %  MISCELLANEOUS BUTHAKw GLYCERINE AND CU-I i I'MMFl: is very cooling and refreahlng | for the kin In this hot weather Try a I..III. today Price 50 it. Mwf KNI GHTS LTD M.t.H-wa j CINF PROJECTOR 'Imm. asj rupar, in strong carrymg-taac. v Ul palent Hv-Fle,tpan iKl)u.tabk> stanl. and book < %  < tioni Dial 3411 D J F • It.nyanBeach. Bright. WANTED TAKE NOTICE PALM0LIVE That COLGA TEP AJACOLIVEPEnTT (ONDPAWY. LIMITED a rorportlon i-g.iriiirrl under Ihe lawe of the tVimlr inn of Canada, whooe trade or bustneaa addreaa la 14 Colgate Avenue Toronto. Canada haa applied for the registration of a trade mar* In Part "A" of Regtder tn connection with Toilet Soap anrt will be entitled to regleter the same %  %•* ono rnonth from 'ne 4th day of August IW unless aome porarm anal! In the meantime give notloo In duplicate to me at my ofhee of opposition of eueri regtaire* ion The trade mark egg, bo seen OB .-i-nlirnti.Ti at my office I Dated Ihll Mlh day of August |a|0 H wTUAAM*. Regletrar of Trade Marks TAKE NOTICE ABBOTT Thai Abbott |adMM garuien Ihe I wa ol Ih. -t nil ..ted States e a. wbMt %  add". l and North Chicagt tUino ef An erica ha • spplt al far the eagleI of I "A• SJETS. Regtalrr henncala drug*, pharmacauticala. the-a|>euti>die'arv •upplcmrnla antraepti.s .-nmcidea. and bjologlcal and batter %  r both human aid uah prod-cta being In the form of the usual prepaiaii % %  > 1M cral ot perente-sl •dnii-s-ilmn ot for hval applicellone. as aalutim.. Inlet .ire. svrua* ell.in. medicinal e.tracts. gaud ..tract. pnwders. suapanasons coated or uncoated tablets or pills, du lease ailed hard or aoft capaulea. sterile ampoule solutions, sterile selutlona or f i lenalont it. via* or sterile powders in an>|K>ules lotionliniments pastes ;-;lie nintmenie. apreya creoani %  Jopc-.tocle* and such product* bemg ititended fee the following medlnaa! otreatment, alternatives anvehicuM analgeaica and auodvnet. nnaphm aagaa H HI ta, antacid. antheln.lntict and verrmfugee, aolanemlca and i -mill",, antieoagu anH. an'icongeetanl*. antldotea f^r ereenlc or heavy rnota] i-isnnlng ant Id. aent erica, an* I gens for nan specigc Uieranv antlgnni.nvlci. antlmtlarlali unirnnotic. anli ililisept"" "~> ntlrheumatlr* -.-tnngents. automatic iUr.ul.nU. boc-er..: antigens preperatlona for calcium therapy. cardHnraecular atrmjlanis. ^rmirvntlvee. chloragoguee roronardlL> uira. coemetkcreoma and Votlon*. lendnranta diaphoretic*. digestives dturetlca. ecbollcs and oavtoclct. emettca -mnwnaga>guea. escharo'lea. preparatloni for treaimeni of eraema and dermatitis expectorant, pretia rat tone for flutd %  ** r'aeemerit fmglcidee. hormone and gland preparations, hypnotics, hypoten sivea traact repellanta, las stive. ratharInteetlnal lubrktanta. n.ioilcs. m, -drlallcs nnthahnic olnlmenta. medicated orotecI've droeahngs. sedntlvee. ttimulanui •unburn prevrntauve. tuaue growih flmuUnt. general toMce. otto art! ci|m dilator, vehlelee active therapeutic ingredtenu.. itamle preriarations. v-ray contrast media peenaratlona" and will be en'ltled to registn the same afw o— month from tho Str day of August. ItOO. unleaa some perw— shall In Ihe meantime give no'lee Ir luplicate to me at mv office of oppoaitw><< of nerh reci^ellon The Irade mark car he aes-i on application at mv ornce Dated tht. llth day of Augu-I tjM H Wni-IAMS Registrar of Trade Marks TAKE NOTICE GOLDEN CRUST That LAKE OF THE WOODS WTUJNn OO LOtTTTTt. a Brtilah Companv whoee trador buatne.. addre** i* 4o" St John Street, tn the Ctty of Montreal Province of Quebec Dominion of Canada, hai applied for the reg iatratloa In connection with wheat Sou, and -t" he entttled to rnrlaler the *ame afteone month from the 4th ". %  nf Augur 1*80 unleas w>me pereon ahall In Ihe mecntlme give notice In duplicate lo me it my office ni nppuattlon Of tratton The trade mark i %  n appltraUon al mv "fhee be sen" Itth ot J I IMfl H WTU1AMI K..tra. of Trade Mark. TAKE NOTICE VITAVEL TKat Vn-AMINS UJfTTED whoao irade or lAIHnes* addreaa ta la Upper Mall l-m.|.-i %  FaigUdO I— -pphf Har the resi-trilmn of a brtakj R **"jLJ 'with pharrnaceutreal" aeaparaUOna an will bo entitled to register the aam iltir on* month from tho 4th day < Augurt Itao unkra. aomo per-m ah.H th* maantlme gl-e no-are u. dupHcase Mg at my onVa of oppeaHlon of euc raanaUwttaa The trade mar* can e H WBJ IAMS Higl.lrar of Trade Mark. TAKE NOTICE TIBIONE Thai •tCHENLEV LABORATORIES. Sf ^~ n S""ir.r^"".t %  &"'"', Delaaare. UnlUd fhatea of /unerlco. whose trade or budnco* addreea *>" Fifth A.enoo. New YotH I. New York^ United Si-tea of Amortra. hat applied the of rr the same afWf 4th day of Auguat gdJggffMa i for I"II 14th dav ol August lt II WILLIAMS Re/,^ra. of Trade Marks HELP or Hasting* Hotel. i to the Manager 1|.|.M If n i TAKE NOTICE CANADIAN BEAUTY IS I M-ln WOMEN Two I-iiu-dry Women lluvall. Sea View Guest House 11 I H—In MURKN.AN An E k .*i lenced V.orknan At ply to Mr rtaynoa if o. rt liauch. Si Thomas lit* I" Build up lour en erg. In this hot eaaaRMt to IgJthM BRAND* CHICKEN, pajtrNrE' It i it the stlnuilat.iig and restoring properties of the flngat Bnlbah Cluckoral, and u readj I ir^mediate use. Price IIO hot. KNIGHTS LTD lll.-io stock. nl I* a colourleaa crystalline Powder id reaction and slightly l.'t.r but taste, -aitlv dissolved Hi tt tn RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for %  it carrying c.ac* for lit-ln.'rrcarda. aad we have the recants Ion A. BARhTES A. CO LTD 1" SO t f n MISCELLANEOl S St"'joh" so*. In tho Cttv of MontroaJj Province of Quebec DomlnMn of Canada, haa applied for the registration of a trenV mark In Part "A" of Register ... .oi.ucci.1 i wllh wheat flour and will be crtltled to register the same after one month fr-m the 4th dajr of AUgh" give nota-e in dupllcoto ] ijflce of oonoaltlon of euei The trade mark can bo art.. — -,-T.^Th'.il.Td., of August .£• For S;il4 — r >. %  J|TT ARBnTJD a fmeh ehlpment of on. (ailing out or fn>m tui-iing prseruiTAKE NOTICE HEINZ TTM,, H j HEINT COMPANY, a .-..rporation of the Cornn-yn wealth of ranltaylvania. United State, of America. .hoee trade or bu-nen. addreaa la Street. Piuaburgh. Penn%  v.,i. of KNIGHT'S LTD I SO h. STOVE—One Hi i Burner Gat Stove i|.erfes-t working condition Phont 4- 13 I SO-Ri %  -...!. %  .( II". T'.VI %  % %  tan A delicately perfumec' non-oil/ Solution which permits a h -elthy tan and prevents sun or wind-burn by applv| bot KNIGHT'S LTD Jual arrived Nob tea a> Hoare lacquer paints In several colours. Including *urfecer. primer, putty, compound, and thinner. Enquire A ito Tyre Company. Trafalgar Street. Phone Ml" %  N YAWL"Frapid* appro. long wllh Oray Marine engine Goo.1 %  in.litre-*. 11.000 .1 bargain. App.-y J r. Edwards Phone IS-lo IS I 50-T r H. %  (•plied foi mark In Part A of Regiater Mi connection with canned. tinned. and I wtled food product*, and wi I bo month from the tth day • l*a. unleas some pereon ahall In tho meantime give notice in duplicate to ine at my office of opposition of Mich reglatratlon The trade mark can beaten on appleatlon at my office Dated tinMlh day of August 1U0 M '.VI1.1.1AHS. H.ui-lrar of Trade Mirk* il no—in TAKE NOTICE j&tfoypa That Kri.la.<;(, COMPANY, whopi uade or bunneaa addreaa Is OS Portal %  root. Cltv of Baltic Creek. Stole at Michigan. United Slates nf America hoi led for Ihe reglatratlon of a u Hi k in Part "A" of Ragls'er In iV rUy i tit'.. Mi ma %  !• %  tho rnasntim* give notice In Ucato to ma a* my ofBao af orapgggi of auch registration Tho trad. njirk con bo aeon on appUcaUon at nv o-Tlce H.' Mth i Wlll.IAM* f Trade Marke IS I tn-Ir, TAKE NOTICE PALMOLIVE THAT COLOATE-PALMOLIVXPEET fiiHPANY. i-iMlir:.. a torporation ( %  'ganired under Ihe towa of Ihe Dotmn. Ipp of Canada whose trade or buslnr*e aodiess pj 14 Colgate Avenue Toronto. t. madha* applied fo* the ragistrati^a of a trade mark In Part A' of Regular In connection wllh Toilet Soap Coan.-iis Toilet Preparation! perfumea, Toilet "Water. Talc Powder and Dusting Powder. Pace Powder. Pace Creom ll.iHl Cream. Hand Union l-m Make in. Rouge, IJiejtlck. Eyebrow Pencil. l.millMIIM \OTII I UNIVERSITY OF LONDON SHIPPING NOTICES Matriculation Examination January 1951. All ixTsons rlMiroug of cnlt-nng for Irw January 1931 Mairtrula%  Exatninatluii o| |hf> t'niv.-t ^itv fj| Unnli-ti shnnlil ror l-illuwiruj In thtDfp.irl:inrH ol Kiln.-almn ncR iofc-r tlian Tufffjd %  V.ftiiit. 19(0' (U A lellor wttiiiB out "ie Mibjex-u lf> lai-k.-n narv-m hug, datp nf tiirtr-i %  (II) A awTgjAwaftwal I iiitHcato (lit) A reccipi from Ikirvl.ivt. Bank (DJ ng tl li .. fco of (ft) £2 |] 6 for % %  .intliiinrti lakinj! full v (b) J.*l 1 0, f.r faiididiitc* takuiK OfM (I) nikgwBl plrttmatrii-ulalion ..ii.ililii-.iln.il (e) £i li, 6 fni ..niiinijif* Mdng OIM part lo Mfllru-ulatiun qualilli ..Inn. hM l-ycn (in ".inli'ii l.v i nl Irangft-r t< III.FM.TH.II Itt'tti*'I.I. UlUvwTSatj Of LOBjfJ 1 Iff* K...i..,tUi!,. llth Auiui.t 1950 %  AND Ufg IIMIItl. iMA.N*. LINK SS PORT WELLINGTONsalU Glad •tone. Auguat llth: Rrtabane A • I > AugU.t Mth. airlving at i,rude.! September Nth 11 <;i IH'IEHTKH .epla<-ea "Devon salts Freemantkr end Auguat. Adelaide wry %  ipterabir. Melbourne But half. ..Iivev v.ond hall nti.baive. Septrtubri Hah. eerie,gag at Tiinidad. Ocbjaer Mi), gap. have ample •pace h< IUIIMI hard t| U ren and general caigo Cargo acrepteil .... Ihravaah bills v.1 ading with trao—n.peaent at Trinidad ... naihadoa. R.iii-o C.iiiaiva. Wuvd.i • I leeward Uland. Trinida.t. R W 1 TAKE NOTICE That RAUQOH rNDUBTRIXI) irr D a British Company, wnoee trade or i.inaaa addre** Is ITT Lenton Boulevanl N.-tingham tvaa applied for the reglstra Uon af tr.de mark In Part "A" "' R-wiatei in oonnerUon w.th BtcvclO. re • 1 ir-,-v(ie* and trlcyrkaj. and part* of •aciater tho same after onemonth Imm the tt' day of AUfaaat ItOO unlaoa aottve pr-wm shall In tho meantime give nolle. I' implicate to ma at my .Alee nf opvo* % %  -n of auch reglawaUon The trade aJRga. Opted this Mlh da. of Auguat lf8* TAKE NOTICE DECELENE rtgM DOWNS. COLTER AND COMPANY. LIMITED whoa, trade or buamese %  Ifrns u. -. Ctu-rer Stree'. Bradinrd. In he Count of York. England, lading Cloth Manufacturers has applied for c rvgi.TFation of a trude mark in Port V nf rVgtaier In connection wttti I tiatly of arllBclal silk M of %  UtUkUd .ilk. Ihe .n.e in duplicsie t me ...position of such reg rade mark can be seen m < uy ornce of .tton Tho ap"4lcaU..n TAKE NOTICE BARUM That Sell Narodnl Podnih. regis>ered i tho Cornmerrial Regiaiev Volu A :X-U kept by the District Cou-t a* ITv HradliU Clecho* ovaHia. when* trade or buatneaa addreaa la ii..n...I. w C/irhoslovakla, has applied for ( he registration of a trade mark in Part A "• n.alste* In connection with Pn.unvsti. ivien tyre Inner Inhe*. and tyre insertion piece*, wholly or predominantly ol natural or artificial rubber, and will be entitled to rcguler Ihe -ame after one ie 4th day of Auguat. Iffao II. lea* aome person ahall In the mesn iimt give notice in duplti nioffice of opposition of such realslra ti-. The trade mart can be seen gg application at mv office Hated ihi. Mlh day o( August late H WILL! Raejatrnr of Trade s Mth .lav p| August IBM H WIUJAHSHetfi.trer .f traffa) M .rks MAIL NOTICE Mall. lor Mm unique. Guadeloupe, he United Kingdom and Flam, li* Utg II fiawsignr alii he closed al the ..... Foot Qfrki ."iPnrrel Mall at ? p.aj an Ihe HHh nl August. ICO* II. gidercd Mall at 4 Mil: M.V. -nAKRWfhOD" will a.iept Cargo and Paa%  Pngrra for St Lucia. St. \ in.cm lirrnnU and Aruba %  sailing Frtdav. lllh Angual lM. B W I Rch-onof Owtwra AaAoclatfan Inc (oMlg-oo. Dull: 4*47 LCOA HANtiER IA1A ROAMER ALCOA RUNNER Nia ogliAMi -ta.ii %  ear .. N.O, aYftoe llth July tflth July Mth July llth Aug Mh August lint August M.V. .1 July Ih Align. I INAIIItN IU1UI S.B "ALCOA IHI-Altls N-'K i llll.'l Mi SS. "ALCOA PILORIM" Theee Yeetela hare IUBIIH Arrlraa %  arkadea JOth July For Hontrea: and Quebec. rreaaraadauea. SAGUENAY TERMINALS SOITHBOUND SAILINGS From Montreal, SI. John, N.B., Hnllfax, N.S. Tn Barbados, Trinidad, Ucmerara, B.G. FURNISH TO-DAY The MONEY-SAVlNt; WAY' New and Rsaewed for ALL YOUR ROOMS inMAIKMiANY, BIKCII. CEDAR. DEAL, PINE, in appeullni' Styles ill ml .llnni'/g Sarinff LS. WILSON R" K 1-141 I* .wder Raee. Maarara. Hair Tonic Hair P. niaUe. Brlllianllne. Shampoo Prep* %  at ions. Kail Polish. Nail Polish TMnnera and remover* Astringents. I" -lorants. Arnellir.^ Salt. Kunbum Pnrventatlve. Clearving Padi. Baby Oil. Dental Cream, Dental Powder. I.luuM !; %  i.nfriee Shav .-ig Cream tho erfrOtOtt choiCO Ol r,...'.-. fo Romi, anobling you fo nop o.ei ond visit many inttigttmg placet and ihringt n royio And. ovtf many of PAA'i 'outgi. ipgclal low (oftrt or* now In tllnii Aboard PAA'i lott< 4 molOf Cliop•rt• including • ho luHurioui figdouble Hacked Clipper bltwggn Ngw York ond London %  yov or* cmu'ed ol >ht finest IPI vicgi ovollcblg onywhoro the ulmott In comforf, ipged. dependability . d-i %  % %  mtolt wrtfwdaloh. oBenlire, coutigoui pg'vonnel throughout your entire Journey To matte your Holy Yeo journey io Rome boiri memorable ond enjoyable, go by PAA ihe bed way in the world to trovel onywhete •n the wofld. Hair fear pinv new tam.ill rear tnithftnlcj aaaaoarPUtklufl elfkt far coey ef nra. ir'rr'-.;i i rfeti Vegr iMdf J* TDK NKWr— "VALCREMA 2-Wny Beauty Treatment •• "FOUNDATION C'RF.AM" \ \l 11(1 % %  M\ II l'i. K-T. "SKIN YOUTH" \ \i < i;i M \ irra-v Night iream tor Wotnei if all age* — especially those ovei | Keep. Hkln V.l.m gaaaatk in 1 t l.in I ..nlain. Youth EW lot I-IIII.I.I Skin., an Eseentlal for eaenl "XE Vigil OL" lo gut IiltY SHINS you against tall tale Ago-Unea. Matte by the Maker* of the lan„>ui:— VAllitRMV Hkln Olntuu-nt A Positivr Ucauly Treatnu-nt, Which Brings Remarkable aaaet drr on i i. Bear i Esaentlal for nd Obtainable al:— Results .; Booker's 9 DOS> Drug Stores Ltd. I'u ...nl Slrrel. und HuHtinf. (Alpha PhnrmacT) > • BARBADOS ELEtTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. NOTICE As the M .niil.r luirrhave decided that repair* to one of our I.nciiii-s can no longer bo delayed, the lomuony haa In ronaeqyenre had to pat this Generating get fled K W.) eat ef romrniMion and, owlnc to the reduction ot itendby Plant now available % %  a result, nuv Und It neeesaarr to shed load at Inter-als during the next few months. Our I ontimrrt are asked to eo-eperete by esercUIng the utmoil economy In the use of fclertrlrlty. particularly durinc the 1'e.ik period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m. until further notice. Soys Here's A Bargain . i I:\K\IVKS ..HEAP !! CHEAP !! ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street 10lh June. l.M. V. --Mill Gener.1 Manafer.



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIESDAV, ALCLST 15. 1950 w. Z/Y INDIES GOOD WOIIII K TEVT lEXTIIIV POSITION I r..m Page 1 bringing on Wright in place trf 1(HI i in Board At this *tage the board showed 397 ml in Wright* !irl over Coaoez late cut him lot tine :.> send up 400 for his side It ha.i taken the West Indie* 545 mlNM lu get thus fui slow KWnt. GtK.dar-1 Ul tx.th Comptun and Wrtfht tor gooci full blooded fourand Gomez ipllowcd Mitt Ing the famous Middlesex batsman I TO the light board. They i red .1 hundred 111 1%W I minutes but nine runs later Gomez lunged forward at M bah num Hii>n outside the off stum, .%  nd flicked a catch to Mclntvre J Worr.'ll resumed his inl sent the 450 up in 9 hours and 4 1 minutes. Ho rattled up 21 in Id minutes including (our (ours bit. | at 480 was leg beiore to .1 beauli' lul baU from Wright. Jones Joined Goddard and inc pair saw piny out until tea Alter Tea Tini. -1 uvci alu 1 maiden Irom Hilton to Jam Goddard then with .1 single "IT Wrlf' I delivery, bid Ja iiisi ball he received, came in and snicked a thre dangerously past Complon in th slips to open his account In U last ball of the howler's next ovi Guddnrd wU missed t>> Bat! also In the slip. Wrtfht dispose of Ramadhin when the lllllis>" ner booked a ball behind hnr. t< Mclntyre to take a catch The 500 runs cam* when God dard took three In two stroV.i from Wright after the ininn.: hud been m progress ten houi and twenty tivc minutes. Bfnw brought back hla opening howlc. lliilsei tvhi %  the |?< Captain, then 57. dfl Cjnvton at sreond slip off hi third deliver] Next ovei B illt clean bowled Valentine with it oveipltched ball to close th innings for 503. ADVOCATE TEAM BRA WS WITH PRINTERS THE flr-t two-day match between the YouiMul Printers %  •< Trinidad ended 111 a draw yesterday afternoon at Empire ground* Bank Hal). Continuing yesterday the Pr .liters closed ihelr first Innings at *5 at 61 after B ir. reply m 127 by the ••Advocate" The "Advocate" in their secoa< uming. knocked up 81 runs f > tho loss of 8 wicket. decLirsjp When stump* were drawn th Printers had > 5 wicket* icket te*: ihim on the hand, and was ea-IV Advocate" caught by Blackman h>ldmg B1 second grip MeComie who topscored with 27 continued to unwell but w..en the score was 42 he was caught by Blackm.in oil Castillo Skipper Ferity declare-* %  fceu were #OWt). Knglund Balling Hutton w.i nrat off the mat* t! Kngl-inl when IM.turned Joins lor a single Simpson d d tin same thing during the tame bow er's second over after Worrell hail bowled a midden. FirM lm> 1 this innings went to England win Simpson Was dropped at first sii by Stollmeyer with tin nine and his own cunt n button ftW it was a low catch to Jeffrey right hand but it might well bats" been taken. Twenty runs had been scored in 50 minutes when (he I I II %  %  ing change was made. RamiHh 1. replacing. Worrell irom ihi Fields and Jackman continue I '.lie second innings for the Printer : on a perfect wicket and when th %  score was S3 Taitt was niec-tcaught by Maynard oft* Humph n Ir.. %  lie Printer*' RMN to IS, Hum phre) Uiwled well to take srfeMl for 15 runs and goim'tln • I niiived Mie hall consiW*r ,1 Won., b lloMr r^rd* < -.pr ll-i.br.ll. b lliunphrev 3 J.. ktna.1 r Holrt*. b llumphr*i I...II r MusitlK) b Humpf" — K. .(in b kif-Leod H**N b MdfM DMrkmin r Maj natril b ll.imrinrrv CIMIUO r wkpr NuabsM* b Humphf . qlssabw b HoW*> i T lB i-v\ .-"I . ] %  • %  •HUM. S*tl-lVI. I ? Il.-l.l. SffTomir IIB.it. ArHi*t """Ml, *SD lfSN?1IGrKANK WORRRLL WM D.dles nllroundar who scored IM reSMr day in the fourth Test, mid then opened the bowling after a spall of dundness nlea iiiii-iniptMl Inhtung. Hi u here -wn bowlinn againm gurrey en tke same Ov.il nioiind on Which he is playing today. Can the Went Indies bowl out Ealand today? BARBADOS TURF CLUB DRAWINGS Sun Queen Mary Ann Tango I I marli Infusion Best Wishes *>ateake ItMH I V H HDD KK DDD YY WW rr UORSaTS nsaai Sm. 5^85 8137 4470 1483 S140 3200 8861 W04 9533 DRAWN e.im. NaNan 13 1st 1S| 2nd 3rd 12 A 12J 4th 10) 5th i 10\ 6th U 7th 8 Bth mil KlRTV-SFVEN (47) HOUSES r u 552.;M FACII rm> 44,132.00 13.412 13.412.68 13,412 61 3.245 00 3.245 00 i L'/iM 00 I 2.596 00 I 2.506 Dil CLARKE'S "J.JOO MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many suffe'^rs ""oni rhcumacic aches and pains. ..: %  ; ipo. neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive feat bnfit from this well-known medicine,. Im HQ'JID mt TABLET fOHM OPENING FRIDAY 18th EMPIRE THEATRE Pavilion end, Valcsitnir Likiii" i over from Jones. Rama bowled ii maiden bul Ifuttnn haul \ ij ed his colleague to the rail the first boundary of the innings A'ftor this the batsmen lettMl down to battle the spin attack When slumps were drawn onltwenty nine runs had been georei in the 70 minutes of play but the were still together -.mm w i urr. INSINC;I siollm*)— i ( '• H' %  Rar b Krdact W>*kr. • Hiitt.i l> WIUM Worrll 1 b W b Wnisht WalcoM Ii WrlsW Cointi iM*-tht>r> %  Bepwti ClirUSUiii c Mclnlvr* D BMIMT Ooddant nos <>•" Jun^i b Woshi Ranucthm e Mclir,'r^ h Wnthl ValanUns h Bi!n gktn* b s. lb 11, nbi 11 Totsl KlHIIMl MHAI.ISI INaLASr* 1ST IMNINOS Hutton *K" out SlmwMt. not oul 5853 97 5* 2732 4f.79 3847 N ORT'i i M 1448 %  %  .; i tea 8320 8083 ;341 I SM| 8489 0534 9440 9164 liM Ki.i Had Fuxulove Coueton llel..ite .Starry Night Alnlit. Callant llauk Musk nnrtf Adam Pepper Wine Flame Flower Mounlbatten Cross Roads Flleuxce Postscript Beacon Bright Du lei bell a April Flower* Uunslte Brown Girl Vixen Hive) Mist llii):i rilin.i Joint Command CONSOLATION Nan Tudor "114 4197 1569 7011 4571 1251 MM 843f. NN 4678 OO 6970 PI'6219 1703 Kit :i32ti SS 6501 SS 3414 IT 7841 TT 0848 CU 2884 1'U 0078 HBU 7860 BBB 0870 f.F.K 90B FFF 5373 CCC, 2978 HOMES T 8124 Sunione Apollo Joan's Star Klirabethan Perfect Set Kp.cure Pharos II Vanguard Ma.vlime Sun Jewel Fiibulous Mopsy Monsoon Bow mansion Slninte Battalion Miracle Sllkplanl Ante Diem Fair Contest Storm's Gift Southern Crow Tiberian Lady 17. I BEST PICTURE OF YEAR in The Barlflidos Turf Club. G. A LEWIS, Secretary, S22 Serials At $9.94 Each aOWtlVO ANALTSK Jonas WuTMll gaiiiaAla ValvnllFiAntigua Cricketer* On Tour have li'kii No 5385 in Series A B t DEFGII— JKLMNU P U It S T u V W X V Z AA BB • 00 U W >,<; nil II JJ KK LL MM NN twi PP W4 HI: SS li UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFF Ticket No. 8137 in Series A B < l i: V U 11 1 J K L M N "' PQRSTU— WXYZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG Jill II JJ KK 1.1. MM NN OO PP QQ HR SS IT UC VV WW XX YY /./' .\A. Mill CCC DDD EEE FFF JGO. „ | Tick] I No: 4470 in Series A B < II K F G — I J K I. M N O PQKSTUVWXYZAA IHI CC 1)D EE FF GG HH II JJ KK II. MM NN UO PP QQ HR ss ir uu vv ww xx YY ZZ AAA HUB CCC DDD EEE FFF GGU <„ Tic ket No: 1483 in Series ABC DirOH I J K L M N O I P Q H S T U V W X Y Z A. .„ HI. (T I'll EE FF li., 11)1 I „lKU II -mwet n at H.T. rain CRITICS awaw HQIEBT ROSSEH-S t imt tsHi n cam • • WMHH KINGS L ML\\ T UM *m . Mln rrm IM "• Ih la(: ta h htol fw Mm MM a MB KM, Sl SH J selecte*lo represent Antigua at I KK U. MM NN OO PP yy IH! the Leeward Islana's CrickeSS IT L'U W WW XX YY ZZ Tournament to be played thlsiAAA BBB CCC n'.onth at Warner Park. St Kltts L. Oore (Captain). H Anthony son. J. Gonsalves. A. Joseph. D IJvlngBtone. E. Matthew. F.Micn.'. i. PeetalM, M Rjcbatda, K Roberts. H Thcmnn, W Thontn i. Williams and 1 w-.icc.it. AAA BUB CCC DDD EEE Fl. GOO Ticket No. Sl'iio in Series ABC I> E F U H I J K 1. M N "i' W K S T U V W X Y Z A.. Bit CC DD EE FF GG HII 11 JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP t^y Bit SS TT UU VV WW XX YY Zl AAA BBB CCC EEE FF* GGG Tltket No: 8881 in Sen.A It C DEFGHIJKLMNO P y K S T U V W X Y Z A.\ BB CC DD EC FF GG HH II J KK LL MM NN OO PP Qy Rh SS TT UU VV WW XX ZZ AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FF.* GGG Ticket No: 9004 lr Series A B I) E F G II I J K L M N %  PQRSTUVWXYZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II .* KK LL MM NN OO PP yy B SS TT UU VV XX YY B AAA BBB CCC HDD EEE FF Ticket No: 9533 in Sen. A B DEFGHIJKLMNt PyRSTUVWXYZ A BB CC 1>D EE FF GG HH II .'J KK LL MM NN OO PP yy R. SS UU W WW XX YY Y.i AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FF.' GGG. GGG. Ticket No: 9140 In Series ABC I) K F ('. II 1 J K L M N <> PQRSTUVWXYZAA UU CC DD EE FF GG HH II JI THE BAKBADOS TURF CLUB. LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR 1 a. A. LEWIS SS TT UU VV WW XX YY // Secret I They'll Do It Every Time By Jiminy^Hatlo r HAP THE MOST AWFUL EXPERIENCE AT THE LUNCH COUNTER JUST NOW I'M STILL SMAWN6-A TALL PARK MAN ON TOE STOOL NEXT TO ME KEPT NUP6IN6 ME-AND WHEN X 60T UP, HE SOT UP— AND <6ALENA'S AO/ENTuCES.CHAPTay 1= HE EATS IN 186. IT WAS PSOBA8LV SOME/THAT JOINT HE EX-BOARONS-HOUSE SUV t i SULD*T HAVE EATINS WITH HIS J-S \ THE STRBN6TH ELBOWS OUT_S /X^> FOtU3W MESh '^J'THE ONLV GUYS WHO 6NE MB A N TUMSLE ARE SHORT, 1 WHOe-HAlREO AND^ TOTTERlNS— /ftBoxing For Boys'Club *IME Bar'.ados Amateur Boain-. KSTi plan* to hold a Boxin, Contest at the Modem High Schoc Stadium on Monday night, September 4. All proceed to the Police Boys' Club. The Police Band will be in aitcndanc Aaatsctataoa hopes to ge. Ilin Ex.elleiHy the Governor to be ilron of the Contest Boys from the dun and il is hoped to h-ive competitors from among the Boy Scouts, the Cadet Corps and pupils ol schools Those Interested can communicate with Mr. Lynch, of the Modern High School Al*h 'ipH vrMpr li C.Oitio McL*od nni '„!' IU(VOtfll b C>i, Ii<> rmtv • MnrtH b Knieht %  JUrai TOTAL tnr B wkt. dtld • HOKUM. .SNALT-lf %  vo DrNtNoa .i M %  <.MM, i. II,.i.l. • ...il r„ ii II— i. II, .1.1. Jik,.,n h McC.rn.it T.,11 I. Ifttii S wku %  ROHI.INO AVALVSH iimpbrpy iirrx-nd Pyorrhea and Trench Mouth Slopped in 24Hour$ Costume Jewellery AN ATTRACTIVE ASSORTMENT • NECKLACES • CHOKERS • EARRINGS • BRACELETS • BROOCHES AT CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD. 10. II, I? & 13 BROAD aTRtil BKMlnt sum*, lormouth, or I Ml (Ml tow Bl vie Urn of I' fr.ch Mouth, or wm. M %  >•'"• %  111 %  Vriiual|> 'IIIII you tv !•>•• %  '! V.1S .nd h*'. I* *•*' %  ) %  • <•" ••'"" Vw >< !" *"• S5 %  "< "'"i1 w ? SS IB. •ofW M IB1 no•rt.r.ll.I. .. ,|..l t-ui vtil ot ...i) It*. M-irlli r. ul '.r.f* *oS.r "t UL! B•.rr,. in lm .t.d >lo UA* *f**" *•!•• II li t.o I.l*. won ihf •tun tin" ii"l """ >"• of testa. i>"< •'•• carontc feartusnkH Msw MssavsrT !>•• Tsttk AmtMi. < %  >• JUKu-r. of .i. A'imi, K unim. flht. th*M tiouul*. in "*• mi %  ulcl •*. II p-MlniM tlhi to th* rpo< !f tM iroublr .tor* MM '" MMdlni ,h. ..rr ' %  < *r. Q-KWr iS tM •< %  •-Mtiulrl Mar mouth, and MM nshl.ti. th* IMlh Th. lollv-li.B HI.r from Ml W. VI a iMn th* •• % %  IIS Hi.I A"••*." ..•" %  .li "-I MlVflel (*•- Tr.mh Mo-ih .nfl Porr.s fo. t.n i-.r. Mr %  urn* * in,i bl'tdlnc ml I Had toal four iA, MV-ril IMr l.-lh -•• %  "•!" %  (MMT %  'h. IlmI lrla iiisn* mini* irj am "rd o 5S ai*-o.-. A*...In 11 hours •Illi.iiPf*" IMMJ .lofd E BM l i TH. rr^ulh dwappo.rfl I" Ihro. %  IM -^" I ftUd !" iff** iT,u*h IIIMII ."a ihsl 1 could •• ••Xoffooct" Ouarantead AfMII" -orhiof..l smd . —rt.ln H it (um ..r.i.',l to .top your IU'" i. --d'. "id *"* ("AtUi ••"! i'f" ltd* In >o.ir '"i|,i | . .1 t.1. il-.l— I'll* ir n-, I ..I |_u *, f Tu rlrt Amosan ::A Wide Range ol really High Quality F.I.KCTBICAI. WIBINC. ACCESSORIES :.i Reaecoratten or Walls and Crfltirn MATWTO" FLAT OIL PAINT Storhesl bt Whit*. Craaia nd Green In 1 Oalleai and I. (.alia* Tins Waaartreafi •S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT l>rirs with a Hard Gloss equalling Fnainel Finish. .)<* nol Discolour wllh Age Ktocke* la WlirU' anL f Tram la 1 Gallon. \ r.slI'Mi and ', rialln Tins rer Fsidtlor Koo.lwork TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT Slorkrd In I Glau \ Oln. and V( Ot Tins Phone Ugfi. MM. Wn.KINSON & HAYNES CO. VISITOR FRIENDS We welcome vnu lo our Ksorc where we have HorVENIRS from India, Thlna. Cgypl • BARBADOS. ill AM linos. Pr > %  Ilm. mm RAIN COATS | IN PLASTIC EOR LADIES 5 Pink. Blue and (Irr.-n $ $2.18 EACH ;: PLASTIC •: HEAD TIES •: 25c. EACH PLASTIC PANTIES lor Babies — .Wr. up SHOP AT : THANIS Pr. Warn. Renr> and Rwan Streela 6. I'. 53 ;* B BBBB aas s sss asssiassjt*i.s N PRIDE OF THE EVENING SitS RUM Renowned far Hi extra line mellow flavour am) Skilful Mrri.lnSTI'ART & SAMPSON ITD. •r>T-i*-^-''•/////. HMh ANMVKRSAKY YEAR BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS Bridgetown LaVWei Brnwd Street 'Phone 4583 S !.WW,"



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TUESDAY. Al'f'.t'ST 195V BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Man Dies After Accident U 81 ALLY on the Anal day of a local Race Meeting Is always congested around midday and after 6 o'clock in fi. evening. Last Saturday, the lav day of the BTc Mid-Summer Meetingwas no exception and |t| wai mainly because of this that ten accidents occurred on that day One was a fatal accident while in two other instances people were detained ul the General Hospital The fatal accident occurred during the night at St. John a Church Road. St. John, between, the motor car J-221. owned and driven by Cecil Mayers of New, Castle, st. John .and tne motor! van J-224, owned and ariven by j Allesto.i Alascoil of >..ali Hill, si John. James Burgess ol bowmanston, the victim, had just aiignteu iimn the van and was standing beside it when U/.' accident occurred. He was injured and taken to tne General Hospital and detained, but on Sunday morning he died. Dr. A. S Cato later perlurtned a post ntorirm examination. H i KIWI: i ntii of First Avenue. NtW Orleans, was knocked down by a hit-and-run driver while on Bay Street on Saturday morning. When he was •truck by the lorry be was going In *JM sanction of the General Hospital and lie was alterwards taken there suffering from Injuries. He was detained HTHK DRIVER of a donkey drawn cart. St. Clalr Neulelt of Spooners Hill. St. Michael was taken to the General Hospital in an unconscious condition on Saturday morning and detained. Neblett'* cart was involved in an accident with the motor tor T-72. owned and driven by Bartleii Edwards of Welchman Hall, St Thomas. A PEDESTRIAN. St. Clair RUey of First Avenue, Bush Hall, was Injured in an accident along Bush Hall Road on Saturday night. Also involved was the motor car M-T61. owned by Edward Haynes of Bank Hal) House and driven by Mary S. Haynes o( the same address. A NOTHER rEDESTRIAN. Carlotta Griffith of Hill Road. Bank Hall, was injured in the neck and shoulders after being involved in an accident along Bank Hall Road on Saturday night. Griffith was standing with olhgt people when she was struck by the motor van U-39. owned and e'riven by Frank Lowe oi Clevers Hill, St. Joseph. 'T4IE RIGHT FRONT WHEEL J. of the "motor car M-2246, owned by Anthony Valerie of Tudor Street and driven by Dalton Best of Bay Land. St. Michael, was damaged in an accident along Codrington on Saturday night. The Yonkers "Bus M-1884. driven by Adolphus Belgrave of Sugar Hill, SI. Joseph, was also involved in this accident. The running board was damaged. \ BICYCLE owned by Clarence McCollin of Venture. St. John and ridden by Harold Evelyn of Church Street, St. Michael, was c'amaged in an accident along Bay Street at mid-night on Saturday. The motor car X-324, owned anci driven by Violet Mayers of Worihings, Christ Church, was also involved. A N ACCIDENT occurred at the junction of Broad Street and Tudor Streets on Saturday night between the motor car M-1508. owned by L. C Coder of St. Leonard's Gap. St. Michael, and driven by Colin Clarke of the same address and National 'Bus M-1402, driven by Leslie Taltt of Black Rock. The left rear door and fender of the ear and right front fender artd bumper of the "bus damaged. O RLANDO BRATHWAITHE of WalkersValley, St George, a pedestrian, was struck by the motor car M-2387, owned and driven by Louts Husbands of Howells Cross Road, along Palmetto Square on Saturday evening This accident occurred near Woodlng's Shoe makers's shop. A MI'LE-DRAWN CART, owned and driven by Joseph Straughn of Friendship, St Michael, collided with the Leeward 'Bus I.-73. driven by Charles Farley ol Orange Hill, St. James, along Tudor Street on Saturday. T HERE WERE 14 traffic offences over the week-end, but motorist* were charged with exceeding thn speed limit. Three were rharged for driving without due care and attention, OM for driving without the appropriate licence, two for not having their rear DltfTer, am fur nKrTtng Jus vehn le HI a niiitimt dangerous to the public, one (or eauslng risk of incident, two for carrying passenger* in oxc o a a, one f"i ol keeping his vehicle on the reft of the road and a cyclist for riding his cycle in a manner dangerour to the public. Two other cyclists were charged for riding their cycles without a lighted lamp to the front. VISIT TO TUT: UIVIM \II Baby Creche ,KPJI Farnum Takes Care Champ Of BG Olympiad SMASHES 2 RECORDS YESTERDAY Sir Oeorgt 8M1, Colonial Development > d W'l.re Chief accotupani. Hjrnng, Public Relation* Officer made a tour of the Advi ,• V Plant Superintendent (without coati. explaining the working or a modern autoot right) Hon. V. 0. Oale, Managing Director, Sir Oeorgc Seel. Mr. Hi mlMr Mr. George Hnnte. Acting Editor. d by Mr P Hewitt >WS Mr Percy Hind.. I (Left to Hi-wm Myrnig and Court Hears £100 Claim for Dead Mule Continues Today Case A COMMON PLEAS JURY began yestcrd.u t.. decide whether the Defendant Allan Fields Was guilty >! negligence and was liable for the death of one of the Belle Plantation mules on March 15 last JTMT, whethe, hi" is not liable at all or whether even if he was negligent, the di lv*l of the Belle's mule cart, servant of the Kail nf Iis<*< lies el al, (Plantiffs) was guilty <>( contributory negU Value of the mule killed in a the lorry If-SSS, praptrC) of the Covernor-inExecuUve CorantiUee and driven by Fields, and the pLititation's cart which was being managed DJ CharUs Taylor Is £100 plaintiffs, me claiming thai amount In damages from the def( The Coun ibetnf, pre tad over by Hia Honour. Sir Allan Collymore, chief Judge. Legal appearances are Mr. K. K. Waicott K.c. Instructed by |4e M r.irrington and Seal) for the plaintifTs and Mr. W W. Recce K C. instructed by Messrs 'Naturalist' And 'Arneta Unloaded Touring Girls Beat Boys At Netball A I.OCAL Bi Blahoi S %  the Qu> • terda\ evening; by Hie For thi %  bootsa %  v Iheli att tit • ; Symmondi a* team met the . it. h Net) Fee greua n thiny-flve JOMI At* IgM While .', .in med UNI I fOl tin THE waterfront was busy yesterday morning as labourers anfl tally clerks were workins on the unloading* of the Harrison Liner "Naturalist." The 4,787-ton '•Naturalist." under Capt. Heuton, arrived from Liver pool with a varied cargo. It tl consigned to Messrs DaCostu fc Co.. Ltd. Another set of labourers were unloading the SS "Arneta" of the Royal Netherlands Steamship Line. This vessel arrived from Madeira and Is under the com mand of Capt. Ekholm. This is her first visit tor many years. It Is consigned to Messrs. S. P. Musson Son It Co.. Ltd. The "Arnata" brought 1,170 crate* nf union* from Madeira 20 barrels of mackerel for MessM C. F. Harrison, sherry, champagne. sun goggles, wrapping paper. lamp chimney*. yellow split pe;, hardware, hurricane lantern*, petroleum stoves, sugar cane lings, tinned hams, inc.it pre rvos. clocks, chalking cotton, printing paper, school slates and pencils, dinner earners sparklers enamelled ware, roofing nails, gavel forks, padlocks, pocket knives, galvanised wire nailradio parts, electrical glow lamps. scissors, lighters and cotton plans' goods.. It also brought toys, cycle locks perfumes, clay pipes, chemicals beer, Dutch potatoes, rolled oats. Empire red wine and port wine, milk powder, peas, carrots, cauliflower, brussel sprouts, apple juice, condensed milk and paper bags. What's on Today Nrlball match between Hi-imp Atutey's H I f h School and Queen's College Old GirU. 5 p.m. r.iin t Courts: 10 a.m. Meeting House of Assemble 3 p.m. FxhlblUon of Pottery at Barbados Museum nit id men! <•' claim sets out that on the date in question, the mule cart was being driven by the plaintiffs' servant along the Bella Road laden with canaa, while the defendant WH drfVtn| the motor lorry M-535 along across the sum,r<>;ei Negligent Driving The Statement of claim goes on U) tajf that the defendant so negligently managed the lorry Uiat it collided with the mule carl and killed one oi lb] mules. For particular* of negligence it was Mt out that the defendant drove the lorry Oft the wrong side of the road That he drove at an excessive end improper speed That lie gave none. i r Insufficient warning f the approach of the lorry That he failed to keep I proper W.k-out That he failed to appl) the brake of the lorry In tin i • %  ].! %  ion The Defence .idmiiled that it. cart Bella Road laden with canaa but ; Smltl their attacker, netted At half time three goals m the toad Al thll %  Symmnnds had in six Sn 'ithro %  On the other hand Joaii Awai and Jean Spicer had scored three each Determination in ihe second the visitors played with more determination. Per hap* this was due to .. coofaronce ii the Held during the interval They managed to equalise and the scoreboard was soon reading 13 all. They soon aftei registered three more goal* but the I toys' however oenultaed at 10 .ill The vtaHora scored two men goals but the Boyi were only able to score one before the Referee blew off The visitors will play a matcn against the Queens College OM Girls at the QueenCollege grOUndf this evening Of Thirty The c: ooka aftei the i worUna .•; ^^,'l M 'Iln'ie t '\ .,.. u ,t leaned and taught u tary habttl Ncii'iiiniodatmn at tin imaidi tot %  % %  >•> children but or %  rl .tie onl) tluili l nil.(n i from tw. *iths o.d up to rive years. I Ihe doors oien at 6 30 am., inn ihe children can remain until | p.m. In most c.ises. however. at return <~ ah art t \home "i'.!' daj .;t thr creche i % %  : red will the Oral ol three %  I lor the day At I ..', h.k i recreation UOM -hen %  nd nurses alike pla> in %  %  lanaa hall K' UK ihil.litn's apartment Until the Child is eighteen %  i kopt m p a idle Small cots are prtvirled fur others il children are bathed by the nurses The oldei one* are ;iu to do this ha Ihecnil\ iNo Mislakr Wban the ,hiiii anten il 11 uild ii. i mornings tlie clothes he put Into a bag which i* 1 and listed so that there i tP InDO ' %  Bsl 1 M Dab i nod, He i* then put int.i i blue unlrorrn which he wean d .' Al. the the premi-; %  Nol onlv jre the -mill c'liWIrcii looke • %  flat >t the creche but %  eme thirty children from various Ma hot meal %  1 illy When ihe work ..f the CftJCtM %  i .v on nornlnfi avary member ol the start i .,i i %  ii nail lav i PI b h dot % %  lib i' ThO work goes or %  ,, oxcep 1 Sundays and %  %  irtocntl %  .Mug bean •tartM in 1081 by Mr, Jolui Iteekles M.B.F Chairman and rounder i I me I % %  %  %  in charge Ii Nunc I iwi dolrn Clarke ihe Matron, Her assisliint i* Nurse Lucille Squires Fieht other nursai coenertse the t.fT "v.L.'UOETOWN, Aug 14 Kvu Farnum crea t e d a aensatioi HI Sunday when m addition t iding unbeaten, he brought dOW un.s of Ihe Ain... piad at UiHirda with a cimvific B| wm m the 13 mill o • crown himself Champioi he meeting Farnum ouUprinied ail eonier: %  the thres mile event, winninj in the record tune of 7 minut" 10 fl sees. 26 seconds better thai r.irrant Glasgow's two-year -oh ecord. and came Uick to snatel the is mile in .• record 38 mlM (.'> MV-. iH'ttenng lu~ own IH:l record or N M BUM Details ol the hrtarceasn tventl are:— QuaifjOT mile cycle Fanilir (ltarbadoa). Kirton B Q lohnaon tB O, I. Time 32 3 .', > Three Mile Cvcle Farnuni (Harbadoa); Lewis ,|; Q p. iteiiiie iT'.htd >. rune mlnutea 20 3.5 secondPrevious reeor.i nins. M sees Otaasme (B/i.l 118 Hair Mile Cycle rarnuaa (Barbados): Kirton ill t; %  John%  on (B.G i, Time I mill 6 3 3 %  % % % % % % % % %  I .JISI XHHIVKII !! (HICK STAKTKNA — UKOWENA I LAYBM \ — K USSR CHOW I CALF STAKTKNA — IMK1 CHOW I llMOl.KNK "H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. —S u m N %  %  %  %  % %  %  %  %  %  %  Schooners And Yacht Arrive Stop At Major Roads i Fifteen. Wk Cycbl Fanium i Barbadoa); Uawii (B.G i; Bclllla (Trinidad); Tune: 38 mfns 33 Hcvord Previous record i r..t!.:i 1 (.i 3B mliis It 7 l(HI> >! %  Prke BeUlle (Trinidad): '."Miim bv his |,i %  \'. %  -., ,,.. 1 %  i on ihe Esso Cup OLYMPIA TEAM LOSES TWICE IPraai On Sea rarreaseaaMO <;i(KNADA. Aug. 14 TH i Hyropla Netball team thi. \ %  limn lost the laeood match 01 their tour to Hovers Club hv 27 goals to . The first match. ; "i %  tnnaat an Wand team on lay, also reMilte.1 in .1 Ii V) lOM tO the visitors t \ 3H sn K In H r not stopping at j major mail on July 5, while riding the bicycle X-141 ,-a* being driven along the J" 1 > ,l f a , rt .f "^ n d '" h Itoad laden with canal Uit <'"fence thl Mr Grifflth denied that the lorry across the road The lorr.v, the Deft-nee said .\ on. and not across the road The Defence denie.i that de f e n da n t was guilty of riesriilience as alleged in HM of Claim, or at all The Defence does not admit the injuriai ot I being jhrakes on my bicycle let me do 1 [Sir. Sgt. King prosecuted < hnlf of the polio Wounding Co6ts40/A FINK of 40 to IKpai.i in ven days or one month's un alleged, and lurther s.i> tn.it if ,|.-isonment was impose>l on Vanitt.i Gaekin of Martmilak^ Road SMichael, by His Worship Mr B Griffith yt-.terd.iv |bl WOUBdinsj Marjone Maloney with a broken bottle on August 8. eddant del h ippea alleged by the plaintiffs, H could have boon BTOMOd I" I %  %  -1 rise of ordinary care and dlOCTeUon by the p j al nttfla 1 %  gent, and th.it thee -iguilty of contni utorj mgiliaiii %  Details Giving particulars oi untri^ntorj iH-gligen.e ti.e DefcncO| ;:tated that the plaintiff" or their servant tailed to keep a proper look-out That he gave r.o Indication of Intending to ti.r.i tc th.> of! side That he wilfully out the -T~vIIr: ACTIVITIES of the Mobile rm ,|es beyond the wall X Cinema Unit will be failed to slow doun or t. Thai THF. 72-ton Schooner Emeltnt' under Capt. Clarke arrived from I'.rillsh Guiana over the >" %  %  i.Mgned to the S, lui.ni.-i Owners' Association. Apart from I quantity of cargo the ••Emetine" brought four pas|_ engers. There were Benjamin \r" Osbourne. Muriel Osboiirna. l*h rt ||i„,:s .nd KUruia tfn h urn. IU cargo consisted of 1.000 ban^ ill 73 tons of firewood. 3110 ) charcoal. 83 drun oil and a bumllCOCi condenser and tubes. The pleasure yacht "Leander". iktpjparad by Mrs K. A Barnard, .irrlved from Trinidad and is no*' tied off in the Oueenago opposite the Central Foumh> &* %  The schooner "Rhoda 1. ,ti,ler Capt Undo, which arrlvc.1 from Trinidad earlier thU month fron Trinidad sailed again for Trinidad, while the Motor Vessel "Carlbbee** left with passengers and cargo for Dominica and the Schooner "Cyril E. Smith" iile.i (or Grenada. WICKS eMIDICATID .^."MOICATIOCOUOH DROP*. !i BENJAMIN'S JAMAICAN HEALING OIL ^T, CORRECTION C l ne m temporarily suspended as from Monday. 14th August. 1050. In the interval the unit will be undergoing repairs. D ONAU> DOTT1N. proprietor of a provision shop at James Street, reported that the same shop was broken and entered between Friday and Saturday and ;i quantity of groceries valued S79.56 were removed. The groceries are the propertv of Jas A. Tudor. I VAN BItOOME of Mose Bottom. St Andrew, reported to the Police the loss of $200 in cash and a quantity of clothing He stated that the money and clothing were removed when his home was broken ar|l entered on Saturday. FOR I \nil S: 111 VIIVVS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR Black SS.!. 1 ,: Uhilr SOS: BruMn SI.H SI'OH I IKS in Brown, Flat Heels wllh LNflH* Solf $5.30. with Crep* Solp fs.80 M H III Ml. \ S IK IIIIISS SIMMS Black Suede Court; Snake Skin Platform SI.45 WhU> Itu>k Court. Platform. Bark and Toeleaa M-43 FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN BIBBER IWOOUM] RINOS A WINOS fii $1.30 he tailed to ixern-e caro and skill. That he failed i. riva on the left and proper side After Mr Walrott had put the case for the Plaintiffs he called evidence which m.hidi the driver of the cart. I)r (' A Evelyn, Vatarlnar) Doctor. Cecilia Ashbv, a cane loader and Sgt. C. liaiilleld who hail been to the %  etna of the teclilanl shortly oftar il oei urrad Mi Reoce then put Hie MM foi the defendant and I Iliad the defend,mt himself to dance. Further evidence for the Iiefenre will he nieen when hearing of the case is resumed at 10.13 a m. today WINDOLENE >Vi'/V,-/.*,',W,W*Vi'/V>V.* SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD. RELIABLE SHOE REPAIR SERVICE 1 1111 HOOK whlih m.ikiN GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" leaM* write for one to namuel Roberta, (ieapel Book and Tract Service. 30. < rnlr*l Avenue. Bjn*. Ireland. it's on* 0/ '/•* BEST and 4'HMCAMiR than thtRvHt REXALL ATES-jie, ,,kn 'J ROAST BEEF—per Un. HOAST MUTTi >'perl 48 KRAFT MACARONI it CHEESF |*r tin KASTI'ACK BEBI per Un % %  SWIFTS Mt.'TTON PEAS POT tin . SWIFTS BEEF ^ VEOETABLEB—per tin 43 DUTCH 9AUERKRANT IX*I tin %  ABBAGf ; %  'IT 37 i.("nil BTRJNOLE88 BEANS pat Hn 30 74 SWITTS POTTKU MEAT 12 CARRS I KEBBE CRISPS—per pkg. ... *3 A'tln -Il4-i tual Remedy for ul and external use: • Hi I1H1-. Burns. ('alarm. \i\ -entei F'-V' Neuralgia, pilai Rbavn tlan .inn Wo,>i de 11 111.111 ;i I e;,sl m IMTTI.t: BRUCE WlAHHflAI LTD. Head of Broad Mn.i FOUR SQUARE 111 ll.lllll S |||. ST.WSFELn. SrOTTA &f *'.. t/IU. IN LIBERTY LINENS This C'reave-Kesislini; Knhric m-ain nvailiiMe in Shades nf Kim GfjMi llelin, I'mk I'r.nli. t'iiiaiiioii. (ireen. Ileii>i. Sa\e, Nav>. Ilaik Itiise, l>ark Hmu 11 uml White M iv wide .2; U.N; HM. per yard. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Bro*d Street nun rill-: tVBW Mount rxvi.v M.XHVUI. UQIDCQUSI g 1 Ml Mm MODEL IK Ml CC. is dilTcrrnl from Urn ronvriilional type motor cycl.^—in fuel it's llunrnr.'*l auproach to a motor car. WATKK-COOI.KI>. IIANIISTAKThll, SHAFT-DRIVEN and NOISKI.K.SS For Simplicity. F.conomy .,nd Kiflinu Pleasure. < I % %  . ROBERT THOM LTD. White Park Road. — COURTESY CARAGE — Dial 4616


ace



Tuesday
August Lj
1950







U.S. DIVISION W

Korea-Bound Aircraft
Carrier Sabotaged

London, Aug. 14.
PORTSMOUTH Naval Authorities were today

ree sabotage aboard the aircraft
carrier “Theseus’’ — due to leave for Korea on
Friday.

Damage was discovered in the electrical leads of
the gyro-compass. The “'Theseus’’ (1,800 tons) was
sailing from Portsmouth today for trials. A naval
spokesman indicated that the damage was slight

and the ship’s programme would not be affected.
The Naval spokesman today confirmed that defects hid
been discovered in the Gyro compass installation. They
were easily repaired with the ship’s resources he said,
~ - The “Theseus” has a comple
meat of 850 sailors. She is capa
ble of 25 knots and carries 40 ait
craft. She is one of the mos
modern British carriers. Her post
ing to Korea was made public
few days ago. Suspected sabotage
juboard several British warships
jand at naval ports has led to in-
j tensified security precautions The
most serious episode was last
| enonthi's explosions among ammu-
nition barges in Portsmouth Har-
bour.—Reuter

3 Will Die
For Ritual
Murder

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14
Three of four accused, Eric Ben-
field, his sister Kathleen Fuller-



Education
Must Be
Religious

SAYS ARCHBISHOP

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14.
Addressing a large congregation
at the Cathedral service on Sun-
day for the Caribbean Teachers
Union Conference, the Archbishop
of the West Indies emphasised
“Education must be religious.”
The Archbishop prefaced his
sermon with welcome words to
the visiting teachers. He recalled
that the British Guiana Teach-
ers’ Association had boldly
stated that its members take
their stand upon the general/ton and her husband Jeremiah
principles of Christian education! Fullerton were found guilty on!
as set forth in the — statement} Saturday evening of the Berbice
issued by the Christian Social] ritual murder and were sentenced
Council and he hoped that this} to death by Judge Hughes at the
larger Conference of the Carib-} Berbice Assizes.
bean Union, teachers would take Fourth accused, Dorothy Brutus,
the opportunity to adopt the same] reported to be the reputed wife
resolution . of Benfield, was acquitted
The Archbishop observed that Benfield conducted a
“We live in an age when intellec-| church” and at a_ service last
tual dishonesty is as widespread| January, six-year-old Lillawatie
as moral dishonesty; in an age Gaughter of Benfield’s neighbour
when we suffer far less from| Was the victim of a “sacrifice,”
persons who think wrongly than Evidence showed Kathleen Ful- |
from those who scarcely trouble | lerton had dreamt of Dutch money
to think at all. buried in the yard of her home,
Delegates and teachers received} 2nd it was desided that a child





“mystic

a civic welcome on Saturday from | “@cTifice was necessary

Mayor the Hon. C, Vibart Wight, Several witnesses told of the
C.B.E., at a Promenade Garden| service at which Lillawatie was
function. the principal figure.

In the course of the welcome Persistent efforts of the child's
speech, the Mayor said “with| mother to locate the child that
federation in the offing and eco-]| night were unsuccessful, but early
nomic unity foreseen, it would be} next morning the body was found
a good thing if teachers’ certifi-] in an outdoor latrine pit, and it
cates were unified and standard-]| was proved she did not fall in, but

ised, so that they would be re-| Was thrown inside while semi-
ogmised throughout the area. conscious, and was drowned
— " The trial created countrywide



interest as the first obeah murder
since Molly Schultz’ murder when

Students six paid the supreme penalty
Oppose Churchill
Communism |Wants Earlier

PRAGUE, Aug. 14. Parliament

Student delegates from a

han 70 countries were to iy
their leaders here today that P LONDON, Aug. 14.
opposition was growing within the! Prime Minister Attlee will meet
International Students’ Union| Winston Churchill, Conservative
against its Communist-controlled | Opposition leader and Liberal
Cowneil. In particular the Britism| leader Clement Davies on Wed-
delegation wag accused of defying}nesday to discuss their demand
the policies of the Council. for an earlier recall of Parlia-

Im its report at the opening| ment, it was announced to-day,
session the Students’ Congress Attlee’s first response to their
Council said that only the Dutch| week-end letters asking for Par-
had “dared” to oppose the Union’s}liament to meet in a week or 10
rules openly at the first Congress}/days was to say he wanted more



four years ago. But since then]information about reasons for
opposition had never ceased to}their request
organise “blocs” inside the Union. Opinion in Whitehall to-day

At first Catholie students from was that Government is unlikely
the United States and Swiss and{to call Parliament before Sep-
Belgian states had made similar) tember 12—the date now fixed
attempts. Last year at London the| —unless important new develop-
Conference of Swedish, Italian and! ments in the international situa-
New Zealand delegations had tried| tion make it seem necessary



in vain to form a new students — (Reuter)
organisation. |

Czech Chairman J. Grosman in| BOMBER CRASHES
his opening speech accused th®| FORT WORTH, Texas, Aug. 14

British delegation of bie ae | A B-29 bomber crashed and

for threatening to walk out unless! hurned near Caswell Air Fore¢

the Congress rescinded the Coun-| bese today. The fate of the occu-
@ On Page 3 | pants was not known.—Reuter.



THE WORLD'S FIRST ROBOT



IT “WALKS” AT 28 MILES AN HOUR—Mr. Frank Sturct, a Scotema
first “robot elephant’. It “Walks” at 28 miles an. hour, waves its tri
a petrol engine, it has a special road licence to be on the road.
paper and half-an-ineh thick. It was made at Thaxted, Essex
Photo shows: Mr. Stuart's robot elephant, loaded with

Thagted, Eesex.—(Rxpress).

children

The ‘hide’ of th

lean





o , ”
‘ *
eS ¢

: rt
W.H
i field post

SECOND LIEUT
Ca., report from

Leopold
Returns With
His Queen

: BRUSSELS, Aug. 14. |
King Leopold secretly boarded |
@ Belgian Airforce Plane here to-





day, flew to Switzerland and re-!
turned with his wife, 24-year-old |
Princess De Rethy. So ended five

years’ exile in Switzerland
The reunited couple took elab-





orate precautions both in Switz
erland and Belgium to keep the |
move concealed, but ended in
a mass race between four Royal |
cars and taxis vith news-men ;
from Brussels’ Airport to Laeken |
Palace The Princess expecting |
her second child early next year |
has not been in Belgium since
she and her Royal husband were |
taken out by retre German
—to be freed later by Americans. |
Leopold returned from exile last |

month and was forced by Socialist
demonstrations to hand over his |
sovereignty to his nineteen year
old son Prince Baudouin now
Prince Regent |
Leopold's marriage to the Prin- |
cess, a commoner during the Ger- j

mah Occupation, caused wide-
spread criticism among Belgian!
women whose men were in pris- |

oner of war camps Returning |
from Switzerland with the Prin- |

;cess were her child, Prince Alex- j

andra and Princess Josephine- |
Charlotte, daughter of Leopold ;

by his first wife, Queen Astrid

Newspapermen barred from!
the airport at which the Royal
Party landed from Geneva, made
a race after the convoy of four|

of the king’s cars They raced at
‘ screaming speed to the gates of

the Palace at Laeken, “Nobody |
has passed through here. I have}
heard nothing and I have seen

nothing, Police told reporters who |
rvushed to the gates of the Palace.”
—Reuter,



Assumption |
To Re Declared

Catholic Dogma

VATICAN CITY Aug. 14

Pope Pius XII will proclain
the Assumption of the Virgin
Mary as a dogma of the Catholic

Church on Nov 1, the Feast of
All Saints, it was announced here
o-night The announcemen
made on the eve of to-morrow’s
“east of the Assumption said the
roclamation would be preceded
1v a secret consistory on Octobe
10, at which the Pope would dis

uss the new dogma with th
ardinals
The proclamation dogma wil

e made at a solemn ceremony ir
Saint Peter’s Basilica. The Virgin
Mary is believed to have died ir
Jerusalem about 48 years aftei
hearing Jesus Christ.

—Reuter.



ELEPHANT
|

}

n has just completed the world’s
ink and flaps its ears. Driven by
elephant is made of



walks” tt g)








|}Council for



REPORTING FROM A FIELD POST IN

= E

Funchess of Rowesville, S.C. (foreground) an
“somewhere in Korea”
States are battling against the Communist menace from the North

W.1.InGood Position
Collect 500 In First

Innings Of 44

West Indies

England (for

(By E. L.

SLOWLY and implacab
ated their Saturday positior
and unless the unpredictab
particularly pueckish prank, t

in the seorer’s book are ample for a Caribbean conquest

From the start of the innings it w
no intention of gambling away
some greater, if potential glory

The slur of instability would be forever erased and the world woul:
learn that determination and ruthlessness, if you like, was not the
exclusive prerogative of older regions.





SPORTS
WINDOW

BARBADOS AMATEUR }
LAWN TENNIS |
ASSOCIATION !

To-day’s Fixtures at
Belleville
MEN'S SINGLES Dn E Worme
versus J. L. St. Hi



MEN DOUBLES:-D. W. Wile
E. FP. Taylor ve Y '
Patterson snd G. Mar
All matehes the best of



Trygve Lie
Has Hopes Of |

World Peace

OSLO, Aug, 14

United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie said here today |
“[ still believe that no responsi-
be statesmen will take steps
which will lead to a new Worid
War.” Lie, who is on a _ holiday
visit to his home country, added:
‘If the world survives the critical
situation created by the Korean
war, if principles of justice are

triumphant over principles of,
might, the cause of peace will j
stand stronger than at any time |

in recent years.”

Addressing a Press Conference, |
Lie said of the problem of Chinese |
Representation in the Uniteed Na-;
tions: “I still hope for a result |
which will ensure the Chinese
450,000,009 people an effective
representation in the UN to which
they have a right. But the Korea
conflict had made the solution of
this question extremely difficult,’
he added. Asked whether he;
fnought Jacob Malik could ‘keep |
things going” in the Security |

the period of his}
Chairmanship during August, Lie’
@ On Page 3



India Urges Forming Of
“Shadow” Council

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 14
India to-day urged the imme-
diate forrnation of “Shadow”

Security Council without the
‘Big Five’’—to grapple with the
Korean problem

India’s delegate, Sir Benagal
Rau, suggested to the Council
that it should appoint a commit-





tee to study all proposals that
might be presented for a “peace
ful and just settlement in Korea”
He proposed that the Council
s non-permanent members
Cuba. Ecuador, India, Yugoslavia
Norway and Egypt hould com-

prise the Committee “because





one f them can be accused or
i of any expansionist
France’s representative M

Jean Chauvel, upported the
proposal The Council

for two weeks in a pro-
loch meeting

jeod , as
deadiock Wa

{

where Southern Koreans
(Express)



an to have received a belated BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 14
re ie tae ey ye = rhe emi-official newspaper
y as ‘rsta Vas ie ated 7 * . se
ase Still these things happen in Democracia in a front pegs os
eae ana f | cma ot patch from Rio De Janiero pre-
tee fit milk ; Theu h ie i" {dieted civil war in Brazil if Ex-
‘ ) ‘ yugh when q :
: the milk of Interr Hos ij Cream ; Vietator Getulio Vargas “who has
th - salt cena sake apt to flow, the suppert of annem major-
{.ty of the Brazilian people’ was
despite the stil > ) }
espite the still upper lit | prevented from winning th @ @ @
Keliable ; presidential elections next Octo-
Gomez, the reliable, made his} *®" The despatch referred to
usual fine contribution to the total, {#2 alleged plot to assassinate
Walcott was just going well when| Varaas and added “an impartial
dismissed, while “baby Valen- |} Cbserver can see that Vargas has €. >
| tine proudly registered his best|{he support of the masses and asa de Cologne
test score that with the minimum of tlegai
{ did not understand the Eng- | SUarantees his return to the

Price:
FIVE CENTS
Year 33

eS .

IPES OUT REDS «

MUD SLOWS UP
BATTLE

By JULIAN BATES

With MacArthur's Headquarters for Korea,
Aug. 14.
| “|°HE American 24th Division slogging through

mud and rain today smashed the face of the
North Korean Chongyang bridgehead for a depth
of more than one mile. About 40 miles north, the
American First Cavalry Division wiped out a force
of 800 Communists.
With tanks brought over the rock-and-sandbag
causeway in the same central area just north of
Waegwan, South Korean troops repulsed the drive
by North Koreans who were under orders to take
Taegu by tomorrow—the fifth anniversary of their
liberation from the Japanese.





*
is

Schuman Plan



© | Jeopardises

Brit. Economy

| STRASBOURG, Aug. 14
Differences between the Britis!
and French over the Schumar
Plan to merge Europe's heavy) |
industry came into the open befor: |
he 15 Nation Strasbourg Assem
bly to-day

David Eccles, the British Con
secvative Member, presenting th
report of the Assembly's Econom
Committee, challenged the Frenc







stence on a Supranation§ |
ithority of @xperts to run th
coal and steel industries of Europ:
“These two industries '—he sai



are so vital to the life of th Latest news said fighting Air Foree. ground crews, tanks
; effectively take » hand: uthes y-ohang
ad M/Sgt. 0. J. Mixon of Atlanta, Tectively taken out of the hand southeast of Pohar

of the National Government, tha

|

| Immediately north of the beleaguered airfield, South
Covernment must become the :

|

|

Korean troops were reported counter-attacking from several
sides against the Communist force that swept down through
unguarded hills and over Ran Kyre

Communist elements were at-
“IT WAS

and forces of the United

servint of whatever authority o1
institution it
these heavy
transferred,”

Fate Of Africa

whiei
bee

may be to
industries have

jtempting to cut off the Southern
Third Division below

The French North Africa: 1 noeth Yongaek te
Deputy said that the fate of Afric ny ‘ rye 3
was ultimately bound up with t! I HE CA I Mud
Schuman Plan because with thr iT outhern coast American
irving up of the other World Fig CAPETOWN forces were bogged down in seas
h Test Game Markets, Africa was the only ter ay wet Mingtor State ct of yellow mud and under har-
5 titory onen to European develop worried about a squeak his issing fire by Communist troops
nent. We ask that in this proees car had developed. Several who have broken out of pockéts
* E 503 ‘the interests of Africans shoulk survey of the situation viong the Nam River, a few miles
not be sacrificed he added didn't help. When it started jeast of Clinju
; squcaking with the ignition An American Eighth Ar com-
0 wkts) 29 Maurice Ediman, the Britis! off, he . inve eateds and mounicue inte cola yet tere
COZIER) ange? a neni ce » persona) found a cat had chosen the } were 12,000 Communists in the
Aid : ° e British Governmen trunk for the spot to have 'Chongyvang bridgehead north of
objections to the plan declares tha (cP) |Masan--a major threat to supply

no country depended so much o1

i Y ;
LONDON, August 14 Britain did. I)

}roads running north and west out
ly the West Indians consolid

kittens
| of the mein Ameriean supply har-

iron and steel as



a : is absolutely unjust that certair I e bour at Pusan on the southwest

1 at Kennington Oval to-day, |»cople whose economy does not it nh onesia lip of the Peninsula
le gods of cricket play some [fet depend on steel should censur ‘ The 24th Division's counter-
he five hundred runs inscribeo | Pritain for not putting in jeopardy P l d jassault against the bridgehead
the whole of our National economy roe aime ‘made “ ome progress” over the
as Made quite clear that there wa: —Reuter whole are of the bridgehead fron

,;in the battle that began at dawn,

the } the communique said

established gain in search ¢
This was a new West



rch | Single State

U.S. Govt.





INUVONESIA, Aug. 14 New Bird
Indonesia wilt prociaim herve Six hundred new Communist
; single state tomorrow, replacia \< ead, strewn for 3 miles along the
Â¥ D t; ve ld-anit federation im existene | Naktong River today, marked ale
* Today the West Tidies score rae, 8 ap when tae Duteh transferred powe: other North Korean bid to thrust
oa and by drawing of stumps P, 7; imced ar anes ahs the tal ae on i While & nate
ine t . rcted 90 w ; * ode atte ie al across the river ile Am *
a Sag Mine, Callseted: 29 without [ eace reaty House of Representatives by 94 }ean infantry cut down the North-
The feature of the innings was votes to 18% had approved a pro-Jerners who got across, artillery
the most useful Captain’s innings WASHINGTON, Aug. 14 isional unitarian constitution end aircraft wiped out streams of
played by John Goddard, The The United States Governmen| rhe Se eee will gonna or }Communist” reinforcements wad-
skipper has had a disastrous tis completing a tentative draft. o! Son vince rhe fe rmation olyving the river and waiting on the
season with the bat and it wasfa Japanese peace treaty to presen ee on ntary government, west bank. Action started at dawn
fitting that his return to form|to the Féreign Ministers of Bri- | ‘!8@8ed under the new constitu- | when outposts of the First Cavalry
should coincide with the very ]tain, France and the United State cant is likely to be delayed for Division on the east bank oppo-
climax of this unforgettable tour,Jin New York next September | ae i a A caretaker govern-|site a point 15 miles southwest Gf
His handling of the team, both on]according to informed quarters | 'VENE with Prime Minister Moha-| Taegu discovered that 500 Com
and off the field, the more es-]here. Sources close te the Stat mad Hatta at the head is likely munists had crossed during the
pecially off, has been the subject{Department said the treaty wa ae cpnlasecd i bp th SUEUR 4 tog! night and were cr area eee Taegu
of the highest praise by his fel-]one of the main subjects discussed aor Fo gotta et =e ok ve A patrol of the Fivst American
low players None, I know, are]recently by Gen. Douglas Mac Seietdeeatien 13 m etree Cavalry Division, reporting 800
more pleased than they that John|Arthur, Supreme Commander |; corn aaee Sa Sirol ten. | Communists wiped out in an at
has come into his own during this |Japan, and President Truman" | jeder. Pariit Or ye, existing [tempt to re-establish the bridges
j the most important match of the |Special Foreign Affairs Advisor | | ~ oe fament mort head north of Taegu, reported
sOÂ¥ies, Goddard's underritea 581Mr. W. Averell Harriman ae wie ie the per, be wit from Naktong River banks 'N
, . one . . . 7 Jopanuta to wink up tie ommiunist remam

3 op ge ae eet ! Gen MacArthur, who has an Jakarta Republic main unit i Reuter’s Correspondent Lionel
But it was a good innings with rounced publicly his belief thai] € present federation of sixteen |Wudson, who watehed the river
| but a few patches of discomfort, |" Japanese deserved a peacc |“OMponent areas. Nationwide cele- | battle, said he saw many dead
and’ some of his stroke were | Ueaty, was understood to have rration are being planned for|North Koreans floating in mid
strongly reminiscent of tho bet urged the necessity of a treaty \ugust 17 the fifth anniversary [stream far back under artillery

ter days in the 1940's —Reuter. f Indonesia's original proclama-]and air strating attacks
ion of independence.—-Reuter. (Reuter)

Christiani =
Sympathy must go Out to Rober

Civil War

Christiani. With only seventy oned |

rur in the serie o far when he |

went out to bat, he must have wel | T,

ecemed an opportunity to improve | hreatens

his test average, He was indee | a 4

unlucky, His method of dismissal ‘

e@r only be called unfortunate, | In Brazil THE POPULAR
and it can be little consolation t



land Captaincy, a defensive ficld| presidential office. What ig
to defensive batsmanship especial-]18 that Dutra and his supporters

y when only victory would suf-]are endeavouring by any

mean s }
fice, is beyond comprehension, to prevent fruition of the popular once more available Xi
The handling of the bowling too will.” 2
~—Reuter.

{

i

i

a

dl

serious

@ on page 3

}
Already very popular in many countries this |
K.W.V Eau de Cologne is steadily gaining an Wy

increased demand overseas

again under the Presidency of “The
M. Jakob Malik, Soviet Delegate, ‘not a
who broke a six months’ boycott is
to take his turn as Chairman for

real issue is whether or
President of the Council
free to disregard the rules of
the Council according to his con-

Made from the purest and most fragrant oils



produced in Europe and with the addition of pure

August venience or pleasure.” - tt ae .

The first speaker at the meet- Mr. Malik, replying, said that grape spirit, this Eau de Cologne has a lasting
ng, Mr Antonio Quevado of neither France nor Norway had
Ecuador, denied Soviet aceusa- the right to shed any tears about fragrance unexcelled by any other Delightfully
tion that the United Nations was the absence of a Korean repre- 5
being used as an instrument of sentative at the Council table a refreshing in this hot weather, it is

indispensable

United State





Y iggression in both natio had violated Article

orea 32 of the Charter which provided . t ins *h the } or § ¥ ,
At Mercy of US. for a hearing of both patties to for that final touch to the toil ane ter'g really

“Nobody will believe that 53 i dispute : 7

nations in the U.N. are at the “There is a Russian proverb good aftéer-shave lotion

mercy and command of the which said ‘If you cut off a man’s

United States”, he declared head, you do not need to stroke fy 2-02., 4-0z. and 8-oz. Bottles
“I am convinced he said, that his hair’,” he said ' , E

our decision of June 25 to invite The Soviet delegate said that

a Korea Republic representative if the French delegate thought he

remains valid. As President i (Mr. Malik) had returned to the

Soviet member has no right to Council to “raise both hand in

block this resolution by -refusing ipport of “United States ageres-

to state his ruling on a point of ior Korea”, he would be dis«

order SHS





SSS

appeinted —( Reuter) ree

i!
Tuesday

August Li

19350







US. DIVISION WIPE



Korea-Bound Aircraft |

Carrier Sabotaged

London, Aug. 14.

PORTSMOUTH Naval Authorities were today

probi
carrier “
Friday.

suspected sabotage

eseus’’ — dite to leave for Korea on

aboard the aircraft

Damage was discovered in the electrical leads of
the gyro-compass. The “Theseus’’ (1,800 tons) was
sailing from Portsmouth today for trials. A naval
spokesman indicated that the damage was slight

and the ship's programme would not be affected.
The Naval spokesman today confirmed that defects hid

been discovered in the Gyto compass installation.

They

were easily repaired with the ship’s resources he said.

~ Education
Must Be
Religious

SAYS ARCHBISHOP

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14.
Addressing a large congregation
at the Cathedral service on Sun-
day for the Caribbean Teachers
Union Conference, the Archbishop
of the West Indies emphasised

“Education must be religious.”
The Archbishop prefaced his
sermon with welcome words to
the visiting teachers. He recalled
that the British Guiana Teach-



ers’ Association had boldly
stated that its members take
their stand upon the general

principles of Christian education
as set forth-in the statement
issued by the Christian Social
Council and he hoped that this
larger Conference of the Carib-
bean Union, teachers would take
the opportunity to adopt the same
resolution .

The Archbishop obsetved that
“We live in an age when intellec-
tual dishonesty is as widespread
as moral dishonesty; in an age
when we suffer far less from
persons who think wrongly than
from those who scarcely ‘trouble
to think at all.

Delegates and teachers received
a civic welcome on Saturday from

‘or the Hon, C, Vibart Wight,
C.B.E., at a Promenade Garden
function.

In ro oes of she seeneee
speec! the Mayor. sai Iw
f in the offing and eco-
nomic unity foreseen, it would be
a good thing if teachers’ certifi-
cates were unifled and standard-
ised, so that they would be re-
cognised throughout the area.

Students
Oppose
Communism

PRAGUE, Aug. 14.

Student delegates from more
than 70 countries were told by
their leaders here today that
opposition was growing within the
International Students’ Union
against its Communist-controlled
Couneil. In particular the Britis:
delégation wag accused of defying
the péliciés of the Council.

Ih its report at the opening
session the Students’ Congress
Council said that only the Dutch
had “dared” to oppose the Union’s
rules openly at the first Congress
four years ago. But since then
opposition had never ceased to
organise “blocs” inside the Union.

At first Catholie students from
the United States and Swiss and
Belgian states had made similar
attempts. Last year at London the
Conterénce of Swedish, Italian and
New Zealand delegations had tried
in vain to form a new students
organisation.

Czech Chairman J. Grosman in
his ope! speech accused the
British delegation of blackmail
for threaténing to walk out unless
the Congress rescinded the Coun-

@ On Page 3





THE WORLD'S FIRST ROBOT

|

The “Theseus” has a comple-
meat of 856 sailors. She is capa
ble of 25 knots and carries 40 air-
craft. She is one of the mos
thodern British carriers. Her post -
ing to Korea was made public
few days ago. Suspected sabotage
uboard several British warships
and at naval ports has led to in-
tensified security precautions. The
most seriots episode was last
month’s explosions among ammu-
nition barges in Portsmouth Har-
bour.—Reuter

3 Will Die
For Ritual
Murder

(From Our Owm Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14.
Three of four accused, Eric Ben-
field, his sister Kathleen Fuller-
ton, and her husband Jeremiah
Fullerton were found guilty on
Saturday evening of the Berbice
ritual murder and were sentenced



to death by Judge Hughes at the
Berbice Assizes.

Fourth accused, Dorothy Brutus,
reported to be the reputed wife
of Benfield, was acquitted.

Benfield conducted a ‘mystic
church” and at a_ service last

January, six-year-old Lillawatie
daughter of Benfield’s neighbour,
was the victim of a “sacrifice.”
Evidence showed Kathleen Ful-
lerton had dreamt of Dutch money
buried in the yard of her home,
and it was desided that a child
sacrifice was necessary.

Several witnesses told of the
service at which Lillawatie was
é principal figure.

Persistent efforts of the child’s
mother to locate the child that
night were unsuccessful, but early
next morning the body was found
in an outdoor latrine pit, and it
was proved she did not fall in, but
was thrown inside while semi-
conscious, and was drowned.
The trial created countrywide
interest as the first obeah murder

|
|
|

since Molly Schultz’ murder when
six paid the supreme penalty.

Churchill
Wants Earlier
Parliament

LONDON, Aug. 14.
Prime Minister Attlee will meet
Winston Churchill, Conservative
Opposition leader and Liberal
leader Clement Davies on Wed-
nesday to discuss their demands
for an earlier recall of Parlia-
ment, it was announced to-day.
Attlee’s first response to their
week-end letters asking for Par-
liament to meet in a week or 10
days was to say he wanted more
about reasons for



information
their request.
Opinion in Whitehall to-day
was that Government is unlikely
to call Parliament before Sep-
tember 12—the date now fixed
—uniless important new develop-
ments in the international situa-
tion make it seem necessary,
—(Reuter)

BOMBER CRASHES
FORT WORTH, Texas, Aug. 14. _
A B-29 bomber crashed and
hurned near Caswell Air Force
bese today. The fate of the occu-
pants was not known.—Reuter.











His Queen

BRUSSELS, Aug. 14.

King Leo

pold secretly boarded

@ Belgian Airforce Plane here to-

day, flew

to Switzerland and

rTe-

turned with his wife. 24-year-old
Princess De Rethy
years’ exile in Switzerland

The reunited couple
orate precautions both
and

erland

a

cars and

mass race

t

Belgium
move concealed, but

axis

between
with

So ended five |

took
In
to

four

elab-

Switz-
keep
it ended

the
in

Royal
news

-men

from Brussels’ Airport to Laeken

Palace.

The

Princess

expecting

her second child early next year
been
she and her Royal husband were

has not

taken out

b.

Â¥ retreating
—to be freed

in

ter

b

Belgium

since

Germans
Americans.

Léopold returhed from exile last
month and was forced by Socialist
demonstrations
sovereignty

ojd son

to

Prince

Princé Regent.
Leopold’s marriage to the Prin-

cess, a commoner during the Ger- |

man

oner of

war

to hand over his
his nineteen year !
Baudouin — now

camps,

Occupation, caused wide-|!
spread criticism among Belgian |
women whose men were in pris-!
Returning j
from Switzerland with the Prin-|
jcess were her child, Prince Alex- j





REPORTING FROM A FIELD POST IN KOREA

—~ - : .
s of Rowesville, S.C. (foreground) and
+ report from a field post ‘“‘somewhe-e in Korea”

States are battling against the Communist menace
2

Leopeld
Returns With








Mixon of Atlanta,

=

M/Sat. O. J.



where Southern Koreans and forces of the United
from the North— (Express).

W.1L.In Good Position

Collect 500 In First

West Indies ,

England (for
(By E. L.

ated their Saturda

no intention of gambling away

learn that determination and ruthlessness, if you like, was not the



eng

SPORTS
WINDOW

BARBADOS AMATEUR







andra and Princess Josephine- | LAWN TENNIS
Charlotte, daughter of Leopold; ASSOCIATION
by_his first wife, Queen Astrid.

Newspapermen barred from! To-day’s Fixtures at
the airport at which the Royal Belleville
Party landed from Geneva, made! ae hom ee ry ef Worme
a_race after the convoy of four satay er iricnan me, ae Le
of the king’s cars. They raced at MEN'S. eS Taro oa wen
# screaming speed to the gates of! Patterson snd G. Mannire
the Palace at Laeken, “Nobody !} All matches the best of 5 sets
has passed through here. I have} a +3
heard nothing and I have seen} ~~~

nothing, Police told reporters who
rushed to the gates of the Palace.”
—Reuter.



Assumption
To Be Declared
Catholic Dogma

VATICAN CITY Aug. 14.

Pope

Mary
Church

to-night.

on

Pius
the Assumption

XII will
of

Nov. 1,

>roclamation

cuss
Cardinals.

The

the new

dogma

the

proclaim
Virgin
as a dogma of the Catholic

the Feast of
All Saints, it was announced here
announcemen,
made on the eve of to-morrow’s
feast of the Assumption said the
would be preceded
oy a secret consistory on October
30, at which the Pope would dis-

with

The proclamation dogma
be made at a solemn ceremony in
Saint Peter’s Basilica, The Virgin

Mary
Jerusalem

about 48 years
hearing Jesus Christ.

th

will

is believed to have died in

after

~—Reuter.



ELEPHANT



“ yt 2 UR—Mr. Frank Stuart, a Scotsman has just completed the world’s
IT “WALKS" AT 28 MILES AN HO Dilan ae

a petrol engine, it has a special road licence to be on the road... . The ‘hide’ of the elephant is made of

first “robot elephant”.

paper and half-an-ineh thick. It was made at Thaxted, Essex.
Photo shows: Mr. Stuart's robot elephant, loaded with

Shagted, Rasex.— (Express),



children,

‘walks

+t

It “Walks” at 28 miles an. hour, waves its trunk and flaps its ears

village

of

| Trygve Lie
| Has Hopes Of
World Peace

OSLO, Aug. 14.

United Nations Secretary Gen-
eral Trygve Lie said
“T still believe that no responsi-
hie statesmen will take steps
which will lead to a new
War.” Lie, who is on a _ holiday
visit to his home country, added:
“If the world survives the critical

| Innings Of 4jh

here today!

World |



Test Game

503
29

O wkts)
COZIER)

LONDON, August 14

SLOWLY and implacably the West Indians consolid-
y position at Kennington Oval to-day,
and unless the unpredictable gods of cricket play some
particularly puckish prank, the five hundred runs inseribec

in the scorer’s book are ample for a Caribbean conquest
From the start of the innings it was made quite clear that there was

the established gain in search o

some greater, if potential glory. This was a new West Indies
The slur of instability would be forever erased and the world woulc

exclusive prerogative of oldér negions.

* Today the West Tidles scorec

503; and by drawing of stumps

, England had collected 29 without
loss

The feature of the innings was

; the most useful Captain’s innings

| played by John Goddard, The
! skipper has had a_ disastrous
} season with the bat and it was
fitting that his return to form
should coincide with the very



{climax of this unforgettable tour
| His handling of the team, both on
} and off the field, the more es-
pecially off, has been the subject
, of the highest praise by his fel-
low players. None, I know, are
; more pleased than they that John
| has come into his own during this
j the most important match of the
; series. Goddard's underrated 58
| tocay was not the best innings 1}

| have ever seen him play

| But it was a good innings with
| but a few patches of discomfort,
}and some of his strokes were

| strongly reminiscent of those bet-
jter days in the 1940's
Christiani

Sympathy must go out to Robert
| Christiani. With only seventy one
|; runs in the series so far when he

| comed an opportunity to improve

his test average. He was indeed
unlucky, His method of dismissal
e@r only be called unfortunate
and it can be little consolation to
him to have received a belated

situation created by the Korean) though sincere apology from Mc
war, if principles of justice are|intyre, as I understand was the
triumphant over principles of, case, Stil) these things happen in
mght, the cause of peace will! cricket and it is no use crying
stand stronger than at any time; over spilt milk. Though when it
in recent years.” | is the milk of International Cream,

Addressing a Press Conference,
Lie said of the problem of Chinese
Representation in the Uniteed Na-
tions: “I still hope for a result
which will ensure the Chinese
450,000,000 people an _ effective
representation in the UN to which
they have a right. But the Korea
conflict had made the solution of
this question extremely difficult,”
he added. Asked whether he
tnought Jacob Malik could.‘‘keep
things going” in the
Council for the period of his
Chairmanship during August, Lie

@ On Page 3





India Urges Forming Of |



vot his|

the salt tears are apt to flow
despite the still upper lip
Keliable
Gomez, the reliable, made his

usual fine contribution to the total,
Waleott was just going well when
dismissed, while “baby” Valen-
tine proudly registered his best
test score

I did not understand the Eng-
land Captaincy, a defensive field
to defensive batsmanship especial-
'y when only victory would suf-
ice, is _ beyond comprehension.
The handling of the bowling too

@ on page 3

went out to bat, he must have wel-

} ity

Aduocate

Bo en en

FEVE CENTS

Price:

Pa,

Year 35° ~



OUT REDS
MUD SLOWS UP

Schuman Plan}

Jeopardises
Brit. Economy

STRASBOURG, Aug. 14,

Differences between the Britist,
and French over the Schuman
Plan to merge Europe’s heavy)
industry came into the open beforc
he 15 Nation Strasbourg Assem-
bly to-day.

David Eeeles, the British Con
secvative Member, presenting th
report of the Assembly's Econom),
Committee, challenged the Frenc!
insistence on a Supranation
\uthority of experts to run thi
coal and steel industries of Europ:

“These two industries’—he sak
“are so vital to the life of th
modern state that once they art
effectively taken out of the hand:
of the National Government, thai
Government must become thi
servant of whatever authority 0:
institution it may be to whici
these heavy industries have beer
transferred.”

Fate Of Africa

French North Africa:
Deputy said that the fate of Afric:
was ultimately bound up with th
Schuman Plan because with thr
irving up of the other World
Markets, Africa was the only ter
titory onen to European develop
ment, We ask that in this proces:
the interests of Africans shoule
not be sacrificed he added

Maurice Ediman, the Britist
Labour Member giving a persona)
view of thé British Government's
objections to the plan declares thai
no country depended so much o1
iron and steel as Britain did, I!
absolutely unjust that certair
people whose economy does not it
fet depend on steel should censur
Britain for not putting in jeopardy
the whole of our National economy

—Reuter

U.S. Govt.
Drafts Jap
Peace Treaty

WASHINGTON, Aug, 14.

The United States Government
is completing a tentative draft o!
a Japanese peace treaty to presen
to the Féreign Ministers of Bri
tain, France and the United State
in New York next September
according to informed quarters
here, Sourees close te the Stat
Department said the treaty wa:
one of the main subjects discussed
recently by Gen. Douglas Mac
Arthur, Supreme Commander ir
Japan, and President Truman’
Special Foreign Affairs Advisor
Mr. W. Averell Harriman,

Gen. MacArthur, who has an
hounced publicly his belief thai
the Japanese deserved a peace
treaty, was understood to have
urged the necessity of a treaty.

—Reuter.

The



Civil War
Threatens
In Brazil

BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 14.
The — semi-official newspaper
Democracia in a front page des-
patch from Rio De Janiero pre-

lclicted civil war in Brazi) if Ex-
| Dictator Getulio Vargas “who has

the suppert of an.immense major-
of the Brazifian people’ was
prevented from winning the
presidential elections next Octo-
ber. The despatch referred to
an alleged plot to assassinate
Vargas and added “an impartial
cbserver can see that Vargas has

the support of the masses and
that with the minimum of tegai
guarantees his return to the

presidential office. What is serious
is that Dutra and his supporters
are endeavouring by any means
to prevent fruition of the popular
will.”

—Reuter.



‘Shadow’? Council

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 14.

India to-day urged the imme-
diate formation of a “Shadow”
Security Council without the
“Big Five’’—to grapple with the
Korean problem.

India’s delegate, Sir Benagal
Rau, suggested to the Council
that it should appoint a commit-
tee to study all proposals that
might be presented for a “peace-
ful and just settlement in Korea”

He proposed that the Council's
Six non-permanent members
Cuba, Ecuador, India, Yugoslavia,
Norway and Egypt—should com-

| prise the Committee “hecause
| none‘of them can be accused or
suspected of any expansionist

| notions.’
France's representative, M
| Jean Chauvel, supported the
Indian proposal The Council,
stalled for two weeks in a pro-



wa

meeting

again under the Presidency of
M. Jakob Malik, Soviet Delegate,
who broke a six months’ boycott
to take his turn as Chairman for
August.

The first speaker at the meet-
ing, Mr. Antonio Quevado of
Ecuador, denied Soviet accusa~
tion that the United Nations was

being used as an instrument of
United States aggression in
Korea.
At Mercy Of U.S.
“Nobody will believe that 53
nations in the U.N. are at the
merey and command of the
United States”, he declared
“IT am convinced he said, that

our decision of June

remains valid

Soviet member has no right to
block this resolution refusing
to state his ruling on a point of

order

25 to invite
a Korea Republic representative
As President, the

“The real issue is whether or
not a President of the Council
is free to disregard the fules of
the Council according to his con-
venience or pleasure.

Mr. Malik, replying, said that
neither Franee nor N@rway had
the right to shed any tears about
the absence of a Korean repre-
sentative at the Council table as
both natic had violated Article
32 of the Charter which provided
for a hearing of both parties to
1 dispute

“There i
which said





Russian proverb
If you cut off a man’s





head, you do not need to stroke
his hair’,”’ he said.
The Soviet delegate said that
if the French delegate thought he
Mr. Malik) had returned to the
Council to “raise both hands in
pport ¥ States aggres-
ior c he would be diss
appeinted —(Reuter)

BATTLE

By JULIAN BATES
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,

Aug. 14.
Division slogging through

mud and rain today smashed the face of the
North Korean Chongyang bridgehead for a depth

|

| "HE American 24th
| of more than one mile.
}

About 40 miles north, the

American First Cavalry Division wiped out a force

of 800 Communists.

With tanks brought over the rock-and-sandbag

causeway in the same

central area just north of

Waewan, South Korean troops repulsed the drive

by North Koreans who

were under orders to take

Taegu by tomorrow—the fifth anniversary of their
liberation from the Japanese.

Latest news said fighting

Air Force, ground crews, tanks

and infantry still held the major American airbase 6 miles

southeast of Pohang.

Immediately north of the beleaguered airfield, South
Korean troops were reported counter-attacking from several
sides against the Communist force that swept down through
unguarded hills and over Ran Kyre.

“IT WAS
THE CAT”

CAPETOWN

A Wellington motorist wa
worried about a squeak his
ear had developed. Several
surveys of the situation
didn't help, When it started
squcaking with the ignition
off, he investigated and
found a cat had chosen the
trunk for the spot have
kittens,— (CP)

lo





Indonesia
Proclaimed
Single State

INVONESIA, Aug. 14.

Indonesia wili proclaim nerses
4 single state temorrow, replaga
He ld-unit federation in existene
when ihe Duteh transferred powe:
‘ast year. This was officially an-
nounced here today after the
House of Representatives by 96
voles to 18 had approved a pro-
visional Unitarian constitution
The new state will consist ot
ten provinces. The formation ot
parliamentary government, en
visaged under the new constitu-
Uon, is likely to be delayed for ¢
week or two, A caretaker govern-
ment with Prime Minister Mohu-
mad Hatta at the head is likely tv
te announced on August 17 to piv
Major political parties time tr
reach an agreement on coalition

President Soekarno will atten
i joint session of the existing
Federal Parliament tomorrow
morning, Later in the day he will
leave for Jopanata to wind up the
Jakarta Republic main unit ir
“he present federation of sixteen
“omponent areas. Nationwide cele-
rrations are being planned for
\ugust 17--the fifth anniversary
f Indonesia's original proclama-
ion of independence,





Communist elements were at-
jtempting to cut off the Southern
‘Third Division below Yongdok to
i foe north
Mud

Op the southern coast American
forces were bogged down in seas
fof yellow mud and under har-
jessing fire by Communist troops
who have broken out of pockéts
vlong the Nam River, a few miles
east of Chinju,

An American Eighth Army com-
munique late tonight said there
lwere 12,000 Communists in the
'Chongyang bridgehead north of
|Masan--a major threat to supply
jroads running north and west out
}of the main Ameriean supply har~
| bour at Pusan on the southwest
jp of the Peninsula,

| The 24th Division's
jassaull against the bridgehead
‘made “some progress” over the
| whole are of the bridgehead front
jin the battle that began at dawn,
the communique said,

New Bird

Six hundred new Communist
ceacd, strewn for 3 miles along the
Naktong River today, marked ale
other North Korean bid to thrust
at Taegu, the South Korean capi-
tal across the river. While Ameri+
can infantry cut down the North-
erners who. got across, artillery
end aircraft wiped out streams ef
Communist reinforcements wad-
ing the river and waiting on the
west bank, Action started at dawn
when outposts of the First Cavalry
Division on the east bank oppe-
site a point 15 miles southwest of
Taegu discovered that 500 Com-
munists had crossed during the
night and were moving on Taegu.

A patrol of the First American
Cavalry Division, reporting 800
Communists wiped out in an ate
tempt to re-establish the bridge
head north of Taegu, reported
from Naktong River banks: “N45
Communists remain.”

Reuter’s Correspondent Lionel
Hudson, who watched the river
battle, said he saw many dead
North Koreans floating in mid-+
stream far back under artillery
and air strating attacks,

-(Reuter)



counter-





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PAGE TWO

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-



DR. and MRS. W. F. AUER and family arrived in Barbados yesterday
from Boston via Trinidad by B.W.1.A. They are pictured here walking
in from the plane at Seawell. Their third daughter who is holding on

to her father's hand, is hidden from

IS Excellency the Governor
and Mrs. Savage wil! be
present at the Variety Entertain-
ment which the Dutch Guides are
giving at St. Michael's Girls’
School on Thursday, August 17th
The programme which begins at
8 p.m. consists of singing, Folk
Dancing and Ballet, besides some
sketches. The girls, who are a
very happy group, are putting in
a lot.of work into the show

Summer Season

E Summer Tourist Season
must be well underway
judging from the large crowd at
Club Morgan on Saturday night
There were visitors from
Venézuela, Canada, U.S.A., Eng-
lend‘ and several of the neighbour-
ing West Indian Islands
Several Dinner Parties from the
Paradise Beach Club. Mr. and
Mrs. Winston Ward entertained a
few friends~and Mrs. Ward was
receiving many welcome hom¢
greetings, as she recently returned
from a holiday in South Africa.
Among the many strangers there
were a lot of the old familiar
faces, among whom were, Col. and
Mrs, Dick Vidmer, Mr. and Mrs.

Jum O'Neal, Mr. and Mrs. Lee
McKinstry, Mr. L. Sealy, Mr. arid
Mrs. Lisle Smith, Mr. and Mrs.

Bill Musgrave, Mr. Jack Johnson,
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Scott, Mr.
and Mrs, David Henderson and
Mr. Michael Lynch.

Back from Trinidad Visit

Kk PHILIP HEWITIi-

MYRING, Public Relations
Adviser to C.D. and W. returned
from his short visit to Trinidad by
B.W.1A., on Sunday afternoon.

Here for Tens Days
R. and Mrs. Paul Porry are at

present holidaying in Bar-
bados. They arrived on Sunday
afternoon by B.W.LA. and are

staying at the Royal Hotel

Paul is the son of Dr. and Mrs
Emile Porry of Martinique, and
has been coming to Barbados since
his school days. This is his second
visit here since he was married,

They spent ten days in Trinidad,
mostly in San Fernando before
coming to Barbados, and they plan
to spend ansther ten days here
before they leave for Martinique



AM astonished that the present

mania for asking and answer-
ing silly questions has not revived
the old debate, “Which would you
rather be, a man with a small hat
and tinfoil whiskers, or a man
with a tinfoil hat and small whis-
kers?”

Years ago, almost everyone in
England took sides. Some said that
tinfoil whiskers would look ab-
surd, even if you left the small hat
at home. Others said that small
whiskers, in themselves, are no
disadvantage, and therefore they
would risk the tinfoil hat. And so
on, Most women said they would
feel more self-conscious if they
were out with a man in a tinfoil
hat than if he wore a small one
But some said that the addition of
the tinfoil whiskers to the small
hat would make things impossible.
Many feared scenes in restaurants
ewhen the man handed in his tin-

view by her eldest siuter

Dr. Auer Returns

R. WILLIAM AUER, Resident

Manager of the Barbados Gulf
Company, returned to Barbados
yesterday afternoon accompanied
by his wife and three children.

They arrived from Boston via

Trinidad by B.W.LA., and will be
staying at the Ocean View Hotel
until they move into their own
home

Husband arriving on Sunday

RS. MARY SHELDON arrived

from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.LA She first
arrived in Barbados in early July
and then went down for a
short stay in Trinidad. Her
husband, who is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sheldon of
“Sandy Fields”, St. Peter, is ex-
pected to arrive here on Sunday.
Hie is a Professor of Physics at the
Richmond Professional Institute.

Yesterday’s Arrivals

RRIVING yesterday morning

by B.W.LA. to spend two

weeks’ holiday in Barbados -were

Miss Monica Rodrigues and her

two brothers Herman and George

Miss Rodrigues is with Barclays
Bank in Port-of-Spain.

They were accompanied by Miss
Elsa Teixeira who is also here for
a similar period and the party are
staying at the Hotel Royal.

Here for Long Holidays
RRIVING yesterday afternoon

by B.W.LA, from Trinidaa
was Mr. Andy Camacho. Andy
teaches at St. Mary’s College in

Trinidad and is up for the lung
holidays. His, wife is already in
Barbados.
From St. Lucia

ISS PATSY FORD returned

from her St. Lucia holiday
yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA.
She was away for two weeks.

Also arriving from St.

yesterday were Miss Loretta Andre
who is here to spend three or four
weeks at Indramer Guest House,
aud Mrs. Lucille Mathurin who
expects to spend about three
months’ holiday in Barbados. Her
husband, she hopes may be coming
up next month.

BY THE WAY By Beachcomber

foil hat.
Hats and whiskers
AM reminded that there was a
variation of this question, It
went like this: “Which would you
rather be, a man with a tinfoil hat
and tin whiskers, or a man with a
small hat and small whiskers?” It
Was pointed out that “small”
meant a hat tiny enough to be
ludicrous even on a small head,
And the tinfoil whiskers would be
pretty big An overwhelming
majority plumped for the small
hat and small whiskers. An emi-
nent sociologist said that the an-
swers proved that most people are
eenventional in their attitude to
their personal appearance, He
illustrated this by saying that if
men could turn their nostrils in-
side out like camels, only the un-
conventional would do it.
We now come inevitably to the
question of a large tinfoil hat



7

oS oo,

eS

FOR

SV OVOPOOOI OO FOOF





SSSSOSOSSO OOS SSS SS SOOO EGOS SDS SOOO GGG GOSPELS



2 PEA PLPPPE PE SPESSPPESLES AOD VV CE SECSSES 6 CPS OESSCTSSSOSSSSIONS,

FOR STRENGTH

ENERGY

FOR ENJOYMENT





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
* Condado-equal To hotel con pare favourably :
anything in U.S. ee § gape nee i mgsavmcreae

pat

the island. On six and half a«

it commands a fine view overiooK-
ing the sea Mr. and Mrs. iversor
did everything to make their stay
a happy one and took them all over
the island; they have also visited

FTER a short holiday in Bar-
badus as guests of the Marine
Hotel Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dieterle
returned to Puerto Rico a few days
ago.
Mr. Dieterle, who is Assistant
Manager of the “Condado Beach #1} of the hotel:
Hotel” in San Juan is also affiliatea
to the Puerto Rico Tours Inc. He Parents of Eight
says that this Travel Bureau ig
interested in setting up a Tr va M" and Mrs. Edmundo Suegar't
Agency in Barbados of Venezuela and their farmily

Great Pals
TAYING with Mr. and Mrs.
C. I. Skinner at “Spring Gar-
dens,” Black Rock are young
Hugh and Chris Henderson, who
are spending part of their long
holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Skin-
ner’s son Irving. They arrived



. ing by T.C.A. from Canada to
spend a holiday in Barbados were
Mr. and Mrs, Desmond Proverbs,
Desmond, who to his Old Har-
risonian School pals is better
known as “Tookie” is at present
at Macdonald College doing

Beach Hotel opened a new wing
“As a matter of fact,” said Mr
Dieterle, “Mr. and Mrs. Jean Iver-
son flew up to Puerto Rico for its
opening.”

The new wing contains twe

boys and four girls
ber of the family is Ke
is sixteen Youngest
who is three years of age.

neth who

is

everyone with woncerful sun tans
Entomol a adit: foe hundred rooms, one hundred o! have thoroughly enjoyed their stay
ntomology and studying for hiS which are air-conditioned. The ji: Barbados :
Ph.D. He has been to Macdonald ,

now for one year and before thir myepneietinae
he was working with the Canadian
Government in British Columbia
Desmond is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. I. G. Proverbs, with whom
they will be staying. This is Mrs
Proverbs’ first visit to Barbados

Returned To Canada

18S PAULINE PARRY who
has been _ holidaying in
Barbados since July 29th returned
to Canada on Saturday morning

by T.C.A. She was accompanied
by Mrs. Peter Smith.

Visiting Her Brother

R. AND MRS, Guy Durocher

of Montreal arrived by T.C.A.
on Saturday morning to spend two
weeks’ holiday at Sam Lords. Mr.
Durocher is an Automobile Dealer
in Montreal and Mrs, Durocher
is a sister of Mr. Jean Blondin
Manager of Sam Lords, This i:
their first visit to Barbados.

With W.I. Knitting
Mills Ltd.



Rupert a

1) St

Back-room Boy—21
Paper ae






2? ,

Full of curiosity, Rupert move:
forward and iencela eon to one
what the tiny people are doing, The
square of grass is now lifted right
up and held in place by two curved
arms. Underneath is a dark space.
The imps drop into it and call the
\wale beat pe tallow. Very gingerly

he goes in feet first, and finds him
self on a flight of steps leading to a

wide passage. One of the imps pul!
a lever, and the square Oo Lecce
drops smoothly into pos:tion then
he walks briskly away, guiding rhe
others downwards anc round many
corners.



CaYETOGUORH—Here's how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR

ae

troohies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.

Ronal? |
They |
have been staying in Worthing amd |

from Trinidad by B.W.1.A. of Originally from Indiana, Mr. Who have been holidaying in Bar

Thursday morning. These three Dieterle was a Lieutenant Colone! P@dos for the past seven weeks

boys are great pals. in the U.S, Army during the wal Teturned to Caracas ye sterday by
: . . and was in command of a Battaliong! W.1-A

Staying With His Parents in the European Campaign. They are the proud parents of |
RRIVING on Saturday morn- A few weeks ago the Condado eight fine looking children, four

Elcest mem- |

|

|
|
|



HOUSEWIVES’
GUIDE

Prices of



Large Tomatoes
and Onions when the “Advo-
" checked yesterday

i tE
per Ib
NK

‘
INIONS—16 cts

| LARGE TOMATOES—32 cts
| per Ib.





B.B.C. Radio Programme

TUESDAY, August 15, 1950

Commentary on Fours



The News; 7.10 a.m

7.15 a.m. The African

The Hymns We Sing;

». Generally Speaking; 800 a.m.

th Editorials; 8,10 a.m. Pro-

mme Parade; 815 o.m. England vs
West Indies 6.3 am BBC Northern
rehest 9.00 am. Close Down; 12,00
on The News 12.10 p.m News
Anplysis; 12.15 p Music from Grand
Hotel; 12.45 p.m England vs West

rdle 1.006 p.m. On the Job; 1.15 p.m.

1.30 p.m. Memories of

2.00 p.m. The News;

pu Home News from Britain;

S pyr Sports Review 2.30 p.m.

+00 p The News;

Daily Service; 4.15 p.m

{ fron Grand Hotel; 6.00 p.m

England vs. West Indies pm

erbhude 15 p.m. Programme Parade

0 p.m Welsh Progr me, 6.00 pom
The Africa Queen; 615 pm

ions; 6.45 p.m. Leiter Fron

The News

7.157 45

Kadio Newsreel;
Musical Comady

Radi : atre m

The



» Lon-
7.10 p.m
m. Cricket

7.00 p.m
Analysis;







“pe Test; 6.00 p.m. Radio

w ; On the Job; 8.30

n. Percival Mackey; 8.55 p.m. From
he Editoriais; 9.00 p.m. Tip Top Tunes;
20 p.m. Meet the Commonwealth; 10.00
p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude;
0.15 p.m. On the Sweeter Side; 10.45
p.m. Report From Britain; 11.00 pm
tBC Nortt Orchestra

What A Sight!

LONDON,

The Rev. Eric Bailey, middle-
iged bachelor vicar of St, John’s,
London, believes
ridegrooms should have pre-
wedding glimpse of their wives
preparing for bed with:

Hair gatherea m a kind of net



prospective
a

RS. REINGOLD was at Sea- [* 81, O:N-6 F BL LO W strapped under the chin; and
well to meet her husband | & one tetter simply stands sor another In this example A is used ce Face and neck smeared witn
Mr. Morton Reingold, who is asso- |. @fo: the three L's X for the two O's. ete. Single letters, apos- oats known as “nourishing
ciated with the West Indian Knit- | foods.

ting Mills Ltd. Their son Paul was [ & py day the code letters are different

also at the airport to meet his |

father when he arrived a few days if A Cryptegram Quotation
ago, ,
re YR CLYV “eZK PP. KP. CLP BBR P VY
From Week-end Visit \i oy :
APT, and Mrs. A. J. Press who #9 BD CIP FPRPZK MUP XPHP—XPHP’V

were in Trinidad for the week-
end returned yesterday morning
by B.W.LA.

Ser ict

te HM AUR OGD | A ARR

u THIS

THE

Cryptoquote: THE DISASTER ORIGINATING TIN
SOURCE, SPREAD THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY AND
PEOPLIE—HORACE



CROSSWORD





Writing in his Parish magazine
after a visit to a beauty demon-
stration, he commented:

“What a frightful sight a woman
made to look before retiring
for the night.

“IT cannot help thinking this
may be the cause of some marriage
breakdowns,

is

| “T couldn’t help thinking that
} every prospective bridegroom
| should have the opportunity of

seeing all this before the wedding.
He would at least know that there
were two appearances to his wife

Twenty |









—

t~

6 OOOO

_--
POPP PPP POSSESS PPPS

AUGUST 15, 1950

TUESDAY,

GAHETYW (The Garden) ST. JAMES

LAST SHOW TONITE 820 WARNER'S DOUBLE!

Paul HENREIR in
“OF HUMAN BONDAGE”

and DANGER SIGNAL"



WEDNESDAY ONLY at 8.30 p.m. (Another WARNER Double)
DECEPTION” and “ESCAPE IN THE DESERT”
DAVIS q with: Philip DORN





PLAZ A Rast 2 suows TODAY 5 and 8.3) P.M.

| R.K.O's, THRILLER PROGRAM!

i John Ella

j WAYNE — RAINES in “TALL
| LOUIS—WALCOTT (First)

IN THE SADDLE”
also FIGHT FILM
= WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.
PROGRAMME ! Johnny WEISMULLER
“TARZAN’S TRIUMPHS”
also LOUIS—WALCOTT (Second) FIGHT FILM

GLOBE

LAST SHOWING TODAY 5 aid 8.30 WALT DISNEY'S

“SQ DEAR TO MY HEART”

Bobby DRISCOLL—Beulah BONDI
Extra: Leon ERROL is DADALWAYS PAYS

in

| R.K.O.











FOR ONE DAY ONLY TOMORROW 5 and 8.30 P.M,

“TRAIL STREET”

RANDOLPH SCOTT and ANN JEFFERS

“THE LOCKET”

Bob MITCHUM ami Laraine DAY

CHILDREN MATINEE 2 P.M. THURSDAY
To See an Action Double

PROSPER POSSSS

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows To-day
430 & 8.30
Paramount Double
Bob Hope, Bing Crosby

EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 & 8.15 and
Continuing

PPP PPSS

United Artists Presents

“BLACK

(a

In
MAGIC” “ROAD TO RIO”
‘ And
Starring :
“ALBUQUERQUF’
Orsen Welles, Nancy Starring

Guild, Akim Tamiroff Randolph SCOTT—

Frank Latimore Barbara BRITTON

Lucia;





Across

1 Cheat, or “! evicts im” for 4@
change. (Â¥)
u bee ‘we differently in a tempeo
(71
10 You want the bird, (4) §
11 Rope is made from this, @@9
12. Afternoon dresses. (3, 5)
13 Thrice. (3)
\4 Stole in Seatiana, (a) TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
. ‘ I NEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
17. 7 relates to old ‘Tewton fothe. JOA RAWFORD — VAN HEFLIN 22 |
v Gpanged fret part of 12 Aeroes. ie 6 POSSESSED es Re
20 The indies Itke 12 Across to We oie >?)
(
91 Meovedentiike es peeant). @) with RAYMOND MASSEY GERALDINE BROOKS aoe
A Warner Bros. Picture. ae |
Down To the millions who applaiuded her in Mildred Pierce, Warner Bro 2)
1 These are in your backbone, promise an even more exciting Woman—a more startling story ! i
2 Greet a tin for a change to make i ta Call a
entire, (9) SSS SSS eases SSS
Any living thing 1s one, (&) SS

Goal—of a marksman? (6)

This is no excuse in law, 8)
& This is exactly the same. (9)
Totals, (4)

the clue for this 18 authoreed,
(9)
Miles can make filth, (6)

» Stage whisper, (5)
‘xclamation appropriate fer i
BVewn 13)












LUXURY

a0) Tae







Choose a HERCULES

and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure

We can offer - -

SOAPS

aiution of yesterday's Russie, — Aorens: GENTS’, LADIES’ and the POPULAR
Mie No Tertius ia Persgonel: at, | SPORTS MODEL
stund . Currents: 22, Usage; 23,
v4 1, Acropolis; } |) Also - - =
2 buteereuns is, 4, Miers: i —- —— =e
vaana § ig tO Lusty: “ Cycle Lights (ae
Locks





















(slipping over the ears) and small

whiskers, or enormous _ tinfoil] | Sanding Obi
whiskers and a small hat. This] } Lubricating Oil
will be discussed in due course.
News at last! THE BARBADOS

OURNALISTS out to earn their

spurs have been waiting a long CO-OPERATIVE
time for a man to bite a dog.
When I was news editor of the COTTON
Rochdale Observer I always kept
a reporter ready to deal with such FACTORY
an event. And now it has hap- 3
pened, and most papers were LIMITED
caught napping. Had the event



been more widely reported thous-
ands of ladies would have written
letters demancing that the dan-
gerous man should be destroyed,
or at any rate fitted with a muzzle
and kept on a lead. Outside his
house a board should be erected
with a warning to all dogs:—

Beware! Dangerous Man On
Premises!

_ ZINC

Polishing Cloths
Oil Cans, and



HERE
AGAIN !!

SHEETS

we are glad to say that we have just received:—
FLAT ZINC SHEETS—Size 8 x 3

Also:—



GALVANIZED PIPE FIfTINGS—Bends, Elbows,

Nipples, Reducing Sockets, ete.

PLANTATIONS “LTD.

As several of our Customers have been enquiring for them

(Suitable for Table and Counter Tops, ete.)

Tees,













just as there are alwz
to every question.”




two sides
-I.N.S.





An Ideal Tonic
Beverage after a
Hot-and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.

It is no Heavier

: : ApS OESSS
ORCSSOOOOFFS LLP PAP LSA IF ASS



than a Lager ,
but contains &
Real Food value &
besides being a 1%

Delicious Drink.

£

z
83
Fe
a

44
PSPSPS SA SET

FLASH!

fs,
ee,





OLYMPIC

To-day Last 2 Shows
4.30 and 8.15 p.m.

ROXY

To-day & To-morrow

4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

. 20th Century Fox Double
Columbia Double

Maureen O’Hara, Walter
Sonny TUFTS —-

Barbara BRITTON Pidgeon
In
In
E UNTAMED |
legge MY VALLEY”
BREED” :
nd

And

“TWO-MAN
SUBMARINE”

“DO YOU
LOVE ME”

with With
Tom NEAL— Dick Haymes, Maureen
Ann SAVAGE O’Hara

LLLP LEPEELEEE EE ESS

FLASH!

THIS IS NEWS BIGGER THAN KOREA'S FIGHTING FRONT



LYA RAY—The Blo

LYA

THE BLONDE BOMB-
SHELL—The Queen of
Rhumbas, Sambos,

Tangos-
Will be at

EMPIRE
THEATRE

WED. — THURS.
at 8.30

TICKETS ON SALE
Daily from 8.30 a.m.
>

This SHOW is for Adults
Only.

5

Stall 36, House 60,

Bal. 84, Box $1.00
nde Bombshell .

a
(












|

2

959599S9SF099 99565695 9586509665 |











OS




TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1956

Students Oppose |
Communism

@ From Page 1
cil’s decision to expel the Yugo- |
slav delegation But his main}
attack was directed against the!
British—as well as Danish, 1
nish, American and other student
unions—for their refusal to sign |
the Stockholm “peace resolution”
we must expose all those who
decline to sign the Stockholm
resolution and we must condemn
leaders of the Pax Romana who
decline to support the call for
prohibition of atomic weapons, he
said.

He described American action





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





|



West Indies In Good Position

@ From Page 1
particularly un-
Brown kept switch-
ing his bowlers from end to
@€nd for no better § strategical

at 295 for the loss of 3 wickets
Worrell who was 110 not cut had
Walcott a§ his partner and a tense
struggle ensued throughout the
day, Gomez 74 and Goddard 5%

seemed
inspired



PAGE THREE



COS,

.

PESOS LEE



What ever your skin
problem

DOROTHY GRAY

reason, apparently, than a belief
in luck. When he tried Compton,
a move which only fond hope
could have inspired, he kept him
on long past the period when the
element of surprise was operating
in the bowler’s favour
Tame Batting

England’s batting tonight was
just as tame as that of the West
Indies and that means tame to
the point of boredom. Clearly the
senior country’s only hope of ,te+

not out were the only batsmen to
do well, At lunch the score was 349
for 5 wkts.

After Lunch

When Bailey opened the bow!l-
ing after lunch Gomez drove him
beautifully through the covers for
four and the Essex amateur
countered by taking the mé@w bali
right away. Bedser shared in the
attack, bowling from the Pavilion
End. Post-lunch play Was much

has a special preparation for 1.

A complete stock of

Dorel Guay



in Korea as “opén gangster gaining her lost prestige is victory} brighter than the dull mérning’ J >
seeeosien wales —_ Congress in this match, , ’ }efforts and 18 came in the first BEAUTY PREPARATIONS now availab'e at >
would condemn by demanding the Can it be that she is so con-} quarter of an hour, Gomer in ul x .
recall of foreign troops. Int his scious of inferiority that she is} particular was playing the seam |‘ COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street.

Chairman's report Grosman spoke willing to co-operate with her} bowling with ease and freedom PSCC CCGG VPCGSS SESS SOOOCOOOL I MAb LBD
of “puppet Goverfments” in opponents to make it a draw|] while Goddard was content to | )———————————————————_—_

India, Brazil and the tS a a rather than to risk even greater keep his end up. The batsmen were

Lie Has Hopes

@ From Page 1
said “It lo6ks as though he could
keep it going for another fortnight.
Lie reaffirmed he would not stand
for re-election later this year as
Secretary-General, but added he

disgrace? I cannot believe that
the worm of defeatism has eat-
en so far into the English seul,
and I look forward tomorrow,
to see Hutton, Compton and the
other great batsmen who now
fly the Lion’s flag make an am-
ple fight for this match. I do
think that there is need
for a modern Kipling to recap-

clearly comfortable to the two fast
medium men, Brown decided t»
change Bedser over to the Vaux-
Hall End and bring himself on
from the Pavilion End. Gomes
turned his first delivery very fine
to the boards to make the score
882. The score moved upwards.
Classically Gomez reached 50 with



FASTER SERVICE TO

a swi glance to leg off Bedse

did not want to comment further ohh fous tk + 2°zee oss ance to leg o edser
on this i overwhelming odds, nor halts} Gomez had batted for two
Tibet’s Problem to count the costs. but drives}hours to achieve the half way

The problem of Tibet looks like
being a very difficult question,



onward to the six hundred now
so badly needed.



$C SER SERS NT





mark, the first 70 minutes yie'ding
Jess than one third of the runs.



BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION

Trygve Lie said. “I have been un- 3 The Game Brown now gave way to Compton IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.
able so far to obtain any definite Nancy Jones, Ursula Busby, Melvina : . x d de it jouble ch. 2 by
information about Tibet’s judicial Thompson, Samuel Martin, Extward Day, of opened today — ane ae by o “7 meee DY Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras f fort
7 A k Richard Barrett, Barbara Barrett, Bur- : rst innings score standing Page aye my" Y sor extras for eomfor

wade *h ‘ ae th Peace pie See ecuaee Prurey. Mary Shei- * fifty on ¢ yuntri t ull
wou appen to e ni . 5 don, Leslie Schrubsall, Allan Gumber- - Kor ce oe ; Ye 3

‘ . IN CARLISLE BAY Esso Bristol, M.V Rosario, s8.s aa! : that refleets B.O.A,C’s 31-y ur-
Nations if Soviet States were to Thaumastus, SS. Meadowbank, §.S.| pict olive | Mac Dowell. pag ht oe continents means that few -
resign, Lie said there was no sign| Yacht Leander, S.S. Craftsman, Sch. | Qwyhee, S/S. Southern Countries, S.S hey Ruby Roach, Disa Wocolee Mabel ,
of this at present. But if it did |Turtle Dove, Sen. Rasarene, M-V. Daer- | Brazil, S.S. Gasedgne, S.S. San’ Rosa,| Barns, ‘Wawa Bat sinnash ‘isis OR k old tradition of Speedbird Ser
h th ch at | wood, Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip | $.5. Uruguay, §.S. Emilia, 8.5. Bar} S1/"@, award Batwon, Hannah Bisse BREA Journeys are too far, need take
appen, there was a chance -tgat|+ “Davidson, Sch. D'Ortac, Sch. Burma | fleur, §.8" Labauie, S_S- Tiberius 8:8.) Toseuh Rodrigues Saree fal nee KFasy
certain states might reconsider |D., Sch, Biuenose Mac, Sch, Wonderful | High Park, S.S. Essi, SS. Lake Babine. Teetieniee Saryavenaa eee * ee ’ too long vieo and experience,
vheir membership. Counsellor, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. |$.8. Chrystanthystar, S.S. Sundale, SS. . mond Lopes, Rose Lopez,

United Pilgrim S., Sch. Eastern Eel, Sch.

We Cloudia S., ‘Sch:

have not obtained that

peace we hoped for in 1945 and |{fancis, Smith, Sch

Mary E. Caroline, M.V. Blue Star; S.S.





Stove, S.S. Belpareil, S.S. Samuel C.
Loveland, S.S. Lord Church, S.S. Gold-
mouth, S.S. Turbinellus, S.S. Stugard,
S.S. Adula, 8.S. Bakyntia,

Hutchinson was going over 46%
rniles an hour. The speed limit

along that area is 20 miles an hour S.S. Tro-

Dolly Madison, 5.S. Noreg, S.S. Lista,

S.S. Castillo Coca, S.S. Tosca, S.S.





SEAWELL

ARRIVALS By B.W.1A.L.

Tanya Lopez, Janes Seatt, John Press,
Qlipe Paul Porry, Eric Parker,
Terrence Paulik, Myring Hewitt.

For St. LUCIA:

George Adams, Elfrida Elie.
For MARTINIQUE:

SUPPER

ackage contains six generous servings. Served
bea the package right into the bowl!




GET THERE SOONER!





BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS
BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED

STAY THERE LONGER!













CORP.



, Regina, S.S. Koll, §.S. Fort Townshend,
the question of an International | Atiantian, Sch. Juinar, Sch. Emeline.|$.S, Regent Hawk, S-S. Benny Skou. From PUBRTO RICO OR BETWEEN-MEALS -
limitation of armaments cannot be }§-S. Naturalist, S.s. Arneta Taiige sae Claetnahoar ae s aaa” Owen D. Douglas From Barbados to Fiving Time | Flights | Return Fare
considered until it has been possi- ARRIVALS beth, S.S. Salamis, S.S, Stony Point, From JAMAICA —- , A RBane
ble to establish mutual interna- i ; $.S. Agathi, M.V. Prospector, $.8. | "Witiae, Hindle THE Kingston by B.W.1.A 6% Hrs ay # 342,00
tional confidence. Referring to his| Scheoner Emeline, 7 tons, | Capt. Dunstan, Tug Dragon, ¥Yrom GRENADA: | ‘4
ten point Peace Programme which | Ske. from | British Guiana, Agents manees an : : Seis
has been placed on the Lieve i ag Yacht. Leander, 44 tons, Capt. Mrs sath ieet b ht Win et ee. Also Regular Speedbird Services to Europe and South America
LS pre ef ne aaa ¥,}H. A. Bamard, trom Trinidad, Agents: The Weather aero ' ; : "
ne ae at if by then the Korea | "g's Naturalist, 4,787 tons, Capt. ;
conflict has been solved ‘or has |seaton, feorey Liverpool, Agents: Meoers. TODAY Adhere Wiihber Thins Sens steers B.0.A.C, TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU
come so close to solution that |Da Costa & Co.; Lid. Sun Rises: 5.30 am. Nally : +e
it is possible te take up many ather, 3.8. Arneta, 4,964 tons, Capt. Ekholm, Sun Sets: 6.22 Tap DEPARTURES By BW.1.A.L Book through your local
vital tasks whieh await us I hope | (om, Madeira; Sere, Meee *. P High Water: 4.54 am., 5.51 For TRINIDAD B.O.A.C, Appointed Avent :
for a fruitful debave—Reuter. 5 N ae who makes no charge for
DEPARTURES Me. Cwiret Quarier) Aue || BEET Ee eAeO, Sees: islam slic advice, information or book. FF | Vo B.-A.
Wi hd l | :. : . ¢C ust 20 Swvia Moore, Daisy Riley, Norah Bvelyn ' ings by “Speedbird” to all
ithdraws Appea Schooner Rhoda L., 36 tons, Capt. & . Morris Thomas, Iris Thomas, Dorothy De . six continents
: r ‘ Lindo, for Trinidad, Agents: Schooner Rainfall: .17 ins. Montbrun, Marjorie Conliffe, Michael
Against £5 Fine Owners Association ~ f Total Rainfall (to date) .67 Gardner, Ian Gardner, George May, GN ° ~My Ly
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs, George DéNobriga, Sydney Moris, Cull 4 ie cae AEE
LIONEL HUTCHINSON of | for Dominica, Agents: Schooner Owners’ ins. - bert Bixee. Jameoh Case Olive bathe The family's health... the happiness of all... eos Sln ty
Black Rock withdrew an appeal | Association. YESTERDAY Errol Bailey, Henry Herbert, Fitz Allan "s hardi d dt t th ow PF erg Sent] A oP”
he had made against @ £5 fine machooner Cyril & ee. 4 tons, Capt Temperature, (Max.): 87.0°F Boxhill, Joseph Pierre, Earl Bstwick, Ivy the children’s hardiness... depend to a grea » ogee 4
ell, or arenada, ‘ents: Schoon- N, e ° 4 4 . . oe ,
yesterday when the case went up | er Owners’ Association. Wink Vetoes, idles per Shab, Gerhat Mobneea” sue tee extent on proper pop ane rs | loss $s sa
before Their Honours of the f mer, J. Babwah, Norman Sookram, - it @ tlakes Of corn - ite ue
Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr Ships In Touch With hour Andrew Christine, Bholar Dwarika, Corn Flakes those tasty Tite h | food ” fas
Sis TF scot . Wind Direction: 9 a.m., E, || Oliver Bennett, Ernest Young, Diana crisp and easily digested - are the ideal foo RR - “@
G. L. Taylor and J. W. B. Chenery. | Barbados Coastai Station Stamler, James, Chin, Patricia Chin . bane
3p.m., E by S . : breakf b Is. With
He had been fined by Police Barometer: 9 a.m. 39.888, || Marion Shorey. Dolores Laickhoo, Edward for breakfast, supper or between-meals. Wi or Mle Le
i Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise " ee . Luckhoo, Claude Luckhoo. Tan Ogilvie ; . y \ }
Mn ar c. ceri that they can now cOnMTMinionte with the 3 p.m., 29.827 Gehting, Thomas Dhjson, Edgar Adams, milk or cream and suger they ote ot nae dr 4 } | | eusx° |
exceeding the speed limit on May | ¢ciigwing ‘ships through thels Barhades Phyllis Mendes, Jocelyn Gomez, Beriseh ishing than an egg... and cost less! Each — “1
29, while going along Black Rock. | Coast Station: S.S. Arneta, S.S. Jane Stamler. }



He was caught in a speed trap by | churus, S.S. Coastal Nomad, S.S. Port | From TRINIDAD: Germaine Grangenois, Alice Jean-

. Lincoln, S.S. Imperial Charlottetown, Ruth Charlies, Iwy Weeks, Emily Mur- | Marie, | n i p
P.C. 394 Lawfence Coppin and Cph| ¢'s" ‘Esso Belgium, SS. Sirena, S'S; | ray, Biva Barren’ Barry Hart Vivian | por RNTTGUA; ’ ror Sale everywnere Lower Broad Street Bridgetown
McLean, Esso Knoxville, §.S. Quilmes, S.S. | Metivier, Winifred Raffo, Doris Payne, ! Ursula Joseph, Marguerits Martin. abe ake Phone 4585















ns






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



- Robert Christiani
. Lance Pierre

. Jeffrey Stolimeyer
. Everton Weekes





. John Goddard (Capt.) 8.

proud to give.

For a whiter, brighter wash—use Rinso.
Rinso’s rich hard-working suds soak away
all the dirt so quickly—so gently too!
Rinso makes white clothes clean and smart
—keeps colours gay. For thorough, easy
washing use Rinso every time!

WASHES WHITER!
QUICKER !

. Sonny Ramadhin
7. Roy Marshall
Cecil Williams
Clyde Walcott
Gerry Gomez
Prior jones
Alan Rae

9.
10,
It.
12,



—_ ed

RINSO ~

EASIER !











PAGE FOUR



§ Gb ADOGATE

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

Tuesday, August 15, 1950



Enterprise



THE Children’s Goodwill League Centre
was founded in May 1935 by Mr. John
Beckles, M.B.E. and during the fifteen
years of its existence has more than jus-
tified the hopes and aspirations of its

founder and _ supporters.

To-day

that

institution which has catered to the needs
of the children of the poor is in need of

funds.

The Legislature will be asked to

grant the sum of $502 for the repairs of

the building.

After the dismantling of the old Govern-
ment Railway, Mr. Beckles, who had been
using one of his houses in the City for the
purpose of sheltering a number of small
children while their mothers went to work,
asked the use of the building adjoining the
Railway Yard. It afforded more room and
being central could easily cater to mothers
from several districts, It was fitted up and
the work was carried on from both places.
Lack of finance prevented this big venture
and the Reed Street Creche was closed and
all efforts concentrated in Constitution.

That work has grown beyond the fondest
hopes of those who inspired, founded or

supported it.

The time had come for some-

thing to be done to help the unwanted
children. They had been given free
medical treatment and milk at the Baby
League founded by the late Mrs, Florence
Browne but the mothers were compelled
to remain with them in the infant stages.
They were unable to work and help them-

selves.

John Beckles solved the problem.

The Children’s Goodwill League took them
in while their mothers went to work. In
addition to this, mothers who sought advice
were given instructions in proper methods

of feeding and infant care.

The social changes which had merely
begun in Barbados were given emphasis
by this work among the lower classes and
with his usual energy and refusal to admit
defeat, Mr. Beckles succeeded in getting
contributions from businessmen and others
who in the initial stages saw no purpose in
his work. This was an achievement and
it inspired others to make some contribu-
tion to the common good. The work
spread; and to-day throughout the length

and_ breadth,.of

this, island, there is the

feeling that Mehch more is achieved by
helping the children than by spending huge
sums on almshouses and pensions.

The merit of the work done at the League
has been recognised by social workers,
nurses and medical men from all parts of

the world. .The Visitors’

Book | bear

evidence in praise of the work and among
simple Barbadian folk there is that sense
of appreciation which spurs Mr. Beckles

and his helpers to greater efforts.

As was

remarked by a distinguished visitor re-
cently, the health and spirit of the children
and the surroundings in which they live

constitute the best evidence.

And the

Government has now been asked to set its
seal on the work fostered and kept alive

by private enterprise.

But the work of the League is not limited

to the care of those children whose mothers

take them there. At present provision is
made for -meals for about thirty children
and in order to cater to them there is a staff

of nurses.

There are now 9 student nurses

who undergo twelve months training and
at the end of that period sit an examination
set and supervised by Dr. H. E. Skeete,

O.B.E. The — successful

candidates

are

awarded certificates and many of these
have already launched out into wider

fields.

Some are in this island, some in

England undergoing further training and
others in different fields of labour.
This is another contribution which the

League has been able

to make to the

welfare of the community and there should
be little difficulty in convincing the mem-
bers of the Legislature of the necessity for

support of the measure.

It is an excellent

example of enterprise of which much more

is needed in Barbados.



OUR READERS SAY.

Daily Service
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I beg to endorse, most emphatically the
sentiments expressed by Mr. Darcy Scott in the
columns of your newspaper re the omission of the
Daily Service during the Test Match Broadcasts. I
am certainly not against sport or games, as such
but I do not think they should take first place in a
man’s life and ‘though not trying in any way to
say how the directors of Radio Distribution should
conduct their broadcasts, yet I do not think that the
fifteen minutes taken for the Daily Service should
be‘cancelled in favour of the Test Match broadcasts.
I beg to express the hope that the directors will re-
consider this matter and if possible give us this

service.

0

These services, as I wrote in a previous letter, are
well appreciated by many of Radio Subscribers and
are an incentive to many to start the day aright

before going forth to their tasks.

Incidentally, Rev. K. A. B, Hinds mentioned in his
Broadcast over the Distribution on Wednesday last,
words to the effect that games, ete., are good and
necessary in their way, but that man should see
after his soul first—first things first.

wonder if it could be arranged to let us have
and service even
I am sure the majority of

fifteen minutes of
during the test match.

prayer

subscribers will appreciate it and listeners to the

test match will in no way suffer for the omission of

these few minutes

M. V. TAYLOR,

“Statham,”

Worthings,
Christ Church.
August 11, 1950.

|

The Choice was Guns

“WESTERN EUROPE embodies
a frightening truth: if the Rus-
sians chose to risk all-out war
with the U.S., they can roll
through Western Europe like a
colour guard crossing a parade
ground. With Mao's’ Chinese
armies protecting their rear, the
Russians could throw the bette:
part of their 175 divisions, 25,000
tanks and 19,000 warplanes into
a sweep to the Atlantic,” reports
Time Magazine in an analysis of
Europe’s military situation in its
issue of August 14.

Explains Time, “To oppose the
Russians, the West had .a pathetic
collection of twelve to fifteen
divisions — seven on occupation
duty in Germany (two U.S., two
British, three French), four in
France, one in Belgium, and the
equivalent of about three divi-
sions in Italy. Some of these are
next to worthless, almost all are
under-equipped .

“Last spring, the twelve North
Atlantic allies were congratulating
themselves on plans to build up
between thirty and forty divisions
by 1955. That blueprint was
inadequate. In the view of top
military men in Washington, to
oj; pose a Russian offensive West-
er: Europe needs an integrated
any of fifty to seventy well-
ecuipped, well-led divisions,
bocked up by a husky tactical air
fcree—and it needs them a lot
sconer than 1955. Recently the
U.S. asked the countries of
V.stern Europe what they pro-
p ced to do about it. By this
vw ek, some of the answers were
a3

Reports Time, “Great Britain
a iounced it would boost its
c /ense budget by 45 percent,
s, nding more than nine and one-
hb: f billion dollars in the next
t! ee years. Britain has a
rc erve of four million trained
© partially trained men, but they

LONDON.

One of Stalin’s foremost propa-
findists, famed war-correspond-
cit Ilya Ehrenburg, scored a
1 ixed triumph on his recent
‘peace mission” to London.

He was rained out before the
c.nclusion of his speech to Com-
munists and Left-Wingers in a
Sunday “peace rally” in gigantic
Trafalgar Square, but, in less
} ublie sessions, he effectively split
iie “Keep Left’ movement of
the British Labour Party .

This correspondent, who repre-
sented International News Service
in Moscow for three years and
knows Ehrenburg, asked him his
impressions of his visit to Lon-
don,

(Although he has disclaimed
knowledge of English he speaks

it somewhat haltingly and almost
His French is

without accent.
fluent). He said:

“The English working people
want peace, Only the aristocracy
and the rich want war. The

prople will mot fight for the

American imperialists.”

There were more of these
Pravda and Izvestia cliches, but,
when these were finished,
Ehrenburg admitted with a sly
grin that he was “not dissatisfied”
with his trip to London. The
facts are that the Kremlin seems
to have won another minor propa-
ganda victory.

Two most prominent leaders of
the “ginger” or “keep left” move-
ment of the Labour Party have
virtually split as a result of
Ehrenburg’s “peace” efforts .
R. H. Crossman, member of

Parliament and brilliant former

Oxford professor, said:

have virtually no equipment
Most of the expanded defense
\udget will go for more fighter
aireraft, anti-aircraft guns, anti-
tank weapons and radar equip-
ment. The decision to spend more
on defense did not cheer Britons
who—after bitter years of aus-
terity—have just begun to enjoy
slightly better living. Yet even
the proposed effort seemed to
some far from adequate. London's
Economist found no assurance
‘that what is planned will be
enough to do the job.’

“France, with most of the good
fighters in her 695,000-man army
occupied in Indo-China, under-
took a three-year rearmament
programme which will cost 5.7
billion dollars. Paris estimates it
could provide fifteen new, well-
equipped French divisions. Under
their new programmes, both
Britain and France will be spend-
ing ten percent of their national
income for defense. Proposed U.S.
rearmament outlays including the
Military Assistance Programme,
E.C.A. and other overseas aid
add up to eleven and one-half
percent. of the U.S. national
income.

The Low Countr.es began stiffen-
ing defgnse pians. The Dutch
amnounced last week that three
divisions would be formed from
veterans of Indonesia. Belgium,
which at present has one division,
was counted on to produce one,
perhaps two more by 1951.

“Italy’s defense minister last
week asked for another fifty
million lira to modernize the
Italian army, restricted to 250,000
men, U.S. officials planned to
spend several million of this
year's five billion dollar M.A.P.
money in Italian industries.

“Denmark, smallest of the
North Atlantic allies, decided to
spend $57,100,000 on defence in
1950—52, concentrating on anti-

“I recently took part in a long
discussion with Ilya Ehrenburg,
the most influential Russian writer
and a member of the Supreme
Soviet, who is over here to speak
for the ‘peace petition’.

“He was quite certain that
Britain is a decadent bourgeo:s
country and stated firmly that:

“ ‘Britain and France are both
physically and morally incapable
of waging war; the only differ-
ence is that Britain doesn’t know
it.’ : :

“And he went on to threaten
that, if world war did come,
London would be wiped out.

“This seemed to me a very
queer way of campaigning for
peace! When he had finished, I
said to him: .

“Mr. Ehrenburg, twelve years
ago someone else came to London
on a very similar “peace cam-
paign”. On that occasion Ribben-
trop went back to Berlin and
assured

BARBADOS ADVOCATE °

COMRADES =

By MILTON KAPLAN
LONDON.

TUESDAY, AUSUST 15, 1956

D, V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY’S ‘SPECIALS~
at the COLONNADE

aircraft, radar and artillery
equipment for its army of 100,000.

“The U.S. has promised an ” a i he dma a, tanita
additional 4.8 billion of Military} ,Somewhere in Russia )

Assistance Plan funds this year] 0f intellectuals who guessed wrong ane oe
and is seeing to it that Marshall] their wrists slapped by Premier Stalin him-
Plan money will be put more and] self face a bleak, uncertain future,

more to military uses. With this} And Stalin, a rough, tough man in a dialec-
additional U.S, aid, and if all] iiog) clinch, has demonstrated again that in
pledges are kept, Western Europ*! Russia there is only one “right” side of any





Usually
Tins CHALLENGE PEAS $ .20
Tins PILCHARDS— 1+, ‘ 21

Tins ORANGE JUICE oe 44

Split Peace

By James E. Brown

Hitler that Britain was

should be able to raise between - , :
thirty and thirty-five well-J|argument: the side Stalin is on at the
equipped combat divisions by the] moment. .

end of 1951.”

Time reports
feel that, if and when they see
that’ they have a chance againsi
Russia, Western Europeans wiii
be ready to fight. But most
Western European leaders still
seem to feel that the defense ot
their countries was basically up
to the U.S.” Time asks, “Did the
U.S. have the right to expect
more from Europe? With _ its
population of two hundred million
and its vast and versatile indus-
trial plan, why can’t Western
Europe do more on its own? It
could. The reasons why Western
Europe is not prepared to do more
are political, not military. West-
ern Europe’s welfare state poli-
ticians have worried more about
social security than about military
security. An all-out military effort
would require drastic cuts in
tneir countries’ standard of living:
chis, the Western Europeans argue,
would give the Communists—con-
tained in recent years—plenty of
opportunity to make troubie.”

Says Time, “No responsible
American wants to undo the slow,
difficult economic progress which
Western Europe has made since
the war’s end. But the Russians
have forced the free world, in any
choice between guns and butter
to choose guns. If Western
Europe ignores that lesson, it wil:
one day have neither guns, butter
nor freedom.”

“Most observers

Labour Pa executive commit~
tee, Tom ‘iberg, former journ-
alist Member of Parliament.

“It so happens that I also
lunched with Ehrenburg the day
after Crossman’s statement, and 1
told him about it. Ehrenburg
explained that his remark haa
referred to the different attitudes
of the British and French bour-
geois, not the British and French
peoples as a whole, vis-a-vis
their American partners.

“When someone referred to the

etiquette of publicly denouncing} has impelled you to put a number of ques-

a guest as an ‘enemy’ on the basis
of a_ private
Ehrenburg
said: .

“ ‘A nation of gentlemen’
becoming more and more a rela-
tive term.”

Meanwhile, Ehrenburg, dressed
always in a baggy tweed suit with
blue shirt and loud tie, addressed

merely smiled and

decadent and morally ineapable few cocktail parties, and changed

of waging war.

his hotel three times in a week

“ ‘You know what happened to. to avoid interviewers. Finally, as

Hitler when he trusted Ribben-
trop’s judgment of the British!’

“I am afraid that Ilya Ehren-
burg won’t report this conversa-
tion in the Kremlin. The trouble
about totalitarians is that they
hear only what they want to
hear.

“My talk with Ehrenburg con-
vinced me that the Russians are
as arrogant as the Nazis and as
convinced of our decadence.”

It is worth noting that the
above is from one of the most
extreme left members of the
Labour Party. And now, the furi-
ous answer from a member of the



the controversy about his “deca-

dent British” statement threatened] Kholopov that if the shoe fits he should
to split the faithful and develop] wear it.

a Bloomsbury Titoist movement,
he broke his silence.

“Crossman attributed to

completely foreign to me. What
I said was that in my opinion
the British people were not
capable of aggression.”

Leaving this thought as the} these two formulas, and being profoundly
say,| convinced that the contradiction must be

travelogue commentators
Ehrenburg returned to Moscow .
—LN.S.



Seerets

GOOD NEWS from the doctors.
This time their message brings
hope for people who have heart
trouble.

But once again the news is from
the other side of the Atlantic
Since the war ended nearly every
discovery to help us to live longer
and to stay fitter has originated
in America,

Britain's own Medical Research
Council has done hardly anything
beyond testing new U.S. drugs
like streptomycin, cortisone, and
aureomycin,

The “blue-baby”’ operations were
devised in America. So was the
new operation to repair the valves
of the heart.

Now comes this latest advance
—a drug treatment which doctors
claim has more than halved the
death-rate among patients suffer-
ing from the most dangerous heart
complaint, known as_ coronary
thrombosis.

FOR three years heart patients
at the Los Angles General Hospital
have been given a daily dose of
substance called choline (pro-
nounced coaleen), which is found
in hops and egg-yolk.

Fewer than 12 per cent. of the
patients have died. Of 115 similar
patients not given choline 30 per
cent. have died.

These figures are not good
enough to mean that choline is a
satisfactory treatment. But they
are most heartening after the Gov-
ernment’s startling announcement
last week that deaths in Britain
from coronary thrombosis are
rising rapidly in spite of medical
advances,

And they show that a great
American project aimed at find-
ing a means of preventing heart
ailments is going ahead on
winning lines.

The doctors and scientists taking
part in this research are following
up a theory that coronary
thrombosis is caused by faulty
feeding. This is their argument:—

When some people eat too much

of a certain fatty ingredient in
food — called C-substance* the
blood vessels supplying the heart
are injured,

4

Of Longer

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

These vessels, known as the
coronary arteries, are usually as
wide as a good-sized knitting-
needle. But a faulty fat diet can
make them gradually become
narrowed. This restricts the blood
flow which keeps the heart muscles
pumping.

If this narrowing goes on for
years, the vessels may close com-
pletely or a small blood-clot may
plug them, bringing on a sudden
heart attack.

Therefore the doctors argue:
The only way to prevent this in-
jury is to add to the diet some-
thing which will cancel the effects
of C-substance.

THE new USS. successes strongly
support their theory. They also
suggest that far more effective
ways of protecting the heart could
ba discovered by intensive research
on a really big scale.

This research IS being stepped
up in America.

In Boston scientists have set up
a Coronary Research Project.
Already their experiments have
proved that people with heart
trouble have a much higher pro-
portion of C-substance in their

blood than normal folk. The
obstructions which narrow the
bore of the coronary arteries are
loaded with it.

The Boston doctors infer that
this must be the food-ingredient
directly responsible for the disease,

At Salt Lake City studies of
human blood have given direct
evidence that C-substance infil-
trating from the blood makes the
beart’s blood vessels swell.

When C-substance was injected
into the blood of rabbits at a St.
Louis laboratory, the arteries ab-
sorbed it within a few minutes.
But no swelling arose when the
rabbits were ‘also given injections
of a synthetic “soap” which
cancelled out the C-substance,

This “soap’”’ may also be
to protect human beings.
ments have already

able
Experi-
shown that

We Are Being Beaten to the

Life

this “soap” given to old people| be correct, each for its own time.”

cut down the amount of C-sub-
stance which appeared in their
blood after fatty meals.

Scientists at Chicago have also
been busy. They have compared
blood samples from hungry people
fed with snacks of toast spread
thickly with margarine. They
fuund that the blood of old folk
contained three times more fat
particles loaded with C-substance
than the blood of youngsters.

And, with the old people, the
particles stayed in the blood four
times longer.

Now this is important because
it dovetails with the fact that
older people are more susceptible
te coronary thrombosis.

Doctors at California University
take this a stage further. They
report that healthy men aged 20 to
40 usually have more C-substance
in their blood than women.

This helps to explain why more
men suffer from heart ailments.

WORK along these exciting lines
is going on at more than a score
of other US. hospitals and
laboratories. What about research
in Britain?

My inquiries show that only one
Briton—Professor John Duguid of
Newcastle-on-Tyne — seems to be
following up the American lead.

Professor Duguid, a lean, go-
ahead Scot, is a top-flight scientist.
But one man working on his own
cannot get far. And Duguid tells
me he can only spare time to do
this work as a sideline.

Britain is hopelessly behind
America in research on rheum-
atism, tuberculosis, penicillin-type
Grugs, and heart surgery.

With 37,000 British men and
women dying every year from
heart disease and many more
crippled by it, we cannot afford
to ignore this new challenge.

The problem does not appear to
be shortage of money. It is cer-
tainly not shortage of brains. It
is just that the right people don’t
seem interested.—(L.E.S.)

*C-substance is cholesterol,
which is found in non-vegetable
foods such as milk, eggs, and
meat.














ofiered in a long article written by Stalin| ’

lunch-table talk,| object to satisfying your request.”

is| of treatment, and’ must have wondered why

Communist meetings, went to a; assumptions .

me} a reference to the fact that Stalin apparently
ideas which I did not express and] had contradicted himself
could not express since they are} gn linguisties.



The latest, and one of the best, insights
into Russian “freedom of expression” 15



FOR YOUR

which appeared in the Soviet Politburo '
magazine, “The Bolshevik.”

2 a ae

In the article, which was broadcast by
Moscow radio and heard in London, Stalin
answered a series of questions from Com-
munist party members arising out of the!
current Russian rhubarb over linguistics, the
study of languages.



This linguistics discussion has been a full- "A .
blown one involving Marxian theory at the
highest, and least understandable level. It WE OFFER

seems ridiculous to an outsider, but it is all-
important to those who are involved. ;
For in the past whenever a prominent
Russian has not managed to follow the twists
and turns of the Stalin line he has in almost
all cases dropped into obscurity. Occasion-
ally one or two have been lucky enough to} }
catch the bandwagon if it turned in their \
direction again. !

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WATERING POTS

GARDEN TROWELS

PRUNERS

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.—Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

Stalin got off to a happy start in his] ) pig) ga72 & 467
“Bolshevik” article, at least as it affected one} Beckwith Stores

party member named Sanzheyev. Stalin
addresesd one answer to “Dear Comrade
Sanzheyev” and went on to say:

“Your interpretation of my stand on the
question of dialects is unquestionably
correct.”

Comrade Sanzheyev could breathe a heavy
sigh of relief. He might even celebrate.

But the next item was addressed, curtly
by comparison, simply “To Comrades D.
Belkin and S. Furer” — without the “dear.”
Stalin quickly put them in their place,
saying:
















LIDANO
ICE CREAM

ii

a

“You have made the error of confusing
two entirely different things and subst}tuting
another subject for the subject considered
in my reply to Comrade Krasheninnikova.”

At another point in his answer to the two
unfortunates, Stalin said of Belkin:

“He evidently thinks that sign language
and vocal language are equivalent . . . But
if Comrade Belkin really thinks this he is
making a serious error.” Later Stalin said,
peevishly:

MAKES DELICIOUS
ICE CREAM

e
Before freezing you can
easily add your

Favourite Flavour.
“It is this circumstance presumably which

e
TRY A TIN TODAY

tions to me. Well, if you insist, I do not



“Comrade A. Kholopov” got the same kind

Calling All
Men

WHO LIKE TO KEEP
COOL

he ever took pen in hand to write to the man
the Russians call “Great teacher and leader
Stalin!” Stalin told Kholopov:

“Your letter is tacitly based on two
. . I must say that both these
assumptions are profoundly erroneous.”

Stalin talked about ‘“dogmatists and
pedants” and made it very clear to Comrade And Keep Well Groomed

at the Same Time !

e

THE NEW

Kholopov when he came around to discussing

elf in past expressions
He said, sarcastically:

“It is obvious that Comrade Kholopov,

The Russian premier really opened on |
having discovered the contradiction between

MOYGASHEL
LINENS

ANTI-CRUSHABLE

himself of one of the formulas as being in-
correct, and to clutch at the other formula as

eliminated, considers it neqessary to rid
correct, for all time and all countries.

“But at which formula to clutch he does Are Just The Ticket

not know. Something in the nature of a
desperate situation arises. Comrade Kholopov

For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades—
does not even guess that both formulas can



FAWN, GREY, BEIGE, GREEN, NAVY, RUST

Comrade Kholopov, it seems, has had it. and BROWN

—-LN:S.

WATCH! MONSTER er a



By FRED SMITH

LONDON.

SENIOR BRITISH BOY SCOUTS are
camped on the shores of Loch Ness in Scot-
land maintaining a dawn to dusk watch for
the elusive fabled monster,

Armed with binoculars and cameras 150
Scouts will spend much of their time watch-
ing for that sudden rippling of the waters
that is said to presage the appearance of the
multihumped monster.

During the hours not spent in seeking the!
long neck and horned head, which for many
years has proved a boon to the local tourist
industry, the Scouts are engaged in radio
communications, photography, surveying,
natural history and climbing.

Organizer of this scientifically-conducted
search is the Oxford University Scout Group.
An official, Hon. C, G. W. James of Magdalen
College, explained:

VALUES AT GODDARDS
3REAKFAST FOODS Ws e)

Orange Juice in tins
Pineapple Juice in tine
Sugar Cured Bacon
Norwegian Kippero
Lipton’s Coffee

J & R Bread & Rolls

Order your Crown Drinks





“A continuous systematic watch was only Mk tee Prunier Brandy

before kept by four men when some data Manigeneats tay tuiecs

was obtained. With our large band of HAM & JAM Humbert’s Dry Sack —

watchers we hope to obtain real results.” Spey Royal Whiskey
Last reported sighting of the monster was|}}} Leg Ham (Cut) gree arma eet

in April this year when Lady Maud Baillie, ne Te ae

sister of the Duke of Devonshire, was driving|{} ner Tonence

along the west shore of the loch with her Fish Cakes | MEAT DEPT

grandchildren. Pom in Pkge :
Lady Maud said: ae ie Butter Is & 5s Salmon, Haddock, Kippers,
“One of the children suddenly exclaimed, joa tae a we Cauliflower, Cabbage.

‘look at that rock moving.’

“We all got out of the car and watched the
monster travelling across the loch at high
speed about a quarter of a mile away. ; {

“So great was the disturbance it made in



DATES. 19¢ per Pkg
the water that its wash caused small waves FIGS... 29¢ per Ib.
to break on the shore. Several black humps RAISINS 16c per Ib.

came out of the water.”










TU



DAY, AUGUST 15, 1950



Man Di |
Vian 1es
‘
After Accident’
|

SUALLY on the final day of al
local Race Meeting the City)

is always congested around mid-

Gay and after 6 o'clock in the
evening. Last Saturday, the last
day of the B.T.C. Mid-Summer]
Meeting was no exception and it|
was mainly because of this that
ten accidents occurred on that day.

One was a fatal accident while
in two other instances people were |
detained at the General Hospital. |

The fatal accident occurred!
during the night at St. John’s |
Church Road, St. John, between}
the motor car J-221, owned and
driven by Cecil Mayers of New
Castle, St. John ,and the motor
van J-224, owned and driven by
Alleston Mascoil of Gali Hill, St.
John.

James Burgess of Bowmanston,
the victim, had just alighteq trom
the van and was standing beside
it when tl#@ accident occurred. He
was injured and taken to the
General Hospital and detained, but
on Sunday morning he died. Dr.
A. S. Cato later performed a post
mortem examination.

ERBERT IFILL of First

Avenue, New Orleans, was
knocked down by a hit-and-run
driver while on Bay Street on
Saturday morning. When he was
struck by the lorry he was going
in “he direction of the General
Hospital and he was afterwards
taken there suffering from in-
juries. He was detained .
*TCHE DRIVER of a donkey drawn

eart, St. Clair Neblett of
Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael was
taken to the General Hospital in an
unconscious condition on Saturday
morning and detained.

Neblett’s cart was involved in
an accident with the motor car
T’-72, owned and driven by Bartlett
Edwards of Welchman Hall, St.
Thomas.

PEDESTRIAN, St. Clair Riley
of First Avenue, Bush Hall,
was injured in an accident along
Bush_Hall Road on Saturday night.
Also involved was the motor car
M-761, owned by Edward Haynes
of Bank Hall House and driven
by Mary S. Haynes of the same
address.
NOTHER PEDESTRIAN, Car-
lotta Griffith of Hill Road,
Bank Hall, was injured in the neck
and shoulders after being involved
in an accident along Bank Hall
Road on Saturday night.

Griffith was standing with oth¢
people when she was struck by
the motor van O-39, owned and
criven by Frank Lowe of Clevers
Hill, St. Joseph.

HE RIGHT FRONT WHEEL

of the “Motor car M-2246,
owned by Anthony Valerie of
Tudor Street and driven by Dalton
Best of Bay Land, St. Michael,
was damaged in an accident along
Codrington on Saturday night.

The Yonkers ’Bus M-1884, driven
by Adolphus Belgrave of Sugar
Hill, St. Joseph, was also involved
in this accident. The running
board was damaged.

A BICYCLE owned by Clarence
McCollin of Venture, St.
John and ridden by Harold Evelyn
of Church Street, St. Michael, was
camaged in an accident along Bay
Street at mid-night on Saturday.

The motor car X-524, owned and
driven by Violet Mayers of
Worthings, Christ Church, was
also involved,

N ACCIDENT occurred at the
junction of Broad Street and
Tudor Streets on Saturday night
between the motor car M-1509,
owned by L. C. Cozier of St.
Leonard’s Gap, St. Michael, and
driven by Colin Clarke of the same
address and National "Bus M-1402,
driven by Leslie Taitt of Black
Rock.

The left rear door and fender
of the car and right front fender
atid bumper of the ‘bus were
damaged.

RLANDO BRATHWAITHE of

Walkers: Valley, St. George, a
pedestrian, was struck by the motor
car M-2387, owned and driven by
Louis Husbands of Howells Cross
Road, along Palmetto Square on
Saturday evening. This accident
occurred near Wooding’s Shoe-
makers’s shop.

MULE-DRAWN CART, owned

and driven by Joseph
Straughn of Friendship, St.
Michael, collided with the Leeward
*Bus L-73, driven by Charles
Farley of Orange Hill, St. James,
along Tudor Street on Saturday.

HERE WERE 14 traffic offences

over the week-end, but no
motorists were eharged with ex-
ceeding the speed limit.



Three were charged for driving
without due care and attention,
one for driving without the appro-
priate licence, two for not having
their rear mirror, one for moving
his vehicle in a manner dangerous
to the public, one for causing
risk of accident, two’ for carrying
passengers in excess, one for not
keeping his vehicle on the l@ft of
tthe road and a cyclist for riding
his cycle in a manner dangerous
to the public.

Two other cyclists were charged

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



VISIT TO THE -ADVOCATEâ„¢



YESTERDAY Sir George Seel, Colonial Development and Welfare Chief, accompanied by Mr. P. Hewitt-
Myring, Public Relations Officer made a tour of the Advocate Printery. Picture shows Mr. Percy Hinds,

Plant Superintendent (without coat), explaining the working of a modern automatic Press.
right) Hon. V. C. Gale, Managing Director, Sir

George Seel, Mr

Mr. George Hunte, Acting Editor.





Court Hears £100
Claim for Dead Mule

Case Continues Today
A COMMON PLEAS JURY began yesterday to decide

whether the Defendant Allan Fields was guilty of negli-
gence and was liable for the death of one of the Belle

(Left to

r. Hinds, Mr. Hewitt-Myring and

Touring Girls
Beat Boys
At Netball

A LOCAL Boys’ team met the ,
High

visiting Bishop Anstey’s
School team in a Netball match a
the Queen's Collere grounds ves

terday evening. The visitors won



\
Baby Creche

Of Thirt
The Children's Goodwill League
Creche looks after the children of

|
|
|
|

| working mothers while they are
jat work, There they are fed,
clothed, cleaned and taught sani-
tary habits.

Accommodation at the building
is made for fifty children but on
the role at present are only thirty.

| Children are admitted from two
onths oid up to five years

; The doors open at 6.30 a.m.,

; and the children can remain until

\.7 p.m In most cases, however,

| the mothers return at about 4.p.m
to take their children home

The child’s day at the creche
»egins with a bath. He is after-
wards fed with some cereal, bread

ind butter—-the rst of three
1ea’s for the day. At 2 o'clock
there is recreation time when

children and nurses alike play in
the large hall—the Shed—adjoin-
ing the children’s apartment
Until the. child is eighteen
months’ old it is kept in a cradle
Small cots are previded for others
; The small children are bathed by

the nurses, The older ones are
also taught to do this for them-
selves.

j No Mistake
} When the child enters the build-
nme on mornings the clothes he
} has orn is put into a bag which is
numbered and listed so that there
can be no mistake as far as this
concerned, He is then put into
blue uniform which he wears
throughout the = day All the

t Jaundering is done on the premi-!

ses

Takes Care |

son (B.G.); Time: 1 min. 6 3/5
secs '
Fifteen Mile Cycle Farnum

secs

Farnum



PAGE FIVE



gust ARR

Champ Of
BG Olympiad >

SMASHES 2 RECORDS

(Prem Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 14.
Ken Farnum created a sensation
m Sunday when in addition t
iding unbeaten, he brought down
the curtains of the August Olym-
piad at Bourda with a convinc-
ng win in the 15 mile cycle race
o.4 crown himself Champion
-yelist of the meeting
Farnum outsprinted all comers
n the three mile event, winning
in the record time of 7 minutes
20.6 sees. 26 seconds better than
Tarrant Glasgow’s two-year-old
ecord, and came back to snatch
the 15 mile in a record 38 mins
35 secs., bettering his own 1949
record of 39.07 mins

Details of the Intercolonial
Events are: —

Quarter mile cycle Farnum
(Barbados) ; Kirton (B.G.);
Johnson (B.G.); Time: 32 3/5
secs.

Three Mile Cycle Farnum
(Barbados) ; Lewis (B.G.);

Belille (T’dad.); Time: 7 minutes

20 3/5 seconds Previous record
7 mins. 56.6 secs. Glasgow (B.G.)
1948

Half Mile Cycle Farnum

(Barbados); Kirton (B.G.); John-

(Barbados); Lewis (B.G.); Belille
(Trinidad); Time: 38 mins, 35
Record Previous record

(Barbados) 39 mins. 0.7
sees. 1949

Lap Prize Belille (Trinidad);



Hii, JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - pistibutors
HEEHEHEHEEEeEeee



Ken Farnum|® §} 8 & BeBe eee
DL!
CHICK STARTENA — GROWENA
LAYENA — RABBIT CHOW
CALF STARTENA — DOG CHOW
OMOLENE



es

emits moran en patna te seins erent Sse piney adh. saielgcifnes ieee caceteapmeoenia~cnarnaestitntsetin eines at

Plantation mules on March

et al, (Plantiffs) was guilty
‘Naturalist’
And ‘Arneta’
Unloaded

THE waterfront was busy yes—
terday morning as_ labourers
and tally clerks were work-
ing on the unloading of the
Harrison Liner “Naturalist.” The
4,787-ton ‘Naturalist,’ under
Capt. Heaton, arrived from Liver-
pool with a varied cargo. It is
consigned to Messrs. DaCosta «&
Co., Ltd.
Another set of labourers were
unloading the SS.
the Royal Netherlands Steamship
Line, his vessel arrived from
Madeira and is under the com-
mand of Capt. Ekholm. This is her
first visit for many years. It is
consigned to Messrs, S. P. Musson
Son & Co., Ltd.

The “Arneta” brought 1,770
erates of onions from Madeira 20
barrels of mackerel for Messrs



C, F. Harrison, sherry, champagne, oe ee eet of a

niente, e@ yas set ¢ é s
ae oe asia ene aoe de fendant drove the lorry on the;
hardware. hurricane lanterns, wrong side of the road. That he
petroleum Btoves sugar care drove at an excessive and im-
slings, tinned hams, meat pre-| PrOPer speed. That, he. gave none,|
a 7 lpeleas chs king seotton. [ok insufficient warning of the}
serves, "clocks, chatking co ‘| approach of the lorry That he!

printing paper, school slates and
pencils, dinner carriers sparklers,

enamelled ware, roofing nails.) of the lorry in time to avoid th
gavel forks, padlocks, pocket] colijsion,
knives, galvanised wire nails The Defence admitted that the}

radio parts, electrical glow lamps,
scissors, lighters and cotton piece
goods..

It also brought toys, cycle locks,
perfumes, clay pipes, chemicals,
beer, Dutch potatoes, rolled oats,
Empire red wine and port wine,
milk powder, peas, carrots, cauli-
flower, brussel sprouts, apple
juice, condensed milk and paper
bags.



“Arneta” of | the plaintiffs’

15 last year, whether he is not

liable at all or whether even if he was negligent, the driver
of the Belle’s mule cart, servant of the Ear! of Lascelles

of contributory negligence.

Value of the mule killed in a
collision between the lorry M-535,
property of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee and driven
by Fields, and the plantation’s
eart which was being managed
by Charles Taylor is £100, and the
plaintiffs are claiming that amount
in damages from the defendant.!

The Court is being presided
over by His Honour, Sir Allan
Collymore, Chief Judge.

Legal appearances are Mr. E.
K. Walcott K.C. instructed by
Messrs Carrington and Sealy for !
the plaintiffs and Mr. W. W.
Reece K.C. instructed by Messrs
Yearwood & Boyce for the defend-
ant.

The Statement of Claim sets out
that on the date in question, the
mule cart was being driven by
servant along the
Road laden with canes,
the defendant was driving

sini

Negligent Driving |

The Statement of Claim goes on |
to say that the defendant so}
negligently managed and drove
the lerry that it collided with he}
mule cart and killed one of. the

Belle
while
the motor lorry M-535 along
across the same road,

failed to keep a proper look-out. |

That he failed to apply the brake

cart was being driven along the}
Belle Road laden with canes butj|
denied that the lorry was being
driven across the road. The lorry,
the Defence said was being driven
on, and not across the road

The Defence denied that
defendant was guilty of negli-
gence as alleged in the statement
of Claim, or at all. The Defence
does not admit the injuries or loss
alleged, and further says that if}
any accident did happen = as

;Clarence Best of Vauxhall Christ

jprisonment for not stopping at a

| defence

Not only are the small children
leoked after at the creche but
some thirty children from various

lemertary schools get a hot meal
there daily

When the work of the creche
rets underway on mornings every

by the odd goal in thirty-five

For the visitors Joan Awai, their
shooter, netted eight while Jean
Spicer, their attacker, seored ten
Noel Symmonds topsecored for the
Boys’ with nine goals. Tony Smith
their attacker, netted eight



. member of the staff is present
At half time the Boys’ were put at 4 o'clock half leaves unti!
three goals in the lead. At this pext day. This is done altern-

stage Noel Symmonds had in six | »tely enc) day. The work goes or
mn

and Tony Smith three. On the ich «day except Sundays and
other hand Joun Awai and Jean, yan\--holidays. The ereche is now
Spicer had scored three each in its thirteenth year having been
Determination started in 1937 by Mr, John

In the second the visitors played Reckles M.B.F. Chairman and

with more determination, Perhaps founder of the Learue
this was due to a conference on
the field during the interval. They
managed to equalise and the score-
board was soon reading 13 all,
They soon after registered three
more goals but the Boys’ however
equalised at 16 all,
The visitors scored

Clarke, the Matron, Her assis-
tant is Nurse Lucille Squires
Fieht other nurses comprise the
staff.



two more

goals but the Boys’ were only able | Schooners And
to score one before the Referee .
blew off. Yacht Arrive

The visitors will play a match
against the Queen’s College Old
Girls at the Queen's College

Apart from a quantity of cargo

grounds this evening.
the “Emeline” brought four pas |
\
|
|

THE 72—ton Schooner ‘Emeline’
under Capt. Clarke arrived from
British Guiana over the week-end.
It is consigned to the Schooner
Owners’ Association,



Stop t ;sengers. There were: Benjamin
ra - Osbourne, Muriel Osbourne, Phil
ajor oa Ss bert Hinds and Elfrida Washing-

ton.

“STOP at the major roads when Its cargo consisted of 1,000 bags

you reach them; it is a serious } Of rice, 75 tons of firewood, 300
thing when you do not do so,” His | bags of charcoal, 83 drums of
told | cocoanut oil and a bundle con

Worship Mr. B, Griffith

taining a condenser and tubes.

The pleasure yacht “Leander”, |
| skippered by Mrs, K, A. Barnard, |
arrived from Trinidad and is now
tied off in the Careenage opposite
the Central Foundry Docks.

The schooner “Rhoda L,
under Capt, Lindo, which arrived
from Trinidad earlier this month
from Trinidad sailed again for
Trinidad, while the Motor Vessel
“Caribbee” left with passengers
and earga for Dominica and the
Schooner “Cyril E, Smith” sailed

W ountding Costs 40/-| 1 Grenada,
en ‘dave of ous mantiee ina CORRECTION

seven days or one month’s im
prisonment was imposed on Vanitta reports’ last week |
Gaskin of Martindales Road St Manager of

Church, when he fined him 10/-
and 1/- costs to be paid in seven
days or in default 14 days’ im-

major road on July 5, while riding
the bicycle X-141.

Best pleaded guilty and in his
told Mr. Griffith ‘the
brakes on my bicycle let me down
Sir.” Sgt. King prosecuted on be
half of the police.





It was errencouslys
thet Mr. 8S. A, Yearwood,

the

What’s on Today

match between

Netball

alleged by the plaintiffs, it could
have been avoided by the exer-
cise of ordinary care and discre-
tion by the plaintiffs’ servant er

Michael, by His Worship Mr. B.
Griffith yesterday for
Marjorie Maloney with a broken
bottle on August 8.

wounding Mr

» People’s Pharmacy had retired
Re EPO R ea hes completed” his
fittieth yvear in Bridgetown and his
forty-ninth at Knight's Ltd. but con
tinues to serve his clientele

SD

Bishop Anstey’s High

School and Queen’s Col-
lege Old Girls’, 5 p.m.
Police Courts: 10 a.m.
Meeting House of Assembly
3 p.m.
Exhibition of Pottery at
Barbados Museum



HE ACTIVITIES of the Mobile
Cinema Unit will be
temporarily suspended as from
Monday, 14th August, 1950.
In the interval the unit will be
undergoing repairs.
ONALD DOTTIN, proprietor
of a provision shop at James
Street, reported that the same
shop was broken and entered
between Friday and Saturday and
a quantity of groceries valued
$79.56 were removed. The
groceries are the property of Jas
A. Tudor.
VAN BROOME of Mose Bot-
tom, St. Andrew, reported to
the Police the loss of $200 in cash
and a quantity of clothing. He
stated that the money and cloth-
ing were removed when his home

agent, and that they were guilty
of contributory negligence

Details
Giving particulars of contribu-|
tory negligence the Defence

stated that the plaintiffs or their
servant failed to keep a proper
look-out. That he gave no indica-
tion of intending to turn to the
off side. That he wilfully put the
mules beyond the wall. That he}
failed to slow down or stop. That |
he failed to exercise care and
skill, That he failed to Jrive on
the left and proper side

After Mr. Walcott had put the}
case for the Plaintiffs he called |
evidence which included the}
driver of the cart, Dr. (©. A,
Evelyn, Veterinary Doctor, Cecilia
Ashby, a cane loader and Sgt. C,
Banfield who had been to the
scene of the accident shortly after
it occurred.

Mr, Reece then put the case for



the defendant and called’ the
defendant himself to give evi-
dence. Further evidence for the

Defence will be given when hear-
ing of the case is
today.

resumed at

10.15 a.m.









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lien on the Esso Cup

award



OLYMPIA TEAM
LOSES TWICE

(From Our Own CorrespondenD

GRENADA, Aug.

“he Olympia Netball team this
match
of their tour to Rovers Club by
27 goals
played against an island team on

Wednesday
In charge is Nurse Gwendolyn a =e 9

evening lost the. second

to 8. The first

also resulted in
avy loss to the visitors by

goals to 8

ea te

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Saturday. '









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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1950

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a i % : ese SUPPLIED BY

5. > || LAKE of the WOODS MILLING

oO: ung the of excess uric
acid one. oo. epee: gene
to health. every=-
wh .. recommend Bean's Pills to
their fricnds and neighbours.

oui. DOAN’S




SSA OF COURSE,
im hae ike ‘ ESTY...BUT
ato ae 2 IT 5 NOT THE

BOVAC PALACE. \{ SBA oe
. mV. AV OB y~
aft
Sor

YOu SEE, MAJESTY...
SOMEONE'S TAKEN OUR
COUNTRY... AND WON'T







% JUST RECEIVED
$ CEREALS

1 & 2 lb. Tins Morton’s g
Oat-Meal

1 Ib. Tins Tear] sarley

Tins Peter Pan Scotch
Oats

Pkgs. Quaker Oats

Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes
FRUITS

L.K.B. Peaches

Apperta Apples






nn _—



My

/

f
hit














Crushed Pineapples



Cocktail Cherries




Sliced Pineapples
JUICES ag
Grapefruit, and Orange & .
Grapefruit, Tomato,





Pineapple
5 STAR RUM






INCE & Co., Ltd.

8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236








+g 8PM sats

; ; S ay : P \ : ay Se i ie ee - — as . moe Reeeesesee S60tcee!
SS td paren aes Lan f O You can’t see the difference...!
_THE: “LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER ; .
peseeee Llano Yevesy-) (TU Be BACK IN FINE MINUTES 10) [HERE'S HOPING TE DOCTORS ell ;
LET GO SOI CAN SHOOT r COLLECT MY PAY! ae : ‘
THAT MASKED MAN AND B42 : x weeny es = P Le
THAT REDSKIN! YOU WANT 173 ( LL oe ts iw) | A is : %
|

4EALTH BENEFITS

* CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM

* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

eer | . * ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
&i.-O. CANNON .. . . . . . THE RIDDLE OF TOE ROME REB AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN

ene MUST BELIEVE ME! HE'S TELLING THE TRUTH, KK.O, DON'T LET'S TALK HEME.
| MAY BE A COWARD, BUT I'M / PETER WAS SHOT DOWN IN CAN'T WE MEET AFTER |
j NOMUROERER . IT WAS AN __“ agg FLAMES DURING THE WAR,. PETER HAS CHANGED?
ACCIDENT ...MY NERVES /“glgges ) WHERE 00 YOu say,

ARE ALL TO PIECES!.. PETER >... A

















00

Her old nightdress looks new
—because it’s always

washed in LUX

It’s easy to keep pretty clothes looking like
new ... wash them regularly in Lux. For
Lux gives longer life to dainty things, keeps
colours bright, gay, mew-looking! Try
Lux yourself and see how much longer
your dainty clothes last.

Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW

j | s 4X 664-151 4 LEVER propuct
e
|











Haliborange

Phe nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OIL


































"LL CALL UP MY LAWYER
TO SEE IF HE WON HIS
CASE AGAINST ME-AN!
IF HE WON THE Case
AGAINST MY NEIGHBOR
AN! IF MY NEIGH!

HIS SUIT AGAINST ME /

WELL-IT'S A STRANGE CASE -
I SLIPPED ON A NEIGHBOR'S
SIDEWALK AND AM SUING
HIM-MY LAWYER SUPPED ON
A RUG IN MY HOUSE AN’ IS
SUING ME -MY NEIGHBOR
SLIPPED ON MY SIDEWALK




|
> = ||
YES-MRJIG(SS-THESE CASES | | OF
ARE GETTING COMPLICATED - | } S Si
OF COURSE I'LL HAVE TO SUE | y
YOU FOR My SLIPPIN' ON THE |
RUG IN YOIJR HOUSE - AND OF
COURSE WiLL GO AHEAD WITH
YOUR CASE AGAINST YOUR
NEIGHBOR a




















| Girls, Ae Radliant/
ad Capacity 7
largest a ewt lass ' Bape Aue’ i

in ; .
end run-down because you need more A&D) x
MORE goods in... Mor t thi oeaesen coin

goods in ORE profits out of this You saa fel fll of lie again.”
a a

a







modern Morris Commercial



pete
Se
=



{mere'itin [vet @ tonte
I'S POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

r

RIP _KIRBY













Not jast an ordinary tonic—it's rich 7 , yok
“7 in natural A&D Vitamins. Good & 4 ff
Sor he me Y@S...ANO THREE GLASSES On _ tasting, economical too,




THE TABLE.... ONE HAVE BEEN





SMUDGED WITH “BINGO JuULia.’,




‘) | | Pm) (BOTTLE 1S STILL
ttt DAMP.., SOMEBODY

\\ .,
LUSCH)

4 ’
anny he Mae Ty AZ AUR:
Me HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC
uN a





The' production of this Morris-Commerecial 10 éwt. express délivety van
is the/ outcome of careful research into the requirements of tradets through-
out the world. Their needs have been met without exception. Its reliability

is guaranteed by the honoured name it bears—a Nuffield product.



Load capacity 150 cubic feet.
Driver’s cab fitted with sliding doors,
‘Wide opening rear doors and low

mm | THE 3 Ge loading line save time on collection
} : and delivery. Forward driving
vontrol on short wheelbase chassis
simplifies movement in traffic and
minimises time on every journey.
Left or right hand drive.

All steel body.

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

Bain ies 2 AFTER A PERIOD OF SILENCE

SHORTY AND 811M, THE ESCAPED ¢ ee AERIOR See
CONVICTS, FIGHT OFF THE , RE |/S VO (SUNF/REs
CANNIBAL RUGG/ UNTIL DAWN. NE ERAN . 7

SY






. i

= / :
aa mWiLCON
ow ¢ MeCoY
A Gif
re en
D> i cine ot






OY APPODITHENT
PAINT & WATER PArneT MANUFACTURERS TO Hom, THe
‘ a

WALPAMUR QUALITY PAIN

:

SINTVd ALITVAD UAWHATY

eee Webpomur THE WALPARUR COMPANY CTO.OARW ‘eine
tae ee

< QUALITY PAINTS=



ee ee ee








TUESDAY, AUGUST

15,

1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

Oo Saturda
Fraucis Maxwe
Country Road.,
William Elsie,
Trinidad Papers please Copy




12th




August Hel
il of Garden ud
St. Michael; Maude

Woolsey,





THANKS



Through this medium +t
return thanks to al' who
kindnesses by
and expressed





The memories
steal,
The bitter pains, no balm can le.
That tender love I'll always feel
That's in my heart forever sealed.
Ever will be remembered by
friends.

sweet, that none can

Ira and
15.8.'50—1n.







In loving memory of our dear beloved
Husband and Father JAMES KNIGHT
who fell asleep
day of August,
with sorrow
knows best

There is a Holy and beautiful city

Whose builder and ruler is God

John saw it descending from heaven

When at Patmos in exile he trod

Its high massive wall is of jasper,

The city itself is pure gold;

And when my frail tent here is folded

My Eyes shal)

14th
home
Jesus

in Jesus on the
1946 leaving a
sadness,

and but

its glory behold

Ever to be remembered by Mrs
Clarrisa Knights (wife) Madeline, Elsie,
Doris, Erla, (daughters), Winston (son)

(grandson) 15.8.50—in







In loving memory of our dear Father
ie Stuart who died 15th Augyst,
1944.

T am not skilled to understand,

What God hath willed, what God hath

planned.

He saw the road was getting rough,

The hill too hard to climb,

And so he closed his weary eyes,

And whispered: Peace be thine.

Ever to be remembered by the Stuart
family, lIeotta Holder, Lerena Carew,
Gertrude Holder, Viola Jessaany, (Daugh-
ters) Yvonne, Clifford, Dorial, Frederick,
(Grand children). 15.8.50.—In.







In. loving memory of Gladstone
Rrewster who departed this life 9n Ayg-
ust 14th 1949.

“One year has passed since that sad

day

When one was loved was called away

Love held

apart.

us together, death tore us

But memories of loved ones remain
in our hearts.”

Mrs. Leotta Marshall (aunt) Ermento

Brewster (mother), Gilbert Brewster

brother, Zelma Brewster (sister) Alleyne
Bwester (Cousin) and Kenedy (babyboy).
15,8.50-—1n.



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

AUTO CYCLE
Excellent Condition
Bargaining $100.00 Boyce
LTD








“New
easy ry
KNIGHT'S
15.8. 50-——2n
CAR—One 1940 model 10 H.P Four
Dial L. Small 2733.
15.8.50—3n.

Seater Hillman Car.

CAR
Standard Car





One 1947 Four-Se
Dial L

ater;
Small





CAR—One 1936 model 5 passenger
Deluxe Chevrolet—in good condition.
For particulars contact H. L. Hunte
c/o DaCosta & Co. Ltd., or Dial 3742.

15.8.50—3n



(b Va all
in perfect running
condition, Tyres

& Co.,

12 Saloon
order
practically
Lid
158.50.



and good
new.

Apply Cole
~4n

CARS—Morris 12 H.P. Good working
order No
also Ford Prefect
Phone 2393

refused,
as New.—
13,8, 50—3n,

reasonable offer
19 H.P.

CAR—One (1) Chevrolet Style Master
1948 Model.
ment Hill,

Apply E. Marshall, Govern-

St, Michael. 13.8.50,—4.

CARS — 1947 Morris 10 Saloon. Excel-
lent condition. 1948 Ford Prefect, Small
Mileage. 1947 Singer Sports. Reason-
obly priced. 1935 Ford Touring. Engine
just overhauled. 1986 Hillman Sports
Going Cheap. 1940 Ford V8. Only 37,009



miles. Excellent Condition.
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Tele-
phone 4504. 11,8.50—3n
TRUCK—Chevrolet 1934 mode’ in A—1
condition Dial 3686. Apply C. Herbert
55 Tudor Street 15.8.50—2n
FURNITURE

FURNITURE — Mahogany Bedstead,
Fibre Mattress, Mahogany Bureau, Mahog
any Wardrobe with mirror and several

other items of interest. Apply—S. F
Sarjeant; Roebuck Street. Opposite
Country Road. 15.8,50-—3n

FURNITURE—Mahogany dining chairs,
$18.00 a pair, Mahogany Rockers $30.00
a pair, Antique China Cabinet, mahog-
any $75.00 Antique mahogany sideboard

$45.00 small mahogany tables from
$10.00 upward, Cedar presses from
$45.00 upward, Stained birch chairs
$11.00 a pair, painted chairs $7.00 a
pair and numerous other articles at
Ralph A. Beard showroom, Hardwood,
Alley, dial 4683, open 8 a.m. to 4 p.m
daily 15.8.'50,—3n,



LIVESTOCK



PUPS—Pure Alsatian crossed with 2
French Poodle. Dial 3222. 15,8.'50,—1n.



|

POULTRY

POULTRY—Twenty fowls consisting of
white leghorns, wyndots 4 to 5 months
od Also some good cockerels, Can
be seen any day from 2 to 6 p.m. at





“Maristow’ Maxwell’s Coast, Phone
£402 15.8,50—2n.
MECHANICAL



BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,





all models, Black, Green, A, Barnes & |
Co., Ltd. 25.6.50—t.t.n. |
BICYCLE — Lady leaving Barbados |

August 22nd wishes to sell Hercules
cycle, three-speed, perfect order. Dia. |
3483 Mrs. E, P. » “Panyan}
Beach", Brighton, 15.8.50—In. |

TYPEWRITER ~— One Portable type-
writer “Remington” Brand Made in
U.S.A. practics!'y new. Apply Bata
Shoe Siore, Proad St. 15.8.p0—2n. |

MISCELLANEOUS |















BEETHAM'S GLYCERINE AND CU-
CUMBER is very cooling and refreshing











for the skin in this hot weather. Try a
bottle today. Price 50 cts, a Bottle. |
KNIGHT'S LTD 14.8.50—2n,

CINE PROJECTOR, * mm. as{
new, in strong carrying-case, complete |
with patent “Hy-Flect’ roll screen,
adjustable stand, and book of ins'ruc-
tions Dial 3483. Dr. J. F. Barritt,
“Banyan" Beach, Brighton

15.8.50—In
Build up your energy in this hot |

weather by taking “BRAND’S: CHICKEN
ESSENCE”, It consists of the stimu-
Jating and restoring properties of the
finest English Chickens, and is ready for!
immediate use. Price $1.63 bot.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 13.8.50.—3n.



For those who suffer from asthma we
have “FELSOL POWDERS” in_ stock.
Felsol is a colourless crystalline Powder
of acid reaction and slightly bitter, but
not an unpleasant taste, easily dissolved
in warm water and slightly less in cold,
Price 3/- box. KNIGHT'S LTD.

13.8.50.—3n.

RECORD ALBUMS for 10-inch and for
12-inch and carrying cases for 16-inch
records, amd we have the records too

A. BARNES & CO., LTD
10.8.50—t.f.n. |

STOVE—One (1) 3 Burner Gas Stove
in perfect working condition Phone
4640 13.8.50—3n









tan A delicately perfumed non-oily
Solution which permits a healthy tan
and prevents sun or wind-burn by apply-
ing freely previous to exposure. Pric
4/- bot. KNIGHT'S LTD

TELEPHONE

DIED |

(Children)
5.8. 50—lr
gratefully
showed me
y way of wreaths
Bes sympathy in my
bereavement on the death of Mrs Jane
Cooper Ella Cooper. 15.8 .50—50—1n
IN MEMORIAM
In__lovi memory of Mr. LIONEL
SANDIFO who died 13 Aug 1948.
One vear has passed, since that sad
day,
The one I loved was called away,
|

Try a bottle of “SUN TONE” for Sux- | —————— ea aaa




2308

FOR RENT



HOUSES

FLATS—One (1) well furnished & gne
unfurnished. Near the Rocks, Hastings
Box X.Y.Z. C/o Advocate Co.
12.8.50—T.F.N









ROOM -— Large Bedroom with Light,
Toilet and Bath. (Opposite) Garage also
in good condition at ‘‘Westmeath" White
Park Road Apply within to owner

15.8, 50—In



COTTAGES—Two Small Cottages, at
St. Lawrence Gap fully furnished, 2
bedrooms each, electricity and water
y Mrs. Ruth Lynch, St. Lawrence

15.8. 50—I1n

=



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife WINIFRED
. nee Green) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting amy debt or debts in my
ta unless by a written order signed
y me





St. CLAIR WORREL! ,
Sherbourne.
St. John
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my husband LEWIS
WILSON of Near Pegwell, Christ Church,
as I do not hold myself responsible for
himy or anyone else contracting any
debt or debts in my name unless by a
written order signed by me,
Signed DOROTHY WILSON,
Near Pegwell,
Christ Church.
15.8."50.—2n.

i

The public are
against giving credit to my wife lola
Johnson (nee King) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a _ written order
signed by me,
Signed LITCHFIELD JOHNSON,
Harts Gap.
Hastings Ch. Ch.
15.8.50—2n

PURLIC NOTICES

£20 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at home in spare time
dealing in stamps. No _ experiences
Sultable fér either sex. ‘1
3 with Students in
Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Air
Mail only take fews days. F. Parting-
ton, Prosvect House, 329 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lanes. England

20.7.50.—30n.

——

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT

OF APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

GRACE MARIA GREENE
GARFIELD SAVORY ..... Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action marie on the
9th day of June 1950, I give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
effecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate in the said parish of Saint
John in this island containing by
admeasurement One atre twelve perches
or thereabouts butting and bounding on
lands now or late of E. Bancroft on a
road twelve feet wide on lands now or



hereby warned













Plaintiff

may butt and bound
before me an account of their said
claims with their witnesses, documents
and vouchers, to be examined by me
on any Tuesday, or Friday between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o’clock in
the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal o
Bridgetown, before
the 23rd day of August 1950, in order
that such claims may be ranked accord-
ing to the nature and priority thereof
respectively;

the said Decree, and be deprived of all
claims on or against the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 23rd day of August 1950, at
‘6 o'clock a.m. when their said claims
will be ranked.

Given under my hand this 9th day of
June 1950.

I. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of t'« Assistant Court
of Appeal

~~ OFFICIAL SALE _

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
GRACF MARIA GREENE... .Plaintiff
GARFIELD SAVORY Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 9th day of June 1950,
there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon on Friday, the 25th day of
August 1950, all that certain piece or
pareel of land situate in the saic
parish of St. John in this island con-
taining by admeasurements One acre
twelve perches or thereabouts butting
and bounding on lands now or late of
E. Bancroft on a twelve feet
wide on lands now or late of M. Ince
and on another road twelve feet wide
or however else the same may butt
end bound, and if not then sold the
seid property be set up for sale on
every succeeding Friday between the
same hours until the same is sold for
a sum not Fg Rye tars peat
Dated this oO a :
I. Vv. ouere 3
. Clerk of the Assistant Cou
ere of Appeal





LosT & FOUND









WANTED

HELP
PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel,

apply with references to the Manager.
12.8.50,—t.f.n.

JUNIOR CLERK for Salesmanship and
Customs Work. Must hold driver's

license.
BRADSHAW & COMPANY.
12.8.50.—3n.











WOMEN —
Apply—Mrs.
llouse,

Two
Howell,

Laundry
Sea View Guest
15.8.50—2n





WORKMAN—An_ Experienced Work-
man Apply to Mr. Haynes of Olive
Branch, St. Thomas. 15.8,.50—In

MISCELLANEOUS |

INVALID CHAIR on wheels with ad- |
justable bock and foot rest Com. |
munieate with Dr. Hutson, 3135. |



13.8.'50.—3n



_ PINT BOTTLES — at 8. per dozen. |

D. V. Ceott & Co., Ltd. White Park.

3.8.50—T .F.N

For Sale=Contd









JUST ARRIVED a fresh shipment of
“KOKO” for the Hair. It prevents Hair
from falling out or from turning prema-
turely grey. Price 49 cts. a Bottle
KNIGHT'S LTD 14.8.50—2n

Just arrived Nobles & Hoare ‘lacquer

paints in several colours, including sur- |

fecer, primer, putty, compound, and

thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696.

3.8.50—T_F.N

YAWL—"'Frapida” approx. 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine Good

conditign $3,000 — a bargain App-y
R. Edwards Phone 2520

15.8.50—T .F.N

PUBLIC SALES



AUCTION



AUCTION SALES

1 will offer for sale by Public Compe-
tition on FRIDAY 18th at 2 p.m. at my
office VICTORIA STREET:

‘1) One eight acre of land at PROMEN-
ADE ROAD, Spooners Hill with the chat-
tel dwelling house called “CLUNY”
standing thereon. Consists of double
roofed house with usual out affices—
painted, water and other utility services
near by.

VACANT POSSESSION:

(2) 1,617 square feet land at MAHOG-
ANY LANE with a wall dwelling house
and out offices standing thereon. House
contains drawing, dining, two bedrooms,
water—Rented.

(3) “CORALVILLE” standing on 8,434
square feet land at GRAZETTES ROAD,
St. Michael, house contains drawing,
dining, 3 bedrooms, usual out offices.
Painted, electric light, small shop. at-
tached

For conditions of sale and inspection
apply R. Archer Me Kenzie, Victoria
Street, Dial 2947 15,8.'50.—4n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY INSTRUCTIONS received I will sell
en Thursday, August 17th, at 1 p.m. at
Richmond Gap, Barbarees Hill, (1) Chat-
tel Hause 20 x 10 with Rock House 22 x

11 complete with Shed and Paling
TERMS CASH. mar







VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
15.8, 50—3n

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
Br instruction from Mrs. George
Graham I will sell at her residence
Paraiso", Barbarees Road on Wednes-
cay 16th August beginning at twelve
oelock her entire lot of household
furniture which consists of Morris and
upright chairs, all of Mahogany, painted,
sea-grass and upholstered chairs,
Maho xany Kidney and other
tables, Book cases, was#ons, Gram-
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-
hogany and painted Wardrobes, Mahog-
any and painted Dressing tables,
Electric table and standing lamps,
Garden hose, Lawn mower, Rugs, Elec-
tric toaster, Hot plates, Coffee Perculator,

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

Terms Cash. D'ARCY A. SCOTT.

12.8.50—4n

REAL ESTATE

DWELLING HOUSE with 8010 square
feet of land situate at Two Mile Hill,
St. Michael the property of Gaarnett
Milton Best.

The above will be set up for sale by
Public competition at our Office James
ated on Friday 18th August 1950 at

p.m,

Inspection on application to Mr. Best
on the premises.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Solicitors
6.8,.50—Tn



.



By public competition at our office,
James Street, on Friday the 25th. day
of August 1950 at 2 p.m -

3,875 square feet of land at
man's Lane’ Bridgetown, For further
particulars and conditions of sale
apply to: Hutchinson & Banfield.

15.8,50—5n

HOUSE—in Belleville. Good location,
very cool Well planned home; 3,
bossibly 4 bedrooms. Modern kitchen
Lawn, flower and kitchen gardens
Fruit trees. Over 12,000 square feet land.
Phone 3943 for appointment

15.8.50—1n

Chap-



TAKE NOTICE
B

That SVIT NARODNI PODNIK regis
tered in the Commercial Register Vol-
ume A-1X-22 kept by the District Court
of Justice at Uh Hradisti, Czechos'o-
vakia, whose trade or business addres* is
Gottwaldove Czechoslovakia, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
part A of Register in connection with
Pneumatic tyres, tyre inner tubes, and
tyre insertion pieces, wholly or predom-
inantly of natural or artificial rubber
and will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 4th day of
August 1960 unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registrati The trade mark can be
seen on Heation at my. office,

Dated this 14th day of August 1950,

H WILLIAMS.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.8.50--8

TAKE NOTICE

oo Hi thy

That CARSTAIRS BROS. DISTILLING



CO,, INC. a corporation organised under
the laws of the State of Maryland,
United States of America, whose trade
or business address is Lexington Avenue,
New York, United States of America has
applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A" of
Register in connection with Alcoholic
Beverages, especially Whisky and will -be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of August, 1950
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at m3
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office.
Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
wilt

3 LIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.8.50-—3n

TAKE NOTICE
PALMOLIVE

That COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET
COMPANY, LIMITED, a_ corporation
organized under the laws of the Domin-
ion of Canada, whose trade or business
address is 64 Colgate Avenue, Toronto,
Canada has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part 7A" of Register
in connection with a Soap and will





be entitled to register the same a%er
one month from the 4th day of August

1980 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to m¢
at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The trade mark can be seen “on
SPE canis 14th Gay ot Auiust 1080
Dated this jay oO! .
WILLIAMS,

Registrar’ of Trade Marks.
15.8 .50-—3n

TAKE NOTICE
CANADIAN BEAUTY

That LAKE OF ‘THE WOODS MILLING
CO. LIMITED, a British Company,
whose trade or business address is 460
St. Jobin Strack in tie City of Mortren,
Province 0: Quebec, Domin)
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in connection with wheat flour and will
be entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of August 1950
unless some nore Eon ag anc eee

ive notice in du o
emce of opposition of such registration.
The trade res can be seen on applica-
tion at my office,

‘Dated this 14th oy of Sure, 1950.



a ot Sek tek
of Trade rks.
= 15.8.50—3n

TAKE NOTICE
HEINZ

That H J. HEINZ Come ATT us
orporation of the Commonwea
‘Pennsylvania, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is
1062, Progress Street, Pittsburgh, Penn-
sylvania, United States of America has
| applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part A of Register in con-
nection with canned, tinned, and
tattled food products, amd wil be
cntitled to register the same afler one
month from the 4th day of August,
3950, unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to





me at my office of opposition of such
registration The trade mark can be
geen on appNcation at my office
Dated this 14th day of August 1550.
H VILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
15.8.50—8n



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE
ABBOTT

That Abbott Laboratories a corpora-











GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Matriculation Examination — January 1951.

‘ion organized under the laws of the TY

State of Mlinois, United States of UNIVERSI OF LONDON
America, whose trade or business

address is i4th and Sheridan Road,

North Chicago, [Illinois United States






































of America has applied for the

tration of a trade mark in part “A” of
Register in connection with “Various
chemicals, drugs, pharmaceuticals, the-
rapeutic dietary supplements antiseptics
sermicides, and biological and bacter-
fal products, for both human and
veterinary use, such products being in
the form of the usual preparations for
cral or parenteral administration or for
local applications, as soluticns, tnictures
syrups, elixirs, medicinal extracts, fluid
extracts, powders, suspensions, coated
or uncoated tablets or pills, dulcets,
filled hard or soft capsules, sterile
ampoule solutions, sterile solutions or
suspensions in viais. or sterile powders
in ampoules, lotions, liniments, pastes
jellies ointments, spt creams,
suppositories, and such products being
intended for the following medicina)

August, 1950: -

date of birth and address
(ii) A Baptismal Certificate.

fee of: —
(a) £2. 12. 6—tfor candidates

purposes—allergen extracts for testing

or treatment, alternatives, amebicides, *g anal

analgesics and anodynes, anaphro- War, University of London,
@isiaes, anaesthetics, antacids, anthel-] Department of Education,

mintics and vermifuges, antanemics and
Lematinies, anticoagulants, anticonges-
‘ants, antidotes for arsenic or heavy
metal poisoning, antidysenterics, anti-
gens for non-specific therapy, antigon-
; crreics, antimalarials, antiperiedics, anti-
| Pyreties, antisecretagogs, antiseptics and
| fermicides, antirheuma'
modics, antisyphilities, aphrodisiacs.
| ostringents, automatic stimulants, bacter-
jal antigens, preparations for calcium
therapy, cardiovascular stimulants, ir
minatives, chloragogues, coronan, 4
tors, cosmetic creams and _ lotions,
deodorants, diaphoretics, digestives,
diuretics, ecbolics and oxytocics, emetics.
emmenagogues, escharotics, preparations
for treatment of eczema and dermatitis,
expectorants, preparations for fluid> re
Placement, fungicides, hormone and
gland preparations, hypnotics, hypoten-
sives, insect repellants, laxatives. cathar
ties, and_purgatives, leucocyte stimulants,
intestinal lubricants, miotics, mvdriatics.
epthalmic ointments, medicated protec-
tive » sedatives,
sunburn preventatives,
stimulants, general tonics,
climinants, varicose vein obliterants
varoeonstrictors, vaso dilators, vehicles
e.g, inactive carriers or diluents for
active therapeutic ingredients, vitamin
preparations, x-ray contrast metiia prep-
arations” and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 5th
day of August, 1950, unless some person
shall in the meantime, give notice tn
auplicate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration The trade mark can
be seen on application at my office.
Dated this 14th ay of August 1950,
WILLIAMS

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.8.50—3n

TAKE NOTICE
GOLDEN CRUST

llth August. 1950,



That RALEIGH INDUSTRIES LIMIT.
ED, a British Company, whose trade or |
business address is 177 Lenton Boulevard,
Nottingham has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in connection with Bicycles
motor-cycles and tricycles, and parts of
all such goods and will be entitled to
register the same after one month from
the 4th day of August 1950 unless some



in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration
mark can be seem on application at my
”

Dated this 14th day of August 1950
H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marke
15 ,8,50—3n

|
TAKE NOTICE |



BARUM

That Svit Narodni Podnik, registered
in the Commercial Register Volume
A-1X-23 kept by the District Court at
Uh. Hradisti Czechostovakia, whose trade
or business address is Gottwaldove
Czechoslovakia, has applied for the regis- |
tration of a trade mark in Part “A™ of |
Rexister in connection with Pneumatic
tyres, tyre inner tubes, and tyre inser-
tion pieces, wholly or predominantly of
natural or artificia) rubber, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
nonth from the 4th day of August, 1950,
unless some person shall in the mean-
time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such ragistra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office

Dated this 14th day of August 1950,

WILLL



‘That LAKE OF THE WOODS H AMS,
t oF w MILLING : a
CO LIMITED, a British Company, Registrar of Trade. Mart a

whose trade or business address is 460
St. John Street, in the City of Montreal,
Province of Quebec, Dominion of
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark, in Part “A” of Register
in connection with wheat flour and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 4th day of’ August
1950 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such revis-
tration. The trade mark can be séen
on application at my offiee
Dated this 14th day of August 1950.

H, WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.
aa 15.8.50—3n

CK

TAKE NOTICE
VITAVEL

trade or business address ipper
Mail London W., 6., England, has applied
ior the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in conn

with pharmaceutical tions

will be entitled to register the same
«fice one month from the 4th day of
August 1950 unless some person shall ae

NOTICE

Our Wholesale and Retail Store
will be closed from August Mth.,
to the 28th; reopens 2ist. August
for Customers

Cc. HERBERT
58. Tudor St.,




















City





USED and MINT
POSTAGE STAMPS
of Barbados and the other Islands
of the British West Indies
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY,
No. 10, Swan Street.
12.8.50,—3n.



; You can get
the meantime give notice in duplicate
me at my office of opposition of such DIST a
registration. The trade mark can be ae TER
ication at my office.
Dated this 14th ar of ore 1950.

seen on appl
From your Gasworks

‘ : Will those friends who use ‘t
Registrar of Tree an for drinking purposes kindly take
1 : note,









TAKE NOTICE
TIBIONE

That SCHENLEY LABORATORIES,
INC., a corporation organized and exist-
ing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is 350
Fifth Avenue, New York 1, New York,
United States of America, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark
Part A of Register in connection
with Chemo-therapeutic agent consist-
ing of tablets made of a thiosemicar-
bazon for pulmonary diseases and will
be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 4th day of August

- FURNISH
TO-DAY

The
MONEY-SAVING WAY!











FURNITURE

1950 unless some person oa ao the for ALL YOUR ROOMS
meantime give notice in dup.icate to 2

me at my office of oppon‘ion of such in MAHOGANY, BIRCH,
registration The trade mark van be CEDAR DEAL PINE
seen on application 1 my office : . ’

in appealing Styles
All at

Money Saving
Prices

Dated this 14th day of August 1950
H WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
15.8.50—3n.

TAKE NOTICE





L.S. WILSON

TRAFALGAR ST, ;

DIAL 4069

New and Renewed
|
| |









=



That KELLOGG COMPANY, whose
trade or business address is 235, Porte:
S.reet, City of Battle Creek, State of
Michigan, United States of America has
applied for the registration of a trode
mark in Part “A” of Register in con-
nection with Cereal breakfast foods,
live stock and poultry feed, and dog
food and will be entifed to the
same after one month from the 4th

day of August 1930 unless some

shall in the meantime va nilon’ ip
. The
mark can be seen on application at my

office.
Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
H WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.
15,8.50—3n

“TAKE NOTICE
PALMOLIVE

THAT COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET
COMPANY, LIMITED, a _ corporation
organized under the laws of the Domin-
ton of Canada, whose trade or business
address is 64 Colgate Avenue Toronto.
Canada, has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part ‘A" of Register
in connection with Toilet Soap, Cos
metics, Toilet Preparations, Perfumes,
Tollet Water, Tale Powder and Dusting
Powder, Face Powder, Face Cream,
Hand Cream, Hand Lotion, Leg Make-
up, Rouge, Lipstick, Eyebrow Pencil.
Face Lotion, Cream Rouge, Liquid
Fowder Base, Mascara, Hair Tonic, Hair
Pomade, Brilliantine, Shampoo Prep-
arations, (Nail Polish, Nail Polish
‘Thinners, and removers Astringents,
Deodorants, Smelling Salts, Sunburn
Preventative, Cleansing Pads, Baby Oil,
Dental Cream, Dental Powder, Liquid
Dentifrice, Shaving Cream, Shaving

FURNITURE & EFFECTS,
1948 Wolseley Saloon and

the Entire Freehold Property
Known as WINDY RIDGE
at



“Windy Ridge”

PAYNES BAY, ST. JAMES

WEDNESDAY

August 16th, at 11 a.m.
Viewing Morning of and Afternoon
Prior to Sale From 2—6 p.m.

SALE

| John bf. Biadon

| (Auctioneer)
Plantations Building

Soap, Tooth Brushes, manors, | Stew ,
Razors, Safety Razor Blades, undry
Soap, Soap Flakes, Scouring Cleanser. Phone 4640 |



|



Soap Beads, Granulated Soap, Liquid
Soap, Hair Dressing, Manicure Imple-
ments, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 5th
day of August 1950 unless some ‘person
shall in the meantime give nove in du
plicate to me at my office of oppositior



of such registration. The trade mark can
be se icati offi ~-
‘Dated. this iath “las bk cams 1980 CHEAP '!
H. WILLIAMS ae as
Reckicat ot Toda ake. || ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High
15,8.50—3n ‘= ~~





(i) A letter setting out the subjects to be taken

(iii) A receipt from Barclays Bank (D.C

TAKE NOTICE | TAKE NOTICE.

“AY

»pposition of



Parcel
of August, 1950, Registered Mail at 8.30

a.m
the 17th of August,









: All persons desirous of entering for the January 1951 Matricula-
tion Examination of the University of London should forward the
following to the Department of Education not iater than Tuesday, 29th

& 0.)

taking full examination

(b) £1. 1. 0. for candidates taking one (1) subject to com-
plete matriculation qualification
(ec) £1. 11. 6—for candidates taking one part to complete
Matriculation qualification,
has been forwarded by mail transfer to the External Regis-

DECELENE

That DOWNS, COULTER AND COM-
PANY, LIMITED whose trade or business

| address is 4, Currer Street, Bradford, in
the Coungy of York, England, trading
Cloth, Manufacturers has applied _for
‘se registration of a trade mark in Part
of Register in connection with
« ‘tton piece goods, piece goods
person shall in the meantime give notice | \ holly of artificial silk or of mixtures of
| cotton and artificial silk or of wool and
The trade | ilificial silk, the artificial silk in each
| case predominating, and will be entitled

register the same after one

such

Registrar of Trade Marks.

15. 8,50



MAIL NOTICE

Post Office
Mail at 2

as under
pom. on the
and Ordinary Mail at 9

1950

am

w
TRAVEL BY

PAA

Pan American's world-
wide System offers you the
greotest choice of routes to
Rome, enabling you to stop
over and visit many interest-
ing places and shrines en
route. And, over many of
PAA's routes, special low
fares are now in effect!

Aboard PAA’s lates? 4
motor Clippers* -- including
the luxurious new double
decked Clipper between
New York and London -- you
are assured of the finest ser-
vice available anywhere ..
the utmost in comfort, speed,
dependability ...delicious
meals served aloft...attentive,
courteous personnel through-
out your entire journey.

To make your Holy Year
journey to Rome both mem-
orable and enjoyable, go
by PAA -- the best way in
the world to travel anywhere
in the world.

Make your plans now...consult your

travel agent or ask your PAA ticket

office for copy of new, interesting
Holy Vear folder.



3 PAA, Ine.
PAN AMERICAN
ORTD AURWAYS.

Phone 2303 after hours
Broad Ctreet.

Boys Here's A Bargain...

PENKNIVES

CHEAP !!
Street

nanje in full,

for Martinique, Guadeloupe,
ted Kingdom and France by the
scogne will be closed at the

16th













showing that a
|

month
from the 4th day of August, 1950, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
| aotice in duplicate to me at my office of
registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application

at_ my office.
Dated this i4th day of Aumust 1950,
H WILLIAMS.






PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW 7ZEA-
LAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)











8.8. “PORT WELLINGTON” sails Glad-
stone, August 17th; Brisbane, August THE M.YV. “DAERWOOD”
23rd; Sydney, August 30th; arriving at

will accept Cargo and Pas-
sengers for St. Lucia, St.
Vincent, Grenada and Aruba,
sailing Friday, 18th August,

Trinidad, September 24th.
S.S. “GLOUCESTER” replaces “Devon”
sails Freemantle end August, Adelaide
early September, Melbourne first half,
Sydney second half, Brisbane, September
30th, arriving at Trinidad, October 28th

These vessels have ample space for 1950.
chilled, hard frozen, and general eargo
Cargo accepted on through bills of

lading with trans-shipment at Trinidad
for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward
and Leeward Islands.
For further particulars apply:—
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD.,

B.W.I_ Schoonet Owners
Association Inc.





Trinidad, B.W.I,
and
DA COSTA & CO, LTD., |
Barbados, B.W.I. '
Abc pC
ca, Steamship Co.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
sal? Arr.
N.O. B'doe
ALCOA RANGER 12th July 25th July
ALCOA ROAMER 26th July llth Aug.
ALCOA RUNNER 9th August 22nd August
NEW YORK SERVICR
salle Art.
N.Y. B'dos
“Cc. G, THULIN" Qist July 3ist July
“BYFJORD”" llth August 2ist August

_—_—_





CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND





Salls Arrives
Name of Shi Halifax Barbados
8. “ALCOA PO! , July 24th Aus = 5th
$.S. “ALCOA POLARIS" Auge Tth Aug 17th
-_——



NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” 30th July For Montreal and Quebec.
These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
—— ee
ly: DA COSTA & CO., LTD. ~Canadian Service.

Ron

iT THOM LTD.—New York





SAGUENAY TERMINALS
SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.

To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.












Loading Dates Expected
Montreal Hallfax. | Arrival Dates
8.8 “BRUSH s 25th July Sist July 16th August
8.S. “SUNDIAL' 9th Aug. l4th Aug. 30th August
S.S. “BEECH HILL"'* sth Aug, - 25th August

“Special Direct Flour Loading from Montreal,
Limited passenger accommodation—s.s, “BRUSH”
for Georgetown

PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents



PASSAGES TO

IRELAND

ANTILLES 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,



aR Ww

JANET T.



DRESS sHoPp

CLOSING WED: SEPT. 16TH AT 3.30 P.M. FOR SUMMER
| VACATION, RE-OPENING DATE WILL BE ANNOUNCED.



BARGAINS :=
MANILLA ENVELOPES 614” x 354” $3.50 per 1000
PAD LOCKS from 12¢, each

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY AND HARDWARE
SESE SS EPPS



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

CHEAP PAINTS, MEDIUM PRICED PAINTS,
EXPENSIVE PAINTS

AND MAKE YOUR CHOICE

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

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

COME





KPOVOCD SPOS ODPDOOO DSSS SSS ,

& THE NEW:— §

2

§ “VALCREMA”

.

*

‘,

$ 2-Way Beauty Treatment

% “FOUNDATION CREAM” “SKIN YOUTH”
VALCREMA:— VALCREMA:—
Foundation Cream, contains Rare Skin Youth — Deep cleansing
Supple, Special “Oil” in water Greasy Night Cream for Women

Oils that make your Skin Soft and
Emulsion means it eannot dry on
the skin. A Perfect Powder

of all ages — especially those over
25. Keeps Skin Velvety, Smooth,
and Clean, Contains Youth Ele-
for Normal Skins, an Essential for ment:— “ZEVESTEOL” to guard
DRY SKINS, you against tell tale Age-Lines,
Made by the Makers of the fan,ous;—

“V ALDERMA” Skin Ointment

A Positive Beauty Treatment, Which Brings Remarkable
Results
Obtainable at:—

Booker's 00s) Drug Stores Ltd.

Broad Street, and Hastings, (Alpha Pharmacy)
LP FSLLLLCL LP LESECGOO VS FOCPFCPSCSSECSOOBSEESG



° “
LOE EOS SIS FOO SIGS G SS

— = =

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.





—



—



SS







NOTICE

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

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

General Manager.

| Vv. SMITH,
| 20th June, 1950,

Ps

&
POODSSSSOCSS SESS SSSSOSSSSSSSSSSEEE

i felis dhe

ajay

ahi
PAGE EIGHT

W. INDIES
IN GOOD
POSITION |

last ball of the bowler’s next ov¢
Bailey

ANOTHER TEST



CENTURY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

[ADVOCATE TEAM DRAWS| Boxing For

WITH PRINTERS

















TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1950









ee
|

Boys’ Club Costume

















BOWLING ANALYSIS















THE first two-day cricket test phim on the hand, and was easi’ THE Barbados Amateur Boxing q
mateh between the “Advocate” jeaught by Blackman fielding at} Association plans to hold a Boxing Je lle
3 } and the Youthful Printers of | second slip. McComie who top- | Contest at the Modern High Schoo! ewe ry
From Page 3 a Trinidad ended in a draw yester- |scored with 27 continued to bai Stadium on Monday night, Sep-
bringing on Wright in place « day afternoon at Empire grounds, | wel) but wien the score was 42} tember 4, All proceeds are to go
Bedser ; | Bank Hall. he: was caught by Blackman off ; the Police Boys’ Club. The |
400 On Board | Continuing yesterday the Prih-!Castillo. Skipper Fenty declared | Police Band will be in attendance AN ATTRACTIVE
At this stage the board showed ters closed their first innings at 95 {ot 61 after 8 wickets were down. apa cbe ee hopes to °
397 and in Wright's first over in reply to 127 by the “Advocate” | is ae ees epee oe ASSORT MENT
Gomez late cut him for three to | The “Advocate” in their second With 93 runs to knock off tae | Patron o e Contest.
send up 400 for his side. It had | innings knocked up 61 runs for Youthful Printers soon lost Moors Boys from the Club will box, e a
taken the West Indies 545 minutes the loss of 8 wickets declare. their opening bat when the score and it is hoped to have competitors NECKLACES
to get thus far — slow going. When stumps were drawn the | W285 only 1, He was run out and | from among the Boy Scouts, the
Goddard hit both Compton and} Printers had scored 42 runs for | Forde who had scored 20 when Cadet Corps and pupils of schools
Wright for good full blooded fours | 5 wickets. stumps were drawn played | Those interested can communicate
and Gomez tollowed suit by driv- | f patient game. ‘with Mr. Lynch, of the Modern e
ing the famous Middlesex batsman | Fields and Jackman continue! High School. CHOKERS
to the sight board. the second innings for the Printers | The scores were:
They scored a hundred in 105 on a perfect wicket and when th> ADVOOATE 18T INNINGS 127 a. pa te
minutes but nine runs later | ;score was 33 Taitt was nicely | YOUTHFUL PRINTERS’ 1ST INNINGS:] Maynard stpd wkpr b Knight 10
mez lunged forward at a ball | caught by Maynard off Humphrey | yiior6 mw b Holder Hinds ¢ Reece b Castillo H e EARRINGS
rom Brown outside the off stump | for two, Knight the néxt man way |. Morris B Holder & | Archer stpd wkpr b Castillo 12
and flicked a catch to McIntyre. | | nee all over and bowled vy oon = eee Fog ge b Humphrey SF | mcksod nét pi “
Worrell resumed his innings anc | McLeod before he could open his Taitt c Maynard b inamphres. of Fenty Marcie b tenignt $
sent the 450 up in 9 hours and 4) | | ee hen toll 4. Keniab priest 6 eee i Extras 1 e BRACELETS
minutes. He rattled up 21 in lv | Reece then followed Knight ant ; é s. decid.) 61
minutes including four fours biti | he too oir by MeLeod for Costll¢ “wher og Busnes . ee eee, eee 2
at 480 was leg before to a beauti- | jnought when he played a latc phrey tes o so :
ful ball from Wright. | stroke to an inswinger. Scot owt 9 ee ae ee ee e BROOCHES
Jones joined Goddard and the | Fytras 9 | Tait 4 eS
pair saw play out until tea Tull’s 19 and Glasgow's breezy sRiss — Reeve Ph ae TS
, | 19 helped in a great way to raise OFAL Fae. oe te ae
After Tea | |the Printers’ seore to 95. Hunt ; AT
The first over after tea was a iphrey bowled well ‘take 5 ROWLING AuAnT ah Gone foe eR ee 2ND PAINS
maiden from Hilton to Jone: wickets oa & po Stn Humphrey @ 3 B 3 Morris low b. Holder :
Goddard then reached his filly times moved the ball considerably. | MeLeod 1 ( 2 orde not out 2
with a single off Wright's seconu | | Husbands and McComiie opéned | Mecomie a). 3a @ (dackrosn b Meconue 6 \ 1
delivery, but Jones was yorkad ‘the second innings for , ‘the | Hinds . 2 6 1 © {Tull b Humphrey 0 AVE HEPHERD & () TD
first ball he received. Ramadhin |“Advocate” and both batsmen | Ateher ‘ oe ia ngs ae Sut + ©9 *
came in and snicked a_ thre i | were eng we unill, Hysbenc ADVOCATE 2ND INNINGS: ident’ i tie 0, 1. 2 & 12 BROAD sthéet
dangerously past Compton in th?| oing forwar oa a rom i (for 5 wkts.) , 1
slips to open his account. In the) | Taitt which rose awkardly, struck Mecomie ¢ Siecksonn' st Castillo. 20 rH
1
a
|
|
!
















































































































































Goddard was missed by é a ee Po
also in the slip, Wright dispose: See Gana =r “oe alieounaet who scored 138-yestér- SMa ee eee Te SR Gee fiver ieee ce ee ae oe 4 1 i 2 | eaoossooosesoses ee orn
f Ramadhin when the little spin ay in the Pourth Test, and then opened the bowling after a spell of ‘ - eComie st ee a LELEPEC CPE OLPLLPP PPPOE PLDT SPITE ;
aaa hooked a ball behind him f{ dizziness which interrupted his batting, He is here seen bowling CLARKE’S «31990 MIXTURE" pee eg og" 4
McIntyre to take a eatch. coun Ragwey sn See ome yee expand on which he is playing today. Hinds 2 0 5 0
"we 800 runs c when God an the West Indies bowl out England today? power a Seen
buck oi ake ee Cleanse the system from blocd Tea A iudaaecnt T
Eran! sirattets’| BARBADOS TURF CLUB || ‘ratiies many, stern on ,
1a een in progress S 1 -
and. twenty five minutes. Brow r , | rheumatic aches and pains, lumnbago,
brought back his opening bowle:, j neuritis impl i orr @a an
Bedser, who saw the West Indian / INGS » pimples, boils, sores and =
Captain, then 57, dropped hs minor skin ailments, can derive great
Compton at second slip off hi aE r
third delivery. Next over Bailey HORSES DRAWN benehit from ehis wellknown — Trench Mouth
clean bowled Valentine with an Naths Serie “< Points Pasiti Pri le LIQUID TABLET FOR
7 teched ball t ‘lose = the oe eries . oints ‘osition rize eo oe M
aw. Sun Queen I 5885 13 Ist 44,132.00 “~*~
England Batit oy Ann 2 one 12) 2nd 3rd 13,412.66 e
inglan atting Tango 1 & 13,412.66
Hutton was first off the mark| Watercress DDD 1483 12 4th 13,412.66 |
fer England when he turned Jones River sori aap i; a pe Sh 3, a 00 | OPENING | FRIDAY 18th
single imps: hid iver Sprite © J t 3,24 00 |
sani Sane Cosine tho so Sa Infusion — YY 8661 9 7th 2,596.00
Senate aceria|sa tim EMPIRE THEATRE
bowled a maiden. First luck in| ?°'* 8 ie E} 4 9th ; 4.506. “4
this innings went to England wheu vere v N “ 7) HORSES @ $552. 34 FACH
Simpson was dropped at first slip D Bee 93 Kidstead KE 0514 .. Suntone SAG SA UN ceoieeenas RN RAMU enanaR GRA oRRene ORME SIRI ~
by Stollmeyer with the score a. 7 ad nee KK 4197 Apollo ” Bleeding gurns, sore mouth, ov loose, seeth
nine and his own contribution four, | 5 4679 oe won Ka 1569 Joan’s Star : Kench Mouth, or some bad disease that
It was a low catch to Jeffrey's) — aga7 Starry. Night LL 4571 |. Perfect Set mallard Ha ewe talse asin before
right hand but it might well have ana eoteney ee ay a erfect Set seal time. Since the great World Wart
been taken L 3296 Ability LL 1251 Epicure these mouth diseases have spread through- | @
. ak t 0803 Gallant Hawk MM 8435 Pharos II out the world so that now scientists say | >
Twenty runs had been scored} y 5210 .. Musk NN 4678 Vanguard that four out of every ye peo ple are suf- | &
in 50 minutes when the first bow!-| 4 9879 Fanny Adams OO 6970 Maytime (erste Uhene distdacs batote eid ico inte g
ing change was made, Ramadh 1] oO 1936 Pepper Wine PP 6219 “Sun Jewel because they often cause not only Aik a %
replacing Worrell from the p 2445 Flame Flower RR 1793 Fabulous heart ou’ © aera aecteuee Hy %
ee coe a ee, | ae te woten, |
o a in | ¢ 7$ Sross Roads Ss 3501 onsoon ves Tee
bowled a maiden but Hutton haul i@ 7263 Flieuxce SS 3414 Bowmanston Am Saves 7 of an American x BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
ed his colleague to the rails for jh 8320 Postscript TT 7841 Slainte sclemtiat, "hits theae troubles'n & ter ee % x
the first boundary of the innings.|S 8063 Beacon Bright TT 0649 Battalion gyick, “Hutte Rope, from bleeding | % O $
After this the batsmen settled} T 7341 Dulcibella UU 2884 Miracle the very first, aay, y. quick Iy taken the gore: % Sa SCTE
down to battle the spin attack. |V 7453 April Flowers UU 0076 Silkplant the teeth. ‘the following letter from Mr. a pens eaTSCES *
When stumps were drawn only|W 2999 Gunsite BBB 7860 Ante Diem W. B, shows the results that A "fee users * g
8489 Brown Girl BBB 08 Oat tee ae {each MES puma were core |
twenty nine runs had been scored |? 488 ga rir 70 Fair Contest +3 ‘orrhea for ten years. My gums were sore %
in the 70 minutes of play but they |X 0534 ‘ixen EEE 9065 Storm’s Gift and bleeding and I Had tot four ee 1S
944( er : aah hii aie while Several other teeth were getti
z 9440 River Mist FFF 5373 .. Southern Cross
were still together : Cross looser all the time. I tried many things and | yt
, \ Z 9164 Clementina GGG 2978 Tiberian Lady hen heard of this new discovery Amosan, *
SCORES cc 5348 Joint Command in Fee Ee Peg ee ocanses in.ms |e Round-Tri
" ST. INNINGS $ 5 ‘ ind-Tri
stinger Lb wb Bae ft asst Nan Tudo Nat eine rnin Serpette eerie ad.ts | oundiip :
Rae b Bedser 108 ean van sUGer TT 8124 Harroween much tighter and that Teould eat the hard- | x
Weekes ¢ Hutton a (Wright 30 est of Too. * x»
Worrell 1.b.W. b Wright 138 The BarBhdos Turf Club Guaranteed st >
Walcott b Wright Vv GA LEWIS, Amosan works so fast and so certain that a $5 6 -
Gomez c McIntyre b Brown 4 ie . it Is guaranteed to stop your gums from $ "i
Christiani c McIntyre b Bedser i Secretary. bleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your
Goddard a: out 8 teeth to your complete aatiataction oF *
Jones b Wri money back on return pan e | y . ; ia ‘ ‘
” j lost teethor | FREQUE SERVICE
=< 522 Serials At $9.94 Each Brrarcegune Gor sens |} FREQUENT SERV |
Barter ane _ thcilatVoday Onder this fromcctad guaran’ | :
8 “sy; | __ Ticket No: 5885 in Series ABC, AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE Fi tenner Zour noth. |
ota S|DEFGH —JKLMN 0} aaa. Aftiosan ing a the ea % VIA TRINIDAD
a : Q@RSTUVWXY2ZAA Ticket No: 3200 in Series A BC For P ws gas Guth | >
BOWLING ANALYSIS 8B CC DD EE FF GG HH jJ/D EF GHIJ KLM No x ae
oO M R w KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RRIPQRSTUVWXYZ Aw % 3
Bailey a2 9 4 2 1SS PP UU VV WW XX YY 2Z|)BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II Js hs
Bedser ” «69 673 2|4AA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFF|KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ Rn %
Wright a (| ‘a § | 4GG. ae. SS TT UU VV WW XX YY Zz IR FRIENDS & < Ton b |, Ticket No: #137 in Series ABC) AAA BBB CCC EEE FFF $
$191 INNINGS. O|GGG.
Hutton rst ont we ulp QRS TU — WXYZ AA| ‘Ticket No: 8661 in Series A BC % ni TRI
a hg 3|BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ}D EF GHIJKLMWNO We welinins peepee Store x aw D %
eT oe KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RRIPQRSTUVWxXYZAA where we have SOUVENIRS $ %G %
!|8S TT UU VV WW XX YY Z2Z/BB CC DD ER FF GG HH II Ju Trem Mate, one, eer & BS Round-Trip g
aide AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFF|KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR A Wi Rate a really High Quality RBADOS. als x
BOWLI: : at le ‘ il SS TT UU VV WW XX —— 22 ‘LE ICAL WIRING a) IBIX $57 ~
; i in Se ‘Py .
fon Po RW] py Tekgt No: 4470 in Series AB C)AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFA Se eee ee ] THANE BROS. |): .60 x
Worrell... AOR Bas "lp Q@RSTUVWXYZAAI. Tic . eee eee at asonsable ‘ | {Bist
dh Pk ea ‘ icket No: 9004 in Series A B ¢ | Pr. Wm. Heury St. Bis
Valentine 53 )|BB CC DD EE FF GG HHI JJ|pD EF GHIJKLMN OG Includéd in the TENBY RANGE ARE | 7) ye pt age NS DAILY SERVICE S
» (Reuter) KK LL. MM NN 00 PP QQ RRIP QRS TUVWXYZ AA ING CLIPS : * FROM BARB $
ss Tr UU Vv WW XX YY ZZ|BB CC DD RE FF GG HH 11 EILING ROSES lS aie ai ADOS :
eee sa A : y KK LL MM NN OO PP @Q R ; FPOOSISOEâ„¢.. | SY iadeeeiimaiers Ba
Antigua Cricketers|cac. ss a (| SS TT UU VV — xx YY 22 JUNCTION Bous Pei. Le gi
O 7; we No: 1488 3x Series A BC|AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FF: J for Rubber and Lead ere % %| % a
nm four Pay pv 0 | GGG. i re ‘ | Sunn
Be EE seed eo SEAR wt amines Vee ‘
Fourteen players have been| BB C 1G DE GHIJKLMN<¢ . eix .
selected to represent Antigua at}KK LL MM NN 0O PP QQ RRIPQRSTUVWXYZ A? SOCKET-OUTLETS g x x GRENADA = x
the Leeward Island’s Cricket]/SS TT UU VV WW XX YY 2Z/BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ BELL PUSHES, ETC. Six $
Tournament to be played this} AAA BBB CCC EEE FFF}KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RE A ‘ Terms % | 3 : Wi x
month at Warner Park, St. Kitts. |GGG. SS —— UU VV WW XX YY 22 Write for Details and Export Terms IN PLASTIC RS Round-Trip K Uf "
L. Gore (Capvain), H. Anthony-| Ticket No: 5140 in Series AB C{/AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFT FO ig Nea x
son, J. Gonsalves, A. Joseph, D.|D EF GHIJ KLM N Olaaa, _ POR LADIES % = .
Livingstone, E, Matthew, E.Mich-|P QRS TUVWXYZ AA S-0 ‘B OWK E R LTD $ Pink, Blue and Green })% $41.40
uel, B, Pestaina, M. Richards, K.|BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ |THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB, x $2.18 EACH Is %
Roos, H et, W. Thomas |—— LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR G. A. LEWIS, & iy SUNDAYS AND
E. Williams ar S. Walcott. SS TT UU VV WW XX YY 72Z Secretary 1 g
: 19-21, Warstone Lané, § PLASTIC % WEDNESDAYS x
- - a Birmingham, England. s HEAD TIES 3): %
| They'll Do It Every Time seaond 1 ro By Jimmy, Hatlo ae hae 3 S
: . . x %
Fy QZ : hee ose Me 4 x Dy xX
X HAD THE MOST AWFUL EXPERIENCE \/GALENAS ADVENTURES, CHAPTER) IF HE EATS IN ae aes ie ‘
AT THE LUNCH COUNTER JUST NOWs | 186. IT WAS PROBABLY SOME y/ THAT JONT HE MF eOHOP AT, : %
I’M STILL SHAKING**A TALL, DARK EX-BOARDING-HOUSE GUY WOULDN'T HAVE | % P a % | 3 x
MAN ON THE STOOL NEXT To ME EATING WITH HIS THE STRENGTH Bis s
K ss AND ELBOWS OUT: ZL TO FOLLOW We sis SPECIAL EXCURSION %
oa prem > A “_ For Initertot Decoration of Walls afd Ceftings ¥ i x
OT UF OT owe : a 1% =
FOLLOWED ME RIGHT INTO __/'“TALL AND DARK? THE ONLY GUYS “MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT lek Gn een oS FARE x
THE BUILDING --+ THAT'S PROBABLY JoE WHO GIVE ME A Stocked im White, Cream and Green in ee RIS %
THE JANITOR, COVERED TUMBLE ARE SHORT, 1 and 14 Gallon Tins won S/R y
WITH COAL DUST WHITE-HAIREO AND ix $340 00 =
TOTTERING+ For Woodwork % ‘ *
OE +.
“Ss ENAMEL FINISH PAINT PRIDE OF THE {| ae
: . ¥
Dries with a Hard Glose equalling EVENING 3 FREQUENT FLIGHTS
Enamel Finish. Site Ane. not Discolour % €
S x
Stocked Ja White ang € in 1 Galton, wheh you serve | - %
eae ee Canes Teas 18 16th ANNIVERSARY YEAR %



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REAR THEM TELL® ||| SUALITY STUART & SAMPSON || BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
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PAGE 1

PAGE SIX DiRIIlDOS ADVOCATE J i \ 1 *V<-as.KT m >•*•* HIRE.NOU FOCITEVEOV 1 JL^^J r 1 C**'IL IfT GO-W TfMJ^YlT^ >6T MteW^vAs^ V->X "VT TiW rW6WN yjuwwy **** fV^ui' 1 c*\/ i * 0I 'E** PEAD ^yjp ^ggVjI CAME ^gr"^ -~* %  < "" V "* 1 yVB I-KOM ^P?*T> ^i — "i T* '^JaA WL*1\ M T UE rW / mM -_-V*W %  -. • /^^ I 'Jfa W'-i £^/ Lv>^ ifciS^ r^s^Vl >LL ..rj^MT 3s as Hill l|V>^aB K. O. (1V\0\ . ,V I MAV M aCOH.AW0.BUTi HO fvnotmti. IT WAS 4** ArtlOffm MV NCRVfS j ii AU TC pieces; THE RIDDLE OF Til ROME REBELS HERE CAN'T •<* %  MflCT A*T|Pl XT '"^aaVA 1 "** 7 ''* THi *"* *LACf • .OTSO* THE non.* i BRINGING UP FATHER wrrw vpp MWaMLK AWP A.< i^J*Jj MM-MV LAwvGt? tUPPfiDO. A ffjS N MV MOU6C AN' .*. -^S M-vv ME-3MBOS t-JPPSD ON MV *OfiWAj_ AW •* 6L*MG MB-TOO '" JU. CALL LP MV LAWVE.? TD see F UE WON me CAST AGAAIST MS-AN* ue wO* Tva= CA9R AGAtVj^T MV MFOSSO.-AN MV Nfi^Haoa LOST •-•^ SUIT AOAINOT WB BY GEORGE MC.MAN" •W6Mff JO'Mi -TWE6B CA4C5 ABB G6TT*.f=, COMPLS_A:.•OFCCUP6E lU. HA.r >co Ft u / OLIPPW Orun BUS IW WL.jf MOuSC -A-OC* < %  *Va_L. OOAHGAp WITH ... TUESDAY, AUGUST IS, 150 FOR MORE AND BETTER BREAD USE n HARVEST QUEEN FLOUR THE UNIVERSAL FAVOURITE SUPPLIED BY LAKE of the WOODS MILLING CO. LTD. HAPPY RELIEF r OMBACKAOHE N Miir MA4 "T*a Do*ni WUl" \\ i PIT UP With Kfiikfl %  iKomlon tram >**"*? %  n. ,iatic paine. luoOMgo, KM, urinary disorders due so t i fcidory ai-uon when vow. • bappv rebel b-iui*ndi of healthy i -'iri. the day thrr miaepuc help* ilacitUh 1J to OMTT OUI xhtti America a .in tbc Mood of neni uric •* %  and ixher tmeunnea harmful th Graicful people, cvay enmend Doan't Pilla to lhidt anrf Deighboun. ti DOANS JUS T REC EIVED CeRKALS i A 2 U) Tin* Morton's Oat-Meal 1 lb. TIPB Tcarl HaHey Tinn Peiei Tan Scotch OaU Pa*(. Quiker Oat* Phg-i ij........ ; corn FAakta FRl'ITS L K B PriKhw Appcrtn Applet Crushed Pineapples CocktaM Cherries Sliced Plneapplei HUM Grapefruit, and Grange 4 Grapefruit. Tomato, Pineapple 5 STAR RIM ImCt & Co., Ltd. 8 and 9 Roebuck Street Dial 7236 'iEALTH BENEFITS sD CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D IN A DELICIOUS FORM -AINCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The nice* way of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL Baa* t| uui a mum in., loaooi You can't see the difference...! OLD? Moa£ goods in... MORE profht out of this modern Morris Commercial Her old nightdr ess looks new —because it's always washed in LUX 1I*B easy to keep pteuy clothes looking likt new . wain them regularly in Lux. For Lux give! longer life to dainty things, keeps colours bright, gsy. itrrr-M>*t'*f I Try Lux yourself and see how much longer your dainty clothes last. Keeps all dainty clothes like NEW hlhi|Brtt,. If you fxl Iinl V %  gal rundown bggtggl you nswl non AAT) *. Vlml. uki leoti'i BmolUoo .ijhi .srar V* MaaMMil.tisiik, m ^ 1-WVlMl |i*at %  fWMM NMMHI NOumSHMtNT Not fan an ordioarr toak—ii'i rid. ID n.niral ASU Vitamins. Good uuiina;, •ctmotnkal loo. In* productton of ihia Momi-CcannMrci,! iort.ei P rs deliver* van %  the o ut.um,-,/ careful retearch into the nquireincnu of traders thfouvh ouftiw world. Iheirneed. hove been met without exception. ItareLabilln •a Kuammecd by the honoured name it bear.-a Nufficld product Load capacity t jo cubic feet. 1 taaa*i sib tnteU with sliding doors. U'ide opening rear doors and low loading luxsave time on collection and delivery. Forward driving ixntn>l on -non wheel base chatus •hnpl'fi" movement in traffic and mimmi.c* nine on every journey Left or tight gand din Alt steel body MORRIS-CDMMERClAi FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 4504 1ak>SCOTTS EMULSION H/GM ENERGY FOOD TONIC SW A L P A M U R QU ALITV PAINTS* Phone 2385 Sole Distribute,, S P. MUSSON.SON ECOITD BARBADOS



PAGE 1

7^ Tf.i. 19.fO Quorate FIVE II.MS V*Sf .'..-. U.S. DIVISION WIPES OUT REDS Korea-Bound Aircraft I "KHOHTIX* FROM nun %  >„, %  Carrier Sabotaged London, Aug. 14. PORTSMOUTH Naval Authorities were today probing suspected sabotage aboard the aircraft carrier "Theseus" — due to leav*e for Korea on Friday. Damage was discovered in the electrical leads of the gyrocompass. The "Theseus" (1,800 tons) was sailing from Portsmouth today for trials. A naral spokesman indicated that the damage was slight and the ship's programme would not be affected. The Naval spokesman today confirmed thut detects hi d been discovered in the Gyro compass installation Tht-v were easily repaired with the ship's resources he said. % % % % %  ,— — — Th,. "Theseus" has a <-<>mplc mr.tt of B5i< sailorShe ., bk of 25 knots and carries -b> ni tuft She is one of the moinedrrn British carriers. Her posi • inr; to Korea was made public %  • few duys ago. Suspected sabotage 1 -(i..ird several llntish warships and at naval ports has led to intensified security precautions. The most serious episode was last month's explosions among amantanition barges in Portsmouth Harbour— Rruter HOIIIl Education Must Be Religious SAYS ARCHBISHOP I'-0l O.n (Ol'.liifternl. GEORGETOWN. Aug. 14. Addressing a large congregation at the Cathedral service on Sunday for the Caribbean Teachers Union Conference, the Archbishop of the West Indie* emphasised "Education must be religious." The Archbishop prefaced his' M*rmon with welcome words lo the visiting teachers. He recalled that the British Guiana Teachers' Association had iioi.il> stated that Its members take iheir stand upon the general principles of Christian education as set forth in the talemen: issued by the Christian Social Council and he hoped that this larger Conference of the Caribbean Union, teachers would take the opportunity to adopt the same resolution. The Archbishop observed tha*. '•We live in an age when intellectual dishonesty Is as widespread as moral dishonesty; in an ag/' whan we suffer far leas from persons who think wrongly than from those who scarcely trouble to think at all. Delefates and teachers received a civic welcome on Saturday fron Mayor the Hon. C. Vibar. Wight, C.B.X., at a Promenade Garden function In the course of the welcome i-peech. the Mayor said "with federation In the offing end economic unity foreseen, it would be a good thing if teachers' certificates were unified and standardised, so that they would be recognised throughout the area Students Oppom Communism PRAGUE. Aug. 14. Student delegates from more than 70 countries were told by their leaden here today that opposition was growing within the International Students' Union nga'nst its Communist-controlled Council. In particular the Rntlso delegation WH accused of defying the policies of the Council. In Hs report at the opening session the Students' Congress Council said that only the Dutch had "dared" to oppose the Union's rules openly at the first Congress four years ago But since then opposition had never ceased to organise "Woes" inside the Union. At first Catholic students from the United States and Sw 3 Will Die For Ritual Murder i .-p.. Oar OBI Coral*nl> GEORGETOWN. Aug. 1*. Three of four accused, Erie Bentleld. his sister Kathleen Kuller'.I'ti. and her husband Jeremiah Fullerton were found guilty on Saturday evening of the Berblcc ritual murder and were sentenced to death by Judge Hughes ;.t the Berbice Assizes. Fourth accused. Dorothy Brutus, reported to be the repute" wife of Benfield. was acquitted. Rcnneld conducted a "myatlc church" and at a service last January, six-year-old Ullav. atta daughter of Benfield's neighbour, was the victim of a "sacrifice." Evidence showed Kathleen Fullerton had dreamt of Dutch money buried in the yard of hei home. and it was decided th.v g ehUu .•arnliee was necessary Several witnesses told of the service at which Lillawatie was fne principal figure. Persistent efforts of the child's mother to locate the child that night were unsuccessful, but early next morning the body was found in an outdoor latrine pit. and it was proved she did not fall in, but was thrown Inside while se conscious, and wn* drowned The trial created countrywide interest as the ilrst obcah murder since Molly Schultz' murder wher six paid the supreme penalty. Churchill Wants Earlier Parliament LONDON. Aug. 14. Prime Minister Attlee will meet Winston Churchill. Conservative Opposition leader and Liberal leader Clement Davies on Wednesday to discuss their demands for an earlier rernll of Parliament, it was announced to-day. Alt Ice's first response to their week-end letters asking for Parbament lo meet In a week or 10 days was to say he wanted more information about reasons ( % % %  their request. Opinion In Whitehall to-day as that Government is unlikely call Parliament before SepMUD SLOWS UP Schuman Plan \ BA TTLE Jeopardises Brit. Econom) SECOND LIRUT Ca. report from I Mau ..% %  Mtttai !. Flinches* of Rowe*villo 'Id post .i.rii-wlii%  III Korea" IBS ii^t th* Communist %  statsta* i the North (Exjirc Belgian states had made similar tember 12—the date now fixed dttempu. Last year at London the; unless important new developConference of Swedish, (tnlisn and mi nts in the international sltuaNew Zealand delegations had tried tion make il seem necessary in vain to form a new students —(Heater) organisation. Czech Chairman 3. Grosmin In' BOMBER CRASHES his opening speech ac.used the t0 RT WORTH. Texas. Aug 14 British delegation of nlaciniall] A B.29 bomber crashed ami for threatening to walk out unless I hurned near Caswell An Porei the Congress rescinded the Counbesa today. The fats* of 'he ocrtigt (hi rare 3 pants was not known Rruler Leopold Returns With His Queen riUl'SSFLS. Aug 14. King i i ..,,., d te< retft | I Bssffiai ....... day. flew %  swiuei Ian | ,. turned with his wife. 24-yea Princess De Hethy So ended fiv. vear *' vy "'" %  Switj -Hand The reunlb e tool elaborate pn caul %  rath IM Switzerland and Bernini to keep the move concealed, but n andad In a mnss rare between foul nev i-meti rrom Braaswla' Airport to Lacken Palace Th.Prince expcctll %  or second child n hns not u.-n in Balgiun Bfi and he* ftoyai husband irert i.iken %  —to he lice,I |. ,t., ...An I %  Leopold rr-fiirncd fn.ni exile laal month an-i waa I wi %  << by Socialist (lemon,tr..li, conuitoner during the Germ.m Occupntion. caused widespread criticism .mnng Belgian women whose nun T. m prlsoner of war camps, Returning from Switzerland with the Prtnei M were hai child, PTUM* Alexandra and Princess JosephineCbarlotte, .iaughtrr of L> %  his first wife. iViiocn Astnd. News|Nipeiin.-ii barred from the airport at which the Royal Pccrtj landed from Qssncva, made :i race after the convoy of four of the king's cars. They raced a* ; %  •eraamlnti spoe the NUblMhed uain In Much raaur, ,f potential glory Th wa a new Wr., I,„I„. The slur of Instability would be forever rruscd and "he world *< uli learn lhai .leterminatlon and ruthleaine. if you like, n not the prerogative of older nMtojia. _Today the We.t f,„no. SPORTS WINDOW lt\KR ADOS tMMIIi: LAWN TENNIS \ssntitiiov In-day .4 fhttssVag il Itrllrvillr Mtvs aiNoi.m n r. w.nnr A SHU niption To Be Declared Ctrthoiic Dogma VATICAN CITY Aug. 14. l'oi' I'.ii-. Xii ,vill i>iiHl;iin the Assumption of Uta Virgin •far) ns a ddurna of thiC'athobt Church on Nov. 1, the r"< Ml Saint.', it was announcetl h". :o-night The announcemen. Tiadc on the eve of to-morrow'* .Vast of the Assumption elieved to have did ii rhriiaalaili about 48 years aftM '"iinni: Jaaua rhn-i ite-llll I Trygve Lie Has Hopes Of World Peace •03, and by drawing of come into hiown dl tha rnoM imprtai n I I %  rrn* Ooddard'i aadt %  ; today w.is not ihe bttl IflMngs I j MVI evet s'-fu him ala) ito' it w %  good but a few patcfM "f discomfoil. ant aome < %  hi* itrdhl were strnngly tei dnv< of h in the 1840s Christian. bat Sympath] t'llll-tl.llll mi: woiu.irs inisi HOHOI I;I.KIIIAX I OSLO. Aug 14. United Nations Secretary General Trygve Lie Bald here toda.. "I still believe ilut no responsible slate-men will lake •'•}>which will lead to a new World War" Lie. who is on a holiday visit to his home country, added: "If the world survives the critical situation created by the Korean %  far, if principles of Justice are triumphant over principles of. m.ght. the cause of peace will j rrlcki-t •land stronger than al any time| % %  ii Hoi 11 With oni> seventy one rnr-' in tiie sen. tai % %  hat I" went out |o bat. he -mint have welecmed an opportunity ti his test average. He was Indeed unlucky. His method oi ear only be called untortunati and it can be little conrolotion to him t'i have received a iM-iaten though Mm i'rr ai-ology from Mi I understand was theStill these things happen in it is no use crying Ilk Though when it Intvr the milk of Intei national (.'team STRASBOURG, Aug 14 l)ilTerence> netween the Uritisl d naath over the Srhomai lan to merge Kuroi>e's htavj luatrj ,ame Into the o|en befor. ie IS Nation Strasbourg Assern%  to^ghu David Borlei. the BrtUsh Con VlhVi Member presenting Ua report of Ihe Assembly'.< Errmnm. t.mmtttee. challenged the Frcn, isjtenee on a Supranation iUUtorit) ot expertto nan tin ii al and -teel industries of Europ. These two Industrie-. are so vital to the life of thmodern atate that once thev gi ;,r ,v,|v la* ot of the hand: ul the National Government, tha tiovernment must become tin ^n nit of whatevar authority m institution it may be to tvhin these heavy indudries have beei transftirgd.Fale north of the beleaguered 1 airfield. South Koie.iD tMHiiw. wer the whole of our National econom> —Rruler unguarded lulls and "IT WAS THE CAT" • U'r.l'iWN \ Wellington motoi I -il-nii .1 i '..V. his i %  h 11 i %  |a %  BUI vej i ni tindtualtoa didn't help When it Marled %  aucaklng with the tanluon lrments were ati tempting lo cut off the Southere rhir.l Dlvtalen lr|n w Vnog.iok lo rtli Mini Representation in the Uniteed Nations "I still hope for a result which ..ill ensure the Chinese 45u.U00.00tl people an effective representation tn the UN to which thev have a right But the Korea Conflict had made flie solution of trni question extremely difficult," hai added, Asked whether he &f iiouKht Jacob Malik could "keep 'hi. fcj going" In the Seeurftv Council for the period of his Chairmanship during August, Lie • On page t Reliable Oomeg, the reliable, made hn i ual line contribution to the total Walcott was lust going well when dumlssed. while "babv" Valen'Ine proudly reglttered ^est score I did not understand the England Captaincy, a aafHstlva eM to defensive batsinanship especial' y when only victory would snfi • on pace 3 U.S. Govt. Drafts Jap Peace Treaty WASHINGTON. Aug 14. The ITmted State* Governmei. Il completing a tentative draft n 1 u Japanese peace treaty to presen to the foreign Minister, of lln tain. Franc* ami the t'mted Stale in Nev. v.iik in-.i Beptenibei according to nifoimed iiumiei. hare. Setiragaj dose i< the itati Depai In %  nl -.mi the fjaatj • i HIP of the main suhjeels dsttUsaOCl rteaatl) by Gen heiiflaj Mai Arthur. Supreme ''ommandci if Japan, and President Truman' S|H-e l al Foreign AlTairs AdvlsOl Mr W Averell Maiiiinaii G.n UacAxthur. who ha* anOUnced puhlielv his belief tha 1 I.f Japuneta dc i ,, a praei treat) wai unoerstood to IIHVI 'gerl lha neeesity of a Irealy —Renter. Civil War Threatens In Brazil BUINOfs AIRKS. Aug 14 i h. eini-oniciai newvpapei llesnucracia in a front page despatJCfe fi'iti. Km l>e Jauiero pre.iute.1 CIVll war in lira/ I il ExMii.iUii Otulio Vargas "who has the stippi rt of an immense maim L] ol Ihe llra/ifian people" was prevented from winning th' presidential eseclions next Otio* i er The denpateh referred to an alleged plot to assassinate Vargas and added "an impartial i liservei ran see that Vargat ha^ 'he Mippott of the masses and '.hat with Ihe minimum of U-x*. guarantees hi. return to the presidential office What is serious is that Dutra and his supimrterr II iiiieavnuring h> an %  uMM 10 pievent fruition of the popular —Reuler. Indonesia Proclaimed Single Stale IN.HINKSIA AUg II %  '"' ",,!.. ie lu-jrut reaecaUoa m aanteiii rt-Oen .ne Uutco (iansi>rie.i pawei MI reai Thh was offlctaln announced here loda.v after tor muse uf Keprt >entall\ ••• \,\ n DIM tn is i,a,i approved a pro istanal imkarlan rdnatHatfan The new itala ,. ill urn pn •incai i ra u m %  • lai i govei ami nt. gn Hsgj Ul iioil.i the new COnsUtU• is likeb I.. I.. ,1. i..i, ,i f,„ *eek LI two A i-aretakei govern, jtenl with PI1OM Mu.it., Meha mad llalia |{ the M id Is I set) i te gnnouncad on August i: to i" major politual paities u< %  ; • %  ifraei i luioi P %  • Bovkarno will %  tten joint -e-Mt.o ..I il. redtl .i nrllameql | mon % %  rnotning lalter in the clgj he will leave for Jupomita t,. .vin.l \, v tl. lakaru Republic mi nil II i %  etM feder a ti o n ..• dgteer Omponi nt areas Nationwide telernUen ira aatno planned (oi \ugust ii ihe urn, Bnnlveraari i lasfoncela's eatfJaal praelanu* ion of mdrpenrlenee Renter. India Urges Forming Of "Shadow" Council IT "WALKS" AT Ti MILCI AK HOUR-Mr rrsnk Stnsrt. a ScoUaiBn h\s hgaMI completed the world first "rabot flrphanf. It "wilks" at 28 suits an hour, waveit trunk and flap, its ear*. Driven by a pstrol engtnr. it has %  spccisl road Uc*)iict lo be on 1st road. Tha 'hide' of the elephant la made of aaaer and half in-inch thick It was state at Thaxt-d Base*. Pbato shows. Mr Stuirtf rabot •UBasnt, laadad with children, "walks" through th* viUag* of Xsaftee. sVuA'(sttrasij. 1 LAKF. SUCCESS. Aug 14 India tn*dny urged the imme'ii..te tornatlon of g shadow Security Council — without the "Big Five"—to grapple Srith Hw Korean problem. India*! delegate. So lienaii-u %  uggested to the Council that it should appoint u commit%  tudv all proposals thut miflht be presented for I "pe.icsful and lust %  ettlssmant In Korea". if.proposed thai the council's M\ ii'in-perrnanent mcrnbers — Cuba. Ecuador. India. Yugoslavia. Norway and Kgpt should eomprtai the ComnMtXoa "beeaue none tif them can be accused or expansionist notions I i.u.ce's representallve. M Jean Chnuvel, uoportf Indian proposal The Council, stalled for two weeks in a prowas meeting again under the i*icMlentv if M. Jakob Mahk. Soviet Delegate, who broke n six months' boycott lo take his turn as Chairman for Auansi The Ilrst speaker at the u..erig, Mr Antonio tjuevado of Ecuador, deaaed Ltovitt accusation that the United Nations was beinf used .,' ar, instrument of United StatelUrta MM Korea. At Mercy Of US. 'Nobody will believe that S3 nations m the UN are ..: the mercy AI\<\ command of the t'mted State-.". ha ttcelared "I am convinced ha our decision of June 25 to invite a Korea HepuL remains v ,1,. ember has no right to block this reaolui to state hi* ruling on a aoint of order "The real issue is whether Dl not a President of the Council had ... ither Franca nor ns Fit 10 shed any te..,..^.M, we of a Korean reprei'he Council table as id violated Aitu-le n „t the Chartei which provided %  earing -it i->th parties to a dispute "There i Russian proverb which said It you cut off a man's i. D not need to BtrofH '>.'at American forces tvera aaatgjM down in Mas 11 vellov mud and undei hai |.*>ln* tire b> Coinmunut troop. im i.ave broken out of pocket* Nagfl Ktvei. a few miles < .si ti Chlnju, An American Eighth Army comihilie late tonight aald there sen I2.dtw Communists in the 'Choi'gygng l.ildgehead north nf I Masan a major threat to suppty froud* lunnlng north and west ont of the in.'ii. Ameiiran supply harboui .-t Puoan MI the -outhwest I tip t)f the IVnimtila The 14lh Division's counierlaaaaull aaalntl the bridgehead .... %  ii Ogag progress" over lha wholt •!( .f ihe tiridgehead fron' in lla uattla thai lxg..n at dawn Ihe onmiunique said New Bird Si I irv rod iw ^v < 'nuniunlit %  %  'i un it,i i mllei along tha NakiiiiiB I'IMI today, luackgd •other f/orrn More*,, hM lo Ihruss %  I Taegu. Ihe Soiilh Korean capital across l/u river While American Infuuto mi dean the Northtrneri who got across, aiiillery %  nd aircraft wiped out sireams of Comnuinnri retnforcenientj wajtug Ihe rlvei and walling on lIswei ...ni At-tioi. -tarleil at dawa > lieu outposts of ihe First CavalQ • IIVIMOII on Hi, east lank opposlte a point 15 ntlloa >outhest of Taegtu dltcoverod ihnt 500 Com* munlau had crassod duiuig ihe oighi ind were moving on Taegu A patrol ,.f the First Anveiipaf' Cavalrj DIVIS,,,,,. reporting no Communists wiped out in an altsmpl hi ie-c*tabl!tth Ihe liridgeheiift north of Tacu,u. reportini from Nakumg Rivet iiauk* N coniiniiiii • remain Iteuier'Correspondent Lionel Hudaori ahc watched the rlvfr battle, OKI he aw rn.m\ deed North Km cann.iating in midslream far back under artillery snd ah stranng attssnU i Healer > THE POPULAR K. W. V. tmu d*> € ssfaaggki once more available Already vary populaj in iniiiy rountrlH lha K.WV Eou ill' a Sl SWI is IWMUf .'.airline %  ••' incieased dm.inJ ttWMMM. Madifrom the purisl ami IIIUM luurani oils praduci'd in Europe and with lha addil^on i.i pur.' i;rape spirn. Uns Eau da ColO| u hai .. bating [rajfance unexcelled by any othkn DcUghttuUy refreshing in this hot weather. It is indispensable for thai final touch to tha toilette and fui a really KooJ after-shave lotion lu 2-a/. i-oz. and ii-o; Battlea



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1S50 Callbtq Condado-equal To anything in U.S. Dfc and MRS W F AUEI and family arrived in Bmhad.iiyf-terday from Boston via Tiluldad by B.W.I A They ar pictured here walking iu fiom Onplan•• Kaw.M> Thfir third daugbt-r who In noldlng on to her fathS hand. i hidden from tie* by her eldest s. *-' H' S Excelli'ruy the QoWBH present at the merit which the Dutch Guides giving at St lUcbatll i Manager of the "Condado Beach gu ^f th* hob Hotel'in San Joai to the Pun Parents of Eight ,1 1 ^uegJii n -1 ; %  .HI l Tln-ir f.* M 11 1 \ I ol d %  > nifc! iti Barv.1 Agency in Bxrbados i Originally from Indiana. Mi w to haw bee Dieterle was a Ueulcnai.t Colo;. iu the US. Army during the J '• * ll and was tn command of a Battuh<*ss> w A in the European Camp.iiit". Tii> .ire Hag [ I ltd parents >: A few weeks ago the Cindaio p.gi.* I Beach Hotel opened a new wing | mi-i-i'As .i matter of fa.f Mid Mr bei Of go* ffM ill K.nM th oa>g*C Dieterle. Mr i.nd Mr-Jean Iveri. sixteen V. Kortsal • %  on flew up to Puerto Rico for lt who I* three years of SsgW They opening." have been staying in Worthing ainct The new wing contains Iwr everyone with won erfu' sun tans hundred rooms, one hundred o' hav* thoffOttffelj aflj %  %  HM which are air-conditioned Tht n. Barbados HOUSEWIVES' GUIDE COT of Large Tomatoes ,.nd Oniom when the "Advohocked yesterday IdU VTOKS 32ct> pat lb psa lb B.B.I. Radio I'rograaar %  %  %  o The S %  %  Ik.'.. %  tales, Mti.: INp NW1 k i..ml 4. All II (The (rfrd.n) ST. JAMES I -I -.HUH |OMt Ui StSNIII DOI SIS %  -OS III KAN HUNUA1.I •-* U \*.Ba SIONAL pf^^% 35A AST SIIOWs TODAY 5 and SSI P.M. BKUi TUStll-latlt PIsOOHAM* HfiiMi iM Tsuasoar a % %  s.ss .M | ... a WKIBMl'UatR TSSUN'I TBumrsi* .lOtl--W*UOTT .*•*•• i riOMT ritst PKa m The N %  SHk. curved Jropi amooihtv mm port %  jn Then djih iDitr. W *ik, briitl*^ *w... ,u^s ago. So...-. : .11.1 *.l d ill must be well judfljng from the large crowd at "" Clui> Morfan on Saturday night atn There vere visitors from -"id *nvai VcneiueU. Canada. USA. Eng' r > (,r "ay in lend and several of the neighbourhuband. who lag We>t Indian Islands Husband arriving on Sunday M , a W 1 A She lln.t ,. ||(| reUirned >rt .,-rday morn l'.:.n..ni,iin o„il> Jiilj ; w A (...IV. •( OTK—Here's how to work It: ( \ \ v n I. II A \ X %  i. i, (i x i. r i. ] i. o w n-. u In this example A as used f: ihihrcr I. %  \ iM the I O's %  Bingte letters, aposs. ttasui || | ,,... %  f the i ordH are all hints. galdl Jay UM cod. klten an A frtptvxram (,uuialtn .:• V R C I Y V aiKyp K Z 1* C I P X B R P V US B D C 1 I' F P R 9Z R f P XTHP — XPHP'V down for Trinidad Her — is the son of Paul Sheldon of) Itveral Dinner Parties from the "fc !" & Ftelda-. St Peter. H cxP*ra*iise Beach Club. Mr. ana potted to arrive here on Sunday Mis. Wmston Ward entertained a e is a Prof^sor of PhyMcs at the tew friend* and Mr*. Ward waRichmond Professional institute. receiving many welcome horn, ureetings. as she recently returned from a holiday In South Africa Among the many stranger* there were a lot of the old familial 11.cos. among whom were. Col Yesterday's Arrivals A liniVINC; ysjstdfdaj morning t\ by BW.I A. to spend Mr-. Dirk Vidtner. Mr an I Mrs Jim O'Neal. Mr. and Mrs. Lee %  '. Mi L Sealy, Mr. ami Mra. Liale Smith. Mi -iu\ Mr Bill Aliisgrave. Mr. Jack Johnson. Mr. and Mr*. DonuM Scott, Mr. and Mrs David Henderson and Mr Michael Ld askjr holiday 111 Barbados Mi" Men tea Kodrigues and hei tw %  brothen Herrriar) and George --: brlguai is -ah gteejUyl 1 smk in Pert of %  patw, Tlnv in-ic .it 1 n't JI, lined b.v Ml** Fls:i Teixeira who is also here for a similar period and the party are %  t -hp Hotel Itoyal Bnck from Trinidad Vi.it He '<" Lon Holidy. A ItldViNi; ycateiduy afternoon •• by HWIA from Timid.Ki -... Mi teache. at St Trlnldai and holidays. His Barbados. Camacho Andy Mary's College In s up for the lung wife is already M K PHI LI I' HKWIT'iMYHINtl. Public Relation Advser to CD .-n • w retsvratd from his short vtsil to Tniiida adXarnoon by IIWIA and are staying at the Royal Hotel yesterday afternoon by U.W.I A Paul is the son of Dr. and Mrs She was away for two week Entile Porry of MarUl Also arriving from St. Lucia has been coming to Barbados since yesterday were Miss Luretta Andre his school days Ttsts is his second who Is here to spend three or fout visit here since he was married. weeks it [ssdraaatc Guest House. They spent ten days 111 Trinidad, and Ml*. Lucille Mnlhuiin who mostly in San Fernando before expects to spend about three coming u> Haibaduv. and they pl.ui n.onths' hulniay in Barbados. Her to spend anither ten t.ays hue husban;!. she hopes may be coming before they leave for Martinique up next month. 1 From St. Lucia M ISS PATSY FORD rctu from her St Lucia holiday HOSSWOIIII I -—• Btl BSM l... art m >our bMSDOoa. uu tlrret a no I a clta*F SO maa Ui i-tiis Uiina la urM. dh iloai-ol a marksman* (Si 1 rina ii no rcu in law. IS) r 1i' i>.riii Hi* Minr. 1S1 aage •hMOPr. tS> A.-lBfiialloii .ppruurMto ksr M UOWii HI ,;:,;r.s .raar/.reK.-rtta: an. i\ Ttrtiii i ptiwuiwl, H r IIMU M liiqi sa \-!"T .""if' SS : a: |.l—i-im -. M.ni al %  "lll-ll rO-MURNOW .1 %  |. iJOAN CHAWrOrlH VAN IIKFMN in -POSSESSED" WUA RAYMOND MASSCY OBaULDtM. HtOOSPJ A mrsst H. nsMn. Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure n o(lpr GENTS', LADIES' and the POPULAR SPORTS MODEL BY THE WAY By Beachcomber 1 AM astonished that tbt mania for asking and answering silly questions has not revived the old debate, "Which would you rather be. a man with a small hat and lUkfoO whiskers, or ;i men with a tinfoil hat and small whiskers?' Years ago. almost everyone in England took sides. Some said that tinfoil whiskers would look abgn If you left Ih* ..il at hams Othei sal I thai srn ill in Ihstn—Ivs are no stage, and therefor* they would risk the tinfoil hat. And so on. Most women said thej afould feel more self-conscious if they W*re *>ut with a man in u tinfoil hat than if he wore a small one But some aaid that the addition of the tinfoil whiskers to ttw hat would make things impossible. Man> feared scenes in restaurants when the man lianded in his tinfoil hat. Hutand whisker* I AM reminded that there was a variation of this question. It grant like tin"Winch would you liithei U*. a man with a tinfoil hat and tin whiskers, or a man with a small hat and small whiskers?" It was pointed out that "small" meant a hat tiny enough to be luduimis even on a small head. And the tinfoil whiskers would be prettj IHK An i.vri \< helming majority plumiMii f,.i the small small whmkers. An eminent sociologist said that the answers proved that most people are r-nventiiinal tn their attitude to their personal appearance. He illustrated this by saying that If men could turn their nostrils inside out like camels, only the unconventional would do It. We now come inevitably to the question of a large tinfoil hat (slipping over the ears) and small whiskers, or enormous tinfoil v. Usksn and a small hat This will be discussed in due course. Arm al lail! J OURNALISTS out to earn their spurs have been waiting a long time for a man to bile a dog. When I was news editor of the Rochdale Observer 1 always kepi a reporter ready to deal with such an event. And now it has happened, and most papers were caught napping Had the event been more widely reported thousands of ladles would have written letters dcmaiM'mg that the dangerous man shnu*d be destroyed, or at any rate ntted with a muzzli and kept cr a lead Outside his house a board should be erected with a warning to all dogs:— Beware! Dangerous Man On Premises! Cycle Lights Locks Polishiim Cloths Oil Cans, and Luhricatin^ Oil THE BARBADOS tOOPKRATIVi: COTTON rA(TORY ..IMITAD :: EMPIRE J To-day 4.45 & 8.15 and ^ Continuing ^ United Artists Presents BLACK MAGIC" Starring Oisen Welles. Nancy C.uild. Akim Tamiroff Frank I .at i more KOXY To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. Columbia Double Boon; TUFTS — Barbara BR1TTON In "THE UNTAMED BREED" And "TWO-MAN SUBMARINE" with Tom NEAI— Ann SAVAGE ROYAL Lost 2 Shows To-day § 4.30 & 8 30 Paramount Double S Bob Hope. Bine. Crosby In "ROAD TO RIO" And "ALBUQUERQUE" Starring ^ Randolph SCOTTjj Barbara BR1TTON ^ OLYMPIC To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 and 8.15 p.m. 20th Century Fox Double Maureen O'Hara. Walter Pidyeon In "HOW GREEN WAS MY VALLEY" And "DO YOU LOVE ME" With Dick Haymes, Maureen O'Hara %  .^' t v.'^^'^ ^^ r v^^,v.'.'.'.'.'^.'^.^,' r '.' r '.%%%',v>yy t y,'.' r '.'.-^ FLASH! FLASH!! -v.'.v-.-,-'.','.-. -,',' -,',',*.w>'***; ,'.-, •',*>t**yr+>>* Aba:— OAI.VANI/FII l-ll't FITTINGS—Bends. F.lhows. Tees. Nipples, i:s%  iis. in Sockets, etc. PL ANT A TMONS I. TIP. !HIS IS NEWS BUR THAN KOREAS FIGHTING FRONT LYA RAY THE BLONDE BOMBSHELL—The Queen of Rhumbas. ., n h o s, TangeaWlll be at EMPIRE THEATRE WED. THURS. at 8.30 TICKETS ON SALE Daily from 8.30 a.m. I.YA KAY—The Blonde Bomhshell Thi. SHOW is for Adults Only. Stall M. Uus,. 60. Bal. 84. Box Mini





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Tl FSDAY. AUGUST 13. 195(1 Students Oppose Communism # From rage I c.i's decision lo expel tlu Yi-ioihv dclo^aion Bui hi* main attack wu directed against the British—a* well as Danish, Finnish. American and other student unions—for their refusal to sign the Stockholm "peace resolution" we mutt expose all those who decline ty sign the Stockholm resolution and wc must condemn leaders of the Pax Itaeaana who accllne to support the call lor L< inhibition of atomic weapon*, he %  >ald Me described American actitm in Korea as "open gangster %  iggn*mil" which the Congress would comlemn by demanding the retail ol foreign troops. In his Chairman's report Grosmen inok.' of "puppet Covernn-.it'' h Incliu. Branl and the Argentine. — KM Lir Has Hopes • Frani Page I said "It looks as though he could keep it going for another fortnight. Lie reaffirmed he would not aland ioi re-election later this year as Secretary-General, but added he did not want lo comment further on this subject. Tibet's Problem The problem of Tibet looks like being a very drfflcult question. Trygve Lie said. "1 have been unable so far to obtain any detinue information abuiil Tibet's Judicial status as a nation. Asked what would happen to the United Nations If Soviet States were to resign. Lie said there was no sign of this at present. Bui If It did happen, there was a chance tfca: ret tain stales might reconsldev •ielr membership. "We have not obtained thai peace we hoped for In 1045 and the question of an International limitation of armaments cannot be considered until it has been possible to establish mutual international confidence. Referring to his ten point Peace Programme which has been placed on the autumn ;:genda of the General AssembTv. LW. said that if by then the K • %  • % %  conflict has been solved 'lor h.ns tome so close to solution that it is possible tr take up mm.', other vital tasks which await Us 1 h..e for a fruitful deba.'.neuter. BARRUKrS ADVOCATE I'AOE THREE gt Indies In Good Position jp HARBOUR LOG Turlle Dmr. Sen. rtaanrm*. MV DMmd. Sch Pnmw Iwr 8cr. I'hilip H DavuUwn. Sch D'OrtBC Sch Burma D flch Blunoar M-c Vh Wonderful i Won llarim s Sen Uuictr Smith, Vh Cloud la i'roli. MV 111... 1 AUaiiUait. Sch Julnar Sch Hal '•!.-' SS A rnata AHKIVAI. CiUldlM. %  >..Withdraws Appeal Against £5 Fine LIONEL HUTCH INSON ci Black Rock withdrew an appeal he had made against a £5 flue yesterday when the case went up before Then Honours of the As-istant Court o( Appeal. Mi O. L Taylor and J. W. D Chenery. He had been fined by Police Magistrate Mr. C L. Walwyn for ex.,,.ding the speed limit on May 20, while going along Black Rock Hutchinson was going over 4C'. miles an hour. The speed limit along that area is 20 miles an hour He was caught in a speed trap by PC. 394 Lawrence Coppin and CpL McLean. Ya<*n La trtf 4 icw.. c-pi Mr. A Barnaul. If ran Trtnldud Afml. t*n*eta s KaUeaUN, \TH7 i ., %  vatun. from Liverpool, A (ml*. Mwi. D* Cu.b fc Ca Ltd SI Ainu. • <-*• '-.. Cpl Fkholm MM Madam,. Ai'nu; Unm. S t* Hunan. Int.. & cS.M nrpAfrruRrs VhovnaHiudI. | p ando. (or Trinidad. Af"' arhoona* nr. Adcrlatinn M V Cartborr. IUV lin... Col UmiJit. Duminka. AfNiti Sfehnunrr O, Oavhar. 8 St Rouihani Oaa w Sf to BrjJil. S & UaardaVir. "1 8 Ban % 8 Umnnv. •. gamma, si % BaAMU. B.B LabauM. SB TUF-TIU. 8.8 High Pk. K S b.. S S Ijk.Babir>. 9 S ChiviaantlivMar. S S Walal*. ** Dolly UMiwi. H A NOT**. 8 fl Uata, H S CaaUllo Coca. A B Toara, 8.8. llTpr,. S 8 K.,11 8 SI Fort I— ..-land. 9 S Itptfrm Hnk. 8 S Banny Skotl. SS pnnwOemnard. is llaafeor Hou*>. 8 8 VIUEhmUMF 8 S biu•rlh. 8 8 Safari.li. SB Atony J>oiiit. 9 8 t...<-.. MV ProwoMor. SI %  I. T.^ lima.,-. Ships In Touch With Barbados Conitai Station Cable and Wtrrle<> Ud .*!w* thai thvv tan i> cunuixmlcat* wild ilia (ollUHKia Bftipi tntouall llxli Ilail0oi Cuaxt SHMkonr 9J* Arnata. 8.8 Jan* %  -. SI A IIIK. mi %  s Aatruifl C. Lo\*land. S V Lord Cliuvch. A S Oolilinonth. 8 A Turtjinallui, 9 A BHiSaifl. St Ad..la. 8 8 BaMeilla. SS Tn>.:...! ^ s i .. •., :, %  .a v :i',,11 Lincoln. S A liniwrial Char|*lt>Muwn, SI Caut bIlum, AS 8U..va. AS r.j SOriUtvllI*. 8 8 W-illmcv S S Thi Weather TODAY Sun Rbea: S.JU a,m. bun Seta: .t2 pm. High Water: t ,i a.m., s si p.m Moan: l>ni:> Murray, tlvi Barrett, Barrv Itan. Vinan Metivin. Winlfrod lUflo. DoMi Paynr VrmBa fhiaby. Mrlvlna TiHMiipf m. Samurl MariKi njwart Da* •Hcha.d M-r-.il Baa-ban BarTMt, Buriix-r lUlkv Vulande Porrj. Mar} Swloton. LMIIV AchnibaalL Allan cSimbr balch. Ohw Mat Dowall MIIIK* .i Unaoo. MaUltta >UtfiO>. 1-iWtctiCf Mulct. in^on. HuB> Roarh. DM Tr.nra Mabai BBS-Bt, SMward BMOD. aar. Alice Biaaraur. Mwnoa B,>oiijua. Joav>h Radnguai. jame* Taltt KenMM HndriiiMt. Nn.ii.ma Lopez Knc l.c*-'^ rwiya Lopri. Janaa Atootl. Jnhii l'r*. •Mfew F III> Faail porr> Crv i*.-., Trrr-...IVtiUh MyTlrwj Hawllt r>on. JAMAICA William Itindlc -ro.n OFUENADA Richard WIUU :rav.4iMil, Conn i r From ANTIOUA 0 I r.nu Page 1 i->1 particularly un. %  >l Brown kept swltchhis bowlers from end to for no bettei strategical >n. apparently, than a belief in K k When he tried Comptt n. which only Em f"i.K! have Inspired, he kept him on long past the period when (he •leVent of surprise was 0pT8ttn in the bowler's favour Tame Batting England's batting tonight was Just as aame as thai of the Wet, Indies and that means tame lo the polm ot boredom Clearly the %  tBMT country's only hope of,ie•alring her lc*t prctife is victory In this match Can II be thai ihr h M esnof Inferiority that he ta Milling lo co operate with her onponenU to make II a drjw miner than to risk even irea er •l-iruv %  I i.iiM.i, bclle*e that (he worm or defeatism has eit-i en HO far Into the English %  *'. and I look forward tornorriiw. to oee Miiiiiui (omptan .mil 'he %  %  %  ..i-ii batatnen who n >w fly the l mi. tlag make an J pinahl for lhl match 1 do think lhal there b> neel %  at 4 modern Klplint U r^ecpi tare that aplrlt ol adventure' -i ). Uiulw. In the face of ovrrwhelmisut odda. nor rulto to count the coat* but drive* onward to the alx hundred naw aa Badly needed. ThCame Play o) im to *he board* to make the SCM 182 The acore r CLisaicaiW (Jnmer .. swift auuiea t tor two Oomag hud i i>nui to uchlevt m.irlt. the nret 70 less than one) third „f the Rrown now gave way to ion pi. and made It a double cJuaaj • b a> On Paae I Bvad upwai ,u racked 50 arlUi B Hiitsei the luilf way niniite^ .m ding Peiw Facjh. %  j .... t SttKMIt, WiUl U m lloU.i- AKintfi oi*. I>ai H.\n. Noiah aVaty.*T*M Irla Thomiw. Dorothy Iv MonMrrbii .,,..,,.. Conllrte M',1,.,.Cwdi,.' I.in (iardnri, (Iforrr M.H. c:i>ot. DaNobrll-. Sh-dn-i Mom*. tMIl-i' Stuari. Juararh laiyne. Ollvr Uaiiav. Km. I Bailr-v. Ilanrv lift ban FiU Allan Boahlll. Juavph Vi.„r f-a.i BMick. lvv Chin. Rilph HCOMII. Buartni Alngti. RiU.\ Chaaa aarnni MauttatMI. Philip Lamtnrr. 3 Bahaah. Norman 9ookram. AndrvaChilMina Bholar DwaMlta, Ollvai Banna*t. Ikneo Vownf. DI.T8tanU. Jamaa O.ln. Pamela Chin. Mmon Shore> Dolor** Luckhow. rdaa.* LucKhoo Claude LueMrwo Ian Orllvu Ida-i i Oon-.aa r.. lo. *l LUCIA: cir,,,*-,. Adam*. r.n,.da III, For MARTIN'lgUE OenaBlaa Qranol*. Alice Jean lor ANTIGUA. Vraul* Jaaeati. Manjuarlt* Martin OR BETWfEN-MEALS THE CMH WOO^ rVk* -fr-s CORN FLAKES The family's health... ihe hipplnctt of all... lh children's hard*nrtt... depend lo a aitst extent on proper nourishment. Kellogg'* Com Flakes -those tatty little flakei of com crisp and easily digested • are the ideal food for breskfast, supper oi between*meels. With milk or cream and sugar they are more nour* (thing, than an etjf... and cott less! Each E ackege contain* six generous serving* Served om the package right into the bowl! For sale everywhere eagqoaa>oooaMuaaaasga)aH)!i | ^,-,-. -,t,-,', -'.***, What er#r your sttin gtriilfli-srt LX)ROTHY GRAY %  • a i.il preparation far I* A complete *t*ck %  >' BIMTY PRKrARATION'S now availl>> al COl-UNS I I li li,...,,I siren. -. -.-'' FASTER SERVICE TO <£ondon BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A. \n tijM. ,, r aatraa rea conf*rt Hi\ i"* .tl ratwBM I.II.II'I," %  -i.satll i' aa> ftoguh., rkseWMrd rtaeeiee %  ft] I '..iiMi-i.-. aa all -i saatlaeats BHaais 0ET THERt: flOOHr.R 1 STAY rnrP.i: LONUER 1 Frcim Hi.r kM ta n.mgTiaifllflMi H-' 1 iTjagyaaa k| B n • Rra. WaatlJ Laa4n | AKi> BagBlai •peedlmil Aeirmvi lo Europe and Bontii AsstPilca no AC. TAKtS r,no!> CASK or YOC flemfc Ihroiiph (jiiur Ural BO AC AppOtMM ft0Ml latVe "Kiku im HteVM i>" %  I.I 11 formal**?*, ot i".. J Inas by %  Sih-.iibi'ii \a all six ronllHenrn FLY BO AC BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED LOWr Bio.d *M*t Irldlttowii 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 whiter, brighter wash — use Rinso. Rinso's rich hard-working suds soak away all the dirt so quickly — so gently too! Rinso makes white clothes clean and smart — keeps colours gay. lor thorough, easy washing use Rinso every time! RINSO WASHES WHITER/



PAGE 1

PAGE FOIR BARBADOS .ADVOCATE TUESDAY. M'.IST 13. ISSli BARBADOS dApyD^TE The Choice was (.HUH f-— r -1 II* **••* St_ %  rt4to Tuesday. AunuM 13. 1950 Enterprise THE Children's Goodwill league CtntTC was founded in May 1935 by Mr John Becklrs M.B.E. and during the fifteen years of Its existence has more than justified the hopes and aspirations of its founder and supporters. To-day that institution which has catered to the needs of the children of the poor is in need of funds. The I*-i;islalure will be asked to grant the sum of $502 for the repairs of the building. After the dismantling of the old Government Railway. Mr. Beckles. who had been using one of his houses in the City for the purpose of sheltering a number of small children while their mothers went to work, asked the use of the building adjoining the Railway Yard. It afforded more room and being central could easily cater to mothers from several districts. It was fitted up and the work was carried on from both places. Lack of finance prevented this big venture and the Reed Street Creche was closed and all efforts concentrated in Constitution. That work has grown beyond the fondest hopes of those who inspired, founded or supported it. The time had come for something to be done to help the unwanted children. They had been given free medical treatment and milk at the BabyLeague founded by the late Mrs. Florence Browne but the mothers were compelled to remain with them in the infant stages. They were unable to work and help themselves. John Beckles solved the problem. The Cnildren's Goodwill League took them in while their mothers went to work. In addition to this, mothers who sought advice were given instructions in proper methods of feeding and infant care. The social changes which had merely begun in Barbados were given emphasis by this work among the lower classes and with his usual energy and lvlusal to admit defeat, Mr. Beckles succeeded in getting contributions from businessmen and others who in the initial stages saw no purpose in his work. This was an achievement and it inspired others to make some contribution to the common good. The work spread; and to-day throughout the length and breadth 4 of tin* island there is the feeling that much more >-• achieved by helping the children than by spending huge sums on almshouses and pensions. Thv merit of the work donv ai the League has been recognised by social workers, nurses and medical men from all parts of the world. The Visitors' Book bear evidence in praise of the work and among simple Barhudian folk there is that sense of appreciation which spurs Mr. Beckles and his helpers to greater efforts. As was remarked by a distinguished visitor recently, the health and spirit of the children and the surroundings in which they live constitute the best evidence. And the Government has now been asked to set its seal on the work fostered and kept alive by private enierprise. But the work of the League is not limited to the cari! of those children whose mothers take them there. At present provision is made for meals for about thirty children and in order to cater to them there is a staff of nurses. There are now 9 student nurses who undergo twelve months training and at the end of that period >-it an examination set and supervised by Dr. H E. Skeete, OB.E. The successful candidates are awarded certificates and many of these have already launched out into wider fields. Some are in this island, some in England undergoing further training and others in different fields of labour. This is another contribution which the League has been able to nake to the welfare of the emmunity and there should be little difficulty in convincing the members of the Legislature of the necessity for support of the measure. It is an excellent example of enierprise of which much more is needed in Barbados. WESTERN EUROPE embodies lave virtually no .tiuipmfiit %  rVfaft, rad.n sad %  lUHar) .• frmhtcmns truth: if the BusMost of the expanded .junenl for iU> ann> of 100.000 •MISC to risk all-out war ;ud#M will go for more flghtr%  Th.U S. ha* promised an with the US.. llR-y can roll aircraft, anti-aircraft sun*, antiaddiUoiial 4.1 billion of M ihrough Western Europe like a tank weapons and radar equipAssistance Plan fund* this veai colour guaid crossing a parade merit. The decision to spend more omi ,„ „*,„,, to „ U,*, W ;,nihail ground. With Mao a Chinese on defense did not cheer Briton* plan money will be put more and armie* protecting their rear, th.who—after bitter years of BUS Hilary u*--> Russians could throw the bettei terity— have just begun to enjov additional U S. aid, and if -.11 part of their 175 dlviwom. 25.000 silently better living Yet even pledge* arc k.-p* Western Europe tanks and 19,000 warplanes into the proposed effort seemed la should be abl.to raise between a aueep to the Atlantic," reports 0 ine far from adequate London's thirty and thirty-five wellTime Mag.-iwiie in an analysis of Economist found no assurance euuiuDed combat divisions by the Europe a military situation in 11* -thai what la planned will b. md ,f 19SI Issue Of August 14. enough to do the Job." fcxplain* Tint*, "To oppose the -France, with most of (he good Ri'solans, the Weal had a pathetic lighters In her 495 000colleetion of twelve to fifteen occupied in Indo-China. undordivisions — seven on occupation took a three-year rearmament duty in Oermany (two US., two pr ogimme which will cost 5." Ilniish. three rrench). four in billion dollars. Pans estimates it stance, one in Belgium, and the could provide fifteen new. wellequivalent of about three divi.quipped French divisions. Under sions In Italy. Some of these are their new programmes, both next to worthless, almost aU are Britain and France will be spendin der-equipped. LO eleven and the U.S. tx-wcen thirty and forty divtsl< b) 1955. ihal blueprint w li. idequale. In the view of lop '*"" IT Utary men in Washington, to ,ncome i.;'wise a Russian offensive WestThe Ix>w Cuun Europe needs an Integrated ing rirfenae j.iam. Time reports 'Most observers feel that, if and when they so. %  !" that they have a chance againa. Russia. Western Europeans will be ready to fight. But most Western European leaders sUil seem to feel that the defense oi their countries was basically u| to the U.S." rtasa asks. "Did th U.S. have tag right to expect more from Europe? With if two hundred mlllli and its vast and versatile Indus trial plan, why can't Wester' Its own'.' 1 ing ten percent of their national !" B ," Last spring, the twelve North come for defanae Proposed US £* Atlantic allies were cougralulabni: ^* v r mamen t t ^ Xai Including the 3 m s cSara *~h" add up f prayei and service ever during tin lest match. 1 am sure the majority of subscribers will appreciate it and listeners to the test match will m no way suffer for the omission of these few mil M V TAYLOR. "St at ham," Worthing*. Christ Church August 11, 1950. ked up by a husky tactical f< rce—and it needs them a lot Stonar than I955. Recently the V S. asked the countries of V Staril Europe what they proveterans of Indonesia. Belgium, wluch at present has one di was i-urity An all-out mllltsfj effort a*mild require drastic tuts telr countries' standard of II this, the Western Europeans argue. %  pportunity to make trouble." ed to do about •k. some of the perhaps two more by 1951 "Italy's defense minister last It. By this week asked for another llfty Says Titi.r, "No responsible million lira to modernize the American w.iiits lo undo the slow, Italian army, restricted to 250.000 difficult economic progress which teports Time. "Great Britain men U S. official* planned to Western Euiope bag made SsBM lounced it would boost its spend several million of this the war's end. But the Russians ense budget by 45 percent, .ear's live billion dollar M A P. have forced the free world, in any tiding more than nine and onemoney in Italian industries. choice between guns and butter f billion dollars in the next "Denmark, smallest of the io choose suns. If Western re years. Britain has a North Atlantic allies, decided to Europe unions that lesson, it wil rve of four million trained spend S5?,1UO.OOO on defence in one day have neither guns, butter partially trained men, but they 1950—52, concentrating on antinor freedom.'' .Split Peace Hy .1 assies i;. Hi own LONDON. "I recently took part in a long Labour Parly executi One of Stalin's foremost propsdiscussion with llya Ehrenburg. tec. Torn Dtiberg, former Journiiidlsts. famed war-cor respondthe most Influential Russian writer allsl Member of Parliament. .1 llya Ehrenburg, scored a and a member of the Supreme ixcd triumph on his recent Soviet, who is over here to speak %  '"'* mission" to London for the 'peace petition', lie was rained out before the "He was quite certain lhat nclusion of his speech to ComBritain is a decadent bourgcos "It so happens that I all lunched with Enrenburg the. ugftai Ciossman's statement, and told him about it Ehrenburg unisU and Left-Wingers in a country and" stated firmly "that": '^""f^ Uial *" r n,a k h au Sunday "peace mlly" in gigantic -Britain and France are both reIerreu „ l . "" '"'lerent attitudes Trafalgar Square, but, in less physically and morally incapabl. 1 iblic sessions, he effectively split „f waging war; the only differ*** ^ I ie "Keep Left" movement of cn ,. c s ^nt Britain doesn't know Peoples me BriUsh Labour Party jt.' This correspondent, who reprc"And he went on to threaten sentcd Inteniational News Service that, If world war did come, in Moscow for three years and London would be wiped out knows Ehrmburg. asked him his "This seemed to me a very impressions of his visit to lnMU ecr way of campaigning fo uon. peace! When he had finished. (Although he has disclaimed ai \$ w n i m: knowledge of English he speaks .. Mr Ehrenburg, twelve VSV II somewhat haltingly and almost ago Kmrone elie cam to London uithout SQCant ; His French 1W1 „ very j,,,,,,^,. "peace camMeanwhile, Ehrenburg, dressed ^52 JV" U UVK : Ull ,ki l MILTON KAPLAN LONDON. Somewhere in Russia to-tiav ;. handfaj of inu-llectuaU who guessed wronn and had thoir wrists slapped by Premier Stalin himself face a bleak, uncertain future And Stalin, a rou^h. tough man in a dialectical clinch, has demumHated again that in Russia there is onl> one "right" side of any rgument: the side Stalin is on at U*t moment. The latest, and one of the best, insights nto Russian "freedom of expression" is ofiered :n a long article written by Stalin which appeared in the Soviet Politburo magazine "The Bolshevik." In the article, which was broadcast by Moscow radio and heard in London. Stalin answered a series of questions from Communist party members arising out of the an rent Russian rhubarb over linguistics, tht study of languages. This linguistics discussion has been a fullblown one involving Marxian theory at the highest, and least understandable level. It seems ridiculous to an outsider, but it is alliniportanl to those who are involved. For in the past whenever a prominent Russian has not managed to follow the twists and turns of the Stalin line he has in almost _.. cases dropped into obscurity. Occasionally one or two have been lucky enough to catch the bandwagon if it turned in their direction again, Stalin got off to a happy start in his 'Boaahgviar article, at least as it alTected one parly member named Sanzheyev. Stalin addresesd one answer to "Dear Comrade Sanzheyev" and went on to say: Your interpretation of my stand on the question of dialects is unquestionably correct" Comrade Sanzheyev could breathe a heavy siyh of relief. He might even celebrate. But the next item was addressed, curtly b) comparison, simply "To Comrades D. B.'lkin and S', Furer" — without the "dear." Sialin quickly put them in their place, saying: • >• "You have made the error of confusing two entirely different things and substituting another subject for the subject considered In my reply lo Comrade Krasheninnikova." At another point in his answer to the two unfortunates, Stalin said of Belkin: "He evidently thinks that sign language and vocal language are equivalent . But if Comrade Belkin really thinks this he is making a serious error." Later Stalin said. peevishly: and the nrh want war. The It'ople will not fight for the American Imperialists." There were more of these PrainSa and Izvestla cliches, but, when these were finished. Khrenburg admitted with a sly Kiin that he was "not dlssatisned" with his trip to London. The facts are that the Kremlin seems to have won another minor propaganda victory. and blue shirt and loud ue. addressexi iiiinist incvUng>, went to decadent and morally incapable ,,. w cocktail parties, and changi of waging war. his hotel three ttmes in a week 'You know what happened to lo avoid interviewers. Finally, as Hitler when he trusted Rlbbenthe controversy about his "decatrop's Judgment of the BriUsh!' dcnt British' statement threatened "I am afraid that llya Ehrenlo gp Ut the faithful and develop burg won't report this conversaa Rloomsbury Titoist movement. tion in tho Kremlin. The trouble he broke his silence aboul totallUrians is that th hear only what they want u> hear. "My talk with Ehrenburg conTwo most prominent leaders of vinced me that the Russians are the "ginger" or "keep left" moveas arrogant as the Nazis and as ment of the Labour Party have convinced of our decadence." virtually split as a result of It is worth noting that the Eluenburg's "peace" efforts above is from one of the most K H. Crossman. member of extreme left members ol the Parliament and brilliant former 1-abour Party And now, the furlKhrenburg returned lo Moscow. Oxford professor, said; ous answer from a member of the —LN.S. %  1 gosSBOan attributed ideas which I did not express and could not express since they an completely foreign to me Whut I said was that in my opii the British people were not capable of aggression Leaving this thought as the travelogue commentators say. We Are Being Beaten to the Seerets Of Longer Life GOOD NEWS from the doctors. IM •nne their message brings hope for people who have heart tumble. Hut once again the news is from the other side of the Allanu. Since the war ended nearly every discovery to help us lo live lungei and to stay tiller has originated in America. Britain's own Medical Research Council has done hardly anything beyond testing new US. drugs like streptomycin, cortisone, and .mi corny nn. The "blue-baby" operations were devised in America. So was the new operation to repair the valves of the heart. Now comes this latest advance —a drug treatment which doctors claim has more than halved the death-rate among patients suffering from the most dangerous heart complaint, known as coronary thrombosis. FOR three years heart patient'' at the Los Angles General Hospital have been given a dally dose of substance called choline (sreneaaeed e ea l e e n), which Is found in hops and egg-yolk. Fewer than 12 per cent, of the patients have died. Of 115 similar patients nol given choline 30 per cent, have died These figure' are not good enough to mean that choline is a satisfactory treatment. But they are most heartening after the Government's startling announcement last week that deaths in Britain from coronary thrombosis are rising rapidly in spite of medical nnvanees. And I hey show that a great American project aimed at finding a means t preventing heart aliments is going ahead on winning lines The doctors and scientists baking part ID this research are following up a theory that coronary thrombosis Is caused by faulty feeding. This Is their argument:— When some people eat loo much Of a certain fatty Ingredient in feod — called C-substanee* Hie blood vessels supplying the heart arc injured. By CHAPMAN PINCHER These vessels, known ns the eoronary arteries, are usually as wide as a good-sized knittingneedle llul a faulty fat diet can make them gradually become narrowed This restricts the blood flow which keeps the heart muscles lumping. If this narrowing goes on for years, the vessels may close completely or a small blood-clot may plug them, bringing on a sudden heart at lack. Therefore the doctors argue: The only way to prevent this InJury is to add to the diet something which will cancel the effects of C-substanee THE new US. successes strongly iiipport their theory. They sl*n suggest that far more effective ways of protecting the heart could ba discovered by Intensive research on a really big scale. This research IS Iteing stepped up In America. In Beaten scientist* have set up s Coronary Research Project. Already their ex|>erlments have pioved that people with heart trouble have a much higher proportion of C-subslanee in their blood than normal folk. The obstructions which narrow the bore of the coronary arteries arc loaded with It. The Boston doctors infer that this must be the food-ingredient directly responsible for the disease. At Salt Lake Clly studies of human blood have given dlreet evidence that C-substance inliliratlng from the blood makes the riart's blood vessels swell. When I'-substance was injected into the blood of rabbits at a St. iMla laboratory, the arteries absorbed It within a few minutes But no swelling arose when ihg rnbblts were also given m]ectioin of a synthetic "soap" which cancelled out the C-substance. ~oap" may also be able to protect human beings Experiments have already shown that this "soap" given to old people cut down ths amount of C-substanee which appeared In their blood after fatty meals. Scientists at Chicago have 1 been busy. They have compared blood samples from hungry pcopl> ted with snacks of toast spread thickly with margarine. They f> mid that the blood of old folk contained three times more fat particles loaded with C-substance than the bl-xl ol youngsters. And. with the old people, the particles stayed in the blood four times longer. Now this is important because It dovetail', with the fnct that older people are more susceptible to coronary thrombosis. Doctors ai California University take this .1 stage further. They report that healthy men aged 20 to 40 usually have more C'substance in their blood than women. This help.s to explain why more men suffer from heart ailments WORK along these exciting lines Is going on at more than a score of other U.S. hospitals and l.i bora tor lea. What about research in Britain" My inquiries .-how that only 01 Briton—Professor John Duguirl Newcailo-oo-Tyne — *cems to I following up the American lead. Professor Duguld, n wan, goahead Scot, .s a top-flight scientist. But one man working on his owi cannot get far. And Duguld tell me he ran only spare time to d this work as a sideline Britain is hopelessly behind America In research on rheumatism, tuberculosis, penicillin-type orugs. and heart surgery With 37.000 British men and •rOOMII IvHc every year from heart disease and many more cHpplad by It. we cannot afford to Ignore this new challenge The problem does not appear tc be shortage of money. It is certainly not shortage of brains. 1.it the right people don't seem interested—(L.E.S.) *f-substance Is cbul estere!. whlrh is round in non-vegetable faods such sa milk. eggs, and meat. "It is this circumstance presumably which has impelled you to put a number of questions to me. Well, if you insist, I do not object to satisfying your request." "Comrade A. Kholopov" got the same kind ol treatment, and' must have wondered why he ever took pen in hand to write to the man the Russians call "Great teacher and leader Stalin!" Stalin told Kholopov: "Your letter is tacitly based on two assumptions . 1 must say that both these assumptions are profoundly erroneous." Stalin talked about "dogmatists and pedants" and made it very clear to Comrade Kholopov that if the shoe tits he should wear it. r The Russian premier really opened on Kholopov when he came around to discussing a reference to the fact that Stalin apparently had contradicted himself in past expressions on linguistics. He said, sarcastically: "It is obvious thut Comrade Kholopov. having discovered the contradiction between these I wo formulas, and being profoundly convinced that the contradiction must be eliminated, considers it neqessary to rid himself of one of the formulas as being incorrect, and to clutch at the other formula as correct, for all time and all countries, "But at which formula to clutch he does nut know. Something in the nature of u desperate situation arises. Comrade Kholopov does not even guess that both formulas can bo correct, each for its own time." Comrade Kholopov. it seems, has had it. —I.N.S. WATCH! MONSTER By FRED SMITH LONDON. SENIOR BRITISH BOY SCOUTS are camped on the shores of Loch Ness in Scot-| l.ind nuintuining a dawn to dusk watch for, the elusive fabled monster. Armed with binoculars and cameras 150 Scouts will spend much of their time watchIng for that sudden rippling of the waters' that is said to presage the appearance of the multlhumped monster. During the hours not spent in seeking the long neck and horned head, which for many years has proved a boon to the local tourist industry, the Scouts are engaged in radio communications, photography, surveying, natural history and climbing. Organizer of this scientifically-conducted search is the Oxford University Scout Group. An official. Hon. C. G. W. James of Magdaltn College, explained: "A continuous systematic watch was only before kept by four men when some data was obtained. With our large band of watchers we hope to obtain real results." Last reported sighting of the monster was in April this year when Lady Maud Baillie. sister of the Duke of Devonshire, was driving along the west shore of the loch with her grandchildren. Lady Maud said: "One of the children suddenly exclaimed, 'look at that rock moving.' "We all got out of the car and watched the monster travelling across the loch at high speed about a quarter of a mile away. "So great was the disturbance it made in tlie water that its wash caused small waves to break on the shore. Several black humps came out of the water." LIDANO ICE CREAM POW Calling All Men WHO LIKE TO KEEP COOL And Keep Well Groomed at (he Same Ttane THE NEW \ MOYGASHEL w LINENS ANTL-CKUSHABLE Ato Jusl The Ticket For Your Selection We Carry The Following Shades— FAWN, OBEY, BEIGE. GREEN, NAVY, RUST and BROWN • Da COSTA & Co.. Lid. DRY GOODS DtPt. t.M.IES AT 1.1Htn\ltltS 1REAKFAST FOODS Grange Juice in tins PlueapuU' JUKI 1 I:I tiiu' .Sugar Cured Bl VorwfRi.tu Kipparo "jpton's Coffee JAR Bread ft Rolls Irdar JPCagJ Crown Drinks today 7 Flavours. HAM & JAM 1 eg Ham (Cut. Tin Hams larjdvkn ft 1 Lunch Tonguas i'i*h Cak.-. Pota in r 1 ooking Butter & %  'able ButN-r K A 5s '.ims is. 2. Ts par tin JL SZteVim Prumer Bl Sanili'inanV Gin Ut'fl Ory Sherry lliinib* •' 5pe>Royal V : lid Rum Too Notch Bum MEAT DEPT. Salmon, Haddock, Kippers, Caullflowar, Cabbage. .. SfieccaU,.. HATES f-IGB. KAISINS !* %  prr Pk "i, ,,. 1 |a Ifir pfr lb.



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Tucd.. Auuusl I.". 1 .-. II Barbados fltowcate i-.-.. HVK CINVt Vrir 3 3 U.S. DIVISION WIPES OUT REDS Korea-Bound Aircraft I " li !" F,IOM % rwtn !" ** m IMM Carrier Sabotaged London, Aug. 14. PORTSMOUTH Naval Authorities were today probing suspected sabotage aboard the aircraft carrier "Theseus" due to leav*e for Korea on Friday. Damage was discovered in the electrical leads of the gyrocompass. The "Theseus" (1.800 tons) wan sailing from Portsmouth today for trials. A naval spokesman indicated that the damage was slight and the ship's programme would not be affected. The Naval spokesman today confirmed thai been discovered in the Ovru compass Installation Tho were easily repaired with the ship's raaourcea he laid. %  — — — Tin "Tt.i I in* i: o( KM sallon Shi blc of 25 knots at i a* W all craft She it one of the ma modern finish carriers Her post I'IC to K Is public %  iwinl British %  i and .tt naval ports hu^ led to In tcnslfaM security precaot %  arlotli eg ge o d e was lai month's explosionainW ammunition barges in Portsmouth Harbour % % %  air Education Must Be Religious SAYS ARCHBISHOP GEORGETOWN. Aug 14, Addressing a large congregation at the Cathedral service un Sunilay for the Caribbean Teacher* L'nion Conference, the Archbishop Of the West Indies emphasised Education must be religious." The Ar.hbi*hop prefaced hi* .sermon with welcome words to Iba visiting teachers He recalled that the British Guiana Teachen' Association had boldl>. r later! that Its members take their stand upon the general' principles of Christian cm. ..'ion issued by the Christian Social Council and he hoped that thi* larger Conference of the Caribbean Union, teachers would lake the opportunity to adopt the same resolution. The Archbishop observed that 'We live in an age when Intellccp 3 Will Die For Ritual Murder GEORC.FTOWN, AUK 14. Three of four accused, E, ,< llenfield. his sister Kathleen Fullerton, and her husband Jeremiah Fullrrion were found guiltv on set forth in the statement Satuiday evening of the Berbice MUD SLOWS UP BA TTLE Loopoiti WJ.In Good Position Returns With His Queen al dishonesty Is as widespread January, tual murder and were sentenced to death by Judge Hughes .ii thi Berbice A ... Fourth accused. Uornthy BrutUB, reported to be the reputed wife of Benllcld. was acquitted Mcnlield conducted a "mystic church" and at a service last ill dishonest, when we suffer far less from persons who think wrongly than from those who scarcely trouble to think at all. Delegates and teaeliers received a civic welcome on Saturday fronMayor the Hon. C. Vibort Wight, C.B.E at a Promenade Garden function In the course of the welcome •peech, the Mayor said "with federation in the offing and economic unity foreseen, it would b" a good thing if teachers' certificates were unified and standardised, so that they would be relOgTtisod throughout the area x-yi ii-old miftwatb Students Oppose Communism PRAGUE. Aug 14 Student delegates from moro than TO countries were told by their leaders here today that opposition was growing within the International Students' Union againut its Communist-eontrollcd Council In particular the Brittsli delegation was accused of defying the policies of the Council. In Its report gl the opening ress ion the Students' Congress Council said that only the Dutch had "dared** to oppose the Union's rules openlv at the first Congress four years ago But since then opposition had never ceased to organise "blocs" inside the Union At tint Catholic student from the United State snd anvli .md Belgian states hud made similar :.ttempu. Last War at London the Conlerftaa <>f Swedish. Italian find New Zealand delegations had tried m vain to form a new itudenta itrganlsati'm Czech Chairman J Groaaaan m his opening speech ac*used the British delegation of blackmail for threatenmg to w,ilk out unless the Congress it-mnueo the Coun• tin y %  %  3 ighter of Benfleld's ueighluxi was the victim of %  MCI iti. i Evidence showed Kathleen Fullerton had dreamt of Dutch money buried in the yard of her home. and it was rieided thai i.until-was necessary Several witnesses told of the service ot which Ullawatto wai the principal flginc Peraatteni efforts of the child 1 mother to locate the child that night were unsuccessful, but early next morning the body was found in an outdoor latrine pit. and it was proved she did not full in. but was thrown inside while semiconscious, and was drow r The trial created countrywide interest as the drst obeah murder smce Molly Schultz' murder when all paid the supreme penalty Churchill Wants Earlier Parliament LONDON. Aug 14. Prime Minister Attlee will met". Winston Churchill, Conservative Opposition leader and Liberal lender Clement Davles on Wednesday to discuss their demand' for In earlier recall ot Partial ment, it was announced to-day. AtUee*a Brit re ap o na e to tnsji WSsjh SjnJ letters asking I": Parliament to meet In a week 01 II days was to ay hi' wanted man Information about reasons fen their request Opinion in Whitenall :..->!..• was thai Government is unlikely to call Parliament before September 12—the date i unless important DOW development! in the international sltuatlon make it eem necessary -(Renter* BOMBER CRASHES OUT WORTH. Texas. Aug A R-29 homUr crashed rtirnad aaai Cat eel H > %  today The f-te unls was not known I--I.II A 'he occi fteulrr BBUSSE1 S Aug 14. %  r Belgian \ • i . day. fle to Sv nd end re' I'd. reunited couple took elaborate pre* aul on* bot erland am l Iwei '..I Royal can an< i • %  %  ., | expecting .. %  un since ... \.iken out I Oern to be Ireei Leopold relumed fr..n. exile I Ml month and Was Forced b %  . %  1 Id en Pi n — nowi Prtnce Regent Leopold 1 man ksgl to thg Pun. the Oar! 0 fd widcspiead ••nii'ivin .moiig Belgian 1 women a %  %  erg in prisReturning. from Bwii % %  %  p| in lid, Prince Alexendra and P r Inc o gs Joaophine< daughter of U by his first wife, (jumm Astrtd I i ad rrom Roj Party landed fr. %  • lei Ull I DQVOy ol foui i.f the kind's can They raced a* ; Bcreamln > spe. iih here I bavt heard nothing; and i have seen I nothfnf. Police t nmn who ruahad lo thi f the Palace "' —Reuter. I Collect 500 In Fire! Innings Of 4)h Test Game West Indies • $03 England (for 0 wkts) 29 (By K. L (O/IFKI LONDON. Aumixi 14 SLOWLY and implacably the West Indiana conaohd ntc<) their Saturdjiy position at Kennlngton Oval lo*day and unlcs, the tinpredictabli' Mrij ol rflekel pUe aomi particularly puckish prank, tinfive hundred rui in the acorer'a book are ample for a Caribbean conque the start ot thr innings it v\ i mad. tiuilc eteai lhat there %  <• 110 intantlon of gambling IWI> the established kam m sag somo gieater. if potential glory This snH :i new W.-si Indies Tlie slur of instability would be forever eiiised and *.le world wouli learn ihat determination and ruthlessness. if you like, was not the prei isjeUve >f older mitosis ., Trlday the Wetf | '. *M. and by drnwlng oi sfunipFnglaiid had collecled L'' without The feature ononi\ . .not t;<; \ug 14 Hifletern.i.rivM,.|i tie llriliv: I ti.ii.ii os.-r tin letnnna lan to merge BUTOpe'l heav .niic Into the oi'en baron e i Nation Siraatoouri Assem 1 vlt Ekrles, the Itiihsh Con rafeee laasnaW preoenting IK. the Aaaimbly'S Kconom. i mmittea, ihsdisjnged | m .. Sui ii. i i I) ui *xiH-rI" In mil Iht i < at and -teel Industrie* of Rurop. These hro industrial %  are so vital to ihe life ( .t D> -tate lhat one.. tR*] lit ieai) taken out of the hand >( the Natlmiiil (ioveinmem. Uu (lnverniTtent must become IIVMII of whatever •erthoeltj u inaututloa It anay be to whin these heaw Induatrfai h ive bee <(.in Lei i . nent w< rttereel I I % %  m vhouh not b* mil ed '.. Maunci Edli thi BrltM laibotir MemlN-r givinn n persona* ,:ew of the British Government' nie.tionn to the plan declares tha. romiirv rtenetided v.. mUCfl in :on and steel *,. Britain tlid I' rtal| imjiatl thai cartal •opla whaaa economy dot %  i gee) ihoi iritain for not putting in |oopard] %  ', SPORTS WINDOW BARBADOS ISIAIKl It LAWS HAMS ws< I \ I ins Hi il.n\ I Kiiire* it Itrlleiille fOIirs D I w. ha ... i Ini .un i •in %  Assumption To /* Declared Catholic Dogma VATIt AN CITY Auj 14. %  ihe AssumpUon of thi Mary as .< dogma of the Cathoht (liurch on Nov. 1. the Feast of no an %  .'i-night The atmoun. i met made on the eve of lOHnorrow'i %  umpHon said th> roelamallon would h'%  .. rat otailavor] an r I I i0. at win %  ould dli %  new dOfpna with in irdii ..!The proclamn'.' be made at a solemn roremon. U Saint Peter"* Basilic The Virgil Mary is believed to ha< rerusalem about 48 years gftai 'hrist Renter THE U'OIII.11 S MUSI IIOIMM I IHMIWI Frygve Lie Has Hopes Of World Peace OSLO, Aug 14 etary Gentral Trygve Lie *A\<\ here loda> I ^iiii beUave that no r fnwnt lTiien will t.iki -iep which will lead to a now World R It, who is on a lioiiday ffatll t,. his home country, ;iilderl 'If Ihe world survive* ihe n.li-il .it.i.it inn created by the Korean war. if principle! of Justice are triumphant ovei pitneiplei of m.ght. the cause of peace will nger than at any time in recant rig a Praia Conferani Lie said of the problem of Chinese i. the Uniteed Notions I still hope for a letult which *'i)l ensure the Chinese i: <" people an effective n the UN lo which ihev have a right But the Korea oanfllCI had maile (he Solution of '.•n extremely difficult,' he added. Asked wbethei hi' i J i. ob MalBi aauid keep Ihli b goina" in ihe lecurft) Council fm the period of his %  %  -hip during Augbst, Lie • f>n face I undet i.i %  i i Bin ri wa .. rIni American airbasa ' miles aniitheaal I P I a Immediate!) north "i ihe belaagiMrad airfleld South Korean troopa ware reported countcn -attackinx from aevafal i.it aaja nal the Communlal fop that we|>t down through unsnoardaej in i K and ovei Ran Kyrv Commurrisi %  lements were .it,, %  • %  %  %  A c* I'einplmg lo cut off the Sent hern I I \\ AS 'Th* v. nsdok h THE CAT I Wh |i rWN %  l % %  %  dldnl help M (aklng with ihi lanliion he lnv< uiaaied i round a ..it had > li" tli. tiiink fm :i kitten>
%  %  traatv to pre iei to the r/ireign Minlgfati of Bri t-tn franeg and the Unned Rtale n. Nea v.M ...i Beptatnbei according to mformad quartei to the Ktati dd the treat] wa i ne ..I ihe reeenUj hv fjen Daualai if* 'itinii Sup, i %  ..ini, ind< i •lupun. and Prealdanl Truinun' I Mi W Averell II.. (. %  MaeArthur, who ha %  ounced pubUel his belief thai i I ip II,.--. .I, ervetl a peae< in .ii* > %  %  undaretood tn havi nf %  irei.iv — Remer Civil War Threatens In Brazil BifENoa Aiftrs Am II lu. i mi-oflV lal tea ipapei Deaaaeraeai to a (rani pp .i.peieh fron Ma i"lanMra pie luted i .v.l ..., III Kim 1 ii K. :>nt,n.ii OetuUe Vurg..who ha* I %  %  i> of lha Braaifian people ergo from 'iniiiiii ih .1 eeaeii m n nest o-mbai rne de-[>iHi reteerad lo MUeajad plot to iuMminate V'Migam ..nd rfdned "an impartial %  batrvai ean see timt Varge hu* %  ass .1 it the masies and •.hHl with IhO iniii'mum of legal luarantai i hu rtturn to ih 'id office Whal is sertouM i* that DIITI.I and hi* Wpporttn ndaaeourini laj any mean. lo p. even' fruition nf the pOfajla —Rrater India Urges Forming Of "Shadow" Council IT \Al.K3 AT SI MTIGI AN HOUR -Mr Trsak aHtirrt, a ReetaaMn has hart eomaUtee: tbe wmld 6nt %  raaot rlephant" It 'aaJk*" st 29 nule* an hour. wH> trunk gad flapMs erDriven hy n petrol engine it has ipaclal road licence to bs on HM raad Tht hid*' of the *lephsnt imad* of psser and half an-inch Utlck It was ajade at Tbaitod I Pbeto ihow* Mr Btnarti rabat •kphant loaded with rtuldrea vslki" througb die vUIags of Xaaajse*. Beiax-'•'• kdjatM id M. Jakob M:.iik. aV lai t> k v*n broke n dv rnonth-' boycotl • %  • take his turn as Chain \ngiil The Arat %  peaker at Haa BHet> W, Mr rVniona laeaed Soviet lion that lUorts was heins used j* in knatru United St-t I acording to his conleaaUre^ Mr M ilik, reptyina. *.iid thai neither France nor Narwav h:. K. : %  rt ine Council 1 %  ll provided i %  -.ung oi (rfrth partie* lo proverb QU rut off a man's i -aid I data the Freud* delegate thought he %  %  igcre** ^lon in Koren". he WOtlld appointed — fReatett Imloncsia Prnclaiined Single Stale in IN ESI A pi It n.-i. | a t ue le-diut leoecati lektatoiH .ilirn ,he Dutch lianorrrieil DOMVi nounced hare lad ftei tin Houee ..( itepn tentatlt.b* -* %  i| i. '•"""iHarla .I.I i inct in, r, erni Wa g e idi i %  %  '* Mketj to id< t.i>. d r..i OBI A i -n t.ik.'i Rovein ,eni wuii prime Mlnaitei Moha...d Mi*, at a ilium. .,,. majoi pohii. al perUee %  igreerm .... i. i. It. .-.i ui Boekei (olnt %  eeai f the Uni iVdn.i pi ornlni Latei n. ihe da) he will eavi fni i, ..., %  %  'aherta Ri pul II a pi edi %  |de cell I it* -. beeraj pi i luaual i: On i,ni, ...,., | .,, eigfns 1 indeprndei re aenirr —*i American iggjed down in *ea> mud and under rutornraajBali troop* %  ho have brakan i>ut .if puikili i. U.IIK ih.' Nam Kiver. a few milea \i Bl %  i i • %  inn -.. %  .in Eighth Am,, comlate untight -aid there ncri I2.doc Coinmuntata In iff i udnehead north nf major threat to upplmlni north and west o-it H (mai i. an -nitpty herboui -d I'li-.in on the tonthwe-i [up .f ihe ivniii-iiin.. -in, Divtaaaofi ssnaatag lasaaull against the LrldgeheaU made . pi grea ovei ih-. MrhoJi an ol the bcidaaea j HI the batth ;i ol betfu rnunlejua *id New Hint Ri %  ired n< %  C urdgt along th* NakUmg I'IV. i Unld.v. mai other Ni-.lh Korean hid '.ihiunt .1 Taego the South Korean cap*. 'I %  i ..'< While Anirncon Infanlrj cut down iie Northi %  ra %  ... %  %  .i nil. 11 .-nd ..n craft wiped otrl streemi of Commiintsi remforearnanfj snia> ln| Ihe IIM-I ..mi walling on Up wa bank \< Uon ti I II dawa %  in itpoeU ol II. i-'n M CavatQ '<' %  %  < n ihi aaai I arui oppoit. .. poinl IS miles southwest of I' % %  % %  'I it< n| Lionel ltd he river battle, -aid he saa many dead North Korean rloaflng in mid*trearn f.n back Undei artillery THE POPULAR K. W. V. once more available Alrtadv varj popultu In man) countrtog thli KWV EJU de GMftgrta la .n-adily .;alntnp, an : iU-itKiti.1 o% Mackfrom thg purtai and moai Oagnuit oils RrWreMt i in Fur..p.gneJ with the addition • i tJasUnfj rragra ce unexctlled b lu-ln^htfully rafnthini L weather, t for that final touch to tintoil ..nd tot J I %  *U> i(.*^J taTtdMhita lotion fa 2-e; lu/ iiid gUog, ItuitU