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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Thursday

August 7,

1950



ENGL

: Allies Plaster
N. Korean Towns
With Giant Bombs

With MacArthur’s Headquariers for Korea,
Aug. 16.
"TEN TOWNSHIPS were vurning and “nothing
was moving for miles’’ on the west bank of the
Naktong River after the 1,000 - ton saturation
bombing raid by American Superfortresses today,
an Air Force observer pilot reported tonight.
Four North Korean divisions totalling about 40,906
men were massed for a major assault when $9 giant

The Communists were posed for an “August vic
tory’’ push over the upper Naktong River above
Waegwan. Mustang pilots returning from mopping
up raids afterwards said they strafed “scattere”
bunches’’ of North Koreans running helter-skelter |
as though dazed.

But 40 miles tc the South, Communist bridgeheads threat-
ened to crack the American defence line wide open

A senior American Officer said they had redoubled their
strength in 24 hours a were attacking savagely “with
some succes sastwards from their “bulge” near Yongsan
only 20 miles from t

» South Coast
‘ Fi t yatches



Porting






Mines Stop

“more of the same”

the bomb-batter



. r Sut ‘fortress caid—the largest
7 , upport strike since th
Anaconda |): .c° ne wis
jn aid hard-pressed GIs on
| ¢ were calling for
|
|
|

Work In B.G.



(From Our Own ¢









east of the river, where there was
raid only a few miles away, in
hich about 26 North Korean
th i | tanks made their way through two
“1 | established bridgeheads north and
} south of Waegwan.
| Communist troops were report«
tea fanning out through their
| bridgehead hills in preparation for
a strike southeast of Taegu,
pilots reported
nist tanks and self-propel-
were moving up to back
dy strategically stationed
Korean forces striking for
n airbase and the sec-
city still in South
American infantry
tank support attacked all day
just before dusk defeated the
rean column on high ground, a
a half to the northeast
‘ The Northerners
iy was hastened by a
liing American artillery bar-
e. South Korean defenders to
north of Weiggre were report-
fighting aggressively, but they
ced another threat on their right
from a Communist
1ich captured Kuanwi.
On the south coast the Commu-
ist Sixth

Anaconda starte
gold exploraiory
Guiana three ang
and to
$3,000,000
programme



more
investi

date
on its

zaliona



Reconnaissance

Jcans Start Fund
For Spin Bowlers (2);

rie ire
KINGSTON, J’ca., Aug. l1¢ North
The West Indies Test victory| egy
aroused tremen
in Jamaica, thousands
ing their radios from 5 o’c \
the morning until the final wicke j
fell
Jamaica will
sentatives in the Te
come, and newspapers
Fund
Ramadhin.—



ous enthusilas! lar



never lé



an hands
lock i



their repre
a civie
have raisi

Valen-|
Press

le and



for
Can.

an Appreciation

tine and



J

Burmese District Freo= force



From Communists

RANGOON. A 3 Division was reported
{ANG N, Aug

to have

withdrawn

|
|
| But they





Government forces have liber- e believed to be regrouping
ated the entire Henzada district | fo; another attack.
Western Burma from the hands of} south Korean and American
the pro-Communist “White” Peo | eized high ground north
ple’s Volunteer Organisation of Chino and Kinge. Gen2ral Mac-
was announced here tor . | Artl u’s Headquarters said light

The liberation followed the| bombe today scored hits on a
Government capture of the town’ submerged river cause’ ay, over

2

of Kyangin.—Reuter, @ On Page 5

VICTORY FLAG

er herr eT erotica ah cae ta nninapenintn panto mesiansomaiamessiaiiga
—_—$—$—=——$—$

4
3
3
3
z
f



Union flack
the Fourth

STREET

the news of!

RIDING THROUGH PROAD waving a

went this cyclist shortly afte victory in

Test was received

Just south of
i area, the town
‘hanged hands twice
t 24 hours
i erica withdre
orrespondent) ti j 1 Cormunist p )
GEOR i N l 6 ! t dese 4 und all burnt
Anacond (B h ( ! 1 vn i 1 this morning wher
Mines Ltad,, sub of the A \< a them out 1in. Lionel
conda Copp \ ! I Reuter’ correspondent
announced today th ispension d neither Americans nor
of the gold mining explorat ne th Korear appeared keen to
development activitie i 3 t 1 t 1 itself because it is
Guiana as a result of gener con | ¢ k of the Naktong River
dition uniave rabl to ond overlooked by hills all paralysis
mining. which have been ce | 2 : today.
ing throw proeet ae re oe : Heavy Fighting : Though health officials have
cent months and shary wey, Ponight heavy fighting raged in} yet dubbed the outbreak as
tuated by the Kors cris the entire Waegwan-Taegu area,

Kacbados
AND



DEFEATE





D

VICTORY PXOCESSION

Advocate



7

Price’
FIVE CENTS © eygxy *
53 ,

Year



Y INNINGS



CROWDS JAMMED BROAD STREET yesterday in a Victory

“*rocession” through the town

traffic was on several occasions slowed down considerably.

1,500 Have
Paralysis
In Britain

LONDON, Aug. 16.
outbreak
claimed

3ritain’s infantile

victims

of
fresh



not





demic”, it is believed to be
steadily toward this danger,

More than 200 of the estimated
1,500 people afflicted this year
have died. Cases last year in-
volved 83 deaths in a correspond-
ing period,

Latest weekly tally of infantile
paralysis cases was 367 for the
week ending August 5. Figures for
the next week expected to be
issued in a few days are likely to
ihow a big increase.

While health officials all over
the country took stringent meas-
ures to keep the outbreak under
control insurance companies re-
ported they were being almost
»verwhelmed with applications for
“epidemic” policies. A holder can
claim compensation up to £1,000

Nine fresh cases were announced
in the London area today. Iron
lungs have been sent to some
‘black spots”. Health officials are
trying new measures such as anti-
neptic “fog’’ in homes of peopld

who are afflicted.—Reuter.

Fly-past Marks
Liberation Day
In Argentina

BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 16

British made Gloster Meteor
Jets flying at over 450 miles pei
bour will — weather permitting
-- lead a flypast of 200 niilitary
aircraft over Buenos Aires tomor
row when San Martin Centenary
will be observed with solemn cere-
monies throughout the Republic
and in other South Ameritan
ecuntries freed by the “liberator.”

For twenty-four hours starting
at midnight tonight airforce planes
will circle constantly in a novel
Guard of Honour over Buenos
Aires’ Cathedral where San Mar-
tin’s remains were laid. President
leron after laying a wreath on
San Martin’s tomb will take the
salute by President Chaves of
Psraguay and high Argentine and
visiting Dignitaries.

At 1,500 local time, the exact
moment of San Martin’s death in
France a century ago, Peron will
ing Liberty Bell of Huaro brought
from Lima for the occasion which
vill,bring the parede temporarily
to a halt while Argentinians
everywhere will stand and observe
a minute’s silence in homage to
their “Gran Capitan”. a

As the bell which proclaimec
San Martin’s liberation of Peru
‘arts tolling. a great mantle of
jience will fall over Argentina.
uirs and all cther means
‘ransport will come to a halt.

After the parade Peron will be
host at a reception honouring
foreign visitors here for the
occasion.—Reuter,



of



MOORE-BRABAZON
FOUND DEAD

LONDON, Aug
Michael Jacques 3
zon, son of the British air pioneei

16





Lord Brabazon, was found dead
in a West London apartment to-)
day. The police believed that he
teck an overdose of drugs. They
took away a note found in hi
room

Lord Brabazon is President o
the International Aeronautica
Federation id holds the firs
pilot’s licen to he issue in Bri-|
t ore-Brabazon was i
j} tant t the G
IR Reuter

|
|
!
!

|

|







Churchill’s Plan Will

celebrating the win.



Motor

Stowaways
Nabbed On



Not Get A Hearing | Polish Ship

IN COUNCIL OF EUROPE

STRASBOURG, Aug 16.

British Labour and Scandinavian Representatives to the
Council of Europe today revolted successfully against the
proposal to discuss Winston Churchill's call for a European
Army, in detail. Churchill’s son-in-law Conservative Dun-
can Sandys withdrew the 20 voit plan which he had sub-
mitted only 24 hours eartier for putting Churchill's idea
into operation.

SPORTS
WINDOW

WATER POLO

Opposition to any detailed dis-
cussion of Churchill's plan was
'led by British official Labour rep-
resentatives who argued that dis-
| cussion of defence was contrary
} to the Council’s statute. They were
| supported by Scandinavian rep-
resentatives —Norwegian, Danish
and Icelandic — who announced
they would boycott any such de-
bate and take no part in the vote

THE first
tition ends
Flying Fish play
Barbados Aquatic
begins at 5 p.m
match, Swordfish vs
will be the first match of
Second Round

If Flying Fish win this game
they will have seored 8 point
to tie with Snappers at the end
of the first round

The other match
be very exciting as both Sword-
fish and are on top
form has a chance
of coming out on top of the
league, so it should be @ hectic
battle

The referee will be Maj. A. R
Poster

round of
this

the compe
afternoon, when |
Police at the |
Club Pla
The other
Barracudas
the

Churchill’s proposal for a Euro-
pean. Army has already been
jecopted by the Assembly, which
now has an understanding with
' the Committee of Ministers or the
| Upper House of the Council that
| political aspects of defence can
|be discussed although defence
| proper is barred under the statute.
| Today’s secret meeting of the Gen-
| eral Affairs Committee was under-
;stood to have been heated and
,came to its climax when Scandi-
navia’s representatives read their
‘jointly prepared statement refus-
jing to join in the debate.

Substitute Points

GIRL SPY | Withdrawing his 20-point plan,
Sandys submitted three substi-

GE RY NINE tute points which were also op-
Ml posed as still involving detailed
YEARS defence matters. Then he put for-

promises to





Moore-Braba-

t
v

ward yet another proposal in more
NUREMBERG, Aug. 16.

general terms in an attempt to
meet objections

The United States Occupation Finally, the Committee decided
Court here today sentenced an 18-!tc form a drafting sub-committee
year-old Sudeten German girl,}to draw up a fresh compromise
Elfred Sandnerova, to 9 years’|text for submission to the full
imprisonment on charges of spy- Committee tomorrow.
ing for the Czechoslovak Secret
Service.

She said in court she had been
employed by the Czechs since
January and that she had been
sent to Hof, Bavaria, where she
drew a map of the constabulary
Serracks there and turned it over
te the Czechs

She also admitted drawing a
nap of the 26th Infantry barracks
at Bamberg, Bavaria, which she
also handed to the Czech Security
Service



It is understood that the origi-
nal 20-point plan put forward by
Sandys included: that the Euro-
pean Army would be a balanced
operational land army containing
all the elements usual in a large
scale expeditionary force Its
status would be that of an Inter-
national Expeditionary Force sta-
tioned on Allied territory in
much the same way as General
Fisenhower’s Allied force in the
lust war: A European Minister

District Attorney W. Canfield} of Defence would be entirely re-
‘sid that the girl, who pleaded sponsible for its operations and
“guilty”, had gathered informa-| this Minister would be appointed

by and would be responsible to a
Defence Sub-committee of the
Committee of Ministers.—Reuter.

tion on equipment and the num-
ber of troops stationed at other |
»berracks.—Reuter.

2,000 Buildings Shattered
In India Earthquake

NEW DELHI Aug.

More than 2000 houses,
and temples were
pletely destroyed by intense
earth tremors which swept the
Ganges-Brahmatra of North
Eastern India last night, accord-

| ing to wireless messages received
| here today. But only four deaths



16
mos-
com-

on the other.

Many towns in this fertile
region—an area of 7,000 square
miles—had communications rup-
tured by the earthquake

aues,

The All India Radio correspon-
dent said that North Lakhimpur
town about 200 miles west of
the Burma frontier, was isolated
ind “practically in ruins”

had been reported late tonight



|

|

| It was not known how many The roads bore deep fissures

| people had been injured in the and depressions, and an import~-

| shattered houses. The Shillong ant bridge outside the town had

| (Assam) correspondent of All- been shattered, but only one

| India Radio said the area most death reported Other import-

| affected was in the upper Bri- ant towns rocked in the area
hampur ver in Upper Assam, inclided Jorhat, Sibagar, Gola-

rth of the Naga hill that, Sadiya and Pasi t \
inded { the end of the H 4 lying within a rac f
‘ ‘ ie B a ile —Reuter

SOUTHAMPTON, Eng,, Aug. 16.
Two “unlisted” American pas-
hcngers aboard the Polish liner
“Butory” will be returned to the
United States in. the same ship
on August 30, her captain, Jan
Cwiklinsky, said today when she
docked here trom New York,

The men are William Newton
(26) of New York and Howard
timer Campbell of Des Moines,
}iowa, They were takén off the
ship by Southampton police, and
were escorted to Headquarters for
questioning.

The police went aboard the
“Batory” with Immigration offic-
jals as she steamed into South-
‘mpton Harbour, to find out why
Newton, who has a United States

passport, and Campbell were
\board.

Campbell is alleged by the
United States Customs Depart-
ment to be a stowaway while

Newton boarded the Polish shiy
75 miles from New York Harbour
He had come down alongside her
n a seaplane.

Newton had run out of gas and
oil while on a pleasure flight from
New Jersey and asked the “Ba-

tory” to take him aboard. His
plane was hoisted on the “Ba-
tory’s” deck later to be taken off

by British authorities.-Reuter



Police Search
Dress Designer
For Jewels

SCHIAPARELLI, Nice, Aug. 16.

Madame Elsa Schiaparelli,
world famous dress designer, was
tonight questioned fer six hours
by the Nice “Flying Squad” and
tnen released after detectives had
taken from her luggage some of

the jewels she had reported stolen!

'

in au big jewel robbery earlier this
month.
Madame Schiaparelli was about
to leave Nice Airport for Tunis
i when detectives detained her ar:
piparened her baggage.

i Police said they found in ber
sluggage two diamond clips ary
vart of a brooch which were part
cf the jewels she reported stoler
during a party at Villa Le Roch
residence of American hestess My
Norman Winston early this manth

After questioning Madame
Schiaparelli was granted provis
tonal liberty and a senior police
cfficer said he would ask for a
charge of “contempt of the exam-

ining magistrate’ while police
eonducted their enquiries
—Reuter



| French Delegate
| Calls For Peace

STRASBOURG, Aug. 16
Jacques Bardoux, French sub-
stitute delegate to the European
Consultative assembly today
tabled a motion calling on the
Committee of Ministers of the
Council of Europe to draw up a
Peace Treaty between Western
Nations and the West German
| Federal Republic,

| His motion which will go to
the Assembly’s General Affairs
Committee for discussion de-
clares:

“In the interests of world peace
| and European order, the Consulta-
| tive Assembly recommends the
| Committee of Ministers to take im-

mediate steps to draw up a peace
treaty between Wester lations
and the German Federa public,




so as to put an end to uncertain-

and to manoeuvres which are
langerou to the ecurity of
Europe —-Reuter.







}



W.I Have Won
Three Tests

West Indies
England

503
344 and 103

(By E. L, COZIER)
LONDON, Aug. 16
"THE WEST INDIES beat England by an innings
and 56 runs at Kennington Oval today to win
the present series by three matches to one. If I
may paraphrase the peace compliment paid to
Britain by an American visitor: “After all they are

little islands, and they have often been conquered.’’
The gentleman from the United States paid his implied
tribute in this singular manner, but surely the plural is
even more applicable to these little islands of the Carib-
bean, so often defeated in their jousts with the big gus
of the game, who have now come into their own?

: Perhaps the most remarkable
> e feature about these four Tests has
The English jbeen the phenomenal success of
9. 2 k .
Don’t Like
Booing

| Alfie Valentine and Sonny Rama-
Our

dhin. These two mere striplings
have done more than anyone else

to lower the England flag and
have been able to subdue the
great names of cricket even on

| perfect pitches. With one match
less to do so, Valentine has done
better than Lindwall in 1948, He
has taken 33 wickets in his first
four Test matches as against Lind-
wall’s 27, Maurice Tate took 38
Australian wickets in the 1924-25
series but then Tate’ was thirty
years old and an_ experienced
cricketer while this young Jamai-
can cricket prodigy is just turned
twenty, with but two first class
wickets to his credit when he left
the blue waters of the Caribbean
to play in a less agreeable clim-
ate and on strange pitches,
Enigma

Ramadhin too has been an un-
solved enigma, The remarkable
thing about the young East Indian
apart from his deceptive action,
is the ability to bowl to a length.
He has shown, too, great stamina
on the tour and both he and Val-
entine will no doubt have bowled
more overs by the end of this
tour than any other West Indian
bowler on the tour, It is an in-
teresting speculation, and no
doubt the cricket mathematicians
will tell us their findings.

For the first time in this series
the luck may be said to have been
with the West Indies. Last night’s
rain was a big factor in their fav-
our and when I asked John God-
dard to comment on today’s
wicket, his reply was characteris-
tic,

“IT would like to carry it around
with ‘me” said John with a smile,

“Sticky Dog”

The English captain, Brown, also

(From Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 16

Friends of the West Indies in
London are angry at certain Press
‘comments on incidents during the
Test this week at the Oval

A section of West Indian sup-
vorters did not like some deci-
sions during the England batting
nd expressed their feelings by
booing.

The London Times cricket cor-
respondent today described boo-
ing as “an unpleasant sound on
a cvicket ground”.

Our correspondent learnt that
prominent members of the West
Indian community here are like-
ly to retort throwgh the Press that
while this form of barracking
may be novel at the Oval, it is no
worse and no more disturbing
than the slow hand-clapping in-
dulged in by sections of the Eng
lish audience when dissatisfied
with the play during the West
Indies innings. The main body of
West Indian spectators do not like
the booing that has taken place,
but the Press comment on the
matter has caused considerable
annovance today.

No Holiday In
Dominica For
Test Victory





commented on the wicket. When

(From Our Own Correspondent) I woke up at two o'clock this

ae DOMINICA, Aug. 16 morning and heard the rains
J he Administ rator and his|“streaming down,” he said, “I
Seats Council, in defiance of realised that we would be up
Ss wishes of the general _bublic jagainst it and sure enough we were.
and the Roseau Town Council This was the first “sticky dog” on
Chamber of Commerce, refused which I have played since the war
uday to grant ‘row as a Maat hed had tha ieee
we ,Brant tomorrow as «| anq Iam certain that had the West
sunk holiday oceasion for tho} o's aia eae . ;

Incies caught the Australians on
such a pitch the result would have
been just the same Brown was
full of admiration for Valentine
and Ramadhin, and he gave. his
opinion that they bowled magnifi-

West Indies’ victory in the Test
matches,

The general publie are dissatis
fled with the decision of fhe
Aaministrator, and accused him
and the Executive Couricil as

Super-Nordica prepared to deny| cently throughout the match. But
est Indians an opportunity for|he was very disappointed that

celebrations after tne fifty years
struggle vs. England in the
international cricket field.

England had not been able to save
the follow on
On Page 8



THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY

PROVIDES

IDEAL A PERFECT

INVESTMENT N PROTECTION
D

OWNED BY
MANAGED BY
FOR THE BENEFIT OF

THE
‘ POLICY
HOLDERS

L10 YEARS OF SERVICE

J. N. WALCOTT

> Canvassing Agents.

DENIS ATKINSON 3

C. K. BROWNE,

Secretary







oe.

PAGE TWO

Re mnemmimend



— Garth Calling

R. KW





ai s 1 conn vith he
Venezuela = =Pur Rican
Package " ou M Willis 1
also visited some of the « W
Indian island He returne to
Trinidad by B.W.LA ester
afternoon. While here he was ¢
guest at the Mari Hotel

Here To Meet His Wife



M* T. GRANT MAJOR,
Canadian Trace Commis
sioner who w in 1
passenger through Barbace fr
Canada to Trinidad ieee
August 5, a ed rday er
noon from Trinidad by B.W.1A
His wife is expected | rri
from Canada by T.C.A., at
day and he will be revuri vith
her to Trinidad ;
He is stayin at the Ocean

View Hotel.





- MR. C, A. G
Manager, Grenada Sugar in. C. A. GILLIATT
Factory Leaving Shortly On
A EYNE, Manage .

Boa rnin Succr Factory, Pre-retirement Leave
arrived from Grenada, yesterda R. C. A, GILLIATT, Manager
by BWtA. Be ng mi ek M of the Royal Bank of Canada
holid ot e . wa vin » his #08 OM one year's pre-retirement

ire ro meee FY ye. Yel” St. leave in October and expects to

ar * eye oe leave Barbados with his wife in

" ; september for Annapolis Valley,

Here For A Week his Canadian home. ’

JACQUE CRAME ol

D*, Sees ea fr Mr, Gilliatt, who first came to

hint a oe oa ad B.W.LA Barbados in October 1933 as Man-

ens Peis Fa ek ate r of the Barbados Branch,
o spend a we holic at the

arted his Banking career when
e joined the service of the Union
Bank of Halifax at Annapolis

Hastings Hotel.

Back To Trinidad





R PETER DA COSTA who Royal, Nova Scotia in 1907. This

Niae: Holiday Barbados institution was purchased by the
stewing with ‘Mr. andi Mrs. Walter, Royal Bank of Canada in 1910.
meee an i Bee elen ne After twelve years’ Canadian
urned to Tri Monda

7 z Service in the Maritime Provinces,
afternoon by B Alberta, Manitoba and Saskatche-

Back From Olympiad | an and in the Head Office of the





Bank in Montreal, Mr. Gilliatt

FTER his seve x vas transferred to Port-of-Spain,

‘ venti the Br itish GWant 'Prinidad as Inspector of the Royal

Olympiad which h ist ended, Bank's Branches in the Eastern

Ken Farnum, the local ace rider ection of the B.W.I. and the

returned td the land yesterday W.W.J. Branches until 1933, when
evening. Farnum had a few hours’ he was transferred to Barbados.

stay in Trinidad efor em He proposes to spend the Winter

turned. in Annapolis Valley, but will be
returning to Barbados, which he
m considers his home, for a

visit, later on during his leave.

Their daughter Evelyn, who is
at present holidaying in Barbados
with her parents is a Nurse at the
toyal Victoria Hospital in Canada,
ind their son John is with the
Royal Bank of Canada in Moncton,
New Brunswick.

Mr. Gilliatt will be succeeded by

Mr. S. H,. Dalgliesh, Inspector,
Supervisor’s Department, Port-of-
/ Spain, and he is expected to arrive
from Trinidad to-morrow by the
YLady Nelson,
5 Other recent appointments are,
Mr. Roland J, de Verteuil, who is
at present Accountant here. He
will be leaving shortly for Trini-
dad where he has been appointed
an assistant to the Manager in
Port-of-Spain. His place will be
taken by Mr, C. F. Smith, now
Assistant Accountant in Nassau,
Bahamas,

a Mr. Gilliatt tole Carib that they
have been very heppy in Barbados.
“It is a delightful place to live,

b S : and while we are going to Canada
LYA RAY, stage artist, due — for a time to be near the children,

to sive several shows in the we plan to visit the island periodi-
colony, arrived at Seawell cally and possibly before the end
yesterday. In the background xf 1951.”







is Ken Farnum, jost returned Carib joins with the entire com-
from his victorious tour of munity in wishing them many
British Guiana. *s of happy retirement.

One letter simply stands for an

TIvc F HGVFSVG6GE
Sx 2. tro as Vv
RBEHIS:.-8kKk. WV 0O@

Cryptoquote: IN TH
VENERABLE BED

Disipivuted. by King

OF THE










for the three L's, X for the two O's,
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Fach day the code letters are different.

Farewell Party
FAREWELL PARTY was held
by Miss Joyce Straker at her

home “Vesta”, Bay Street on
Saturday night for Miss Estelle
Mc Clean who is ‘leaving shortly
for Canada.

Among those present were, Mr.
Roy na, Mr. Erie Edwards,
Miss June Gaskin, Mr, Basil Mat-
thews, Miss Janet Mc David, Mr.
Gordon Wilson, Miss B. and B.
Matthews, Mr. Ryan Seale, Miss
F. and Miss D. Johnson, Mr,
Hampton King, Mr, Eric Branker,
Miss Dorothy Straker, Mr. ana
Mrs. C. Me Kenzie, Mr. Joe Hinds,
Miss Gloria Walcott, Mr. Stanley
Carter, Mr. Maurice Thomas, and
Mr. Adrian Howard who played
his guitar and sang for them,

Busman’s Holiday
AVING a Busman’s Holiday
in Barbados is Mr. Stanley
from Salisbury, Rhodesia,
Africa. He is accompanied by
his wife. Mr. Cooke is a Sugar
Planter and has been most inter-
csted visiting the Sugar Factories
here comparing notes on produc-
tion, ete They are guests at
Cacrabank.

Cooke

- 0)

UP GOES THE FLAG and
the West Indies have won
the “rubber”,

Mother And Daughter
RS. CALCANO and her
daughter Thelma whose
home is in Caracas are holiday-
ing in Barbados staying at Cacra-
benk. Her husband is a well
known Engineer in Venezuela who
works for the Government besides
having his own business,

From Venezuela
RS. MARTHE RENZ, whose
husband is Geologist for the
Mene Grande Oil Company in
Caracas, is here for a holiday with
her daughter Marieanne and her
son Hans. They are staying at
Cacrabank.

Wife and Son Remained On

M?*:. CEDRIC MABY, First
Secretary to the British
Embassy in Caracas has been
holidaying in Barbados staying
at Cacrabank with his wife Ann
Charlotte, and their small son
Timothy. Mr. Maby has had to
return to Venezuela but his wife
and son have remained on to con-
tinue their holiday.





CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’ s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

other. In this example A is used
ete. Single letters, apos-

A Cryptogram Quotation

GOHIS WVNKCHR
NVRRVG GOHTJS
MNBXVX—NFT.

118 GRAVE ARE THE BONES
BEDE'S LPITraPH.
Features Sy, digate

VAKEC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT at 8.30 p.m.
JOAN CRAWFORD — VAN HEFLIN

in “POSSESSED”



1

< A Warner Bros. Picture.

3

i Commencing FRIDAY 18th

+. Val Lrade wW Uy

6. Deceive & younsgsy (3) Paramount Presents:

se Wolian. (3) + BRalse up. (4) Alan LADD — Donna REBD

O. sifies Our cast

‘ea . ”

Hi: Sides (0) Sh Cia) toot, 46) in “CHICAGO DEADLINE
14. a} -







SPECIAL MATINEES: SATURDAY
and TUESDAY August

Walt DISNEY’'S



20. Cord to cover the inside. (4)
22. This ale emdy the sow. (3)
Solution of
2. Fanciful:
sive: 15

~ROross!
faxten-

Seda Ps OUR.
6. Pose Aery, 11,
, Gordon: 15 Ud-gotten, 16,
: 4, Dorr, WS Ne. 21, Gell
>. Gued Deowa:

ves 5 N.& 4, Can-

Stolilv: 9, Esoteric;
at Wee: 1A, Bevewe: 17,





Roy ROGERS



An RKO
}

——SSSa=5 =

—PLPOSSPSEPSOPSE PPO AE



EAT
A

THE BRE.

DSS PSSGOPSSS

iT WITh |
SMILE!

J. & RK.



STRENGTHENS

J
<
LPODQOOO DP GOG DIDI IO POO POPE GEESGS BBS GESOSOSOS SOS BSSOSSSSSOSSOS OS SSS SSOG!

—— ee
Morning August 19th at 9.30 a.m
22nd at 5 p.m

“MELODY TIME”

in TECHNICOLOR
Dennis DAY

— Freddy MARTIN
Picture





AD THAT
VOU





















Vv

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

—

Worried About The

\UGUST 4

THURSDAY,

CANT STOP |. gps i









HOUSEWIVES’







GUIDE Be
2 Prices of English pota- | cous
ee e toes and Seine pone j
; i e” chee
yesterday 7 ere:— | a ak ki me yo uc ook
glish potatoes 12 cents

DO you find travelling a pleasure, or

_ some VENOS/

per Ib j

journey with dread? It doesn’t matter whether String beans 24 cents per VENO'S Lightning
crossing the Atlantic or simply taking a bus cr ear ti to ib ‘
the seaside. [f you are Prone to “motion sickness iL acihcaitaaaietsssispsedaniie laine

effect can be the same,
The reason for the feeli

a time differs,
Seasickness is due to imp

b.B.C. Radio Programme

THURSDAY August
' 10 a.m



M xture. Iti
and bas been relied wp
yourself a bottie to-da






f nausea which com ter |




17 1950 nd STOP cased



will stop sea












































































sent out from the balaneiMg bination rf ) a for Pleasure; 7.45
mechanism in the ear. A smi! hyocine and ben: Ge ly Speaking; 8 a.m. From — ——
amount of fluid girculating kim we have here j the Eaitc 5, Sree eee ! Cad
minute canals tells us our posi A new drug called I |Z sos in Pane: Bae en | covet Coane: BrOneHITS
eae - is Said to cure more 80 pe © Art 9 ' Close Down; 12 ;
Too Sehsitive ? dent tob cists but : Ee te ei ta hy one Spee tow CATARRA - CATARRUAL ASTHMA LIGHTNING
if there is ultra-sensitivenéss sale in England at tha moment,| 1%") 12:19 p.m. Programme | Parade CHILDREN’S COUGHS COUGH MIXTURE
in this organ then the abnormal Try G iucose ans eee ere eee ae
movement of tossing or rolling Ordinary tar o: i . m. Radio News-
at sea (or going on roundabouts) 42. best be avoided by. tule: Binding in the Jos S aah
causes pressure in a direction to giycose (two ‘ablecpodneful in| eT iterate oe
which the body is not used. Im- fruit juice) before starting. ‘Then | Sorts Heview; 2.90 p.m. Ring up th
pulses sent out to the base of the try HOE t5 look Olt of Tha os \¢ t ) ‘pan. Twenty Questions; ‘
brain are transmitted to @e it is the ep : . prraeytle «EF The News; 4.10 p.m. The daily
: 1 moving -o t en | s mI 15 p.m. Leave trom Leighton
stomach, with varying results. cause most of the trout i: i; 4.45 p.m. Mona Liter Quartet;
Car ond ait: elite a | fo be Announced; 5.05 p.m
sic! Sas due eee | 4o; 5.15 Programme Parade vo
to similar waves starting i , | nt Choice; 6 p.m. The “ AEN
to similar waves staring ine =r TEE SAVER | listeners, Choise, 0m. The THUNDER MOUNT
ho. suffi “gi y 4 4 Merchant Navy bal
who suffer from “sick headache e News; 7.10 p.m (Tim HO dM
when they go to the films. LONDON 157.45 p m. Te ee
\ A 30-year-old I Isl 4 $.00 p.m adio a
How is it possible to slop this? woman who ripped of ner} onc - 5 Rie pe 1 a 1s ban )
serong and use 5 5 the Pditoriais; ® pam. Musi- oW ahi t SQNG
For sea sickness. Do not. eat man has been awarded the British | ‘ bands: 2,40 9: -Rpeocaoe. 2
for Carve. hours before going gn Empire medal we oy Dale ten’ “ane Chacree MI: Dana ANDREWS — Merle O’BERON
board ake a sedat ch Fas fhe official Londe tte sleet 1 5 Special Dis- ean Maeueataty
gr. of Teedslecticab. Ger aki vensied ta Sao, We as | Sotche it Grae ‘foe wine tor Pleasure. GRAND KIDDIES MATINEE TODAY P
ad ore ravel accomp: if o r "
ee nee re ceompaseit oe on ' THUNDER MOUNTAIN & TRAIL STREET
. hing ip ft om Lavui nr 7
3 Pnwhen evgac ied ee] = TAKEN | (fh tm moun, Ruan scort |
‘ ossible, wrecked LONDON. Teual Pric
The same rules apply for air Maria ulu Virs. Maugaret Sykes was told ADULTS — Usual Price
one an though the recumbent (sarong) the mci lat Bath that a wife need not give - ao |
pesition is not often available. to safet ks. The | ovide against her husband 1n a] SASS hS PoP POOPGPPPPO PSPS PPPS PCPS PEE PPP PPIO PILE
There are several drugs which other made (LN.S.) amy case. x %
} K
en the clerk of the court % y ‘
_ ~
if you like you can say: ‘Be| X% s ik v
|blowed to the lot of you,’ and s Last 2 Show To-das 4
walk out.” g i :
5 Mrs. Sykes: . i eas 4.30 and 8.30 5
- . . 3 “day
“T will’—and promptly left the x Last Show To-day Col het bl ¥%
li LN.S, % Olumbia Double: %
| x 4.45 Only E %
New Colour Process” % ’ : Jim BANNON %
HUBLI, India. % United Artists Present x
|} Dr. P. B. Bhagwat claims to] ¢ In x
I invented a device by which % 8
jbl nd-white films can be con R i MISSING %
| verted to colour at a small oe 5 % BLA‘ J '4 %
| With his precess, on which he a a TTD 9 x
| vorking for 20 years, he] & cS $
the colours can be developed }| JUR DR y
: ” 2 c > - ” y
he positive film. —(C.P.) % MA Saas x
x : and: $
Ruperr shuts a eyes and wait

t ‘“ ; aor ’ “4
grating noise | Don’t Be Silly” % :

















































4

‘LAURA: 2

your lavatory spotlessly clean, It's “ ~

Shake some ‘Harpic’ into the bowl, EAGLE ; grt x

leave overnight, then flush. ‘ Harpic’ will Star rig: %

(| clean and deodorise the whole pan —even * x

° ~ © © +

| where no brush can reach. : with Gene Dana 3
Hi ARPIC * William Bishop TIERNEY — ANDREWS 3}

OPENING FRIDAY 18TH 5 & 8.30 Qt?

‘4
for the bump, but it never comes ove: still firml Feld by the — ae to TH nl? ‘“ x
A large hook hanging from the roof hook, the little party Rel themselves sate ELIZABETI ° ante + % : PRAIRIE :
ot the cave slips through an iron dropping down and down pee a | A women, giving evidence in we Starring %
ring in the trolley and stops it just long shaft until they reach another ae eT ee eee Lee is ‘.
before it touches the opposite wall. sm cave, In it are two more Sault case, was asked by the S Grech Nancy STRANGERS”
For some minutes they swing to and imps armed with spears; and a | DEOSSGTOR it ae believed m x © with Y
fro in space until they oer pore) , srongdosicing door, \* : ‘ “ ; aft Tam a wee oe % WELLES — GUILD with :
Si Charles STARRETT $
‘ .* +
Air Cadet’s First : %
LONDON. ?
ARIE at WEE DS ORD A British air cadet rently| Or YMPIC %
yc r at ee : ie won the distinction of being the $ ¥ I 2 >
PLAZA TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. first boy to fly over the North| ¥ ROXY ¥
Pole Fiight Sergeant Arthur] $ : ; : o
RKO Radie presents J WEISSMULLER in Cox, 17, was among the crew ua x To-day 4.30 & 8.15 Only Last 2 Shows To-day %
- , British plane testing a system : . : - &
“TARZAN’S TRIUMPHS | f grid navigation for Arcti¢ x Bs hia -Denble } 4.30 and 8.15 %
with Brenda JOYCE — Johnny SHEFFIELD flying .—(CP) % Columbia a Bee ai saath %
Also LOUIS vs WALCOTT (Secor Fight F . x 20th Century Fox Double s
| } ix r %,
FRIDAY — SAT, — SUN — 5 & 8.20 p.m $ Richard Dix 3
“DESTINATION TOKYO" = with John GARFIELD 4 Maureen John %
ak tial tes : F Proud $ In O'HARA PAYNE %
. * AR/ —_ é ug
menor | Of all Fr x
arm | a THE SECRET ans %
: 4 x
G AIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES | : OF THE ¥
%
Thurs — Friday, | ; “SENTIMENTAL }
Leo COREY Fool oe g WHISTLER’” »
3 NG F Ss | 7 . xX
A Monpgran Boxi I LER | , Sv
Seu r | : JOURNEY”
SATURDAY & SUN. 8.30 p.m. Mat c \e | and %
MONOGRAM’S NEW MUSICAL ACTION DOU! % tand: g
Jimmie DAVIS in “LOUISIANA” snd ; , oS . %,
Johnny Mack BROWN in "SIX GUN GOSPE! % “BLACK %
i rm)
8
.
§
%
x



MED
SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER







.
s0366:66666 465% PLLA OOS AES, 4363050



‘| As The Old SAYING!

|
)
THE PROOF OF THE PUDDING IS |
IN THE EATING |

YOU

Had







A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL RELEASE
































LOCAL TALENT ON

GLORIA BENTHAM singing “Who do
NEVILLE GRIFFITH — “Sentimental .
JENISE YARD — “I Want You to Want Me”
CHESTER HOLD — “Bless You’
KEN MASON — “I Surrender Dear”
BYRON ROLLOCK — “Star Dust”

Guest Star — EDDY HALL (All-Star Winner:

Save Your Half Tickets Friday Nite and win a Carton of
Jeffrey's Stout.

PARADE

in He:



you kno

the Pudding Last Night

YA
RAY

NO INCREASE IN PRICES
SOUTH AMERICA’S

Pit 16 —



House 30 — Bal. 40 —- Boxes 64,



GREATEST SINGING
DANCING STAR
EXQUISITE
DAZZLING

BEAUTY,
COSTUMES

| Choose a HERCULES BICYCLE |

SEE HER TONIGHT
AGAIN 8.30
and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure ; ,
We can offer - - - AT YOUR FAVOURITE

GENTS’,

Also - - -~

THEATRE

EMPIRE

LADIES’ and the POPULAR
SPORTS MODEL

Sao ee

maT a a =< =«= +

Cycle Lights PRICES: Pit 36; House 60;
Locks Balcony 84; Box $1.00.

Polishing Cloths Tickets on Sale Daily

from 8 a.m.



Oil Cans, and > |
Lubricating Oil y : |
Warning

TO MEN ONLY (

THE BARBADOS :
If Your Blood Pressure Is ?)

CO-OPERATIVE High, Please Don’t Come!!! i
COTTON }

FACTORY
LIMITED

ROXY

TO-MORROW NIG"T at 8.30











THURSDAY,

AUGUST 17, 1950



X-Ray
Population

(By JOSEPH THOMAS)
CARDIFF, Wales.

The entire population of the
Rhondda Fach, the little Rhondda
valley, in South Wales, is to be
X-rayed.

This is part of a medical experi-
ment designed to combat tuber-
culosis and chest diseas.> in coal
mining communities.

There are 30,000 people in the
district, and everyone over five
is to be examined! The scheme
will take six months to complete
but it will not be known whether
it has suceeeded for at least five
years.

Ten research workers, including
two doctors, will go into action at
dawn on September 11 with two
$28,000 mobile X-ray vans. They
will visit five towns and a number
of villages that dot the hillsides.

It will take only 30 seconds for
each person to be examined for
signs | of pneumoconios's-lung
disease due to dust inhalation—or
tuberculosis.

First village on the list is Mardy,
900 feet above sea level. When
night-shift men step from the pit
cages they will find an X-ray van
waiting. Miners who are missed
will find a reminder tag on their
lamps. More than 2,500 at four
pits will be X-rayed. * Suspected
cases will be given immediate
hospital attention.

Miners Co-operate

The Welch miners and their
wives are co-operating with this
mass survey. They know only
too well that South Wales, with
300 deaths and nearly 4,000 dis-
abled last year, has the worst
record for lung diseases of any
British coalfield.

They know, too that only the
full co-operation of the people
can make the survey a success.
Experience shows that, unless per--
suaded, only one in five persons
volunteers to be X-rayed.

The research teams will work
19 hours a day until the job is
completed. It will be repeated
every year for five years.

Professor R. G. F. Heaf, Direc-
tor of British Tubercolusis
Research, said the survey is of
tremendous national importance.
He explained:

“It will teach us more about
tuberculosis in five years than we
have learned in the last 40”.

—I.N.S

Combined Air

Forces Test

LONDON,

The first big co-operative tests
of Western Europe’s air defences
are scheduled to take place
August 25—27.

American, British, French, Bel-
gian and Dutch air forces will
co-operate in the three-day exer-
cise which will be directed from
the headquarters of the Western
Europe air forces at Fontainebleu,
near Paris.

Main objective of the operation
which has been named “Cupola”
is to test the Western Power's
tighter aircraft and ground de-
fenses. All the defending planes
are British-built fighters.



The attacking torces will be
U.S.A.F. Superfortress bombers
stationed in Europe and aircraft
of R.A.F, Bomber Command.

Air Chief Marshal Sir James
Robb, 55-year-old Scot, Com-
mander-in-chief of Western Aj
Forces, will direct the operation.

In his headquarters at Fontain-
ebleu Robb will be in direct tele-
printer communication with the
operation rooms of the defending
tir forces.

His defensive fighter force will
include day and night fighters
from R.A.F., French, Belgian
and Dutch squadrons operating
from eight airfields in three coun-
tries.

In France, R.A.F. Mosquitoes
and Vampires will be based at
Coulommiers, and French Vam-
pires will be operated from Villa-
coublay and St. Dizier.

Belgian spitfires will fly from
Coxyde, while Belgian Meteors
and night fighters from Beauve-
chaine,

In Molland British Meteors will
be based alongside similar air-
craft of the Netherlands air force
at Twente—an air field used by
the Luftwaffe during the occupa-
tion of World War Two.

Other Dutch fighter planes will
operate from Leeuwarden and
Valkenburg.—LN.S.





ibis a BB
luse LIFEBUOY

With Lifebuoy Toilet
the whole day through.

with that deep-cleansing lather, it frees
| you of weariness, gives you an attractive
Use it now!

nec }
hness that

lasts.

| iN





Sailing The
Atlantic

LONDON,
53-year-old English bachelor,
Horace Flack, is planning to sail
the Atlantic to America in.a home-
made two-masted 20-foot three-
ton boat.

Flack will actually begin the first
part of his journey in late August,
when he wi sail his craft from
Huddeston, Middlesex County,
down the River Lea to the sea in
the estuary of the River Thames.

With two compasses, 50 gallons
of water and tins of beans and
meat aboard Flack expects to sail
6,000 miles in two months from
the Thames estuary to New York.

“TY am doing the trip because I
want a vacation,” Flack said.

It has taken Flack three years to
build his craft from a surplus Brit-
ish army bridge pontoon at a cost
of $1,400. In addition to its two
masts the vessel is equipped with
a four-horsepower marine engine.

“She is a beautiful job,” said
Flack. “I shall have no difficuity
in getting a certificate of sea-
worthiness. As for the 80-foot
waves they talk about—she will
slide over them.”

_ Flack, who is a therapist, comes
from a seafaring family. He has
sailed yachts and motorboats
round the coast of Britain in his
spare time.

_ He once took a converted ship's
lifeboat 200 miles out into the
Atlantic.

“It was like a millpond,” said
Flack, “but when I got back into
the English Channel there was a
storm and it took me four days to
reach port.”

The only map Flack will take
with him on his trip to America is
a schoolboy’s atlas.



—LN.S,



Protection For
Conivoys

LONDON,

Admiralty experts are working
out plans at top-speed to protect
Atlantic convoys and _ prevent
British cities from being bombard-
ed by guided missiles launched
from surfaced submarines .

Naval observers point out that
nmiost of the money allocated to
the British Navy under the new
rearmainent scheme will be spent
cn anti-submarine warfare.

Great importance is attached to
destroying enemy submarines as
they leave their lairs. Experts are
working on advanced designs of
fast “killer” submarines.

The Navy plans that these vessels
would lie in wait for the enemy
submarines, which could be picked
up by underwater detecting de-
vices.

The enemy would then be at-
tacked by an automatic “homing”
torpedo which is reported to be
exceedingly accurate.

In addition to, “killer” sub-
marines, fast destroyers especially
converted into streamlined 34-
knot frigates and stuffed with all
the latest anti-submarine devices
will patrol the Atlantic to attack
any subrharines that manage to



Soap, you’re fresh
Every time you wash

+
rH
af
ej

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS



——___—_.



TOILET SOAP



ae least we have a military association without parallel in hi



South African
Gems Smuggled
In U.S.

JOHANNESBURG,

Millions of dollars worth of
South African diamonds are being
smuggled into America every yea

But Dave Marais, Chairman o

the South African Masters
Diamond Cutters’ Association
Says overseas police now are pre-
paring to smash the rings and
round up their members.
Diamond dealers had to keep a
register of ail their rou
diamonds and the registers had |
disclose how the diamonds were
disposed of.
The result was, ne said, that
very little smuggling was dons
from South Africa, but smuggling
from England and the continent
to America badly affected trade.

Polished or cut diamonds were
exported tothe continent in great
quantities

to genuine diamond

dealers, but large parcels late:
found their way to the smugglin
combines.

“These diamonds are then
smuggled from the continent +

England, or from England to the
jcontinent, before being sent to
} America through the hundred and

‘one unlawful ways that have been }

| devised by the combines,

{ “Diamonds exported to America
legally have a 10 per cent import
duty imposed on them.
smugglers avoid this duty and ar

thus able to sell at lower than the |

normal prices, with the result that
they are undermining the

industry.”
“It is estimated that about 90
per cent of the diamonds ex-
; ported from South Africa eventu-
| ally find their way to America
) through legal and illegal channels,
Agents of the combines are caught
from time to time, but most of
the diamonds are never recovered

—Can. Press

The Weather

TODAY

5.30 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.



Moon (First Quarter) Au
gust 20.

Total Rainfai} (to date) .67
inches,

High Water: 5.34 a.m. 6.27
i p.m.
! * YESTERDAY









‘Temperaiure (lrax) 88.0 °E

(Temperature (Min) 72

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
} hour,

Wind Direction: 9 am. E.

3 p.m, E. by N.

Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.913

| 3 p.m. 29.848

|
|

ER eee
slp out of their hiding places.

Britain’s coastai forces are als«
being strengthened. At
moment there are 23 operational
boats with 70 in reserve.

The Russians, according to the
London Daily Mail, are believed
to have 250 motor torpedo-boat
ir. the Baltic, and are known to be
mass-producing assault
craft, —L.N.S.

landing



as
VY <6

v4

Bs



The ; j

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Life And Death
In U.K.

LONDON, August.
ple of britain are livins















keeping fitter and havin;
better bab than ever before,
hese facts on conditions it
Britain were disclosed in the
Registrar-General’s Statistical Re-
view for 1948, just published,

These latest figures show
death rate of eleven, per 1,000
civilians in England and Wales in
1948, the lowest ever recorded.

1 civilian deaths totalled 468,
64 i was 46,946 fewer thar
in 1947. Previous lowest rate wa
11.4 per 1000 in 1930 when deat!
totalled 455,427 in a smaller pop-
ulation

Baby deaths also were the lowest

1 record, Those who died before
heir first birthday totalled 26,766
That is an infant mortality rat
of 34 for 100 live births and com

With 41 in 1947 and 43 i

rhe recards showed that diph
theria has become less deadly, lk
10 the total deaths from thi
{ se dropped from 2,861 to 155
1 decline of 95 per cent. The fal
nt y deaths continued into 194!
vhen the rate is expected to fall t:

Heart trouble and cancer ar
‘ the greatest enemies o



The surve
ase death

vity in Britain
that heart dis



d
938
number twice as man
as women died from disease
| the heart arteries. More mer

1lso died from stomach ulcers thar

n.—iN.8.

Quake In
India

LONDON,







Aug. 16
udied jumbled

cords on five conti
} : t to determine U
i the deep
et truck India w
for two hours
> quake hit with
total destruc-

\-

ction of
th
ei record force
late last night. Tt
force just below

intensity.











} ] istern India, Women and
le di ran sereaming into the
| street and prayed with. their
jn folk ‘until t last tremor had
| pa ed
Shocks were recorded on seismo-~-
ray ound the world.
\~ Cal ta itself shivered for @ full
{minute as shock wept through
i 1, Burma, Vihar and the
|Eastern United Provinces
| ntist Australia,
| S.A. and South America re-
j ported their instruments hard ! it.
| First casualti reported in last
“in earthquake—deseribed by
\ eismologists as one of the worst
|! vere in this commercial
j bout 116 mile from the
ii Burma border, One person
| killed and twenty injured
iv 1» house collapsed during
| emors,



Reuter.



|
|





That Should Interest
You...

THE HISTORY
OF SUGAR

) — and —
iS

% SHORT WSTORY
{ OF THE BRITISH

WEST INDIES \
i H. V. WISEMAN

D crmn |
| ADVOCATE |
|) STATIONERY |

36,640 in 1948 with 15,40 |

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YPOPSISSISSSSYSSOSIISSSIGSS

PAGE THREE








Allies Plaster
North Korean
‘Towns

@ From Page 1
which the Communists have been
wiving armour and self-propelled
guns in their Waegwan bridge-

|







































British Forces For Korea

Ambassador Lewis Douglas of
the United States had a discus-
sion with British Cabinet Min-
isters on a plan to send a Bri-
tish armed force to Korea, it was
learned today. The discussion
took place last Monday when
Douglas called on Prime Minis-
ter Clement Attlee and Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin, usually
reliable sources said.

Press reports that Douglas
raised Anglo-American differen-
ces on the Formosa policy were
described as inaccurate. Discus-
sions between American and
British officials in Washington
thought likely to take place
on the Formosa question are
within a few weeks, but no ex-
changes are believed to be in
progress now.—Reuter.

ONE ASIAN
PEACE PACT

KHAATMANDU, Nepal.
Nepal and India have signed a
permanent peace treaty and «a
trade pact. According to the
peace treaty, the two govern-

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sh ADVOCATE

eee == Se Pee



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad &i., Bridgetown.





Thursday, 17th August, 1950





SAIGON,

Besides Korea and

4 =
Suburban Serv sces going on in the Far Eastern war.
It is the one in Indo-China,

This battle is nearly as large
in numbers as that in Korea,
larger in area, and senior in age.
It has been going on for a couple
of years. Few folk in Europe
seem to have noticed it—which
no doubt suits Stalin. He
swallowed China while we were
cheering the Berlin air-lift,

General Marcel Carpentier has
under command 150,000 regular

THE need for extending public services
in built up areas throughout the island has
been overlooked in the past but there are

_ signs of change. At a recent meeting of
the House of Assembly the sum of $1,569
was voted for the purpose of purchasing
land at Welches with a view of erecting a

sub-post office in that area. It was ex- troops in Indo-China. That is
j i sbhate : ; 5 one-third of the entire regular
plained during the debate that this post ar at aoe ee eae

office would accommodate residents in Car-
rington’s Village, Arthur’s Hill, Welches,
My Lord’s Hill and The Ivy and relieve
some of the pressure on the Central Post
Office.

Stalin wants them tied down in
the Far East — it means that
they cannot be available in the
Near West.

IN THE HIN ?

Meet the general. He is burned

brown, spare, sinewy—he was a
first-rate Rugby footballer and
still is a first-rate tennis player
with a shrewd, appraising brow
eye,

“His desk is absolutely clear,
which means that either he deals
promptly with business as it

It is not proposed to build this post office
immediately. That is a pity; but the
; Government has at least taken the oppor-
tunity to acquire the land for future use.

t é st offices are only one of arrives or else (as I suspect) as
But suburban oo Q # Z promptly throws most of the
several needs in the built up areas. The mass of paper where it belongs,

in the bin.

Carpentier fought alongside our
EKighth Army in Tunis and at
Cassino; he is a persona] friend
of Field-Marshal Alexander and
his old Chief of Staff, General
Sir John Harding, now Com-
mander-in-Chief in the Far East

So Carpentier knew our people
in war, and what he saw he
liked. You would like him, too
—be is almost as good-looking
as that other Carpentier, and
those who serve with him say
he is as fine a fighter.

Certainly he has just done a

erection of a sub-post office and a Police
Post in Eagle Hall has amply demonstrated
the wisdom of decentralisation. That
, district, however, still waits the erection
of a market which will assist residents and
improve the circulation of traffic.

The necessity for post offices and markets
in suburban areas is apparent. During
recent years the districts around and in the
parish of St. Michael have become so

* : bi b. In campaign of man
thickly populated that the standard of aenihel dave fuhting Sa Spe
service and facilities for service have been cleared the whole of the Red

River delta, the flat, fertile area

overtaxed. It is better that facilities be of Northern Indo-China, which
spread outwards than concentrated inwards is aan of the ricebowls of the
worla,

in the City.

It is an achievement that com-

pares in magnitude w ‘.*
: ra Kitchener’s pacification of e
The Sanitary Authority of St. Michael [gudgan and the freeing of the

, has given a lead by erecting public baths Hide. Pulte, source 6 Serer’
and latrines in various districts. The If the Communists in Indo-
‘numbers who make use of them indicate § China arene oer ee eine
that these have been appreciated and there fond a a elkas z Asian lends
| will be greater demand. Many residents beyond), then they could literally
: : bring all life there to a standstill.
prefer to go without washing rather than Well, now, thanks to General
make the effort to bring water from the
standpipe half mile away. The importance
of post offices and markets is always
secondary to that of water. The provision
of standpipes has made it possible for

PARIS
almost everyone to draw water, but no one IT was the crowded cocktail
hour in the sunshine—dappled

, @an be proud of a city where so large a
number of its people have publicly to fetch
_and carry the essential element for life.

courtyard of the Ritz Hotel. Sud-
denly the olive-skinned man with
uie Clark Gable moustache to
whom I was talking leaped. ‘to his
feet with a shout of excitement.

“It’s the Aga!” he cried. “Hey
— Aga!” The Aga Khan looked
round in some astonishment, and
then made his way goodnatured-
ly towards us.

A suggestion was made during the debate
on the purchase of the land for the Welches
sub-Post Office, that the Government might
well purchase the entire triangle of land

3 “Aga” said my friend, as ho
and prevent the erection of houses on that

pushed me forward, “I want you

: 4 san to meet Mr. MacColl — the
spot. The danger which has been ex qrentent siawebedienen 46 cane
perienced from the vehicular traffic [world to-day. When MacColl

writes about you Aga, you are a
saint in his eyes,”

The Aga Khan and I shook
hands, looked at one
another with uncer~

tain smiles as the
people at nearby
tables gazed open-
mouthed then mov—
ed off.

“A great per-
sonality!” cried my
companion the sun—
shine glinting on
his mammoth gold
cuff links and plati-
num wrist watch.
“A man to walk

”

recently causing fatal accidents, would be
lessened. In view of the fact that the
roadway in Arthur’s Hill and the adjoining
avenues have become squatting places for
hawkers it might well be that a district
market could be established near the sub-
Post Office. This would accommodate not
only the districts to be served by the post
office but also the residents of Government
Hill, Pine Hill and Belleville.

If this suggestion was adopted there
could be no argument advanced as to the
waste of land if the entire triangle was



with.
This is the sort of
scene constantly re-

ORLANDO enacted in the as-
purchased. au eg tonishing profes

sional life of Guido
( ‘Galloping Guido,” to his friends)
Orlando, “international public re-
lations counsellor,”

Paris crazy scene this week of
the richly colourful scramble for
fashion, is having to get by with;
out its most richly colourful
“Mr. Paris.” This master of flam-
boyant bustling has moved out for
a few days. It can’t be that the
competition is too much for hjm.

His enthusiasm and unabashed
friendliness ace unusual even by
American standards. His tireless

People who live outside the towns ought

to be encouraged to remain in the country.

| The only way to keep people in the country

is to give the country better facilities. ‘To

reach the country, a beginning must be
made with the suburbs.



Final Victory



Marcel Carpentier and his

d D _ Malaya,Msoldiers, they cannot.
there is a third real, big battle It has not been a war in the

;Shadows, like the one in Malaya,
~ where the chief trouble is to
find your enemy. Here, there
are 100,000 of him in the field, in

battalions, regiments, divisions,
and with artillery, engineers,
signallers, and all the rest of

the apparatus of a regular war
Here, you can really use your



bomber

and fighter
strike at concentrations of 1,000
men—and they do.

But a quarter of France’s air

force to

force is tied down here,
which does
heart either.

These troops are a pretty hard-
bitten lot, all veteran and battle-
tested. Half are coloured,
Moroccan, Algerian, Tunisian,
and Senegalese. Of the other,
the white half, many are Foreign
Legion, and, as usual, most of
these soldiers of fortune are
German. “And as_ usual,” says
the General, frankly, ‘‘they are
not the worst soldiers.”

too,
not break Stalin’s

(Before Harry Pollitt explodes

about “these Fascist beasts,”
please ask him about the
militarised police of the East

German People’s Democracy, and
those former, but now apparently
redeemed, “Fascist reptiles” from
ex-enemy Hungary, Bulgaria, and
Rumania.)

These French troops have possi-
bly done sonie rough work: but

not rougher than the Communisw,
who may take prisoners but
certainly do not keep them.

There is another delta in Ingo-



Send For Mr.

Hy R. M. MacColl

energy could spark a boardroom
full of Detroit business executives.

“Everyone” I don’t care who he
jis has a gnawing want in life!”
he cries striding up and down his
sumptuous suite in the
Prince de Galles “I am here to
soothe that gnawing want.” :

“Sure I get their names in
the papers.’ He gestured towards
a stack of big morocco-bound
serapbooks with his name
stamped in gold on the outside.
“But I do more than that, I
ean bring happiness.”

‘Just The Idea’

The telephone rang Guido
pounced on it.

“Whozat? Who? Ah, princess,
and how are you today? Howsa
prince? Wonderful, wonderful.
Listen, princess, Orlando has got
just the idea for that little pro-
blem of yours. It involves a
horseback ride. How about that?

“No, no — you won't do the
riding. Come around this after-
noon and I'll explain the whole
thing. It'll hit every front page
in two continents.”

“A wonderful woman, grossly
misunderstood.” sighs Guida,
whipping down the receiver.

On the walls of the suite there
hang the decorations given to
Guido by friendly monarchs and
Governments. Interspersed among
them are photographs of Guido
hobnobbing with the great, from
the Pope to Primo Carnera.

Orlando claims that hig was
the decisive intervention im the
Italian general election that
saved Italy from the Red flood.
“Orlando stood against Com-
munism,”

The Deft Reply

It is an open secret that Orlando
was chief adviser to the Duke and
Duchess of Segovia during recent
manoeuvres concerning the royal-
ist claims to the Spanish throne.

Hotel 1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Express Foreign News Service covers the THIRD Far-Eastern War.
Here is FRANK OWEN cabling from Saigon:

|
Stalin Ties Up
| Frenchmen

130.000

China that Carpentier has tidied
up, though I won’t yet say—and
he won't claim e has throughly
swept it. This ig the vast, muddy
plain which surrounds Saigon.

LIGHTHOUSE
RAID

Life in the pleasant and shaded
avenues of the “Paris of the
East” can be agreeable enough:
it can also be brief enough.
Every few days somebody heaves
a bomb through the open win-
dows of an hotel or restaurant.

Last week they raided the
great lighthouse at the mouth of
the river and put out the light,
60 that sailors’ lives were placed
in sudden unknown, because un-
suspected, peril. The dirty dogs.

For journalists it is fair
enough. They have killed one
editor, two executives, missed
two more, had a go at the
Minister of Education and the
chief censor,

Don’t put your son on the Press,
Mrs. Worthington — anyway in
Saigon,

Of course, besides truckloads
of troops, Jeeps, armoured cars,
and the usual vast and madden-
ing and mostly useless parapher-
nalia, form-filling Saigon has a
curfew,

But if you go to the Florence
night-club the receptionist hands
you a permit to stay out till
closing time.

GIRLS SAID YES...

To realise the grim facts behind
this facade, the British Consul-
General says that if invited to
drive as far as Saigon’s airport
eee dust he would simply say
“No.”

Two girl secretaries from the
American Embassy said “Yes”
the other night. Both are dead,
shot.

And you have only to drive a
few miles along the main high-
ways and see the tall watch-
towers with machine guns
mounted in their nests and
always manne and the jungle
cut back on either side of the
road beyond “ambush range,” to
grasp why these sentinels are
needed.

The land all around is enemy.
“Can’t you roll them up?” I
askeq General Carpentier.

He gives me the old-fashioned
look and says: “I could do that
and perhaps more—if only I had
more men to do it.”

And he does not need to add:
“But then, what about France
herself?”

London Express Service.

Paris

I watched Orlando conducting
a crowded Press conference for
the Segovias. It was like watch—
ing Montgomery at Alamein.

His cigar burning _ furiously,

every hair of his well-groomed
head in place, he was never at a

oss.

Often it was Orlando who
gave the deft reply rather than
the duke or duchess. It was an

education in how to meet a
gnawing want.
Orlando’s fees? “Just what

the traffic will stand. I’m like a
doctor, see? A psychological
ductor, that’s Orlando.’ He lives
ut the rate of £10,000 a year.
Orlando, a cigar chain-smoker.

never carriés a match or a
lighter. Why? “Because the
simple little request, ‘Have you
got a match?’ delivered to

utter strangers, has helped strike
up some of the most worthwhile
iriendships I have ever made.”

Old=-And Rich

Perhaps the most fantastic story
cf this fantastic man is his latest.
He told it to me with almost awe-
stricken enthusiasm.

“I am approached by this old
lacy of 83. She is the widow of
a U.S. oil millionaire. Unhappy.
Suspicious. Everybody’s * after
her dough, she figures. :

“I study the problem—then it
comes to me. I tell her ‘You
must cease worrying about the
present. Think of the future.”

“How can I?’ she says.

“ will buy for you the finest marble
mausoleum in the whole Paris
eres, It will be built for for.
You will then have the satisfac-
tion-of choosing three irreproach-
able companions to share your
eternal rest with you.’

“She was a transformed wo-

man,”
The telephone rang. “Ah,
there, count,» said Orlando.

“Are you ready to walk with
me? ...
—L.E.S.



| The West Indies defeated England yes-
terday by an innings and 56 runs at the

Our Readers Say:



all be orphans.
with advantage

Could they not
accompany the

University College

* THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1950

>

EXPECT A KIMONO |
|





D, V, SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

FOR CHRISTMAS

(Says FRANK GOLDSWORTHY)
ON BOARD H.M.S. JAMAICA.

SINCE nine out of ten of the 5,000 Royal
Navy sailors in the United Nations Korean
fleet are under 21, I feel their families and
friends are the ones who most want to know
how they are getting on.

Well, they are looking very fit, the whole
lot of them, brown as berries with working
or idling on deck stripped to the waist in
the hot Pacific sunshine.

Neither Korea nor Japan is in the tropics,
but it is pretty hot all the same—in the 80's} |
nearly every day, and damp and sticky) |
with it.

In their white shorts and_ sleeveless
shirts—officially disapproved and privately
envied by the long-trousered and long-
sleeved American Navy men—they keep cool
enough.

The real trouble is that when in Korean
waters on bombardment, blockade, or convoy
duties, the lads must wear protective anti-
flash overalls and the ships are blacked out
at night. ‘Then the sweat really rolls.

Helmets Please

It won’t be like this much longer. The
stickiest part of the summer is over and, as| |
this campaign may well go through the| |
winter, mother might get busy knitting
balaclava helmets or a comforter for the cold
days to come.

More United Nations ships seem to be
arriving every day. So much so, that when
two British cruisers are in harbour together] ;
they have a working agreement between] |
marine bands to share out the foreign
national anthems at morning colours, so
nobody is too late for breakfast.

This fleet increase means adequate shore
leave at last for the boys. Not that there is
much to go ashore for in the harbour they
usually use—a lovely, land-locked harbour,
wide, deep and rather like a Scottish loch.

There is a little Japanese town of wooden
houses and wooden open-fronted shops
sprayed with colourful signs.

There'll probably be a few highly coloured
kimonos coming home at Christmas for
mothers and certainly some Japanese toys
for kid brothers and sisters. They are about
a third the price of British toys, but not so
sturdy and not all the ambling gorillas,
somersaulting dogs and bucking mechanical
horses will survive the mess-deck table races
which develop after every trip ashore.

The Problem

Like sailormen all over the world, the boys
are short of cash if they are in port more
than one night.

The last time Far Eastern Fleet ships
worked with Americans they had a special
Far Eastern allowance. Nobody has thought
of that yet, this time, but here is a hint in
case My Lords of the Admiralty pry into
this letter between you and me.

The finance business is further complicated
by the fact that Hongkong dollars (worth
1s. 3d. each) are used in the British ships,
Japanese yen are needed for all purchases
in civilian shops, American occupation
dollars are the only currency in American
PX and clubs, and BAFS—British Armed
Forces Currency —must be used in canteens
run by Australians who represent the British
Commonwealth in the occupation forces.

The Americans have welcomed our boys
in their clubs, but as Sir Stafford Cripps does
not allow the paymaster to give a sailor
more than one occupation dollar in his pay
each week, the NAAFI had to set up a
special bar to sell beer for Hongkong dollars.

Taxi Dancers

It may surprise you that NAAFI has
engaged 20 Japanese girls—very pretty in
their long European frocks—as taxi dancers
in the sailors’ canteen. The boys pay 40
yen—about 10d.—for a dance and a chat with
the girls, who speak English with a Brooklyn
accent.

Good lager beer brewed in Japan to an
Australian recipe, with Australian hops, is
selling for 60 yen—about 1s. 3d.—a near-
quart bottle. This is two-thirds of the
Hongkong price and is regarded as one

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yo grace of the Korean war. INCLUDING
here are no football pitches yet, but level
ground and walking sticks for posts are PAISLEY and POLKA DOTS
good enough for the time being.
Keep Writing e

Oh—and this is important to all your
sons—the mail is coming through well. This
letter will reach you in 24 hours, but it is
going by radio. Your letters are taking just
over a week from London to the base, which
is good considering they fly 9,000 miles. So
keep your letters going, even if frequent sea
trips make gaps in your son’s.

Well, they send their love and they are =

hoping those balaclavas won't be needed. E R ODY

But don’t count on that. There is a big job
Is

to do out here and they will see it through.
CELEBRATING

SELECT YOURS FROM
DaCOSTA & Co., Lid. |

DRY GQODS _ DEPT.









Yours, from the Fleet.
FRANK GOLDSWORTHY.
— London Express Service.

entrants. I mention this to
emphasise the fact that they

| Oval to win the fourth and final Test Match
| as well as the Rubber in their 1950 tour. It

is indeed a praiseworthy achievement as

it was only on this same tour that the West
| Indies ever won a test match against

England in England. England won the
| first of the four Tests at OldTrafford as the
| Series opened but nothing daunted, the
| West Indies threw themselves whole-
‘heartedly into the second game at Lords
, and earned their first test win at the head-
| quarters of the game in fine fashion.

Immediate Emigration _
To, The Editor, The Advocate, —

SIR,—I read with interest Mr.
Smythies’ contribution on_ this
subject in last Saturday’s Advo-
cate: also your leader in (I think)
Wednesday’s issue, Certainly Emi-
gration is getting, now, a good
deal of attention—as it of course
deserves.

Mr. Smythies’ article dealt ex-
tensively with the. Fairbridge
scheme for taking (I quote) “the
underprivileged children from
Britain to finish their education
and receive vocational training in
parts of the Commonwealth that

They won again at Trent Bridge by the ;
need population.”

' decisive margin of ten wickets and yester-
| day they left no doubt whatever that they
| are a power to be reckoned with in the
world of cricket. They beat the full
' strength of England in clear cut fashion in
'four days.

No doubt that scheme is a very
good one, so far as it goes, and
Mr. Smythies’ testimony to its
success can be readily accepted.
And it is an admirable feature
that it aims at “training the boys
to do farm chores and the girls
domestic work,” for these are the
two great spheres in which in
most countries there is lots of
most important and valuable work
to be done, and essential and
most important and valuable
work. That is true also, emphati-
cally so, in the West Indies.

The victory was a triumph for the leader-

ship of John Goddard. He exploited every

Opportunity presented and deserved com-
pliments paid him.

The West Indies are indeed proud of the
, achievement, and send heartiest congratu-
; lations to its cricketiag ambassadors. A
| Rew and glorious page has been completed
| im our cricket history,

But it is only a section of the
problem. Where are the parents
of such children? Why are they
left out or relieved of their re-
sponsibility? The children cannot

children? Indeed by the reports
we get there is a big family
scheme in operation, for Australia
for example.

For I take it that here in Bar-
bados, as well as in the Mother
Country, it is not merely the chil-
dren that need space and help in
due course, but grown ups also—
the unemployed, the surplus pop-
ulation, To handle the children
should yield relief and good re-
sults in ten or twenty years, but
we want immediate plans for the
placing of adults.

I should much like to know Mr.
Sinythies’ ideas about this aspect
of the subject, and particularly of
my suggestion for organising a
settlement (a Bridgehead” Village
for a start, I have called it) on
some of the vacant lands in the
Caribbean area. It is not worth
comment and discussion? Or are
such projects to be dismissed
with a vague remark (I quote
again) that “they are unrealistic
in the light of actual experience!
end of world-conditions today’’?

Your leader, Mr. Editor, seemed
to me to recognise much more
adequately the present conditions
and needs in Barbados, and to
approve in a general way of the
main idea of my proposal.

F. GODSON,

Chelsea,
August 14, 1950

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
IR,—My attention has been
called to the report published in
your issue of August 2nd on the
debate in the Legislative Council
on the subject of the assistance
which the Government is gener-
ously giving to two students,
Joyce Hope and Vernon Smith,
to enable them to enter the
University College of the West
Indies. I would not make any
comment on the various views
expressed by Honourable Coun-
cillors, beyond saying that their
opinions were obviously charac-
terised both by good will and
by common sense. But I. think
it is important that the public
shoulda know that these two
students showed distinction in
the University College Examina-
tion, passing fourth and fifth on
the list of Barbadian candidates,
and above several others who
successfully passed the entrance
Examination doing work in fact
which was only bettered by the
first three on the list Daphne
Pilgrim, who gained q University
College Scholarship, and E, Inniss
and E. King, who were awarded
Government of Barbados Exhibi-
tions. The work of Joyce Hope
and V. Smith in fact was good
enough for the University College
to award them Bursaries of £100

each for three years — a very
definite distinction, of course,
above the other successful

showed their merit in examina-
tion, and that the general public
may feel assured that this
assistance by the Government
has been given to genuinely
deserving candidates.

The real’ moral is the need
for more Exhibitions to the
University College. Why should
the people of Barbados not
emulate the example of their
Government? In Grenada _ the
Society of Friends of the Univer-
sity College have themselves
founded an Exhibition to the
University College, raised by
voluntary public subscriptions.
Could we not do at least equally
well here?

Yours Very Truly,

AUBREY DOUGLAS SMITH

Resident Tutor.
Sandy Hook, Welches.

A’ Chance
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Barbadians_ resent being
made workshops cf, and sent
only abroad as labourers. Roose-
velt spoke of freedom from want
etc., and our people going abroad
should be allowed to go as
citizens and have equal rights.

If we are to work in unity

there must be a freer outlook.
Government must help its over-
plus population to settle in
friendly countries. Barbadians are
pioneers and can make _ good
anywhere. Give us a chance

POOR JOE

ORDER YOUR....

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TO-DAY.
MEAT DEPT.





CHICKENS
DUCKS
RABBITS

GREEN CABBAGE





JUST ARRIVED ....

MARSH MALLOWS = RAISINS
CHEESE - POTATOES. — ONIONS
SALT FISH i SALT MACKEREL.



now from GODDARDS.





THURSDAY, AUGUST 17



CRICKET VICTORY CELEBRATED

1950



THE MIGHTY
leads a Victory
cricketers.

CHARMER

(loeal
Procession down Broad Street.

Calypso Singer) in white

Singing a new

shirt, dark pants and felt hat,
song on the West Indian



EVEN THE WATERFRONT
yesterday. In
with salt from the S.S.

and across to the crane.

the Careenage, near Da Costa’s crane, was the lighter “Betty”.
“Naturalist”

LABOURERS _ celebrated when they heard of the W.1. victory

It was loaded
skipper “Boysie” Forde strung up flags over it

but its



~akS WERE DECORATED. This one has a variety

a, 110m the radio aerial.

of old ties and handkerchiefs

Dutch Guides | Speed Traps Catch Drivers

Give Concert
Tonight |



WHILE Bridgetown was madiy
celebrating the West Indies Test
victory yesterday the

Guides at “Pax Hill” were takiitg |
their ‘rest hour”. When the Advo- |
cate representative visited the
camp the girls were relaxing unde
their tents and some did not even
hear of the Test win






“Pax Hill’ was like a little
world by itself. The girls were)
taking an interest only in their

own affairs and scarcely worrying
about what was going on outside
Apart from their regular duties
they have an extensive programme |
arranged.







On Monday they toured St. John.
Tueccay w spent at the Summer |
house at Government House

apart from swimming in the pool





,carryi



OLICE SPEED TRAPS are still} prictor of a shop at the same|_ 1” St. Joseph there was singin
being set for speedy motorists. | address, was charged with opening and ae ve unto! ‘a ” if
Out of nine offences recorded in})his shop at 7.20 a.m. on Saturday, sees — eran the oa, oe
the Police Reports yesterday, six|June 10, when he should have Oa sain mie Bare Pa hoo"
motorists were charged with ex-j opened it at 8.00 a.m i long in making merry anc
ceeding fhe speed limit. Victor Holder of St. Judes, St. many talked of Goddard’s per

Two others were charged for |George, proprietor of a shop at the

Dutch Gir) | @riving without reasonable care|same address, was fined 5/- and
and at*ention and another charged | 1
‘for
| consideration.
|charged

5

/- costs in seven days, Holder
was charged with having his shop
opened at 8.25 p.m. on June 9 when
he should have closed at 8.00 p.m.

His Honour fined Joseph Went
of St. Judes, St. George 10/-: and

driving without sae iret

No cyclists were

EVEN PEOPLE were fined at
the District ‘B’ Station by Mr.

C. W. Rudder, Police Magistrate |1/- costs in 14 days. Went, the
ef District ‘B’, during the week.|rider of the bicycle G-62 along
The charges were brought by CrN.|Fair View Road, St. George, on
Cyrus and Sgt. Inniss prosecuted|June 9 at about 8.50 p.m., was
for the Police. charged ‘or not having a lighted

|St

and |o-m. on June 12, was charged with
and |

lamp to the front
Laurie Gaskin of Industry Hall,

Philip, conductor of motor by

When stopped Cpl.
into a field of canes but Cpl, Cyrus
waited on the spot until he return-

ng 45 passengers when the jed for the cycle

Road, St. George at about 8.55

Cyrus, |
\‘bus M-1901 along South District }Went dropped the cycle and ran



BARBADOS



Barbados
Rejoices

“THE WEST INDIES have won
the Fourth Test Match at the
Oval.” This news, as it came over
the air yesterday at 12.20 p.m. was
the signal for spontaneous rejai¢~
ing ¥
Messrs C. F. Harrison & Co. Ltd.,
owned by Messrs J. N. Goddard
and Sons, the parent and relatives
of the West Indies skipper John
Goddard, were the first to hoist
their decorations of flags.

City Transformed

The other business houses raised
theirs in rapid rotation after this.
Within 10 minutes of the an-
nouncement Bridgetown was
transformed

The sober bustle of the capital
city gave way to a good-natured
holiday appearance, Crowds gath-
ered in the streets, most of them
opposite the grocery and restau-
rant of Messrs J. N. Goddard and
Sons, hoping to see Mr. J. N. God-
dard Snr., make a balcony appear-
ance and so give the signal for a
cheer

Taxis drove through the city
with improvised flags. Some flew
from hastily erected flagstaffs tre'r
ties, socks and polishing cloths

Steel Bands
The inevitable steel band soon
made its appearance and pennies
rained down into the upraised hats
of the band’s financial staff
“Back Freight” the well-known
unofficial military figure par-
aded Broad Street, complete
with Union Jack and having ar-
rived before the Goddard Res-
taurant, sprang smartly to at-
tention, sloped his arms (flag)
and then gave the royal salute
The Mighty Charmer, the lead-
ing local calypsonian, went into
action at once. He headed a crowd
singing a calypso which he had
composed when the West Indies
won the Third Test. ’

Teach ’Em

The chorus ran something along
these lines: —

% ach them to play — West Indians

Beat them every day West Indians,

Now we beat the Englishmen

We want a shy at the Australians."

One optimistic fan was sure he
could pick a B.C.L, team to do
battle in England now.

BROAD STREET was congested
yesterday after the news that the
West Indies had won the fourth
and final Test Match in England
by an innings and 56 runs.

A large crowd which gathered
outside “Cave Shepherd” Store
sang a calypso about the Test
victory. After staying there for
a considerable time they moved
on led by an old man waving
a torn Union Jack in the air.
Drivers and cyclists were com -

pelled to stop until the congestion
was eased by the policemen who
had a very busy time all over the
City keeping order.

When The Last Fell

Cricket, fans listening to the
last phase of the play by the Radio
Distribution in Trafalgar Street
shouted and cheered when the
last English wicket fell. One man
was so joyful that he pulled out
a bottle of rum which he had
ready in his hip pocket and drank
to his heart’s content.

Swan Street too was also in a
state of congestion as a steel band
followed by a _ cheerful crowd
played familiar calypso tunes.





When the last English wicket past to help the devel t of Get it at
fell Speightstown was en fet: 0 help the development o ae SE i
There» wate guitars, Seton the Colonial Press, but some- Cn Sa 2 a
old tine and pave. and. every - thing is being done now. The BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
one seemed merry. ‘The loca second batch of Colonial jour- |
pubs did a roaring trade as nalists will soon be with us, LTD

cricket enthusiasts drank half

bottle after half bottle of rum.

Holetown too went into action
when the glad news was announc-
ed. There was an_ excursior
at Silver Beach Casino held b;
residents of St. George, and this
added to the celebrations. Others
could be seen discussing the mate!
as they walked along the road

formance.

Cricket vs. Fishing
Oistin Town on the other hana

took the news quite calmly. The
men interested themselves in
their fishing while on'y a few

people crowded the pubs to cele-
brate.

Labourers also celebrated a
Watts Village, St. George. They

supporters, they themselves tak-

ing no drinks





Waterfront Quiet

THE waterfront was fairly quiet

No intercolonial ves-

PAGE FIVE

ADVOCATE

emer



| CHICK STARTENA — GROWENA

LAYENA — RABBIT CHOW

CALF STARTENA — DOG CHOW
OMOLENE



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ao Te

REAL
| LOVELY !!

_The
Mannequins

| ADDIS BEAUTY BRUSH





Mayfair's

use it.








they had tea. The troop| hus was only licensed to carry 31. Fr Ashton McCarthy of Cox Hill,
tapre 1 Government House |He was fined 15/- and 1/- costs|St. Philip, driver of the motor
ee ev in i arte: this oc lin seven days jlorry P-204 along Mount Hill Road,
Ss iv ever ! . = ‘ es . 4 . - ne z ¢€
fated’ thev own around | A fine of 10/- and 1/- costs in jot. ecree” seitae, a oot
! Concert ll be given by the |seven days was imposed on {7 23 p.m., wes OS fe 1 yh
irlg at the St. Michael’s Girls’) Alphonso King of Cane Hill, St.|cays for not having a reat igi
a Hall tonight and it is eX-|George. King, who is the pro- Joseph Ward of St. Judes, St.) yesterday
School . Tis hy Excellency the] : ; George, driver of a mule drawn} sels or steamships arrived and la-
pec ae es aM Savage will be cart along St. Judes Road at about} bourers were occupied throughout
inane “Tt begins at 8.00 p.m, | '990 am. on June 10, was fined/the day unloading the Harrison



The programme will end with the
the English, Dutch and Curacao
anthems. The last will be sung in



“papiamentu”. These will be fol- |
lowed by Zallet dances and then {
the c¢ y sketch “Wedding An-|



niversary.”

The Miser





Following this t e will be
group songs, Dutch Folk Dance
by the thr



a sketch ‘The Miser”



girls, group singing,
Fan Dance, other Ballet
and another comedy
sketch “The Beans” and then the

interval





After the é i
sing in Ge and I
present u They will the esent
“Old h Pe D:



then the









al
at

an |
an

ant of the Camp, told the
“Advocate” yesterday that
".\they were camping in Haiti
> four Concer

What’s on Today

Exhibition of Pottery at Bar-
bados Museum,

Police Courts; 10 a.m.

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion: 10 a.m.

Cricket Match between
Youthful Printers of Trini-
dad and Advocate at Bank
Hall 1 p.m.

re Schoorl-Straub, Re-
gional Commissioner for the Neth-
erlands Antilles and Island Com-
ioner of Curacao, who is Com-



“ATS





Concerts

Colonial
Press

_ The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has telegraphed to His

Excellency the Governor the fol-]2¢!. by City Police Magistrate
lowing extract of a speech made|Mr. C. L. Walwyn for breaking |
by Mr. T. F. Cook, Parliamentary | the speed limit with the motor
Under Secretary of State for the|¢ar M-1027 on Roebuck Street

Colonies, speaking at the inaugur- Blenman was driving at 32.1/7
ation of Liverpool's Colonial] miles per hour when the speed
Weeks and the opening of the|limit for that road is 20 miles
Colonial Exhibition at St. George’s | per hour He has been ordered
jall, Liverpool, on the 15th in-| to pay the fine within 28 days
stant: — and in default he will undergo
“This ceremony here in Liver- one month’s hard labour, His
pool will be reported, I have license will be endorsed.
little doubt, in Colonial news-
papers in many latitudes and
climes, I should like to say a 7}
word in passing about these ]
newspapers in Colonies. There

has been some severe criticism
of them lately in Parliament and
in some of the British news- |
papers. There are newspapers
in certain Colonies—imischiev-
ous, irresponsible, ill-informed

which deserve such criticism,
whose standards are lower than

anything we know at home. But 1

I would like to make it clear

that—as we in the Colonial 4

Office well know—these criti-

cisms apply only to the minority An effectual Remedy for

of 450 odd newspapers that internal and external use:

make up the Colonial Press Asthma, Bronchitis, Burns, OT xv
“Many of them faced with ‘atarrt Dysente Fever eve

grave technical and _ financial Ne ati Piles “Thy dati’

difficulties make the best they eke ae Wounds e aeaes e

ean of a difficult job and show - 6 , ci x ane as CH

in their presentation of news aces on— man. ane OCC d

and their criticisms of their Paes _— =a.

Governments a sense of balance PRICE 2/- PER BOTTLE

Too little has been done in the

learning from some of the most
eminent pressmen in their lec-
tures at the London Polytechnic
Course in Journalism how we
do things over here, By this and
other means we are striving to
help the newspaper men of each
territory to develop what we all
wish to see—a free, responsible,
reliable and technically efficient
Press which will be a real help
to the Colony in its upward
march,”
Emi

igration
Rush At

Queen’s Park

Now that a hundred men have
been selected for work in the
U.S.A., Queen’s Park is as crowd-
ed as ever with would-be selectees.
The crowd there yesterday morn



combined business with the
pleasure of listening to accounts
of toppling English wickets.
The Park itself is a more pleas-
ant place than it was three
months ago, now that its build-
ings have been given new coats
of paint, the cvlour green pre-
dominating, and harmonizing with
the green lawns to which



A VIEW OF LOWER BROAD STREET with flags and streamers
fiying from Harrison’s and Da Costa's

imposed

Bl










thr |
the

in Pink, Green & Blue

| COMBS
THEM ‘

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
PHOENIX PHARMACY

in shades to match.



Ht SEB AT

Fined £2 For

Speeding

A fine of



£2 with 2
yesterday on
enman of Station Fill, St

- costs was
Flavian
Mich





BENJAMIN'S
JAMAICAN









Head of Broad Street

leading Stores







Cimely Gifts for Friends Abroad

GUAVA CHEESE
1 Ib. tin 90¢

GUAVA JELLY
1 lb. tin 44¢

KHUS-KUS GRASS — _ 5¢ per Bunch



2 lb. tin $1.80

2 lb. tin 88¢







bought nip after nip of rum andling was swelled by people who ‘ 1

talked much of the day’s play. listened in to what afterward CAVE VHEPHERD & (0 Lp
In St. James énd St. a proved to be the last stages of J 4 sy .

there was music and rum drink-] the last Test Match, f arp

ing, too, to celebrate the West Men selling bread and cool 10 ll 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

ae Se a those = gle a me drinks were taking advantage of ? 9

few English supporters had to! the fact that the Park was full ‘Th

buy drinks for the West Indies|of potential customers, and they HOME PRODUCTS DEPT.






\5 -~ and 1/- costs for failing to} Liner Naturalist.

have a mark board on his cart.

A fine of 5s
imposed on Fitz
|Greens, St. George
{a mule drawn cart

Cummins,

Two steamships and one schoon-
er however sailed out of Carlisle

and ls. costs WaS| Bay. The 4,964-ton Arneta under
of| Capt. Ekholm sailed for Trinidad.
the driver of} This vessel had arrived over the
Cummins was} week-end with a quantity of cargo
charged for having locked one of| from Madeira, It was consigned to



the wheels of the cart with 2|Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son & Co
ljock and chain instead of having] Ltd,

used a drag lock The S.S. Fort Townshend which
| The offence was committed|brought passengers from New
lalong Mount Hill Road, St} York on Tuesday also sailed yes-
| George, at about 8.20 a.m. on/|terday. It left for Martinique. It
June 10 is under the command of Capt
Somerson and consigned

HE FRONT FORK of a bicycl

owned nd ridden by Morti-





dderton of Graz°tte’| was the Julnar. It sailed for St

lichael, was damaged| Lucia. The Eastern Eel will leave
ler al Coliymore|for Grenada today to take hom: |

i it 4.09 p.m.|the Gren troop that was camp-

i ing at the rrison

r d t! The Julnar is consigned t

E nd|Messrs. Archer “McKenzie whil

tir ir| the Eel is ‘ lgned to the S noor

iy St r er Owners ssociation

| Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd
| The intercolonial vessel leaving







to|

attentions of gardeners and

recent rains have given a new
birth.
The lake is still dry, but the}



animals are getting new enclosures
and some of the roads in the Park |
are being improved. The new

shed and the repainted band stand |
look attractive. |

Left Cart Alone;
F ined I 0/: -

Belue Baird of Brittons Hill,
| St. Michael, was yesterday ordered |
jto pay a fine of 10/- and 1
}costs for drawing up a horse and |
jcart on Tudor Street, St. Michael, |
on Saturday, June 24, without i








| Jeaving someone fn charge In
default he will undergo 14 day
imprisonment This case was for
|hearing before City Police Mag
}trate M r 1



For Simplicity, Economy and Riding Pleasure, Choose a .

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PAGE SIX ; BARBADOS ADVOCATE
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON jf)

BEAT THe HEAT WITH
HeNRY'’s SecReT.







f WELL .. THAT'S
NERY BRAVE.OF




BNO! ... MEAN
THE NEAREST > IM
BUS STATION !



a YOU'RE RIGHT-- YOU'RE
A YOUNG LADY NOW
AND YOU SHOULON'T

re HAVE TO SIT ON THAT
as

BABY CHAIR ANY MORE
2

THIS IS AN INSULT---
MAKING A GROWN-UP
GIRL MY AGE SITON ~

A LITTLE BABY CHAIR

FOR PUNISHMENT

COOKIE HAS BEEN

NAUGHTY ALL DaAy,

SO I'M MAKING HER

SIT_IN THE CORNER
FOR










JUST A NICK IN THE SHOULDER. DON'T
MINO ME, SAVE THE SHERIFF'S LIFE! x“ -

poe

SHOT CAME FROM
OVER THERE!



: a AA
KK. @ CANNON ...... . THE RIDPLE

CARAMELLA?..OH..SHE'S JUST
A CLIENT.. HER FATHER, THE
COUNT DEL FALCO, CALLED ME IN, | ===
SOMEONE'S TRYING TO MURDER 4

THE ROME .REBELS

















D'YOU KNOW We've BEE
HERE HALF-AN-HOUR..1
WONDER WHAT'S HAPPENED
TO PETER HOLLIS ?...

WHISPER! WHO OROP:
THIS CAR

B O'CLOCK. .. RIGHT ON )
TABLE ?,. DID

THE OOT,WHISPER!













aang










Rea A HIM AND HiS DAUGHTER... ly i i
TT ALIN MAYS i
PAAR INES |: ta i









1 fi
ae \ 1 a
MW

72.0 moetaeee













~YES-M®, LGEF - MR_LEWIS LEEF OF THE
"LL. TELL MR. IN. HALE AND X,HALE
JiGGS - THE TOBACCO CO. WANTS

MiNUTE HE

ante nowal YOU TO COME RIGHT

TO THE TELEVISION
STUDIO =

OBVIOUSLY, JULIE WOULDN'T RISK
HOLDING DES PRISONER IN HER OWN
HOME... AND SHE WOULON'T WANT

TO TAKE HIM VERY FAR,..!T'S
WORTH A TRY, HONBY...

WHAT ON
EARTH MAKES
YOU THINK








JAKE IT! BUTI'M
GOIN' TO MAKE

AF HIM TALK NOW.

NI'S/\ OR ELSE... |



TELL WHERE HE HID
THE MONEY!






ERES NOGOLD IN THE BADL/)\. ;
ONLY TROUBLE. YOUD BETTER PACK | |AN/BODY ELSE 4) WE USE THE TWO
UP AND GET BACK TOA PEACEFUL J) | !N YOUR PARTY?

AREA AT ONCE. ;






1950

THURSDAY, AUGUST 17,





le in
until



is availab

quantit ies

STOCKED BY THE

LEADING STORES.







oa 24
° : w* ” onk & Glass
Wines, tO CE peor Table Jelly... .19
i Ete. ce » Chivers
eee ve Take ty.
: , » Bir
Brandy ....... $4.00 JERS AT O\¢ egg RE
» Bols Peach f nee » Rowntrees T.
a ane pic - Telly ooececosoe 18
” 2;
Drahdy ..... $00 _ppAVes LE J Meat Dept.
+ Zoe 460 HAR pAP P X¢ feral tala
Sherry .......... ‘ ’ ‘uts,
« Dows Pale pIN a Ox Liver, Calves Liver
Sherry .......... 4.00 {CE - Ox Tails, Ox Hearts,
» Gordons Dry ju Kippers, Rabbits, Tripe
RIN sha esha ayoits 2.50 ND 1T Brook Trout (Special)
» Vi Stout ........ 30 yok * RU ¢ Salmon Kidneys
» Breda Beer 26 ¢ RA APE cE ie Weiners ee mt
. - per .
Household yuh
Requisites

Tins Mansion Polish $ .88
Pkgs. Rinso Soap

Marmalade & | 25
Syrups
Pickles & B ns P » Hargraves
Sauces : ‘* Lyle’s Golden 9 P. Apple Juice .31
; Canned Meats | las ates aa $ .90
Bots. Zesto Pickles $ .34 Tins Lyle’s Golden , Orange & Grape
» Morton's Tins Lamb Tongues $ .70 Syrup .......... $ 46 .25 :
Chow Chow... .53 , Casserole Tins A.J.C, Fruit Juice ........ -28
« Plain Olives... .64 Steak o..ceccc.. .53 Marmaladp ....... 44
« Mortons Pickled » Morladella Bottles Little Chip » Grape Fruit
Ghirkins .......... 76 Pork Delicacy.. .76 Marmalade ........... 51 Juice eee -23
» Heinz Tom: » Corned Mutton .61 Bottles Harts:
Ketchup .......... 77 ~ Rebbit ......... 53 Marmalade... .38 Bots, Clayton's
« Chef Tom: » Swifts « Golden Shred Lemon Barley
Ketchup .......... 40 Luncheon Beef .54 Marmalade... .47 Water oo... 93
» Heinz » Swifts Vienna » Silver Shred
tt gama 48 Marmalade .. 47 « Robinson's
«» He ;
Salad Cream. 46 ‘ : a Orange Barley





| Enjoy
JUICES ..._

Meanwhile

Powder ......... AS
Lux Soap
Powder ............ 24

OE sees ikicah “a
Candles .......... 61
Pit: csc 103. .S7
1 ses cae 2
waite 5 80 ni YW Juices &
G\ Squashes










NS ee

Retresh ing






Custards,
Jellies, ete.
Tins Birds Custard

ake _ Powder

Lidono Ice
Pkgs. Monk & Glass

ey:
ms:

Cream Powder 1.23

72


















































Tins Letona Tomato




































|

THURSDAY, AUGUST 17



, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2:

DIED



WALKES — Mayline, yesterday, Her
funeral leaves her late residence,
Black Rock, et 4.30 this afternoon for
the Westbury Cemetery. Friends are
invited.

Miriam Walkes (Mother), — Lynette

(Sister), Hugh, Everett, George (Brothers)

IN MEMORIAM

———

IN Memory of Our Dear Beloved
Mother Mrs, BENTHAM,
who was called to Rest on the 17th of
August 1939

Ir 2 grave and quietly sleeping

Where the green grass gently waves

Lies the one we loved so dearly

One we loved and couki not save

fo you have a mother

Cherish her with tender care

For you never know her value

Until you see her vacant Chair, R.LP.



Ever ftemembered by her loving
Children, (Bileen; Charles; George;
Christina, Mrs. Christina Parris (sister)

Mrs. Costance King (Cousin).
17.8.50—ln

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

AUTQ CYCLE —
Excellent Condition ~—-
Bargain $100.00 Boyce —
LTD.

“New Hudson”
easy starter,
KNIGHT'S
15.8.50—2n.





Vauxhall 12 Saloon
perfect running order
Tyres practically
Co,, Ltd.
15.8.50—4n.

CAR—One (1)
1946 Model, in
and good condition,
new. Apply Cole &



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

() Chevrolet Style Master
1948 Model, Apply E. Marshall, Govern-
ment Hill, St. Michael. 13.8.50.—4n.

TRUCK—One 1934 Ford V-8 Truck
‘White Pak.





CAR—One





FURNITURE

—————

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.

daily. 15.

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.

POULTRY

——$—$—$$_—$
MUSCOVY DUCKLINGS—10 days old
2/- each. Dial 9109.





16.8.50—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

BOYS' SHIRTS, PANTS and PY-
JAMAS, ready made and made to mea-
sure, Guaranteed fit, low prices. Royal
Stere, Phone 4359.

16.8.50—Tn.

BLOCK STONE—4 ft., 3ft., 2 ft. de-
livered at 24c. per foot. Apply Bennetts
Plantation, St. Thomas.





16.8.50—4n.

CIGARETTES — Churchman's No. 1
Cigarettes. The aristocrat of Cigarettes.
Price 59 cents per Flat Tin of 25. Fits

neatly in your packet. Get them at
BRUCE WEA' Ltd.
16.8.50—3n.

CONDITION POWDERS — Karswood
condition powders for Cats, Dogs & Pigs,
also Kaiswood Poultry Spice. Fresh Stock
et’ BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd

16.8.50—-3n.

LADIES SHOES — Reduced from 8.50
to $2.50. Royal Store.

16.8 50—7n.

MEN'S SHIRT and PANTS mede tol
measure and ready made, Guaranteed
fi popular prices. Royal Store, Phone
4 .









16,.8.50—Tn.

ICE CREAM — Kraft powdered Ice

Cream Mix. Vanilla Flavour, Simply

edd water. Price 3/- tins. Get it at
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd.

16.8.50—!







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.
—

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

A. BARNES & CO,, LTD.
10.8, 50—4.f









n.

YAWL—"Frapida” approx. 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine. Good |

condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply
J. R. Edwards. Phone

2520.
15. 8.50—T.F.N.

PERSONAL

THE public are hereby warned against
siving credit to my wife EVANGALENE |
EUDENE GREAVES (nee Hall) as I do
not hold myself r ible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Sed. Eyelyn DaCosta Whitfield Greaves
Arch Hall,

St. Thomas,

16.8.50-—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife IREN FORDE
(nee Jackman) as I do not hold myself;
responsible for her or anyone else con-{
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed hy me

Signed ALBERT FORDE,









My Lorde Hill,
St. Michael
17.8, 50—2n

WANTED
HELP



————
GIRL—Intelligent girl with knowledge | be

of typing for office work wanted, Apply
Royal Store.
16.8.50—3n.



LADY — With some experience
Hardware for our Stock Room. Apply
by letter and in person to the Manager,
Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory.

16,8.50—2n.

SKILLED WORKERS WANTED. Reli-~
ance Shirt Factory. Apply Royal Store

16,.8,50—3n



PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel,

apply with references to the Manager.
12,8.50.—t.f.n.







QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN.

—Apply in person and letter stating | Oo”
experience etc. to H. E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd., Victoria

Street. 17.8.50-—-t.f.n
lll

LOST & FOUND













| PUBLIC SALES © «come



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

tel dwelling house
standing thereon. Consists
roofed house with usual



out




of double | opposition of

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



TAKE NOTICE
DECELENE

DOWNS, COULTER AND COM-
PANY. LIMITED whose trade er business
widress is 4, Currer Street, Bradford, in
Yor England, trading
jas Cloth Manufacturers has applied for
| the registration of a trade mark in Part
“AY of Register in connection with
| cotton piece goods, piece goods composed
| wholly of artificial silk or of mixtures of
cotton and artificial silk or of wool and
artificial silk, the artificial silk in each
ease predominating, and will be entitled
{ww register the same after one month
| from the 4th day of August, 1950, unless
some person shal) in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
such registration. The

That





offices—| trade mark can be seen on application

painted, water and other utility services| at my office.

near by.

VACANT POSSESSION:
(2) 1,817 square feet land at MAHOG-
LANE

with a wall dwelling house |

ANY
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
Painted, electric light,
For conditions of sale and

tached.
apply R. Archer Mc Kenzie,
Street, Dial 2947.

small shop at-
inspection

Victoria
15.8.°50.—4n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY INSTRUCTIONS received I will sefl
on Thursday, August 17th, at 1 p.m. at
Riehmond Gap, Barbarees Hill, (1) Chat-
tel House 20 x 10 with Back House 22 x
11 complete with Shed and Paling.
TERMS CASH.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
15.8,.50—3n







REAL ESTATE

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 Chap-
man’s Lane’ Bridgetown, For further
particulars and _ conditions of sale
apply to: Hutchinson & Banfield.

15.8.50—5n





ee '
LAND—Half Acre Land Sea View, St
James. Butting and Bounding on lands of
Piilips, Sandiford, and to the front on
the Public Road.
Apply to
HAROLD PROVERBS & Co. Lid
High Street.
17.8.50—3n
* 70 shares of £1 each in BARBADOS
FIRE INSURANCE CO
400 shares of £1 each in BARBADOS
SHIPPING & TRADING CO. LTD
The above will,be set up for sale to
public competition on Friday next the
18th instant at 2 p.m, at our Office in
Lucas St.
CARRINGTON & SEALY
16 .8.50—3n
1, Chattel house and 3,200 square feet
of land.
2. 10 perches of land
3. 2 roods of land.
4. 17% perches of land.
near Auburn and Indian

All situate
pond, St

Joseph the properties of the late Wil-
liam T. Waltom deceaseri. The above
properties will be set up for sale by

public competition at our Office, James
Street, on Friday 25th August 1950 at
2 p.m. For inspection apply on premi-
5es
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
17.8 3—Sn





PURLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

PARISH OF LST, JAMES
APPLICATIONS for the post of Sub
Sanitary Inspector for the Parish of St.
James will be recevied by the under’

signed up to Thursday, the 2th of
August, 1950.
Applicants must at least hold the

local Certificate on Sanitation given by
the General Board of Health.

Any further particulars required may
be obtained at the Parochial Treasurer's
Uifice on Tuesdays and Thursdays be-
tween the hours of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m.

The successful Applicant is to assume
duties on the Ist. of September.

P. H. TARILTON,

Clerk Commissioners of Health,
St. James

16.8.50—4n

“NOTICE

In_ the Estate of IDA WALROND
HOWELL, late of the town of
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados,
and formerly of the City of Toronto
in the Province of Ontario, Canada,
Spinster, Deceased.

All persons having claims against the
Estate of the said Ida Walrond Howet!
who died at Bridgetown on the 2nd
day of July, 1949 are required to file
proof of the same wth the undersigned
attorneys for the Administrator on or
before the 30th day of August, 1950.
After that date the Administrator will!
roceed to distribute the said Estate
aving regard only to the claims of
which it shall then have had notice.

DATED at Bridgetown this 9th day of
August, 1950.

D. V. BYNOE,

H. L, THOMAS,

Attorneys for

NATIONAL TRUST COM-
PANY, LIMITED,

Administrator with the Wil!
Annexed .



9.8.50—3n

NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
The Vestry of Christ Church is de-
sirous of obtaining approximately three
(3) acres of non-agricultural land in
ithe Below Rock area for conversion
inte a playing field
The owner of any such land, who may
be willing to dispose of it should sitb-
mit offers to the undersigned before 31st
August, 1950, stating the exact location,
area and price
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry
17 ,.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, John Street, in the City of Montreal,
Province of

month from the 4th day of August 1950
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my

cffice of opposition of such registration.
in| The trade mark can be seen on applics-

tion at my office.
Dated this 14th day of August 1950.
im, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



TAKE NOTICE
PALMOLIVE

THAT COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET | orreics, antimalarials, antiperiodics, anti-
corporation .

ganized under the laws of the Dormin-

whose trade or business

COMPANY, LIMITED, a

ion of Canada,
address is 64 Colgate Avenue Toronto

usual out offices. |

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
titled to register the same after one

15.8,.50-—3n | OF

Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
H wih

Registrar of Trade Marks.
. 15.8.50—in
eet -——

TAKE NOTICE
HEINZ

That H. J HEINZ COMPANY, @
corporation of the Commonwealth of
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
bottled food products, amd will be

entitled to register the same
month from the 4th day
1950, 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
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

TAKE NOTICE

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, Czechoslo-
vakia, whose trade or business address is
Gottwaldove Czechoslovakia, has applied
tor 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 1950 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
seen on application at my office
Dated this 14th day of August ‘1950.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

after one
of August,









TAKE NOTICE _
ate “oe



oe
oe STAy

_ 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 Augyst, 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,
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-
ien of Canada, whose trade or business
} addr is 64 Colgate Avenue, Toronto,
Cenada has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part A” of Register
in connection with Toilet Soap and will
be entitled to register the same afer
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 regis-
tration. The trade 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 —
. VITAVEL

That VITAMINS LIMITED whose
trade or business address is 23 Upper
Mall, London W. 6., England, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in connection
with pharmaceutical preparations 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
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this l4th day of August 1950.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
15.8.50—3n









TAKE NOTICE —
ABBOTT

That Abbott Laboratories, a corpora-
tion organized under the laws of the
State of TMlinois, United States of
America, whose trade or business
address is 14th and Sheridan Road,
North Chicago, Illi.ois, United States
of America has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in part “A” of
Register in connection with “Various
| chemicals, drugs, pharmaceuticals, the-
rapeutic dietary supplements antiseptics
germicides, and biological and bacter-
jal products, for both human and
veterinary use, such products being in
the form of the usuel preparations for
oral or parenteral administration or for
local applications, as solutions, tnictures
syrups. elixirs, medicinal extracts, fluid
extracts, powders, suspensions, coated
or uncoated tablets or pills, duicets,
filed hard or soft capsules, sterile
ampoule solutions, sterile solutions or
suspensions in vials or sterile powders
in ampoules, lotions, lininients, pastes,
jellies, ointments, sprays, creams,
suppositories, and such products being
intended for the following medicina)
purposes—allergen extracts for testing
treatment, alternatives, amebicides,
analgesics and anodynes, anaphro-—
disiacs, anaesthetics, antacids, | anthel-
mintics and vermifuges, antanemics and
hematinies, anticoagulants, anticonges—
tants, antidotes for arsenic or heavy
| metal poisoning, antidysenterics, anti-
gens for non-specific therapy, antigon-





pyretics, antisecretagogs, antiseptics and
germicides, antirheumatics, antispas-
modics, antisyphilitics, aphrodisiacs,
»| astringents, automatic stimulants, bacter-

Canada, has applied for the registration | ja! antigens, preparations for ‘calct

of a trade mark in Part ‘A’ of Register | therapy, cardiovascular stimulants, @r-
in connection with Toilet Soap, Cos- | minatives, chloragogues, coronany dila-
metics Totlet Preparations, Perfumes,| tors, cosmetic creams and _ lotions,
Toilet Water, Talc Powder and Dusting | deodorants, diaphoretics, digestives,

Powder, Face Powder, Face Cream

Hand Cream, Hand Lotion, Leg Make-









, | diuretics, ecbolics and oxytocies, emetics,
emmenagogues, escharotics, preparations









LOST up, Rouge, Lipstick, Eyebrow Pencil, | for treatment of eczema and dermatitis,
Face Lotion, Cream Rouge, Liquid | €xpectorants, preparations for fluid re-
GOLD FARPING — Tuesday morning | Powder Base, Mascara, Hair Tonic, Hatr | placement, fungicides, hormone and
between Yacht ‘lub and Woodside| Pomade, Brilliantine, Shampoo Prep-{ #land preparations, hypnotics, hypoten-
Gardens. Reward offered Finder | arations, (Nail Polish, Nail Polish | sives, insect repellants, laxatives,, cathar
please return to the Advocate Adver-| Thinni and removers Astringents, tics, and purgatives, leucocyte stimulants,
tising Department. 17.8.50—in.| Deodorants, Smelling Salts, Sunburn in abe ras lubricants, miotics, myrdriatics,
a a ian roar —— | Preventative, Cleshsing Pads, Baby OW) | Stee nee en tinal ered koe
Ss! TOD oO Series ental Cream, nta. owder, Liqui ne " t . >
Sear rea same is Dentifrice, Shaving Cream, Shaving | ek en a. ren
Advocaie Advertising Department Soap, Tooth Brushes, Razors, Safety | Sininante rien goer watts —
17.8.50—1n. | Razors Safety Razor Blades, Laundry aos acstasenad sii "wendé Giiato o rites
Soap, Soap Flakes, Scouring Cleanser. | °°. ne + ae ators, vehic
Soap Beads, Granulated Soap, Liquid | 6%. ve carriers or diluents for
ia. aie” Daeanin Rganioine Imple- | active therapeutic ingredients, vitamin
£20 MONTHLY Niet aan -saeatT cope Aeron a remioter | Preparations, x-ray contrast media prep-
BASULY earned wt nome in spare time| ihe same after one month trom the 8th | pralons, Gnd, Wil be enutied to regis
dealing in stamps. No experiences| day of August 1950 unless some person | gay of August, 1950, unless some person
necessary. Suitable for either sex. 1] shall in the meantime give notice in du-| shal) in the meantime give notice fr
also contact you with Students in| plicate to me at my office of opposition | guplicate to me at my office of opposition
Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-| of such registration, The trade mark can | of such registration. The trade mark can
respondents Enclose 2% stamp. Air/ be seen on application at my office be seen on application at my office.
Mail only take fews days. F. Parting- Dated this 14th day of August 1950 Dated t i4th day of August 1950.
ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road, H. WILLIAMS H WILLIAMS
Leigh Lancs, England. | Registrar of Trade Mark Registrar of Trade Marks
20.7.50.—30n. 15.8,50-—3n

















































15.8, 50- $n}

HARBOUR LOG) SLAVERY

In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Le



ander, S.S. Craftsman, Sct
Turtle Dove, Sch. Rosarene, M.V,. Daex
weed, Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip
H. Davidson, Seh. D’Ortae, Sh. Barma
D., Sch. Bluenose Mac, Sch. Wonderful
Counsellor, Sch Zita Wonita, Sch
United Pilgrim= S.. Sch Fancis Smith
Sch. Cloudia S., Seh. Mary B. Caroline
M.V. Blue Star, Gch. Emeline, S.S
Naturalist, Sch. Lynsyd Ul, Sch. Grer

ville Lass





DEPARTURES
S.S. Arneta, 4,964 tons Capt. Ekholm,
Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. §. P,
son, Sons & Co., Lid
Schooner Julnar, 54 tons, Capt
ren, for St. Luela, Agents:
Archer McKenzie
§.S. Fort Townshend, 1943 tons, Capt.
Somerson for Martinique, Agents:
Messrs. DaCosta & Co., Ltd

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1,) Lid. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships throtigh their Bar
baaos Coast Station 5.s Presiden
Brand, SS. Alcon Pegasus, SS. 5S
Gaspar, S.S. Asteris, S.S. Granheim
5.5. Specialist, S.S. Morgenen, s
Brazil, S.S. Uruguay, 5.S. Liss,
Casablanca, S.S. Frixos, $.S. Essi, SS
Stugard, S.S. Aghthi, S.S. Del Mar
§.S. Vikton, 8.5. Loide Equador, 5.5




Mart
Messr:.



Mooncrest, 8.8. In-
ss Atheichief,
Britain Victory,

erial Charlottetown
5.8 Arania, SS
S.S. Pachiter, SS
Monte Amboto, 5.S. Gerona, 8.5. Esso
Belgium, S.S, Owyhee, 58.58. Castillo
Coca, S.S. Marpessa, S.S.. Panagiotis
Gaseogne, 5.8. Fort Townshend
Fort Frederica, S.S. Esso Purfeet
Sundale, 5S.S Sunwalt, 8.5
S.S. Alcoa Polaris, S.S
3.5. C. G. Thulin,

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L.
From Trinidad;

Vita Brown, Charles Deane, Jan Rich-
mond, Mare Gill, Douglas Gill, Viola
Refeld, Beryl Lashley, Elaine Farmer,
Horsham, Martha Refeld, Herrmann
Barbara Adams, games Adams, Eric
Hirst, Keith Gittens, Joseph Gittens,
Doris Scott, Ernesto Baiz, Leslie Arthur,
Conrod Layne, Livingston Enry, Ramos
Pablo, Elaine Reid, Thomas Davis,

DEPARTURES
Por Trinidad:

Clarence Jones, Bertha Pults, Archibald
Hamilton, Matilda Superville, Joslyn
Superville, Keith Superville, Arthur
Superyille, Stephen Su erville, Alison
Superville, Reginald wards, Ryva
Birsztein, Ruth Laing, Kathleen Pereira,
Joan Ghent, George King, G. King, Al
gernon Frampton, Marion Frampton,
Enid Richardson, D. Malone, L. Corbin.
Fer Antigua:





5.5.
S.8
Chrysanthy,

Francvtassio,

Fred Sikes, Harold Cockett, William
Meranda, Gladys Cooke, James Hassell.
For St. Vineent:

Samuel Adams, Pat Herbert, Jyne Gill,
Olga Bell, Natasha Bell, Hazel Dottin,
David Dottin.

For Dominica:

Wiiliam Hindle, T, Rigsby, Kenneth
Deayton.
For La Guaira:

Jose Baez, Rafael Baez, Beatrice Arvel
Alicia Aryelo, Jose Delearrial, Jack Rey
nolds, John Reynolds, Pamela Reynolds,
Vada Reynolds, Olga Itriago, Ramon
Rojas, Rosa Rojas, Belen Duarte, Milli-
cent Ferguson, Maurice Jones, Maria
Donnelly, Maria Donnelly, Henry Donelly
Stephen Donnelly,

TAKE NOTICE







That KELLOGG COMPANY, whose
trade or business address is 235, Porte:
Street, City of Battle Creek, State of!
Michigan, United States of America has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in con-
nection with Cereal breakfast foods,
live stock and poultry feed, and doy
food 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 opposi-
tion of such registration, The trade
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—2n



TAKE NOTIC

TIBIONE

That SCHENLEY LABORATORIES
INC., a corporation organized and exist
ing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of Americe
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
one month from the 4th day of August
1950 unless some persoo
meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of onpositicn of such
registration. The trade mark can |
seen on application at ww of

Dated this 14th day of August 1950

Hn WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
15.8,.50—2n

TAKE NOTICE

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 Bicyele:
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
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration The trace





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

TAKE NOTICE
BARUM

That Svit Narodni Podnik,
in the Commercial Register Volu
A-1X-22 kept by the District Court °*
Uh. Hradisti Czechoslovakia, whose tre\¢
or business address is Gottwaldove
Czechoslovakia, has applied for the rer





Rexister in connection with Pneumatic
natural or artificial rubber, and wil! be

unless some nm
time give no’ in

tion. trade
application at my office
Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
HH. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks

ean be

TAKE NOTICE
GOLDEN CRUST

CO. LIMITED, a
whose trade or business address
Province of

Quebee, Dominion

be entitled to register the same
one month from the 4th day of A
1950 unless some person shall ir
meantime give notice in duplicate t
at my office of opposition of such r¢
tration. The trade mark can be
on application at my office

Dated this 14th day of August 1950.






} H, WILLIAMS

| Registrar of Trad¢



after |



shall in the}

mark can be seen on application at my |

regis‘ered
e

|
| night that it is
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of!

tyres, tyre inner tubes, and tyre inser-|
tion pieces, wholly or predominantiy of
»| eluded
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of August, 1959,
all in the mean-|
uplicate to me at)
my ompe 90 opposition of such registro-

seen on

15.8. 50-35



That LAKE OF THE WOODS MILLING | 1eccrded
British Company.) ;

is 460} OnE
St. John Street, in the City of Montreal, | portec



Canada, has applied for the registration! )ights the need to maintair
of a trade mark, in Part “A” of Register| r
in connection with wheat flour and will

wt Elsewhere there
©) tanc)

cen} Leading

15.8.50--n

UNDER
RUSSIA

| LONDON, Aug. 15,
| BRITISH Representative, Coley
; Smith speaking at a

Geneva of the
that a system of forced labour
spreading with dangerous rapidity
among
orbit.
“Documenis which we have re
produced show it is already fi
established in Czec!
Coley Smith produced
reproductions of officis
East European
decrees, and other

countries in the Soviet





slovakia,”





1 Soviet ani
transportation
papers



He recalled that Britain sul
mitted last year a Phot«
of the Soviet Corrective abour
Codex. “Documents submitted this
year brought out some si
aspects,” he said, “Or
people can be condemned
exiled to Siberia even
innocence is admitted by Soviet
Authorities, who cor mn the
simply on the grounds that tt
were related to the person aile
to have committed the offence
Another is that crimes against the
State



Copy





mificant
th
an
when their





ie)



are regarded much more
severely than crimes against
another individual” Britain and

the United States jointly propose
a small ad hoc Conimission t
make a “balanced and objective
report” on evidence available.
—(Reuter.)



Got Money By

False Pretencese

THE decision of His Worship
Mr. G. B. Griffith Magistrate ot
District “A” who sentenced
| Frank Waithe of Station Hill to



four months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for obtaining from
Drucilla Medford of Mount All,

St. Andrew, the sum of 5/3 by
false pretences ~ was confirmed
vester! by Their Honours Mr

L. ylor and Mr. J. W, B.







Chenery, Judges of the Assistan|
Court of Appeal.
Waithe was

pay the appeal
seven days or in
days’ imprisonment

also‘ ordered to
costs of 7/8 in

default seven

In giving ‘evidence Drucilla
Medford said that on July 4, she
was walking in Swan Street when
Waithe approached her and asker!
{her if she wanted any flour bag



to buy. She told him ‘yes’ and
gave him 4/6 and a flour bag
valued at 9d. Waithe took the

money and the bag {rom her and

told her that he worked at
lJohnson & Redman and that his
correct name is Clarke

She waited for him to return

but he never did, She then went
to Johnson & Redman and inquired
for him only to realjse that he was
not working there, She next went
to the Central Station and re

ported the matter to the police.
The next day she jminted out
Waithe in an identification parade

Seibert Waldron keeper ol
the criminal records said he
knows Waithe who has eight pre
vious convictions for false
pretences. On the last convictior
he was sentenced to five months’
imprisonment with hard labou
by the Chief Justice

Before confirming

the decision



Their Honours told Waithe that
it was abundantly clear from th
evidence that he took 1 money
from the woman therefore they
had no hesitution in confirmin

the decision.

Charles Beats
Beshore

(BUFFALO, New York, Aug, 16
Ezzard Charles, Cincinatti negre





jwho is recognised as the heavy-
| weight champion of the World in
every state but Ne York, bat-
\tered Freddie Beshore of Harris-



burg, Pennsylvania, into submis-
| sion to retain his Nationa! Boxing
| Association title in the 14th round
of a scheduled 15 round bout last
night.

The finish came after two min-
| utes and fifty three seconds of the
ifourteenth round when sarney
| Felix halted the fight as Charles
| hammered away at Beshore’s body
{without a return
| Beshore's right ear wa
jfar beyond its normal size
right eye was cut and
closed, and his lip was cut
and out

swollen

his

almos
inside



{| On the official score sheets ref-
sree Felix gave Charles 12 rounds
and Beshore 2: Judge Anse Carroll
|gave Ezzard 12 rounds Beshore
one and called one even

Judge Leon Straschowiak gave
nine to Charles three to Beshore
and called two even.





This was Charles’ first fight
since he recovered from a strained
muscle which led to post-

heart
| ponements earlier this 4
arranged bout with Be
He won so convincingly last
now expected ar-
rangements for him to fight Louis
|at the Yankee Stadium, New York
on September 27, will be con-
quickly—-Reuter.

of his

eal
hore



‘On Stock Exchange

LONDON, Aug. 16

' ‘The renewed strength of Bri-
‘sh Government funds provided
a feature of the London Stock
*yclanze today. Business broad
ned to include most issues and
gains up to half per cent. were

Institutional buying it
ket short of stock was re-
The financing of Britain’:

t programme



ma
j; re-armame

1oney conditions



on
unea
from



and occz val

; created by



sic
war ne
industrial
ver declines of

n by Jap:
onds Oil were harde



Kor
fev

one



} pence lo



icoint were



! offer and pence Reuter

meeting i se
United Nations ee.
Social and Economie Council said} jading with










Govt. Funds Strong

pot-

cheap

nese

PAGE SEVEN
MAIL NOTICE

—_— |

SHIPPING NOTICES















Mails fo: British Gu t a

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW ZEA- ———as aaa Francis W. Smith will c the
LAND LINE LIMITED General Post Office a

(M.A.N.Z. LINE) _M.V. Daerwood will ac- Pore eqistered tail



PORT WELLINGTON” sails Glad-

\ August 27th; Brisbane, August

Sydney, August 30th; arriving at
Trinidad, September 24th.

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” replaces “Devon”
Freemantie end August, Adelaide
September, Melbourne first half,
second half, Brisbane, September
iving at Trinidad, October 28th.

cept Cargo and Passengers ot Aumuat
tor St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Grenada and Aruba, sailing
on the 17th August, 1950





United Pilgrim S. will ac-



vessels have ample space for cept Cargo and Passengers get
hard frozen, and General certo, tor St. Lucia. sailing Wed-
accepted on throug of . y .
trans-shipment at ‘Trinidad nesday, 16th August. staunitgs YT sims,
for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward
snd Leeward Islands. B.W.1. Schooner Owners

From your Gasworks
Will those friends
drinking purpe

For further particulars apply:—
FURNESS WITHY & CO, LTD.
Trinidad, B.W.1.
and
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Association Inc
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who use

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CANADIAN SERVICE
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PLANTATIONS LTD. |







PAGE EIGHT

W.I. DEFEAT










ENGLAND |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OVER



DACOSTA’S



“Advocate” Team Gets








THURSDAY, AUGUST 17,





| 4 | e » I
@ From Page 1 Bailey had played with com-| ? F t I d
“What woula have happened|mendable defiance, if not always} rs nnin ea STAND
had we scored those other ten}with calm assurance. Brown was
runs’, he declared ‘No one can |/next man in, but returned without t * i ai
tell. But I believe we would have |scoring when he touched one from | ms In Test Match With Printers PREPARED

made the West Indies struggie to

Valentine for Weekes at first slip













score 100 on such a pitch. “That}to ake the catch. Six for 315, The “Advocate” Cricket Team led the Youthfu! Printers TO MEET
would have left us with between last man in 0. touring Cricket Team from Trinidad on first innings when :
200 and 250 to make and probably McIntyre, latest choice for | 3

plenty of time to bat. You never
know, the pitch might have played
easier in the last innings. It
could hardly have been worse and
then we should have been well
placed.”

Although I would have been by
mo means pessimistic about our
chances as Brown appears optimis-

tic about theirs, I certainly was] scored and it was eight for 322. These two batsmen made an Best bowling figures were re-
most relieved to hear the end of the Malcolm Hilton manned the eighth wicket stand which realised turned by Frank Woateee. “Ad- RANGE OF
England first innings. However, ee a eae 64 runs. ws vocate’s” opening pace bowler,
‘ it is i save the followon,
that is past History and it is little Sowisd hin, with a semewnat Start who took 4 wickets for 17 runs

use dreaming about what might

have been.
Jubilant

Goddard, his team, and some
2,500 West Indians watching the
match were naturally jubilant at
the outcome. There was the usual
rush for some souvenir by the
players nearest the _ wickets.
Stollmeyer himself triumphantly
pocketed the ball after the final
catch, but later presented jt to
Goddard as a mark of the team's

He batted well and struck any- . ectieee SOU WESTERN HAT to Maich
appreciation of his leadership} each succeeding ball. thing loose. Next best score for] 3: Moris ¢ Archer mA Mecomie 13
throughout the tour. Goddard in Fignting Cricket Advocate” was 16 by H. O. Hus-|C’ Tait not out... : at $1.37

turn, attributes his success entirely

to his travelling companions. “The | Goddard for two to get his second ee a shee seams otle’ Reece ¢ Austin, b Humphrey.
boys have been wonderful” he} century or seven and three Castillo by Reece a end his in- M. Jackman stpd wkpr Husbands b
said. The Indian Tour was af] 4uarter hours, :

happy and friendly one, but the
team spirit has even beaten that
high standard. Whatever we have
done, we have done together and if
I say it myself, I feel our success
has been deserved,”

Many West Indian onlookers
rushed cut on to the field waving

i ‘ iy hats in;> {innings. Sir Pelham Warner in st Soe ae
oo oo their prin berg ” 11899 was the last Englishman—to CALCUTTA, Aug. 16 N. Holder , CO Mg
cow meee WROOpIng | Bhd. C ®-l carry his bat right through a Test fo E. McComie 8 1 2 2
The nearest West Indian fielders |C@!Y his Dat rig =e Mr. A. S. De Mello, President of | nN. Atkins 4s
braced and} Nninss. This was slso the highest the Indian Cricket Board of Con-|K. Graham a. Pip eee
were exuberantly embraced anc} ore ever made against the West fot heed at the Boerd’s| 5. Archer Bike ae
even kissed. The guitar = Indies in England and during its FLAGS AND BUNTING were everywhere and Da Costa’s en bac aa 8 ee bene Geet ee oF AS
calypso dancing were absent this [course Hutton reached 4,000 runs building was no exception pene Mere ate ieee ree “ADVOCATE'S 1ST INNINGS
time, however, for the policeman in Test cricket, another rare i day that Leslie Ames, of Kent, was
on duty lost no time in getting ] achievement. expected to captain the Common- H. ©. Husbands b- Castillo 16
the encroachers back to their} Goddard enforced the follow GhiVelintins coipbihation came into Cli t Id I wealth cricket team which is to) F Meee ee oy iackman 13
seats. This does not mean that}and a single was scored in theyaction for the fourth time today. ma e ea tour India this winter. He also C. Maynard b Reece ee 9
the calypsonians had not been }ithree overs before lunch. The new victim was Sheppard. He said that Frank Worrell, who is) N. Holder c Reece b ——? =
busy, for no sooner had the last had batted doggedly if without F P 1 at present touring England with|p’ Archer b Castillo... ns 0
ball been bowled than Lord Kitch- The Follow On particular prowess for 29. The or 0 Oo the West Indies team, would be B. Avie swipe Moore b Castillo ‘
ener was ready with his latest An early success was in store|scoreboard was 74—5—29 and B. ; Vice-captain. Mr. De Mello, whol, =
number. after lunch. Goddard and Valen-| Brown was next man in. Goddard Alberto Rodriguez, a membei was ne asted President, also said Bs Oh des aad 8 Your hair will be
Calypso tine had resumed the attack and|only bowled two overs before }f the Venezuelan Polo Team who} tot vijay Merchant would captain| — Extras: b-B; Ib-1;w-1 10 handsomer by far
Dressed in broad brimmed hat, eee Se —. on bringing back Ramadhin for vi anes ae co the Indian team against the tour- TOTAL “114
% ¢ a tic |) When he had score e only ‘0; young spinner to reap an immedi- |“! 2eac , IS very Ae iti - —
ao coloured Su aps he} runs showing on the board. The] ate success by getting Bailey leg-}impressed with the standard of Suliie sonatas lols hee ioe ners ant et Sas for of 6 tor 88; 7 for Te: when you treat ft.
was too hoarse to do more than | ball, admittedly helped by the|before. McIntyre came out and|play here, — ; : Sub-committee to make certain al-|® for 91:; 9 for 103. at : Vaseline’ Hai :
whisper the words, Here they ar2; |§Pringy turf rose sharply anti| tried desperation tactics. He swiped| In an interview with the|7"* rar hauna- Raleccate: aseline’ Hair Tonic.|
“The 16th August, 1950, will always live |Spooned up the bat. Christiani,|hard at Ramadhin and skied the Advocate yesterday he said he|'erations, © sec . Hite BOWLING ANALYSIS
in my memory, | ; close in at square leg, dived for-|ball for ‘Trestrail to take a simple |finds the climate of the island is ;bointed C. Hallows, of Lancashire, } o-M OR UW Just use a few drops
The 16th August 1950, will always live fward and took the catch close to|catch at cover end give the bowler |ideal for polo and the pitch at wee George oe Ped Er eal C Tait... 4 0 8 0 d th
«Rigi, Saigon 4 the ground, David Sheppard, se-| the second wicket in the same over |the Savannah one of the best hejShire as coaches for the © oO RIOR 655391 Xs > aday...thens
vo West Indies win the Fourth canek for Australia, teaonen his} with the score unchanged. Bedser |has seen. season, 7 bo pn " a § y ee
By making a mascot of England's best. | weak performance yesterday was| and Brown who had crossed, faced Although he has been playing —Reuter. 9 M. Jackman 341 4 1 the difference!

Our victory was really superfine
Through the bowling of Ramadhin and
Valentine."

And the chorus went: ed. It was one outside the off] ane ppt se: - He returns to Venezuela on
Samaahin, Sou deserves vale stump, just right for cutting and] weelter Valentine partnership. was [Saturday

Sir Ramadhin, : the young amateur treated it ac- Bedser. In doing this he colledted
Followed by a meda! and we cannot cordingly to net himself three . §

_ . Jeave behind
That invincible Jamaican,

Umpiring
With everyone happy about the
outcome of the match and of the
tour generally, it is perhaps un-

Valentine,

; , . ag ay fg. Co., Cons’d

necessary to make any reference] ance being the order of the day,| judged catch. Wright was dropped ae Rimoan ce Pen Mee When your nose is “s! j-up” by
to one aspect of these ‘Tests which | although each batsman found it} at one by Christiani off Ramadhin | yesterday m a ler ou ye cal *% =
has caused some irritation to] Possible to get boundaries. At 32,| and escaped being stumped off the|” Those were the last of practice oa hy. 1 eed a
players and spectators alike. This Goddard called on Gomez to take | same bowler when two. The dying} matches to be played in those stitrincer eases _
is the umpiring. In every match] Over from oe ae Gerry} candle was allowed to flicker al- | series. ; bresthing, shrinks VICKS
there has been muttered complaints on) own a Nhe 7 e See beit feebly when Brown made a It is understood that the Barba- swollen membranes,

about the umpiring. This match is stage the innings passed} desperate if inelegant coverdrive| dos téam to play a series of soothes irritation.

has been so bad that it is only the
fact that we have won despite the
handicap that, in my opinion,
prevents a protest being made.
The several particular incidents
are reported in the run of play
details, perhaps today’s victory

was poetic justice. nis Compton came on to the Oval] Indies gained a victory by an in- by
The Game stage as the drama began to turn] nings and 56 runs. England had THE DUTCH GUIDES

The fourth ‘Test between the| to tragedy. It was now Sheppard's} made 103 of which Brown had got a at
West Indies and England was re- turn to have a narrow escape. He} 15 and Wright not out six, sy ST. MICHAEL’S GIRLS’
sumed this morning in bright sun- turned one of Gomez deliveries The Scores SCHOO.
shine, but heavy rain had fallen leg and though the fielder dived| 1. 1ST. INNINGS... 503 ‘on
through the night, and Ramadhin’s | ¢5) it with good anticipation he aut UNF. INNINGS i ine beasties Heats Aikteots 2i’s THURSDAY. AUGUST 17,
first over from the Pavilion end] just failed to reach the ball. Simpson c Jones b Valentine 30 Chocomel 1950
showed the wicket was both lively The 50 was registered after 100 | Sheppard b Ramadhin . rf ” Salted Nuts nuhutuatly. at 8 pin,
and taking some swing. Goddard} minutes and then Compton loos-| Sowes ¢ Worrell b Valentine qt | Red Currant Jell ADMISSION ::: 1/6 & 1/
brought in himself, adding a man|ened up slightly to take three in] males ¢ Weekes b Goddard rH ee a eters. y ae ON ::: 1/6 & 1/-
to Ramadhin’s leg trap and using|an over off Ramadhin, but when | Brown c Weekes b Valentine 0 | stants co Mi it . die -8.50.—2n.
two slips and two silly mid-offs to | Gomez was relieved by Valentine, | Me, Intyre ¢ and b Valentine 4 » Horlicks Malte

Valentine. Trestrail did duty in
the field for Worrell. One run had
been scored in four overs when
Goddard put himself on in place





















sented the same bowler
simple return catch and England

slower

Australia, was off the mark with

a square. cut for four of Valentine,

the shot giving him his thousand
runs for the season. But he pre-
with a

ad lost their seventh wicket at 321.
Alec Bedser was rapped on the
pads by Goddard before he had

offbreak and with the
score now 326 for 9, it was plainly
up to bowling hero Doug Wright
to hang on like grim death, while
Hutton opened his shoulders.

The Yorkshireman proceeded to

do his duty by hitting Valentine

for two fours and endeavouring to
shield Wright by farming the
bowling. Wright too was earning
full marks for defensive play, It
was fighting cricket, and the at-
mosphere grew more tense with

Hutton now turned one from

He then took a single to shield
Wright from Ramadhin but was
himself unable to score of the wily
West Indian. He saw Wright re-
ceive one from Goddard on his
pads to be given out leg before.
With the score still ten short of
the required number. Hutton had
played a truly gallant and heroic




































grounds yesterday.

the toss on a
knocked up 97
replied with 114,

_C, Taitt and M. Jackman of the
visiting team enjoyed good knocks
»| for 38 not out and 30 respectively.

perfect
and

wicket,
“Advocate”

m:
sc

in
start, losing their first wicket for
only 1 run,

Advocate found themselves on
top and in less than an hour haa
taken 6 wickets for only 16 runs.
{The seventh wicket fell at 33,
bringing Jackman and Taitt to-
gether,
97.

Naaman Holder made a _ first
innings lead for “Advocate” pos-
sible py batting stubbornly for 36.

They took the score to

The visitors were off to a :
| ta





bands who with McComie opened|

nings while Husbands was bowled | c.



Frankie Worrell
Vice-Captain Of
Commonwealth X]|





they began their tinal two-day Test match at Empire Cricket

by the same bowler off
The Youthfu] Printers, who won] pa

figures were T, Maynard of “Ad-
vocate” who got 12 and S. Black-

Printers’ spinner, took 4 for 32.

pated today.
pected to end around 5.30 p.m,
when Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.,
Managing Director of the Advo~
cate Co., Ltd: will make a presen-

ning team and prizes for indjvid-
ual performances.

YOUTHFUL PRINTERS’
I. Moore ¢ Archer b Humphrey

Matthews c Austin b

Glasgow (did not bat)

Fall of wickets: 1 for 1; 2 for 10; 3 for
10; 4 for 13; 5 for 16; 6 for 16; 7 for 33;

8 for 97; 9 for 97.



number three and he was off the] the last ball off what was a two
mark from the first ball he receiv-| wicket maiden over.

runs,

Resistance

Goddard soon gave way to Ram-} McIntyre and hit out at Valentine
adhin and play proceeded without only to sky the ball for Trestrail
untoward incidents, dull resist-] at deep mid-wicket to take a well

its sixtieth minute. Simpson gur-Joff Valentine for four to send up
vived an appeal from Gomez early|the hundred. The last pair how- |
on when the ball him plumb on]ever
the instep as he moved forward ]agony to the tune of eighteen runs |
and across. When 39 runs had been | and it was not until Brown hit out
he wasjat Valentine to give Stollmeyer

scored in 80 minutes,
bowled by Ramadhin as he at-

tempted to turn him to leg. Den-]| shoulder-high catch that the West

just short of Christiani at short

the Middlesex star was an imme-
diate casualty. The Jamaican spin-
ner found the edge of the famous
bat and the ball flew straight and






the game for only two years he
finds it fascinating.



for himself a pair of spectacles.
Hilton came in but the occasion
was too much for him. He failed
to grasp the lesson supplied by

TENNIS YESTERDAY

Dr, Charlie Manning and E, P.
Taylor beat D. E. Worme and J.
L. St. Hill 6—2, 6—4 and 6—3 at



















matches in British Guiana during
September will be announced on

to Sunday.

managed prolong the



standing well back at cover, ‘|
















a Order These TO-DAY

Retiser I.b.w. b Goddard 0 Pkgs. Flavoured Corn Flour in Raspberry, Strawbesry,
Hilton b Goddard 3

Wright L.b.w. b Goddard 4 Vanilla
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COCKTAIL BISCUITS, COCKTAIL SAVOURY BISCUITS,





VA-TRO-NOL

his left

d.
Other batsmen to reach double

of Youthful Printers who

ored il.

Best Figures

Fk







7 overs. ©, Castillo, Youthful

A very exciting finish is antici-
The match is ex-

tion of a Silver Cup to the win-

IST INNINGS

McComie

Holder ste
Castillo b Holder
lb-4
TOTAL .

Extras:

| | aooS Honnkace

BOWLING ANALYSIS
















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IT

1950



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had both been maidens. mp the score had reached 56 Doe eee ead SPECIAL AMATEUR BOXING

et sere ct the fig: disaster struck again. Dewes hit | {ones eS ae ee ! : :

Valentine carried the ball a little cont aque pee Guesy took . Valentine so oan 4 CAKE MIX oe pk. ame. ASSOCIATION '* ateek nae ries AY
Gio rina Jones tera De Veuctal ten Le ravtee Mascot dante [oeuers CaoR a PANCAKE MIX per pk. 32c. Under the Distinguished ee te ee

end ir place of Valentine, but re-
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The 300 went up in 6 hours, 30
minutes when Bailey got three
through the slips off a ball from

again when Walcott behind the

stumys got his glove to a_ snick Hutton ¢ Christiani b Goddard 2

that was travelling to first slip, di-

verting the course of the ball and | Compton c Weekes b Valentine

sending it between the slips for 2.

Bailey swept Valentine to leg in
the grand manner for his first four
and at tea the two amateurs were







ENGLAND'S 2ND INNINGS



Simpson b Ramadhin cy

Simeon} Remadnia. ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., Lud.

Dewes c Christiani b Valentine 3

Bailey lbw b Ramadhin

MeIntyre ¢ (sub) Trestrail b
Ramadhin . . 0

Bedser c Weekes b Valentine 0






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Ten runs later came the first}on many occasions was 25 and Extras b 6; Ib 3 9 At the MODERN HIGH When you need ink, ask for Waterman's
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Bailey played down the line to one After Tea : , LOOK FOR “< —
from Goddard and the ball flew] Goddard opened the bowling BOWLING ANALYSIS Best Supporting Actress MERCEDES McCAMBRIDGE Entire proceeds in aid of the a
off his glove to Weekes at second after tea but left Valentine in|Ramadhin .......... 3% 1 38 3 , - Bay Street Boys’ Club
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Full Text

PAGE 1

T h u r s il it < \ •• it II s I 17. I! r. O Barha&ns Mwcate Pr ice FIVE E.\TS Vrar .^^ ENGLAND DEFEATED BY INNINGS Allies Plaster TV. Korean Towns With Giant Bombs With Macrtilhur'o Headqu... .evs for Korea, Aug. 16. TEH TOWNSHIPS wt,e udriiing and "nothing was moving for miles" on the west bank of the Naktong Hiver after the 1,000 ton saturation bombing raid by American Superfortresses todsy, an Air Force observer pilot reported tonight. Four North Korean divisions totalling about 40,009 men were massed for a major assault when SB gian, bombers loosed 3,800 900-pound bombs on them. The Commdnists were posed for an "August vie tory" puih >ver Iho upper Raktong Hiver r'x.va Waegw.-.n. Mustang pilots returning from mopping up raid: afterwards said they strafed "scatterebunches" of North Koreans moiling helter-skelter as though dazed. BUI "I n>V ned to crack thi senior American I I they had rede* k : tl Ii "with rron their "bu'i'c" noai Y >"t>?\n onlv 2" nullm U South C ..... Anaconda Minos Stop Work In li.G. %  %  %  %  %  %  Guiana B %  orld In rei.nt II tuatcd I > ktm %  • ri Id i \ti!iii.i...i i.. %  Guiana hart %  ss.uoit.iitiii on 11 %  ^^ I fiinStart Fuiul For Spin Bowiera KINGS1 all H The W. 111 .l.illi.i:' ii t momtai mini the n % %  Jamaica will tentative! In tl come, an* an Api'M tin.and B '' %  • rrrm Burmese District Fro-:d From Communists RANGOON. Aug. 16 Goverrunenl I li Western Burma I the pro-CooununJ I '•'' pls/i VoJunta was anDounead ban b The libeialion followed the %  'ii capture ot of Kyangm. Reuler. of W i dling (or %  i %  .. |2 %  .1 • i ll again Lionel %  ,.i rcapondeni . iu i Afnorioam nor %  > % %  > .ii keen to %  %  ... i.. hills nil Heavy Finhtiny heavy fighting raged In .'. %  i %  ,%  ; : where there was a few mila which aixiut 20 North Korean ,i way through two .oheads north and ..Dffwan. Lroosal wece report*! out through their id mils in preparation for h ea rt of, Taegu. i pllotl reported i • Lanka and %  elf-propeli %  %  i.i tl lUlUJ fnl irbaaa and the aecIII South ""I lean infantry .1, ori attacked %  11 das lush defeated trig column HI high ground, ,. half t.i the northeast The Northern* hastened by \ IK i lean .!.: %  'i Korean defender! fra report... % %  < %  Ivaly, but they threat on their right II;. iik from a Communist force Kuanwi. coast the Commu| ..lie I to have withdrawn. But they II ved Ul IK 1 n-c'iiupinR %  • .. f HI and elzed high giound north i Chine and Kings Qen val \t Hea (quartan aid light % %  i Mts i r. II cauaa iy. over a, (tn i ?, W.I. Have Won Three Teste — — r,03 — 344 and 103 Wesl Indies England (ll\ K. I.. COZIER) LONDON, Aug. 16 "y-HE WEST INDIES beat England by an innings and 96 runs at Kenmngton Oval today to win the present series by three matches to one. If I may paraphrase the peace compliment paid to Britain by an American visitor: "After all they are little islands, and they have often been conquered." ThAI> ttVOff > In .. Victor* Ir iltii nm on M-ver.il wausiuii*. -.lowed duuii i inc-idcrjbl). leaaalam" Ihrnurh the (awn relrhrstlni the win. Moloi 1,500 Have Paralysis In Britain LONDON. Aug. 16. llttaWa outbreak of mlantile ctaltaed traata victim today. Though health olticials have not yet dubbed the outbreak as "ipi•lemic", it is believed to be rising steadily toward this danger. More than 200 of the estimated 1,500 people aftUcted this year have died. Cases lust year involved B3 deaths in a corresponding period. Lateat weekly tally of infantile ivmdv-is ca*es was 367 for the week ending August 5. Figures for the next week expeeted to be issued in a few days are likely to hig intreiise. while health offlciala nil over atrj took stringent menuirea u< keep the outbreak under control insurance compel ported they were being almost >vcrwhelmcd with applications for li.di iiiic" polirie* A holder can lalm compenaatlon up Nine fresh cases were announced 'n the London area today. Iron r. r.,,Yi : i-i. ' I hick spots". Health officials are tiding new measures such ; unti• eptle "fog" In home* of peopld v\ho urxafflicted Renter Churchill's Plan Will Not Get A Hearing IN COUNCIL OF EUROPE STRASBOURG. Au 16. British Labour and Scandinavian Reprcsenlatives to the Council of Europe today revolted successfully against the proposal to discuss Winston Churchill's call for a European Armv, in detail. Churchill's son-in-law Conservative Duncan Sandys withdrew the 20 oc>u,l plait which he had submitted onlv 24 hours earlier for putting Chun-hill's idea into operation, i Opposition to any detailed discussion nf Churchill's plan wnu led by llritish ofllctal Labour rep. %  who argu* i bhai dw4 defence was t-imtrary ii the Council's statute Htej an Miuporte.1 l.v Sc;nidiiii>viaii repr.-scntativ,-. Norwegian, Danish ;md Icelandic — who announced they would boycott any such deFly-past Marks Liberation Day In Argentina BUf£NOS AIRES. Aug 16 llnii-.h mnric Gloster afetaoi Jets flying at over 450 mllaa i". in w.ll weather permitting -lead a flypast ot 200 military iiinralt over Buenos Aires tomorrow when San Martin O will be observed with SOh I nionVM throughout the Kcpubluand %  'drier South American c-uuirles freed by the "liberator For twenty-four houn at m'driight tonight alrforeesolai at will clr-lc constantly In a novel Hoard of Honour Ova* Huenos Aires' Cathedral where Sa n Mirtin'a remains were laid President I eion :>lter laying a wreath on bar Ibu-Ua'a tomb win uke tV ialUt l'v PrrsiHenT ChBVei Of and h'gh ArRentine and viMtinit Dignitaries. At I.B0A local lime. Iho exact %  •1 ment ..' .enluiv ago. Peron will I. i %  i ty Bell of Huaro brought ri.itn Uma for the occasion which •111.bring the paride temporarily to a halt while Argentinianevery* here will stand and observe i minute's silence in homage tn %  i i • %  (".ran Capitan" A> I ha bell aihlch I i I Harttn'l liberation of Pen••arts tolling a great mantl.. ot ,\pnc^ will fall over Argentina Tralrs and nil ther I I %  i,,nport will come to a halt After the parade Peron will be ..i a reception homurinu visitors here for the %  tasion Renter. SPORTS WINDOW -Mri wfa*n POUN Cli* Plrt I-. B ID. at S t> m Th* i.h mUch, Hniiriliio-. n..it•eudaa ill IU.iI'UM MuMl •>( Ihr frrona Koiind 1' rtsttbl 'Uh win llu. Bi-n..... rM *ipper nl U> and M tin lir.l |..,,mi Tii n'-in nulrh pto*nl>a Ui SCetUal • b"1h Sword fh and BMtrarudda arc on lop top of GIRL SPY GETS NINE YEARS NI-HKMUKIIC Aug i. The United States Occupation Cowl here lo has already been -dopted by ihe Assembly, which LOW has an understanding with ihe ( ..: %  • ilit. ,it Ministers or the Upper Mouse of the Council that political aspects of defeoea %  ;'" DO discussed althcugh ilefenee proper Is barred under the statute Today'! secret meeting of ilnfl*n eial Affairs Committee was under, itood to have been heated and cine u> itclimax when Scandinavia's representatives read theif lointl; prepared statement refusing to join ,n the debate Substitule Points Withdrawing his W-potnt plan, Sandys submitted three -uli't'ti.te points which were also opI sed as still involving detailed %  matter* Then he Mil forward yet another proposal in more general terms in an attempt tci ncet objections Finally, the Committee decided i< form a drafting sub-committee to draw up a fresh compromise ti xt f,r submission to the full < %  mmittee tomorrow ll Is uiidemtood that the origiii.il 20-poiiil i>l. HI put forward by Sandys included, that the Europ. in Aimy would be a balanced oca i it* M;d land army cootalnlnj ii: the elements usual In a large male expeditionary force It* iiuwould !> %  • mm of in Intel i itlonal BxpedMlonarj Force siaI Hed i.n Allied lerritoi. In II uch the aama way as General Kisenhowei's Allied fotce in the %  i ...... A Buropean ifinaHar Defcnii would be entirely %  i-onsible for iii.in-t.itmtis ,nid :ils Ministei would be apuointed l and would be responsible to a Sub-committee of the ((mmittee of Minister 2,000 Buildings Shattered In India Earthquake Stowaways Nabbed On Polish Ship SOI'TIIAMITON. Eng Aug Hi Two "unlisted" American peatiger* aboard the Polish Anal "Bttory" will be lelurneil to the United Slabs in the *..me -hip on August 90. her eoptnln, Jan Cwiklln.sk>. i.ald Uxlay when sh> ducked here from New York. The men are William Newtoi. (20) of New York ami Howard Klmer Campbell of Dea Moioe*.. Iowa They were taken WT the ship by Southampton police, and • i ted to Headquarters for QueatsonlguL The police went ubuaid tliu -Balory" with Immigrati ti. Inls a she st-Mined intu |0uUl 'mpton H.ii ixmi. to llnd out why Niwton. who h.is a United State;. i at pi rt and CamplH'll were • boardCampbell Is alleged by the United States Customs IJepiirtment to he a stowaway while Newton hoarded the Polish shl| 7.'> mile., from New York Harhoui H had come down fihmgrMa lui i aaplane Newton had run out of gas and oil while on ,i pleasure flight from New Jersey ami nuked the "BalOfjr to uke him aboard III. plane was hoisted on the "Batory's" deck later to he taken off by British authorlttei Rruter The English Don't Like Booing LONDON. Aug Itl i the West Indies in I., ndon .HIaagry at certain Press wmmaflta on incidents during tb. Ttsl 'his week at the thai A %  action of Wesi Indian IUPi itcis did not like some deci%  -i. r. dUrlBI 'he Kngland batting ind %  nreased their feellnas by Ixioina The ijoiulon Time* cricket %  n reapondanl lodai eaeerlbed boo IIIK .IH .in unpleasant sound on %  cticket ground" Our corn's.pondent li-.unt T Ii * prominent memt>crs of the West Indian community here are IHten to reloit ihii>i*(h the Press thai .chile this form of hnrrackiuv, may IHnovel at the Oval, it Is no worse and no more disturbing lli.in the sh,w hand clapping Indulged in by %  ec tl OTW Of UM BU hah audience when dl itlsfk with die play during the West Indies innings The main hod> West Indian spectators do not l'*" the li"ing that has taken place but the lYess comment on the matter has caused considerable. %  nnnvance today Police Search Dress Designer For Jewels SCllJAI'AHF.l.U. Nice. Aug 16 Madame Elsa Schiaparelli. world famous dress designer, was tonight i|nestioiied for six bourn bv th,. Nice -Flying Squad" and Uier. released after detectives had taken from her luggage some of the jewels she had reported stolen I'I a big lewel iobbeiy earlier this month Madame Schiaparelli was about to leave Nice Airport for Tunl*whi'n detectives detained her a*., searched her baggage. Police said they found In her I iggagc two diamond clip* -( i inof a brooch which were pur' < f the Jewels she ni-nled slolei during a party at Villa I-o ltih Ideal • %  of American h-steis V.~ Norn ,iii Win ituii early i Ai;r quesllentna Madam' Schiaparelli was granted provW onal liberty and a nenior (Millce *. fflcer said he would aSfe for "barge of "conlem;t of *1 ining maalstrate" while pofli DOlaniCted their enquiries —KfHtNo Holiday In Dominica For Test Victory iri Oar "-" i ..ii, -„..„. i. ,,i IXlMINIC'A. Aug 16 liie Adiinnisli ,in>t ,o Oil Pair H THE BARBADOS MUTUAl LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY PROVIDES IDEAL A PERFECT INVESTMENT N PROTECTION OWNED BY THE MANAGED BY POLICY FOR THE BENEFIT OF ) HOLDERS 110 YEARS OF SERVICE J. N. WALCOTT Canvassing Agents. DENIS ATKINSON C. K. BROWNE, — Secreliry




|
\
|
|



Thursday

August 7,

1950



ENGL

: Allies Plaster
N. Korean Towns
With Giant Bombs

With MacArthur’s Headquariers for Korea,
Aug. 16.
"TEN TOWNSHIPS were vurning and “nothing
was moving for miles’’ on the west bank of the
Naktong River after the 1,000 - ton saturation
bombing raid by American Superfortresses today,
an Air Force observer pilot reported tonight.
Four North Korean divisions totalling about 40,906
men were massed for a major assault when $9 giant

The Communists were posed for an “August vic
tory’’ push over the upper Naktong River above
Waegwan. Mustang pilots returning from mopping
up raids afterwards said they strafed “scattere”
bunches’’ of North Koreans running helter-skelter |
as though dazed.

But 40 miles tc the South, Communist bridgeheads threat-
ened to crack the American defence line wide open

A senior American Officer said they had redoubled their
strength in 24 hours a were attacking savagely “with
some succes sastwards from their “bulge” near Yongsan
only 20 miles from t

» South Coast
‘ Fi t yatches



Porting






Mines Stop

“more of the same”

the bomb-batter



. r Sut ‘fortress caid—the largest
7 , upport strike since th
Anaconda |): .c° ne wis
jn aid hard-pressed GIs on
| ¢ were calling for
|
|
|

Work In B.G.



(From Our Own ¢









east of the river, where there was
raid only a few miles away, in
hich about 26 North Korean
th i | tanks made their way through two
“1 | established bridgeheads north and
} south of Waegwan.
| Communist troops were report«
tea fanning out through their
| bridgehead hills in preparation for
a strike southeast of Taegu,
pilots reported
nist tanks and self-propel-
were moving up to back
dy strategically stationed
Korean forces striking for
n airbase and the sec-
city still in South
American infantry
tank support attacked all day
just before dusk defeated the
rean column on high ground, a
a half to the northeast
‘ The Northerners
iy was hastened by a
liing American artillery bar-
e. South Korean defenders to
north of Weiggre were report-
fighting aggressively, but they
ced another threat on their right
from a Communist
1ich captured Kuanwi.
On the south coast the Commu-
ist Sixth

Anaconda starte
gold exploraiory
Guiana three ang
and to
$3,000,000
programme



more
investi

date
on its

zaliona



Reconnaissance

Jcans Start Fund
For Spin Bowlers (2);

rie ire
KINGSTON, J’ca., Aug. l1¢ North
The West Indies Test victory| egy
aroused tremen
in Jamaica, thousands
ing their radios from 5 o’c \
the morning until the final wicke j
fell
Jamaica will
sentatives in the Te
come, and newspapers
Fund
Ramadhin.—



ous enthusilas! lar



never lé



an hands
lock i



their repre
a civie
have raisi

Valen-|
Press

le and



for
Can.

an Appreciation

tine and



J

Burmese District Freo= force



From Communists

RANGOON. A 3 Division was reported
{ANG N, Aug

to have

withdrawn

|
|
| But they





Government forces have liber- e believed to be regrouping
ated the entire Henzada district | fo; another attack.
Western Burma from the hands of} south Korean and American
the pro-Communist “White” Peo | eized high ground north
ple’s Volunteer Organisation of Chino and Kinge. Gen2ral Mac-
was announced here tor . | Artl u’s Headquarters said light

The liberation followed the| bombe today scored hits on a
Government capture of the town’ submerged river cause’ ay, over

2

of Kyangin.—Reuter, @ On Page 5

VICTORY FLAG

er herr eT erotica ah cae ta nninapenintn panto mesiansomaiamessiaiiga
—_—$—$—=——$—$

4
3
3
3
z
f



Union flack
the Fourth

STREET

the news of!

RIDING THROUGH PROAD waving a

went this cyclist shortly afte victory in

Test was received

Just south of
i area, the town
‘hanged hands twice
t 24 hours
i erica withdre
orrespondent) ti j 1 Cormunist p )
GEOR i N l 6 ! t dese 4 und all burnt
Anacond (B h ( ! 1 vn i 1 this morning wher
Mines Ltad,, sub of the A \< a them out 1in. Lionel
conda Copp \ ! I Reuter’ correspondent
announced today th ispension d neither Americans nor
of the gold mining explorat ne th Korear appeared keen to
development activitie i 3 t 1 t 1 itself because it is
Guiana as a result of gener con | ¢ k of the Naktong River
dition uniave rabl to ond overlooked by hills all paralysis
mining. which have been ce | 2 : today.
ing throw proeet ae re oe : Heavy Fighting : Though health officials have
cent months and shary wey, Ponight heavy fighting raged in} yet dubbed the outbreak as
tuated by the Kors cris the entire Waegwan-Taegu area,

Kacbados
AND



DEFEATE





D

VICTORY PXOCESSION

Advocate



7

Price’
FIVE CENTS © eygxy *
53 ,

Year



Y INNINGS



CROWDS JAMMED BROAD STREET yesterday in a Victory

“*rocession” through the town

traffic was on several occasions slowed down considerably.

1,500 Have
Paralysis
In Britain

LONDON, Aug. 16.
outbreak
claimed

3ritain’s infantile

victims

of
fresh



not





demic”, it is believed to be
steadily toward this danger,

More than 200 of the estimated
1,500 people afflicted this year
have died. Cases last year in-
volved 83 deaths in a correspond-
ing period,

Latest weekly tally of infantile
paralysis cases was 367 for the
week ending August 5. Figures for
the next week expected to be
issued in a few days are likely to
ihow a big increase.

While health officials all over
the country took stringent meas-
ures to keep the outbreak under
control insurance companies re-
ported they were being almost
»verwhelmed with applications for
“epidemic” policies. A holder can
claim compensation up to £1,000

Nine fresh cases were announced
in the London area today. Iron
lungs have been sent to some
‘black spots”. Health officials are
trying new measures such as anti-
neptic “fog’’ in homes of peopld

who are afflicted.—Reuter.

Fly-past Marks
Liberation Day
In Argentina

BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 16

British made Gloster Meteor
Jets flying at over 450 miles pei
bour will — weather permitting
-- lead a flypast of 200 niilitary
aircraft over Buenos Aires tomor
row when San Martin Centenary
will be observed with solemn cere-
monies throughout the Republic
and in other South Ameritan
ecuntries freed by the “liberator.”

For twenty-four hours starting
at midnight tonight airforce planes
will circle constantly in a novel
Guard of Honour over Buenos
Aires’ Cathedral where San Mar-
tin’s remains were laid. President
leron after laying a wreath on
San Martin’s tomb will take the
salute by President Chaves of
Psraguay and high Argentine and
visiting Dignitaries.

At 1,500 local time, the exact
moment of San Martin’s death in
France a century ago, Peron will
ing Liberty Bell of Huaro brought
from Lima for the occasion which
vill,bring the parede temporarily
to a halt while Argentinians
everywhere will stand and observe
a minute’s silence in homage to
their “Gran Capitan”. a

As the bell which proclaimec
San Martin’s liberation of Peru
‘arts tolling. a great mantle of
jience will fall over Argentina.
uirs and all cther means
‘ransport will come to a halt.

After the parade Peron will be
host at a reception honouring
foreign visitors here for the
occasion.—Reuter,



of



MOORE-BRABAZON
FOUND DEAD

LONDON, Aug
Michael Jacques 3
zon, son of the British air pioneei

16





Lord Brabazon, was found dead
in a West London apartment to-)
day. The police believed that he
teck an overdose of drugs. They
took away a note found in hi
room

Lord Brabazon is President o
the International Aeronautica
Federation id holds the firs
pilot’s licen to he issue in Bri-|
t ore-Brabazon was i
j} tant t the G
IR Reuter

|
|
!
!

|

|







Churchill’s Plan Will

celebrating the win.



Motor

Stowaways
Nabbed On



Not Get A Hearing | Polish Ship

IN COUNCIL OF EUROPE

STRASBOURG, Aug 16.

British Labour and Scandinavian Representatives to the
Council of Europe today revolted successfully against the
proposal to discuss Winston Churchill's call for a European
Army, in detail. Churchill’s son-in-law Conservative Dun-
can Sandys withdrew the 20 voit plan which he had sub-
mitted only 24 hours eartier for putting Churchill's idea
into operation.

SPORTS
WINDOW

WATER POLO

Opposition to any detailed dis-
cussion of Churchill's plan was
'led by British official Labour rep-
resentatives who argued that dis-
| cussion of defence was contrary
} to the Council’s statute. They were
| supported by Scandinavian rep-
resentatives —Norwegian, Danish
and Icelandic — who announced
they would boycott any such de-
bate and take no part in the vote

THE first
tition ends
Flying Fish play
Barbados Aquatic
begins at 5 p.m
match, Swordfish vs
will be the first match of
Second Round

If Flying Fish win this game
they will have seored 8 point
to tie with Snappers at the end
of the first round

The other match
be very exciting as both Sword-
fish and are on top
form has a chance
of coming out on top of the
league, so it should be @ hectic
battle

The referee will be Maj. A. R
Poster

round of
this

the compe
afternoon, when |
Police at the |
Club Pla
The other
Barracudas
the

Churchill’s proposal for a Euro-
pean. Army has already been
jecopted by the Assembly, which
now has an understanding with
' the Committee of Ministers or the
| Upper House of the Council that
| political aspects of defence can
|be discussed although defence
| proper is barred under the statute.
| Today’s secret meeting of the Gen-
| eral Affairs Committee was under-
;stood to have been heated and
,came to its climax when Scandi-
navia’s representatives read their
‘jointly prepared statement refus-
jing to join in the debate.

Substitute Points

GIRL SPY | Withdrawing his 20-point plan,
Sandys submitted three substi-

GE RY NINE tute points which were also op-
Ml posed as still involving detailed
YEARS defence matters. Then he put for-

promises to





Moore-Braba-

t
v

ward yet another proposal in more
NUREMBERG, Aug. 16.

general terms in an attempt to
meet objections

The United States Occupation Finally, the Committee decided
Court here today sentenced an 18-!tc form a drafting sub-committee
year-old Sudeten German girl,}to draw up a fresh compromise
Elfred Sandnerova, to 9 years’|text for submission to the full
imprisonment on charges of spy- Committee tomorrow.
ing for the Czechoslovak Secret
Service.

She said in court she had been
employed by the Czechs since
January and that she had been
sent to Hof, Bavaria, where she
drew a map of the constabulary
Serracks there and turned it over
te the Czechs

She also admitted drawing a
nap of the 26th Infantry barracks
at Bamberg, Bavaria, which she
also handed to the Czech Security
Service



It is understood that the origi-
nal 20-point plan put forward by
Sandys included: that the Euro-
pean Army would be a balanced
operational land army containing
all the elements usual in a large
scale expeditionary force Its
status would be that of an Inter-
national Expeditionary Force sta-
tioned on Allied territory in
much the same way as General
Fisenhower’s Allied force in the
lust war: A European Minister

District Attorney W. Canfield} of Defence would be entirely re-
‘sid that the girl, who pleaded sponsible for its operations and
“guilty”, had gathered informa-| this Minister would be appointed

by and would be responsible to a
Defence Sub-committee of the
Committee of Ministers.—Reuter.

tion on equipment and the num-
ber of troops stationed at other |
»berracks.—Reuter.

2,000 Buildings Shattered
In India Earthquake

NEW DELHI Aug.

More than 2000 houses,
and temples were
pletely destroyed by intense
earth tremors which swept the
Ganges-Brahmatra of North
Eastern India last night, accord-

| ing to wireless messages received
| here today. But only four deaths



16
mos-
com-

on the other.

Many towns in this fertile
region—an area of 7,000 square
miles—had communications rup-
tured by the earthquake

aues,

The All India Radio correspon-
dent said that North Lakhimpur
town about 200 miles west of
the Burma frontier, was isolated
ind “practically in ruins”

had been reported late tonight



|

|

| It was not known how many The roads bore deep fissures

| people had been injured in the and depressions, and an import~-

| shattered houses. The Shillong ant bridge outside the town had

| (Assam) correspondent of All- been shattered, but only one

| India Radio said the area most death reported Other import-

| affected was in the upper Bri- ant towns rocked in the area
hampur ver in Upper Assam, inclided Jorhat, Sibagar, Gola-

rth of the Naga hill that, Sadiya and Pasi t \
inded { the end of the H 4 lying within a rac f
‘ ‘ ie B a ile —Reuter

SOUTHAMPTON, Eng,, Aug. 16.
Two “unlisted” American pas-
hcngers aboard the Polish liner
“Butory” will be returned to the
United States in. the same ship
on August 30, her captain, Jan
Cwiklinsky, said today when she
docked here trom New York,

The men are William Newton
(26) of New York and Howard
timer Campbell of Des Moines,
}iowa, They were takén off the
ship by Southampton police, and
were escorted to Headquarters for
questioning.

The police went aboard the
“Batory” with Immigration offic-
jals as she steamed into South-
‘mpton Harbour, to find out why
Newton, who has a United States

passport, and Campbell were
\board.

Campbell is alleged by the
United States Customs Depart-
ment to be a stowaway while

Newton boarded the Polish shiy
75 miles from New York Harbour
He had come down alongside her
n a seaplane.

Newton had run out of gas and
oil while on a pleasure flight from
New Jersey and asked the “Ba-

tory” to take him aboard. His
plane was hoisted on the “Ba-
tory’s” deck later to be taken off

by British authorities.-Reuter



Police Search
Dress Designer
For Jewels

SCHIAPARELLI, Nice, Aug. 16.

Madame Elsa Schiaparelli,
world famous dress designer, was
tonight questioned fer six hours
by the Nice “Flying Squad” and
tnen released after detectives had
taken from her luggage some of

the jewels she had reported stolen!

'

in au big jewel robbery earlier this
month.
Madame Schiaparelli was about
to leave Nice Airport for Tunis
i when detectives detained her ar:
piparened her baggage.

i Police said they found in ber
sluggage two diamond clips ary
vart of a brooch which were part
cf the jewels she reported stoler
during a party at Villa Le Roch
residence of American hestess My
Norman Winston early this manth

After questioning Madame
Schiaparelli was granted provis
tonal liberty and a senior police
cfficer said he would ask for a
charge of “contempt of the exam-

ining magistrate’ while police
eonducted their enquiries
—Reuter



| French Delegate
| Calls For Peace

STRASBOURG, Aug. 16
Jacques Bardoux, French sub-
stitute delegate to the European
Consultative assembly today
tabled a motion calling on the
Committee of Ministers of the
Council of Europe to draw up a
Peace Treaty between Western
Nations and the West German
| Federal Republic,

| His motion which will go to
the Assembly’s General Affairs
Committee for discussion de-
clares:

“In the interests of world peace
| and European order, the Consulta-
| tive Assembly recommends the
| Committee of Ministers to take im-

mediate steps to draw up a peace
treaty between Wester lations
and the German Federa public,




so as to put an end to uncertain-

and to manoeuvres which are
langerou to the ecurity of
Europe —-Reuter.







}



W.I Have Won
Three Tests

West Indies
England

503
344 and 103

(By E. L, COZIER)
LONDON, Aug. 16
"THE WEST INDIES beat England by an innings
and 56 runs at Kennington Oval today to win
the present series by three matches to one. If I
may paraphrase the peace compliment paid to
Britain by an American visitor: “After all they are

little islands, and they have often been conquered.’’
The gentleman from the United States paid his implied
tribute in this singular manner, but surely the plural is
even more applicable to these little islands of the Carib-
bean, so often defeated in their jousts with the big gus
of the game, who have now come into their own?

: Perhaps the most remarkable
> e feature about these four Tests has
The English jbeen the phenomenal success of
9. 2 k .
Don’t Like
Booing

| Alfie Valentine and Sonny Rama-
Our

dhin. These two mere striplings
have done more than anyone else

to lower the England flag and
have been able to subdue the
great names of cricket even on

| perfect pitches. With one match
less to do so, Valentine has done
better than Lindwall in 1948, He
has taken 33 wickets in his first
four Test matches as against Lind-
wall’s 27, Maurice Tate took 38
Australian wickets in the 1924-25
series but then Tate’ was thirty
years old and an_ experienced
cricketer while this young Jamai-
can cricket prodigy is just turned
twenty, with but two first class
wickets to his credit when he left
the blue waters of the Caribbean
to play in a less agreeable clim-
ate and on strange pitches,
Enigma

Ramadhin too has been an un-
solved enigma, The remarkable
thing about the young East Indian
apart from his deceptive action,
is the ability to bowl to a length.
He has shown, too, great stamina
on the tour and both he and Val-
entine will no doubt have bowled
more overs by the end of this
tour than any other West Indian
bowler on the tour, It is an in-
teresting speculation, and no
doubt the cricket mathematicians
will tell us their findings.

For the first time in this series
the luck may be said to have been
with the West Indies. Last night’s
rain was a big factor in their fav-
our and when I asked John God-
dard to comment on today’s
wicket, his reply was characteris-
tic,

“IT would like to carry it around
with ‘me” said John with a smile,

“Sticky Dog”

The English captain, Brown, also

(From Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 16

Friends of the West Indies in
London are angry at certain Press
‘comments on incidents during the
Test this week at the Oval

A section of West Indian sup-
vorters did not like some deci-
sions during the England batting
nd expressed their feelings by
booing.

The London Times cricket cor-
respondent today described boo-
ing as “an unpleasant sound on
a cvicket ground”.

Our correspondent learnt that
prominent members of the West
Indian community here are like-
ly to retort throwgh the Press that
while this form of barracking
may be novel at the Oval, it is no
worse and no more disturbing
than the slow hand-clapping in-
dulged in by sections of the Eng
lish audience when dissatisfied
with the play during the West
Indies innings. The main body of
West Indian spectators do not like
the booing that has taken place,
but the Press comment on the
matter has caused considerable
annovance today.

No Holiday In
Dominica For
Test Victory





commented on the wicket. When

(From Our Own Correspondent) I woke up at two o'clock this

ae DOMINICA, Aug. 16 morning and heard the rains
J he Administ rator and his|“streaming down,” he said, “I
Seats Council, in defiance of realised that we would be up
Ss wishes of the general _bublic jagainst it and sure enough we were.
and the Roseau Town Council This was the first “sticky dog” on
Chamber of Commerce, refused which I have played since the war
uday to grant ‘row as a Maat hed had tha ieee
we ,Brant tomorrow as «| anq Iam certain that had the West
sunk holiday oceasion for tho} o's aia eae . ;

Incies caught the Australians on
such a pitch the result would have
been just the same Brown was
full of admiration for Valentine
and Ramadhin, and he gave. his
opinion that they bowled magnifi-

West Indies’ victory in the Test
matches,

The general publie are dissatis
fled with the decision of fhe
Aaministrator, and accused him
and the Executive Couricil as

Super-Nordica prepared to deny| cently throughout the match. But
est Indians an opportunity for|he was very disappointed that

celebrations after tne fifty years
struggle vs. England in the
international cricket field.

England had not been able to save
the follow on
On Page 8



THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY

PROVIDES

IDEAL A PERFECT

INVESTMENT N PROTECTION
D

OWNED BY
MANAGED BY
FOR THE BENEFIT OF

THE
‘ POLICY
HOLDERS

L10 YEARS OF SERVICE

J. N. WALCOTT

> Canvassing Agents.

DENIS ATKINSON 3

C. K. BROWNE,

Secretary




oe.

PAGE TWO

Re mnemmimend



— Garth Calling

R. KW





ai s 1 conn vith he
Venezuela = =Pur Rican
Package " ou M Willis 1
also visited some of the « W
Indian island He returne to
Trinidad by B.W.LA ester
afternoon. While here he was ¢
guest at the Mari Hotel

Here To Meet His Wife



M* T. GRANT MAJOR,
Canadian Trace Commis
sioner who w in 1
passenger through Barbace fr
Canada to Trinidad ieee
August 5, a ed rday er
noon from Trinidad by B.W.1A
His wife is expected | rri
from Canada by T.C.A., at
day and he will be revuri vith
her to Trinidad ;
He is stayin at the Ocean

View Hotel.





- MR. C, A. G
Manager, Grenada Sugar in. C. A. GILLIATT
Factory Leaving Shortly On
A EYNE, Manage .

Boa rnin Succr Factory, Pre-retirement Leave
arrived from Grenada, yesterda R. C. A, GILLIATT, Manager
by BWtA. Be ng mi ek M of the Royal Bank of Canada
holid ot e . wa vin » his #08 OM one year's pre-retirement

ire ro meee FY ye. Yel” St. leave in October and expects to

ar * eye oe leave Barbados with his wife in

" ; september for Annapolis Valley,

Here For A Week his Canadian home. ’

JACQUE CRAME ol

D*, Sees ea fr Mr, Gilliatt, who first came to

hint a oe oa ad B.W.LA Barbados in October 1933 as Man-

ens Peis Fa ek ate r of the Barbados Branch,
o spend a we holic at the

arted his Banking career when
e joined the service of the Union
Bank of Halifax at Annapolis

Hastings Hotel.

Back To Trinidad





R PETER DA COSTA who Royal, Nova Scotia in 1907. This

Niae: Holiday Barbados institution was purchased by the
stewing with ‘Mr. andi Mrs. Walter, Royal Bank of Canada in 1910.
meee an i Bee elen ne After twelve years’ Canadian
urned to Tri Monda

7 z Service in the Maritime Provinces,
afternoon by B Alberta, Manitoba and Saskatche-

Back From Olympiad | an and in the Head Office of the





Bank in Montreal, Mr. Gilliatt

FTER his seve x vas transferred to Port-of-Spain,

‘ venti the Br itish GWant 'Prinidad as Inspector of the Royal

Olympiad which h ist ended, Bank's Branches in the Eastern

Ken Farnum, the local ace rider ection of the B.W.I. and the

returned td the land yesterday W.W.J. Branches until 1933, when
evening. Farnum had a few hours’ he was transferred to Barbados.

stay in Trinidad efor em He proposes to spend the Winter

turned. in Annapolis Valley, but will be
returning to Barbados, which he
m considers his home, for a

visit, later on during his leave.

Their daughter Evelyn, who is
at present holidaying in Barbados
with her parents is a Nurse at the
toyal Victoria Hospital in Canada,
ind their son John is with the
Royal Bank of Canada in Moncton,
New Brunswick.

Mr. Gilliatt will be succeeded by

Mr. S. H,. Dalgliesh, Inspector,
Supervisor’s Department, Port-of-
/ Spain, and he is expected to arrive
from Trinidad to-morrow by the
YLady Nelson,
5 Other recent appointments are,
Mr. Roland J, de Verteuil, who is
at present Accountant here. He
will be leaving shortly for Trini-
dad where he has been appointed
an assistant to the Manager in
Port-of-Spain. His place will be
taken by Mr, C. F. Smith, now
Assistant Accountant in Nassau,
Bahamas,

a Mr. Gilliatt tole Carib that they
have been very heppy in Barbados.
“It is a delightful place to live,

b S : and while we are going to Canada
LYA RAY, stage artist, due — for a time to be near the children,

to sive several shows in the we plan to visit the island periodi-
colony, arrived at Seawell cally and possibly before the end
yesterday. In the background xf 1951.”







is Ken Farnum, jost returned Carib joins with the entire com-
from his victorious tour of munity in wishing them many
British Guiana. *s of happy retirement.

One letter simply stands for an

TIvc F HGVFSVG6GE
Sx 2. tro as Vv
RBEHIS:.-8kKk. WV 0O@

Cryptoquote: IN TH
VENERABLE BED

Disipivuted. by King

OF THE










for the three L's, X for the two O's,
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Fach day the code letters are different.

Farewell Party
FAREWELL PARTY was held
by Miss Joyce Straker at her

home “Vesta”, Bay Street on
Saturday night for Miss Estelle
Mc Clean who is ‘leaving shortly
for Canada.

Among those present were, Mr.
Roy na, Mr. Erie Edwards,
Miss June Gaskin, Mr, Basil Mat-
thews, Miss Janet Mc David, Mr.
Gordon Wilson, Miss B. and B.
Matthews, Mr. Ryan Seale, Miss
F. and Miss D. Johnson, Mr,
Hampton King, Mr, Eric Branker,
Miss Dorothy Straker, Mr. ana
Mrs. C. Me Kenzie, Mr. Joe Hinds,
Miss Gloria Walcott, Mr. Stanley
Carter, Mr. Maurice Thomas, and
Mr. Adrian Howard who played
his guitar and sang for them,

Busman’s Holiday
AVING a Busman’s Holiday
in Barbados is Mr. Stanley
from Salisbury, Rhodesia,
Africa. He is accompanied by
his wife. Mr. Cooke is a Sugar
Planter and has been most inter-
csted visiting the Sugar Factories
here comparing notes on produc-
tion, ete They are guests at
Cacrabank.

Cooke

- 0)

UP GOES THE FLAG and
the West Indies have won
the “rubber”,

Mother And Daughter
RS. CALCANO and her
daughter Thelma whose
home is in Caracas are holiday-
ing in Barbados staying at Cacra-
benk. Her husband is a well
known Engineer in Venezuela who
works for the Government besides
having his own business,

From Venezuela
RS. MARTHE RENZ, whose
husband is Geologist for the
Mene Grande Oil Company in
Caracas, is here for a holiday with
her daughter Marieanne and her
son Hans. They are staying at
Cacrabank.

Wife and Son Remained On

M?*:. CEDRIC MABY, First
Secretary to the British
Embassy in Caracas has been
holidaying in Barbados staying
at Cacrabank with his wife Ann
Charlotte, and their small son
Timothy. Mr. Maby has had to
return to Venezuela but his wife
and son have remained on to con-
tinue their holiday.





CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’ s how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

other. In this example A is used
ete. Single letters, apos-

A Cryptogram Quotation

GOHIS WVNKCHR
NVRRVG GOHTJS
MNBXVX—NFT.

118 GRAVE ARE THE BONES
BEDE'S LPITraPH.
Features Sy, digate

VAKEC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT at 8.30 p.m.
JOAN CRAWFORD — VAN HEFLIN

in “POSSESSED”



1

< A Warner Bros. Picture.

3

i Commencing FRIDAY 18th

+. Val Lrade wW Uy

6. Deceive & younsgsy (3) Paramount Presents:

se Wolian. (3) + BRalse up. (4) Alan LADD — Donna REBD

O. sifies Our cast

‘ea . ”

Hi: Sides (0) Sh Cia) toot, 46) in “CHICAGO DEADLINE
14. a} -







SPECIAL MATINEES: SATURDAY
and TUESDAY August

Walt DISNEY’'S



20. Cord to cover the inside. (4)
22. This ale emdy the sow. (3)
Solution of
2. Fanciful:
sive: 15

~ROross!
faxten-

Seda Ps OUR.
6. Pose Aery, 11,
, Gordon: 15 Ud-gotten, 16,
: 4, Dorr, WS Ne. 21, Gell
>. Gued Deowa:

ves 5 N.& 4, Can-

Stolilv: 9, Esoteric;
at Wee: 1A, Bevewe: 17,





Roy ROGERS



An RKO
}

——SSSa=5 =

—PLPOSSPSEPSOPSE PPO AE



EAT
A

THE BRE.

DSS PSSGOPSSS

iT WITh |
SMILE!

J. & RK.



STRENGTHENS

J
<
LPODQOOO DP GOG DIDI IO POO POPE GEESGS BBS GESOSOSOS SOS BSSOSSSSSOSSOS OS SSS SSOG!

—— ee
Morning August 19th at 9.30 a.m
22nd at 5 p.m

“MELODY TIME”

in TECHNICOLOR
Dennis DAY

— Freddy MARTIN
Picture





AD THAT
VOU





















Vv

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

—

Worried About The

\UGUST 4

THURSDAY,

CANT STOP |. gps i









HOUSEWIVES’







GUIDE Be
2 Prices of English pota- | cous
ee e toes and Seine pone j
; i e” chee
yesterday 7 ere:— | a ak ki me yo uc ook
glish potatoes 12 cents

DO you find travelling a pleasure, or

_ some VENOS/

per Ib j

journey with dread? It doesn’t matter whether String beans 24 cents per VENO'S Lightning
crossing the Atlantic or simply taking a bus cr ear ti to ib ‘
the seaside. [f you are Prone to “motion sickness iL acihcaitaaaietsssispsedaniie laine

effect can be the same,
The reason for the feeli

a time differs,
Seasickness is due to imp

b.B.C. Radio Programme

THURSDAY August
' 10 a.m



M xture. Iti
and bas been relied wp
yourself a bottie to-da






f nausea which com ter |




17 1950 nd STOP cased



will stop sea












































































sent out from the balaneiMg bination rf ) a for Pleasure; 7.45
mechanism in the ear. A smi! hyocine and ben: Ge ly Speaking; 8 a.m. From — ——
amount of fluid girculating kim we have here j the Eaitc 5, Sree eee ! Cad
minute canals tells us our posi A new drug called I |Z sos in Pane: Bae en | covet Coane: BrOneHITS
eae - is Said to cure more 80 pe © Art 9 ' Close Down; 12 ;
Too Sehsitive ? dent tob cists but : Ee te ei ta hy one Spee tow CATARRA - CATARRUAL ASTHMA LIGHTNING
if there is ultra-sensitivenéss sale in England at tha moment,| 1%") 12:19 p.m. Programme | Parade CHILDREN’S COUGHS COUGH MIXTURE
in this organ then the abnormal Try G iucose ans eee ere eee ae
movement of tossing or rolling Ordinary tar o: i . m. Radio News-
at sea (or going on roundabouts) 42. best be avoided by. tule: Binding in the Jos S aah
causes pressure in a direction to giycose (two ‘ablecpodneful in| eT iterate oe
which the body is not used. Im- fruit juice) before starting. ‘Then | Sorts Heview; 2.90 p.m. Ring up th
pulses sent out to the base of the try HOE t5 look Olt of Tha os \¢ t ) ‘pan. Twenty Questions; ‘
brain are transmitted to @e it is the ep : . prraeytle «EF The News; 4.10 p.m. The daily
: 1 moving -o t en | s mI 15 p.m. Leave trom Leighton
stomach, with varying results. cause most of the trout i: i; 4.45 p.m. Mona Liter Quartet;
Car ond ait: elite a | fo be Announced; 5.05 p.m
sic! Sas due eee | 4o; 5.15 Programme Parade vo
to similar waves starting i , | nt Choice; 6 p.m. The “ AEN
to similar waves staring ine =r TEE SAVER | listeners, Choise, 0m. The THUNDER MOUNT
ho. suffi “gi y 4 4 Merchant Navy bal
who suffer from “sick headache e News; 7.10 p.m (Tim HO dM
when they go to the films. LONDON 157.45 p m. Te ee
\ A 30-year-old I Isl 4 $.00 p.m adio a
How is it possible to slop this? woman who ripped of ner} onc - 5 Rie pe 1 a 1s ban )
serong and use 5 5 the Pditoriais; ® pam. Musi- oW ahi t SQNG
For sea sickness. Do not. eat man has been awarded the British | ‘ bands: 2,40 9: -Rpeocaoe. 2
for Carve. hours before going gn Empire medal we oy Dale ten’ “ane Chacree MI: Dana ANDREWS — Merle O’BERON
board ake a sedat ch Fas fhe official Londe tte sleet 1 5 Special Dis- ean Maeueataty
gr. of Teedslecticab. Ger aki vensied ta Sao, We as | Sotche it Grae ‘foe wine tor Pleasure. GRAND KIDDIES MATINEE TODAY P
ad ore ravel accomp: if o r "
ee nee re ceompaseit oe on ' THUNDER MOUNTAIN & TRAIL STREET
. hing ip ft om Lavui nr 7
3 Pnwhen evgac ied ee] = TAKEN | (fh tm moun, Ruan scort |
‘ ossible, wrecked LONDON. Teual Pric
The same rules apply for air Maria ulu Virs. Maugaret Sykes was told ADULTS — Usual Price
one an though the recumbent (sarong) the mci lat Bath that a wife need not give - ao |
pesition is not often available. to safet ks. The | ovide against her husband 1n a] SASS hS PoP POOPGPPPPO PSPS PPPS PCPS PEE PPP PPIO PILE
There are several drugs which other made (LN.S.) amy case. x %
} K
en the clerk of the court % y ‘
_ ~
if you like you can say: ‘Be| X% s ik v
|blowed to the lot of you,’ and s Last 2 Show To-das 4
walk out.” g i :
5 Mrs. Sykes: . i eas 4.30 and 8.30 5
- . . 3 “day
“T will’—and promptly left the x Last Show To-day Col het bl ¥%
li LN.S, % Olumbia Double: %
| x 4.45 Only E %
New Colour Process” % ’ : Jim BANNON %
HUBLI, India. % United Artists Present x
|} Dr. P. B. Bhagwat claims to] ¢ In x
I invented a device by which % 8
jbl nd-white films can be con R i MISSING %
| verted to colour at a small oe 5 % BLA‘ J '4 %
| With his precess, on which he a a TTD 9 x
| vorking for 20 years, he] & cS $
the colours can be developed }| JUR DR y
: ” 2 c > - ” y
he positive film. —(C.P.) % MA Saas x
x : and: $
Ruperr shuts a eyes and wait

t ‘“ ; aor ’ “4
grating noise | Don’t Be Silly” % :

















































4

‘LAURA: 2

your lavatory spotlessly clean, It's “ ~

Shake some ‘Harpic’ into the bowl, EAGLE ; grt x

leave overnight, then flush. ‘ Harpic’ will Star rig: %

(| clean and deodorise the whole pan —even * x

° ~ © © +

| where no brush can reach. : with Gene Dana 3
Hi ARPIC * William Bishop TIERNEY — ANDREWS 3}

OPENING FRIDAY 18TH 5 & 8.30 Qt?

‘4
for the bump, but it never comes ove: still firml Feld by the — ae to TH nl? ‘“ x
A large hook hanging from the roof hook, the little party Rel themselves sate ELIZABETI ° ante + % : PRAIRIE :
ot the cave slips through an iron dropping down and down pee a | A women, giving evidence in we Starring %
ring in the trolley and stops it just long shaft until they reach another ae eT ee eee Lee is ‘.
before it touches the opposite wall. sm cave, In it are two more Sault case, was asked by the S Grech Nancy STRANGERS”
For some minutes they swing to and imps armed with spears; and a | DEOSSGTOR it ae believed m x © with Y
fro in space until they oer pore) , srongdosicing door, \* : ‘ “ ; aft Tam a wee oe % WELLES — GUILD with :
Si Charles STARRETT $
‘ .* +
Air Cadet’s First : %
LONDON. ?
ARIE at WEE DS ORD A British air cadet rently| Or YMPIC %
yc r at ee : ie won the distinction of being the $ ¥ I 2 >
PLAZA TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. first boy to fly over the North| ¥ ROXY ¥
Pole Fiight Sergeant Arthur] $ : ; : o
RKO Radie presents J WEISSMULLER in Cox, 17, was among the crew ua x To-day 4.30 & 8.15 Only Last 2 Shows To-day %
- , British plane testing a system : . : - &
“TARZAN’S TRIUMPHS | f grid navigation for Arcti¢ x Bs hia -Denble } 4.30 and 8.15 %
with Brenda JOYCE — Johnny SHEFFIELD flying .—(CP) % Columbia a Bee ai saath %
Also LOUIS vs WALCOTT (Secor Fight F . x 20th Century Fox Double s
| } ix r %,
FRIDAY — SAT, — SUN — 5 & 8.20 p.m $ Richard Dix 3
“DESTINATION TOKYO" = with John GARFIELD 4 Maureen John %
ak tial tes : F Proud $ In O'HARA PAYNE %
. * AR/ —_ é ug
menor | Of all Fr x
arm | a THE SECRET ans %
: 4 x
G AIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES | : OF THE ¥
%
Thurs — Friday, | ; “SENTIMENTAL }
Leo COREY Fool oe g WHISTLER’” »
3 NG F Ss | 7 . xX
A Monpgran Boxi I LER | , Sv
Seu r | : JOURNEY”
SATURDAY & SUN. 8.30 p.m. Mat c \e | and %
MONOGRAM’S NEW MUSICAL ACTION DOU! % tand: g
Jimmie DAVIS in “LOUISIANA” snd ; , oS . %,
Johnny Mack BROWN in "SIX GUN GOSPE! % “BLACK %
i rm)
8
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‘| As The Old SAYING!

|
)
THE PROOF OF THE PUDDING IS |
IN THE EATING |

YOU

Had







A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL RELEASE
































LOCAL TALENT ON

GLORIA BENTHAM singing “Who do
NEVILLE GRIFFITH — “Sentimental .
JENISE YARD — “I Want You to Want Me”
CHESTER HOLD — “Bless You’
KEN MASON — “I Surrender Dear”
BYRON ROLLOCK — “Star Dust”

Guest Star — EDDY HALL (All-Star Winner:

Save Your Half Tickets Friday Nite and win a Carton of
Jeffrey's Stout.

PARADE

in He:



you kno

the Pudding Last Night

YA
RAY

NO INCREASE IN PRICES
SOUTH AMERICA’S

Pit 16 —



House 30 — Bal. 40 —- Boxes 64,



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EXQUISITE
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EMPIRE

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Polishing Cloths Tickets on Sale Daily

from 8 a.m.



Oil Cans, and > |
Lubricating Oil y : |
Warning

TO MEN ONLY (

THE BARBADOS :
If Your Blood Pressure Is ?)

CO-OPERATIVE High, Please Don’t Come!!! i
COTTON }

FACTORY
LIMITED

ROXY

TO-MORROW NIG"T at 8.30








THURSDAY,

AUGUST 17, 1950



X-Ray
Population

(By JOSEPH THOMAS)
CARDIFF, Wales.

The entire population of the
Rhondda Fach, the little Rhondda
valley, in South Wales, is to be
X-rayed.

This is part of a medical experi-
ment designed to combat tuber-
culosis and chest diseas.> in coal
mining communities.

There are 30,000 people in the
district, and everyone over five
is to be examined! The scheme
will take six months to complete
but it will not be known whether
it has suceeeded for at least five
years.

Ten research workers, including
two doctors, will go into action at
dawn on September 11 with two
$28,000 mobile X-ray vans. They
will visit five towns and a number
of villages that dot the hillsides.

It will take only 30 seconds for
each person to be examined for
signs | of pneumoconios's-lung
disease due to dust inhalation—or
tuberculosis.

First village on the list is Mardy,
900 feet above sea level. When
night-shift men step from the pit
cages they will find an X-ray van
waiting. Miners who are missed
will find a reminder tag on their
lamps. More than 2,500 at four
pits will be X-rayed. * Suspected
cases will be given immediate
hospital attention.

Miners Co-operate

The Welch miners and their
wives are co-operating with this
mass survey. They know only
too well that South Wales, with
300 deaths and nearly 4,000 dis-
abled last year, has the worst
record for lung diseases of any
British coalfield.

They know, too that only the
full co-operation of the people
can make the survey a success.
Experience shows that, unless per--
suaded, only one in five persons
volunteers to be X-rayed.

The research teams will work
19 hours a day until the job is
completed. It will be repeated
every year for five years.

Professor R. G. F. Heaf, Direc-
tor of British Tubercolusis
Research, said the survey is of
tremendous national importance.
He explained:

“It will teach us more about
tuberculosis in five years than we
have learned in the last 40”.

—I.N.S

Combined Air

Forces Test

LONDON,

The first big co-operative tests
of Western Europe’s air defences
are scheduled to take place
August 25—27.

American, British, French, Bel-
gian and Dutch air forces will
co-operate in the three-day exer-
cise which will be directed from
the headquarters of the Western
Europe air forces at Fontainebleu,
near Paris.

Main objective of the operation
which has been named “Cupola”
is to test the Western Power's
tighter aircraft and ground de-
fenses. All the defending planes
are British-built fighters.



The attacking torces will be
U.S.A.F. Superfortress bombers
stationed in Europe and aircraft
of R.A.F, Bomber Command.

Air Chief Marshal Sir James
Robb, 55-year-old Scot, Com-
mander-in-chief of Western Aj
Forces, will direct the operation.

In his headquarters at Fontain-
ebleu Robb will be in direct tele-
printer communication with the
operation rooms of the defending
tir forces.

His defensive fighter force will
include day and night fighters
from R.A.F., French, Belgian
and Dutch squadrons operating
from eight airfields in three coun-
tries.

In France, R.A.F. Mosquitoes
and Vampires will be based at
Coulommiers, and French Vam-
pires will be operated from Villa-
coublay and St. Dizier.

Belgian spitfires will fly from
Coxyde, while Belgian Meteors
and night fighters from Beauve-
chaine,

In Molland British Meteors will
be based alongside similar air-
craft of the Netherlands air force
at Twente—an air field used by
the Luftwaffe during the occupa-
tion of World War Two.

Other Dutch fighter planes will
operate from Leeuwarden and
Valkenburg.—LN.S.





ibis a BB
luse LIFEBUOY

With Lifebuoy Toilet
the whole day through.

with that deep-cleansing lather, it frees
| you of weariness, gives you an attractive
Use it now!

nec }
hness that

lasts.

| iN





Sailing The
Atlantic

LONDON,
53-year-old English bachelor,
Horace Flack, is planning to sail
the Atlantic to America in.a home-
made two-masted 20-foot three-
ton boat.

Flack will actually begin the first
part of his journey in late August,
when he wi sail his craft from
Huddeston, Middlesex County,
down the River Lea to the sea in
the estuary of the River Thames.

With two compasses, 50 gallons
of water and tins of beans and
meat aboard Flack expects to sail
6,000 miles in two months from
the Thames estuary to New York.

“TY am doing the trip because I
want a vacation,” Flack said.

It has taken Flack three years to
build his craft from a surplus Brit-
ish army bridge pontoon at a cost
of $1,400. In addition to its two
masts the vessel is equipped with
a four-horsepower marine engine.

“She is a beautiful job,” said
Flack. “I shall have no difficuity
in getting a certificate of sea-
worthiness. As for the 80-foot
waves they talk about—she will
slide over them.”

_ Flack, who is a therapist, comes
from a seafaring family. He has
sailed yachts and motorboats
round the coast of Britain in his
spare time.

_ He once took a converted ship's
lifeboat 200 miles out into the
Atlantic.

“It was like a millpond,” said
Flack, “but when I got back into
the English Channel there was a
storm and it took me four days to
reach port.”

The only map Flack will take
with him on his trip to America is
a schoolboy’s atlas.



—LN.S,



Protection For
Conivoys

LONDON,

Admiralty experts are working
out plans at top-speed to protect
Atlantic convoys and _ prevent
British cities from being bombard-
ed by guided missiles launched
from surfaced submarines .

Naval observers point out that
nmiost of the money allocated to
the British Navy under the new
rearmainent scheme will be spent
cn anti-submarine warfare.

Great importance is attached to
destroying enemy submarines as
they leave their lairs. Experts are
working on advanced designs of
fast “killer” submarines.

The Navy plans that these vessels
would lie in wait for the enemy
submarines, which could be picked
up by underwater detecting de-
vices.

The enemy would then be at-
tacked by an automatic “homing”
torpedo which is reported to be
exceedingly accurate.

In addition to, “killer” sub-
marines, fast destroyers especially
converted into streamlined 34-
knot frigates and stuffed with all
the latest anti-submarine devices
will patrol the Atlantic to attack
any subrharines that manage to



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Every time you wash

+
rH
af
ej

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS



——___—_.



TOILET SOAP



ae least we have a military association without parallel in hi



South African
Gems Smuggled
In U.S.

JOHANNESBURG,

Millions of dollars worth of
South African diamonds are being
smuggled into America every yea

But Dave Marais, Chairman o

the South African Masters
Diamond Cutters’ Association
Says overseas police now are pre-
paring to smash the rings and
round up their members.
Diamond dealers had to keep a
register of ail their rou
diamonds and the registers had |
disclose how the diamonds were
disposed of.
The result was, ne said, that
very little smuggling was dons
from South Africa, but smuggling
from England and the continent
to America badly affected trade.

Polished or cut diamonds were
exported tothe continent in great
quantities

to genuine diamond

dealers, but large parcels late:
found their way to the smugglin
combines.

“These diamonds are then
smuggled from the continent +

England, or from England to the
jcontinent, before being sent to
} America through the hundred and

‘one unlawful ways that have been }

| devised by the combines,

{ “Diamonds exported to America
legally have a 10 per cent import
duty imposed on them.
smugglers avoid this duty and ar

thus able to sell at lower than the |

normal prices, with the result that
they are undermining the

industry.”
“It is estimated that about 90
per cent of the diamonds ex-
; ported from South Africa eventu-
| ally find their way to America
) through legal and illegal channels,
Agents of the combines are caught
from time to time, but most of
the diamonds are never recovered

—Can. Press

The Weather

TODAY

5.30 a.m,
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.



Moon (First Quarter) Au
gust 20.

Total Rainfai} (to date) .67
inches,

High Water: 5.34 a.m. 6.27
i p.m.
! * YESTERDAY









‘Temperaiure (lrax) 88.0 °E

(Temperature (Min) 72

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
} hour,

Wind Direction: 9 am. E.

3 p.m, E. by N.

Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.913

| 3 p.m. 29.848

|
|

ER eee
slp out of their hiding places.

Britain’s coastai forces are als«
being strengthened. At
moment there are 23 operational
boats with 70 in reserve.

The Russians, according to the
London Daily Mail, are believed
to have 250 motor torpedo-boat
ir. the Baltic, and are known to be
mass-producing assault
craft, —L.N.S.

landing



as
VY <6

v4

Bs



The ; j

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Life And Death
In U.K.

LONDON, August.
ple of britain are livins















keeping fitter and havin;
better bab than ever before,
hese facts on conditions it
Britain were disclosed in the
Registrar-General’s Statistical Re-
view for 1948, just published,

These latest figures show
death rate of eleven, per 1,000
civilians in England and Wales in
1948, the lowest ever recorded.

1 civilian deaths totalled 468,
64 i was 46,946 fewer thar
in 1947. Previous lowest rate wa
11.4 per 1000 in 1930 when deat!
totalled 455,427 in a smaller pop-
ulation

Baby deaths also were the lowest

1 record, Those who died before
heir first birthday totalled 26,766
That is an infant mortality rat
of 34 for 100 live births and com

With 41 in 1947 and 43 i

rhe recards showed that diph
theria has become less deadly, lk
10 the total deaths from thi
{ se dropped from 2,861 to 155
1 decline of 95 per cent. The fal
nt y deaths continued into 194!
vhen the rate is expected to fall t:

Heart trouble and cancer ar
‘ the greatest enemies o



The surve
ase death

vity in Britain
that heart dis



d
938
number twice as man
as women died from disease
| the heart arteries. More mer

1lso died from stomach ulcers thar

n.—iN.8.

Quake In
India

LONDON,







Aug. 16
udied jumbled

cords on five conti
} : t to determine U
i the deep
et truck India w
for two hours
> quake hit with
total destruc-

\-

ction of
th
ei record force
late last night. Tt
force just below

intensity.











} ] istern India, Women and
le di ran sereaming into the
| street and prayed with. their
jn folk ‘until t last tremor had
| pa ed
Shocks were recorded on seismo-~-
ray ound the world.
\~ Cal ta itself shivered for @ full
{minute as shock wept through
i 1, Burma, Vihar and the
|Eastern United Provinces
| ntist Australia,
| S.A. and South America re-
j ported their instruments hard ! it.
| First casualti reported in last
“in earthquake—deseribed by
\ eismologists as one of the worst
|! vere in this commercial
j bout 116 mile from the
ii Burma border, One person
| killed and twenty injured
iv 1» house collapsed during
| emors,



Reuter.



|
|





That Should Interest
You...

THE HISTORY
OF SUGAR

) — and —
iS

% SHORT WSTORY
{ OF THE BRITISH

WEST INDIES \
i H. V. WISEMAN

D crmn |
| ADVOCATE |
|) STATIONERY |

36,640 in 1948 with 15,40 |

tory.



|





YPOPSISSISSSSYSSOSIISSSIGSS

PAGE THREE








Allies Plaster
North Korean
‘Towns

@ From Page 1
which the Communists have been
wiving armour and self-propelled
guns in their Waegwan bridge-

|







































British Forces For Korea

Ambassador Lewis Douglas of
the United States had a discus-
sion with British Cabinet Min-
isters on a plan to send a Bri-
tish armed force to Korea, it was
learned today. The discussion
took place last Monday when
Douglas called on Prime Minis-
ter Clement Attlee and Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin, usually
reliable sources said.

Press reports that Douglas
raised Anglo-American differen-
ces on the Formosa policy were
described as inaccurate. Discus-
sions between American and
British officials in Washington
thought likely to take place
on the Formosa question are
within a few weeks, but no ex-
changes are believed to be in
progress now.—Reuter.

ONE ASIAN
PEACE PACT

KHAATMANDU, Nepal.
Nepal and India have signed a
permanent peace treaty and «a
trade pact. According to the
peace treaty, the two govern-

becaume it—

Takes 12 wine gallons or
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f



am e33 Service

Pe IBIBI ONE
LORDYOR

Brighter Jails



ments “agree mutually to
LONDON. acknowledge afd respect the Axents; FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD
British jails are to be brightened. territorial

integrity and independence of

Flowers i potted plants will be
owers and potted p! _

allowed to stand on window sills,
and pictures hung on cell walls





There can also be mats - = ANTARCTIC DOGS
3 e fi 8 vedspreads an °
ore lg 9 Rico Pigg etagen de no STANLEY, Falkland Islands one






The governor of the Falklands
presented a team of sleigh
to the festival of Brita.n,
1951, The dogs, which will reach
britain on the Antarctic survey
vessel John Biscoe, will be special-
ly trained for the festival’s An-

prisoners curtains can be draped
across barred windows :

The British Prison Commission-
srs have granted these new con-
‘essions to men and women pris-
oners in good coniuct grades. They
will be allowed at the discretion
of the prison warders

The relaxation prisoners may 1n
future draw, paint, play chess, and
do jig saw puzzles. Card playing,
however, is banned.

has
dogs





included caged birds and pets,
watches, radios, variations in col-
our schemes, non-prison types of
furniture, objets d'art, other than

FASTER SERVICE TO

ondon

BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.1.A.




complete sovereignty,
each other.

The Prison Commissioners re- |crucifixes and vases, and personal
jected some privileges as “imprac- clothing, including neckties.
ticable” or “undesirable.” These ’ —(1.N.S.)

———

Regular Speedbird Service to No tips or extras for comfort
fifty-one Gountries on all six : ‘ ' \ 1
that retleets B.0,A,C's 31-year-
continents; means that few j
: old tradition of Speedbird Ser-
s . - . ’ rneys are too far, need take
makes a good spr ead $ journeys are too r, need ta

too long. vice and experience,







Everyone enjoys delicious
sandwiches made with Bovril.

GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER!









‘ . From Barbu lo te | Flyin eT ime } : Flights iR turn Fare
They’re tasty, economical and ee eg ie ts ~ - : tse
just right for every occasion, Kingston by BW.LA,.. | 6% Thea. ’ pekhy | $ 342.00

London | 4, 3 1,467. 00

Also Regular Spoedbird Services to Europe ‘and South America

ae

B.O.A.C, TAKES GOOD CARE OF YOU

Book through your local
B.O.A.C, Appointed Agent
who makes no charge for

advice, information or book-
ings by “Speedbird” to all

six continents.



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‘Tuatthy breakouts

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motorist



For every motorist there comes a time when he is faced
with the problem of deciding between various makes
of tyre. In the past, whatever his choice it has invari-
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sh ADVOCATE

eee == Se Pee



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad &i., Bridgetown.





Thursday, 17th August, 1950





SAIGON,

Besides Korea and

4 =
Suburban Serv sces going on in the Far Eastern war.
It is the one in Indo-China,

This battle is nearly as large
in numbers as that in Korea,
larger in area, and senior in age.
It has been going on for a couple
of years. Few folk in Europe
seem to have noticed it—which
no doubt suits Stalin. He
swallowed China while we were
cheering the Berlin air-lift,

General Marcel Carpentier has
under command 150,000 regular

THE need for extending public services
in built up areas throughout the island has
been overlooked in the past but there are

_ signs of change. At a recent meeting of
the House of Assembly the sum of $1,569
was voted for the purpose of purchasing
land at Welches with a view of erecting a

sub-post office in that area. It was ex- troops in Indo-China. That is
j i sbhate : ; 5 one-third of the entire regular
plained during the debate that this post ar at aoe ee eae

office would accommodate residents in Car-
rington’s Village, Arthur’s Hill, Welches,
My Lord’s Hill and The Ivy and relieve
some of the pressure on the Central Post
Office.

Stalin wants them tied down in
the Far East — it means that
they cannot be available in the
Near West.

IN THE HIN ?

Meet the general. He is burned

brown, spare, sinewy—he was a
first-rate Rugby footballer and
still is a first-rate tennis player
with a shrewd, appraising brow
eye,

“His desk is absolutely clear,
which means that either he deals
promptly with business as it

It is not proposed to build this post office
immediately. That is a pity; but the
; Government has at least taken the oppor-
tunity to acquire the land for future use.

t é st offices are only one of arrives or else (as I suspect) as
But suburban oo Q # Z promptly throws most of the
several needs in the built up areas. The mass of paper where it belongs,

in the bin.

Carpentier fought alongside our
EKighth Army in Tunis and at
Cassino; he is a persona] friend
of Field-Marshal Alexander and
his old Chief of Staff, General
Sir John Harding, now Com-
mander-in-Chief in the Far East

So Carpentier knew our people
in war, and what he saw he
liked. You would like him, too
—be is almost as good-looking
as that other Carpentier, and
those who serve with him say
he is as fine a fighter.

Certainly he has just done a

erection of a sub-post office and a Police
Post in Eagle Hall has amply demonstrated
the wisdom of decentralisation. That
, district, however, still waits the erection
of a market which will assist residents and
improve the circulation of traffic.

The necessity for post offices and markets
in suburban areas is apparent. During
recent years the districts around and in the
parish of St. Michael have become so

* : bi b. In campaign of man
thickly populated that the standard of aenihel dave fuhting Sa Spe
service and facilities for service have been cleared the whole of the Red

River delta, the flat, fertile area

overtaxed. It is better that facilities be of Northern Indo-China, which
spread outwards than concentrated inwards is aan of the ricebowls of the
worla,

in the City.

It is an achievement that com-

pares in magnitude w ‘.*
: ra Kitchener’s pacification of e
The Sanitary Authority of St. Michael [gudgan and the freeing of the

, has given a lead by erecting public baths Hide. Pulte, source 6 Serer’
and latrines in various districts. The If the Communists in Indo-
‘numbers who make use of them indicate § China arene oer ee eine
that these have been appreciated and there fond a a elkas z Asian lends
| will be greater demand. Many residents beyond), then they could literally
: : bring all life there to a standstill.
prefer to go without washing rather than Well, now, thanks to General
make the effort to bring water from the
standpipe half mile away. The importance
of post offices and markets is always
secondary to that of water. The provision
of standpipes has made it possible for

PARIS
almost everyone to draw water, but no one IT was the crowded cocktail
hour in the sunshine—dappled

, @an be proud of a city where so large a
number of its people have publicly to fetch
_and carry the essential element for life.

courtyard of the Ritz Hotel. Sud-
denly the olive-skinned man with
uie Clark Gable moustache to
whom I was talking leaped. ‘to his
feet with a shout of excitement.

“It’s the Aga!” he cried. “Hey
— Aga!” The Aga Khan looked
round in some astonishment, and
then made his way goodnatured-
ly towards us.

A suggestion was made during the debate
on the purchase of the land for the Welches
sub-Post Office, that the Government might
well purchase the entire triangle of land

3 “Aga” said my friend, as ho
and prevent the erection of houses on that

pushed me forward, “I want you

: 4 san to meet Mr. MacColl — the
spot. The danger which has been ex qrentent siawebedienen 46 cane
perienced from the vehicular traffic [world to-day. When MacColl

writes about you Aga, you are a
saint in his eyes,”

The Aga Khan and I shook
hands, looked at one
another with uncer~

tain smiles as the
people at nearby
tables gazed open-
mouthed then mov—
ed off.

“A great per-
sonality!” cried my
companion the sun—
shine glinting on
his mammoth gold
cuff links and plati-
num wrist watch.
“A man to walk

”

recently causing fatal accidents, would be
lessened. In view of the fact that the
roadway in Arthur’s Hill and the adjoining
avenues have become squatting places for
hawkers it might well be that a district
market could be established near the sub-
Post Office. This would accommodate not
only the districts to be served by the post
office but also the residents of Government
Hill, Pine Hill and Belleville.

If this suggestion was adopted there
could be no argument advanced as to the
waste of land if the entire triangle was



with.
This is the sort of
scene constantly re-

ORLANDO enacted in the as-
purchased. au eg tonishing profes

sional life of Guido
( ‘Galloping Guido,” to his friends)
Orlando, “international public re-
lations counsellor,”

Paris crazy scene this week of
the richly colourful scramble for
fashion, is having to get by with;
out its most richly colourful
“Mr. Paris.” This master of flam-
boyant bustling has moved out for
a few days. It can’t be that the
competition is too much for hjm.

His enthusiasm and unabashed
friendliness ace unusual even by
American standards. His tireless

People who live outside the towns ought

to be encouraged to remain in the country.

| The only way to keep people in the country

is to give the country better facilities. ‘To

reach the country, a beginning must be
made with the suburbs.



Final Victory



Marcel Carpentier and his

d D _ Malaya,Msoldiers, they cannot.
there is a third real, big battle It has not been a war in the

;Shadows, like the one in Malaya,
~ where the chief trouble is to
find your enemy. Here, there
are 100,000 of him in the field, in

battalions, regiments, divisions,
and with artillery, engineers,
signallers, and all the rest of

the apparatus of a regular war
Here, you can really use your



bomber

and fighter
strike at concentrations of 1,000
men—and they do.

But a quarter of France’s air

force to

force is tied down here,
which does
heart either.

These troops are a pretty hard-
bitten lot, all veteran and battle-
tested. Half are coloured,
Moroccan, Algerian, Tunisian,
and Senegalese. Of the other,
the white half, many are Foreign
Legion, and, as usual, most of
these soldiers of fortune are
German. “And as_ usual,” says
the General, frankly, ‘‘they are
not the worst soldiers.”

too,
not break Stalin’s

(Before Harry Pollitt explodes

about “these Fascist beasts,”
please ask him about the
militarised police of the East

German People’s Democracy, and
those former, but now apparently
redeemed, “Fascist reptiles” from
ex-enemy Hungary, Bulgaria, and
Rumania.)

These French troops have possi-
bly done sonie rough work: but

not rougher than the Communisw,
who may take prisoners but
certainly do not keep them.

There is another delta in Ingo-



Send For Mr.

Hy R. M. MacColl

energy could spark a boardroom
full of Detroit business executives.

“Everyone” I don’t care who he
jis has a gnawing want in life!”
he cries striding up and down his
sumptuous suite in the
Prince de Galles “I am here to
soothe that gnawing want.” :

“Sure I get their names in
the papers.’ He gestured towards
a stack of big morocco-bound
serapbooks with his name
stamped in gold on the outside.
“But I do more than that, I
ean bring happiness.”

‘Just The Idea’

The telephone rang Guido
pounced on it.

“Whozat? Who? Ah, princess,
and how are you today? Howsa
prince? Wonderful, wonderful.
Listen, princess, Orlando has got
just the idea for that little pro-
blem of yours. It involves a
horseback ride. How about that?

“No, no — you won't do the
riding. Come around this after-
noon and I'll explain the whole
thing. It'll hit every front page
in two continents.”

“A wonderful woman, grossly
misunderstood.” sighs Guida,
whipping down the receiver.

On the walls of the suite there
hang the decorations given to
Guido by friendly monarchs and
Governments. Interspersed among
them are photographs of Guido
hobnobbing with the great, from
the Pope to Primo Carnera.

Orlando claims that hig was
the decisive intervention im the
Italian general election that
saved Italy from the Red flood.
“Orlando stood against Com-
munism,”

The Deft Reply

It is an open secret that Orlando
was chief adviser to the Duke and
Duchess of Segovia during recent
manoeuvres concerning the royal-
ist claims to the Spanish throne.

Hotel 1

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Express Foreign News Service covers the THIRD Far-Eastern War.
Here is FRANK OWEN cabling from Saigon:

|
Stalin Ties Up
| Frenchmen

130.000

China that Carpentier has tidied
up, though I won’t yet say—and
he won't claim e has throughly
swept it. This ig the vast, muddy
plain which surrounds Saigon.

LIGHTHOUSE
RAID

Life in the pleasant and shaded
avenues of the “Paris of the
East” can be agreeable enough:
it can also be brief enough.
Every few days somebody heaves
a bomb through the open win-
dows of an hotel or restaurant.

Last week they raided the
great lighthouse at the mouth of
the river and put out the light,
60 that sailors’ lives were placed
in sudden unknown, because un-
suspected, peril. The dirty dogs.

For journalists it is fair
enough. They have killed one
editor, two executives, missed
two more, had a go at the
Minister of Education and the
chief censor,

Don’t put your son on the Press,
Mrs. Worthington — anyway in
Saigon,

Of course, besides truckloads
of troops, Jeeps, armoured cars,
and the usual vast and madden-
ing and mostly useless parapher-
nalia, form-filling Saigon has a
curfew,

But if you go to the Florence
night-club the receptionist hands
you a permit to stay out till
closing time.

GIRLS SAID YES...

To realise the grim facts behind
this facade, the British Consul-
General says that if invited to
drive as far as Saigon’s airport
eee dust he would simply say
“No.”

Two girl secretaries from the
American Embassy said “Yes”
the other night. Both are dead,
shot.

And you have only to drive a
few miles along the main high-
ways and see the tall watch-
towers with machine guns
mounted in their nests and
always manne and the jungle
cut back on either side of the
road beyond “ambush range,” to
grasp why these sentinels are
needed.

The land all around is enemy.
“Can’t you roll them up?” I
askeq General Carpentier.

He gives me the old-fashioned
look and says: “I could do that
and perhaps more—if only I had
more men to do it.”

And he does not need to add:
“But then, what about France
herself?”

London Express Service.

Paris

I watched Orlando conducting
a crowded Press conference for
the Segovias. It was like watch—
ing Montgomery at Alamein.

His cigar burning _ furiously,

every hair of his well-groomed
head in place, he was never at a

oss.

Often it was Orlando who
gave the deft reply rather than
the duke or duchess. It was an

education in how to meet a
gnawing want.
Orlando’s fees? “Just what

the traffic will stand. I’m like a
doctor, see? A psychological
ductor, that’s Orlando.’ He lives
ut the rate of £10,000 a year.
Orlando, a cigar chain-smoker.

never carriés a match or a
lighter. Why? “Because the
simple little request, ‘Have you
got a match?’ delivered to

utter strangers, has helped strike
up some of the most worthwhile
iriendships I have ever made.”

Old=-And Rich

Perhaps the most fantastic story
cf this fantastic man is his latest.
He told it to me with almost awe-
stricken enthusiasm.

“I am approached by this old
lacy of 83. She is the widow of
a U.S. oil millionaire. Unhappy.
Suspicious. Everybody’s * after
her dough, she figures. :

“I study the problem—then it
comes to me. I tell her ‘You
must cease worrying about the
present. Think of the future.”

“How can I?’ she says.

“ will buy for you the finest marble
mausoleum in the whole Paris
eres, It will be built for for.
You will then have the satisfac-
tion-of choosing three irreproach-
able companions to share your
eternal rest with you.’

“She was a transformed wo-

man,”
The telephone rang. “Ah,
there, count,» said Orlando.

“Are you ready to walk with
me? ...
—L.E.S.



| The West Indies defeated England yes-
terday by an innings and 56 runs at the

Our Readers Say:



all be orphans.
with advantage

Could they not
accompany the

University College

* THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1950

>

EXPECT A KIMONO |
|





D, V, SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

FOR CHRISTMAS

(Says FRANK GOLDSWORTHY)
ON BOARD H.M.S. JAMAICA.

SINCE nine out of ten of the 5,000 Royal
Navy sailors in the United Nations Korean
fleet are under 21, I feel their families and
friends are the ones who most want to know
how they are getting on.

Well, they are looking very fit, the whole
lot of them, brown as berries with working
or idling on deck stripped to the waist in
the hot Pacific sunshine.

Neither Korea nor Japan is in the tropics,
but it is pretty hot all the same—in the 80's} |
nearly every day, and damp and sticky) |
with it.

In their white shorts and_ sleeveless
shirts—officially disapproved and privately
envied by the long-trousered and long-
sleeved American Navy men—they keep cool
enough.

The real trouble is that when in Korean
waters on bombardment, blockade, or convoy
duties, the lads must wear protective anti-
flash overalls and the ships are blacked out
at night. ‘Then the sweat really rolls.

Helmets Please

It won’t be like this much longer. The
stickiest part of the summer is over and, as| |
this campaign may well go through the| |
winter, mother might get busy knitting
balaclava helmets or a comforter for the cold
days to come.

More United Nations ships seem to be
arriving every day. So much so, that when
two British cruisers are in harbour together] ;
they have a working agreement between] |
marine bands to share out the foreign
national anthems at morning colours, so
nobody is too late for breakfast.

This fleet increase means adequate shore
leave at last for the boys. Not that there is
much to go ashore for in the harbour they
usually use—a lovely, land-locked harbour,
wide, deep and rather like a Scottish loch.

There is a little Japanese town of wooden
houses and wooden open-fronted shops
sprayed with colourful signs.

There'll probably be a few highly coloured
kimonos coming home at Christmas for
mothers and certainly some Japanese toys
for kid brothers and sisters. They are about
a third the price of British toys, but not so
sturdy and not all the ambling gorillas,
somersaulting dogs and bucking mechanical
horses will survive the mess-deck table races
which develop after every trip ashore.

The Problem

Like sailormen all over the world, the boys
are short of cash if they are in port more
than one night.

The last time Far Eastern Fleet ships
worked with Americans they had a special
Far Eastern allowance. Nobody has thought
of that yet, this time, but here is a hint in
case My Lords of the Admiralty pry into
this letter between you and me.

The finance business is further complicated
by the fact that Hongkong dollars (worth
1s. 3d. each) are used in the British ships,
Japanese yen are needed for all purchases
in civilian shops, American occupation
dollars are the only currency in American
PX and clubs, and BAFS—British Armed
Forces Currency —must be used in canteens
run by Australians who represent the British
Commonwealth in the occupation forces.

The Americans have welcomed our boys
in their clubs, but as Sir Stafford Cripps does
not allow the paymaster to give a sailor
more than one occupation dollar in his pay
each week, the NAAFI had to set up a
special bar to sell beer for Hongkong dollars.

Taxi Dancers

It may surprise you that NAAFI has
engaged 20 Japanese girls—very pretty in
their long European frocks—as taxi dancers
in the sailors’ canteen. The boys pay 40
yen—about 10d.—for a dance and a chat with
the girls, who speak English with a Brooklyn
accent.

Good lager beer brewed in Japan to an
Australian recipe, with Australian hops, is
selling for 60 yen—about 1s. 3d.—a near-
quart bottle. This is two-thirds of the
Hongkong price and is regarded as one

Tins Lambis Tongues
Tins Ovaltine (Medium)

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yo grace of the Korean war. INCLUDING
here are no football pitches yet, but level
ground and walking sticks for posts are PAISLEY and POLKA DOTS
good enough for the time being.
Keep Writing e

Oh—and this is important to all your
sons—the mail is coming through well. This
letter will reach you in 24 hours, but it is
going by radio. Your letters are taking just
over a week from London to the base, which
is good considering they fly 9,000 miles. So
keep your letters going, even if frequent sea
trips make gaps in your son’s.

Well, they send their love and they are =

hoping those balaclavas won't be needed. E R ODY

But don’t count on that. There is a big job
Is

to do out here and they will see it through.
CELEBRATING

SELECT YOURS FROM
DaCOSTA & Co., Lid. |

DRY GQODS _ DEPT.









Yours, from the Fleet.
FRANK GOLDSWORTHY.
— London Express Service.

entrants. I mention this to
emphasise the fact that they

| Oval to win the fourth and final Test Match
| as well as the Rubber in their 1950 tour. It

is indeed a praiseworthy achievement as

it was only on this same tour that the West
| Indies ever won a test match against

England in England. England won the
| first of the four Tests at OldTrafford as the
| Series opened but nothing daunted, the
| West Indies threw themselves whole-
‘heartedly into the second game at Lords
, and earned their first test win at the head-
| quarters of the game in fine fashion.

Immediate Emigration _
To, The Editor, The Advocate, —

SIR,—I read with interest Mr.
Smythies’ contribution on_ this
subject in last Saturday’s Advo-
cate: also your leader in (I think)
Wednesday’s issue, Certainly Emi-
gration is getting, now, a good
deal of attention—as it of course
deserves.

Mr. Smythies’ article dealt ex-
tensively with the. Fairbridge
scheme for taking (I quote) “the
underprivileged children from
Britain to finish their education
and receive vocational training in
parts of the Commonwealth that

They won again at Trent Bridge by the ;
need population.”

' decisive margin of ten wickets and yester-
| day they left no doubt whatever that they
| are a power to be reckoned with in the
world of cricket. They beat the full
' strength of England in clear cut fashion in
'four days.

No doubt that scheme is a very
good one, so far as it goes, and
Mr. Smythies’ testimony to its
success can be readily accepted.
And it is an admirable feature
that it aims at “training the boys
to do farm chores and the girls
domestic work,” for these are the
two great spheres in which in
most countries there is lots of
most important and valuable work
to be done, and essential and
most important and valuable
work. That is true also, emphati-
cally so, in the West Indies.

The victory was a triumph for the leader-

ship of John Goddard. He exploited every

Opportunity presented and deserved com-
pliments paid him.

The West Indies are indeed proud of the
, achievement, and send heartiest congratu-
; lations to its cricketiag ambassadors. A
| Rew and glorious page has been completed
| im our cricket history,

But it is only a section of the
problem. Where are the parents
of such children? Why are they
left out or relieved of their re-
sponsibility? The children cannot

children? Indeed by the reports
we get there is a big family
scheme in operation, for Australia
for example.

For I take it that here in Bar-
bados, as well as in the Mother
Country, it is not merely the chil-
dren that need space and help in
due course, but grown ups also—
the unemployed, the surplus pop-
ulation, To handle the children
should yield relief and good re-
sults in ten or twenty years, but
we want immediate plans for the
placing of adults.

I should much like to know Mr.
Sinythies’ ideas about this aspect
of the subject, and particularly of
my suggestion for organising a
settlement (a Bridgehead” Village
for a start, I have called it) on
some of the vacant lands in the
Caribbean area. It is not worth
comment and discussion? Or are
such projects to be dismissed
with a vague remark (I quote
again) that “they are unrealistic
in the light of actual experience!
end of world-conditions today’’?

Your leader, Mr. Editor, seemed
to me to recognise much more
adequately the present conditions
and needs in Barbados, and to
approve in a general way of the
main idea of my proposal.

F. GODSON,

Chelsea,
August 14, 1950

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
IR,—My attention has been
called to the report published in
your issue of August 2nd on the
debate in the Legislative Council
on the subject of the assistance
which the Government is gener-
ously giving to two students,
Joyce Hope and Vernon Smith,
to enable them to enter the
University College of the West
Indies. I would not make any
comment on the various views
expressed by Honourable Coun-
cillors, beyond saying that their
opinions were obviously charac-
terised both by good will and
by common sense. But I. think
it is important that the public
shoulda know that these two
students showed distinction in
the University College Examina-
tion, passing fourth and fifth on
the list of Barbadian candidates,
and above several others who
successfully passed the entrance
Examination doing work in fact
which was only bettered by the
first three on the list Daphne
Pilgrim, who gained q University
College Scholarship, and E, Inniss
and E. King, who were awarded
Government of Barbados Exhibi-
tions. The work of Joyce Hope
and V. Smith in fact was good
enough for the University College
to award them Bursaries of £100

each for three years — a very
definite distinction, of course,
above the other successful

showed their merit in examina-
tion, and that the general public
may feel assured that this
assistance by the Government
has been given to genuinely
deserving candidates.

The real’ moral is the need
for more Exhibitions to the
University College. Why should
the people of Barbados not
emulate the example of their
Government? In Grenada _ the
Society of Friends of the Univer-
sity College have themselves
founded an Exhibition to the
University College, raised by
voluntary public subscriptions.
Could we not do at least equally
well here?

Yours Very Truly,

AUBREY DOUGLAS SMITH

Resident Tutor.
Sandy Hook, Welches.

A’ Chance
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Barbadians_ resent being
made workshops cf, and sent
only abroad as labourers. Roose-
velt spoke of freedom from want
etc., and our people going abroad
should be allowed to go as
citizens and have equal rights.

If we are to work in unity

there must be a freer outlook.
Government must help its over-
plus population to settle in
friendly countries. Barbadians are
pioneers and can make _ good
anywhere. Give us a chance

POOR JOE

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 17



CRICKET VICTORY CELEBRATED

1950



THE MIGHTY
leads a Victory
cricketers.

CHARMER

(loeal
Procession down Broad Street.

Calypso Singer) in white

Singing a new

shirt, dark pants and felt hat,
song on the West Indian



EVEN THE WATERFRONT
yesterday. In
with salt from the S.S.

and across to the crane.

the Careenage, near Da Costa’s crane, was the lighter “Betty”.
“Naturalist”

LABOURERS _ celebrated when they heard of the W.1. victory

It was loaded
skipper “Boysie” Forde strung up flags over it

but its



~akS WERE DECORATED. This one has a variety

a, 110m the radio aerial.

of old ties and handkerchiefs

Dutch Guides | Speed Traps Catch Drivers

Give Concert
Tonight |



WHILE Bridgetown was madiy
celebrating the West Indies Test
victory yesterday the

Guides at “Pax Hill” were takiitg |
their ‘rest hour”. When the Advo- |
cate representative visited the
camp the girls were relaxing unde
their tents and some did not even
hear of the Test win






“Pax Hill’ was like a little
world by itself. The girls were)
taking an interest only in their

own affairs and scarcely worrying
about what was going on outside
Apart from their regular duties
they have an extensive programme |
arranged.







On Monday they toured St. John.
Tueccay w spent at the Summer |
house at Government House

apart from swimming in the pool





,carryi



OLICE SPEED TRAPS are still} prictor of a shop at the same|_ 1” St. Joseph there was singin
being set for speedy motorists. | address, was charged with opening and ae ve unto! ‘a ” if
Out of nine offences recorded in})his shop at 7.20 a.m. on Saturday, sees — eran the oa, oe
the Police Reports yesterday, six|June 10, when he should have Oa sain mie Bare Pa hoo"
motorists were charged with ex-j opened it at 8.00 a.m i long in making merry anc
ceeding fhe speed limit. Victor Holder of St. Judes, St. many talked of Goddard’s per

Two others were charged for |George, proprietor of a shop at the

Dutch Gir) | @riving without reasonable care|same address, was fined 5/- and
and at*ention and another charged | 1
‘for
| consideration.
|charged

5

/- costs in seven days, Holder
was charged with having his shop
opened at 8.25 p.m. on June 9 when
he should have closed at 8.00 p.m.

His Honour fined Joseph Went
of St. Judes, St. George 10/-: and

driving without sae iret

No cyclists were

EVEN PEOPLE were fined at
the District ‘B’ Station by Mr.

C. W. Rudder, Police Magistrate |1/- costs in 14 days. Went, the
ef District ‘B’, during the week.|rider of the bicycle G-62 along
The charges were brought by CrN.|Fair View Road, St. George, on
Cyrus and Sgt. Inniss prosecuted|June 9 at about 8.50 p.m., was
for the Police. charged ‘or not having a lighted

|St

and |o-m. on June 12, was charged with
and |

lamp to the front
Laurie Gaskin of Industry Hall,

Philip, conductor of motor by

When stopped Cpl.
into a field of canes but Cpl, Cyrus
waited on the spot until he return-

ng 45 passengers when the jed for the cycle

Road, St. George at about 8.55

Cyrus, |
\‘bus M-1901 along South District }Went dropped the cycle and ran



BARBADOS



Barbados
Rejoices

“THE WEST INDIES have won
the Fourth Test Match at the
Oval.” This news, as it came over
the air yesterday at 12.20 p.m. was
the signal for spontaneous rejai¢~
ing ¥
Messrs C. F. Harrison & Co. Ltd.,
owned by Messrs J. N. Goddard
and Sons, the parent and relatives
of the West Indies skipper John
Goddard, were the first to hoist
their decorations of flags.

City Transformed

The other business houses raised
theirs in rapid rotation after this.
Within 10 minutes of the an-
nouncement Bridgetown was
transformed

The sober bustle of the capital
city gave way to a good-natured
holiday appearance, Crowds gath-
ered in the streets, most of them
opposite the grocery and restau-
rant of Messrs J. N. Goddard and
Sons, hoping to see Mr. J. N. God-
dard Snr., make a balcony appear-
ance and so give the signal for a
cheer

Taxis drove through the city
with improvised flags. Some flew
from hastily erected flagstaffs tre'r
ties, socks and polishing cloths

Steel Bands
The inevitable steel band soon
made its appearance and pennies
rained down into the upraised hats
of the band’s financial staff
“Back Freight” the well-known
unofficial military figure par-
aded Broad Street, complete
with Union Jack and having ar-
rived before the Goddard Res-
taurant, sprang smartly to at-
tention, sloped his arms (flag)
and then gave the royal salute
The Mighty Charmer, the lead-
ing local calypsonian, went into
action at once. He headed a crowd
singing a calypso which he had
composed when the West Indies
won the Third Test. ’

Teach ’Em

The chorus ran something along
these lines: —

% ach them to play — West Indians

Beat them every day West Indians,

Now we beat the Englishmen

We want a shy at the Australians."

One optimistic fan was sure he
could pick a B.C.L, team to do
battle in England now.

BROAD STREET was congested
yesterday after the news that the
West Indies had won the fourth
and final Test Match in England
by an innings and 56 runs.

A large crowd which gathered
outside “Cave Shepherd” Store
sang a calypso about the Test
victory. After staying there for
a considerable time they moved
on led by an old man waving
a torn Union Jack in the air.
Drivers and cyclists were com -

pelled to stop until the congestion
was eased by the policemen who
had a very busy time all over the
City keeping order.

When The Last Fell

Cricket, fans listening to the
last phase of the play by the Radio
Distribution in Trafalgar Street
shouted and cheered when the
last English wicket fell. One man
was so joyful that he pulled out
a bottle of rum which he had
ready in his hip pocket and drank
to his heart’s content.

Swan Street too was also in a
state of congestion as a steel band
followed by a _ cheerful crowd
played familiar calypso tunes.





When the last English wicket past to help the devel t of Get it at
fell Speightstown was en fet: 0 help the development o ae SE i
There» wate guitars, Seton the Colonial Press, but some- Cn Sa 2 a
old tine and pave. and. every - thing is being done now. The BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
one seemed merry. ‘The loca second batch of Colonial jour- |
pubs did a roaring trade as nalists will soon be with us, LTD

cricket enthusiasts drank half

bottle after half bottle of rum.

Holetown too went into action
when the glad news was announc-
ed. There was an_ excursior
at Silver Beach Casino held b;
residents of St. George, and this
added to the celebrations. Others
could be seen discussing the mate!
as they walked along the road

formance.

Cricket vs. Fishing
Oistin Town on the other hana

took the news quite calmly. The
men interested themselves in
their fishing while on'y a few

people crowded the pubs to cele-
brate.

Labourers also celebrated a
Watts Village, St. George. They

supporters, they themselves tak-

ing no drinks





Waterfront Quiet

THE waterfront was fairly quiet

No intercolonial ves-

PAGE FIVE

ADVOCATE

emer



| CHICK STARTENA — GROWENA

LAYENA — RABBIT CHOW

CALF STARTENA — DOG CHOW
OMOLENE



â„¢H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Distributors
ao Te

REAL
| LOVELY !!

_The
Mannequins

| ADDIS BEAUTY BRUSH





Mayfair's

use it.








they had tea. The troop| hus was only licensed to carry 31. Fr Ashton McCarthy of Cox Hill,
tapre 1 Government House |He was fined 15/- and 1/- costs|St. Philip, driver of the motor
ee ev in i arte: this oc lin seven days jlorry P-204 along Mount Hill Road,
Ss iv ever ! . = ‘ es . 4 . - ne z ¢€
fated’ thev own around | A fine of 10/- and 1/- costs in jot. ecree” seitae, a oot
! Concert ll be given by the |seven days was imposed on {7 23 p.m., wes OS fe 1 yh
irlg at the St. Michael’s Girls’) Alphonso King of Cane Hill, St.|cays for not having a reat igi
a Hall tonight and it is eX-|George. King, who is the pro- Joseph Ward of St. Judes, St.) yesterday
School . Tis hy Excellency the] : ; George, driver of a mule drawn} sels or steamships arrived and la-
pec ae es aM Savage will be cart along St. Judes Road at about} bourers were occupied throughout
inane “Tt begins at 8.00 p.m, | '990 am. on June 10, was fined/the day unloading the Harrison



The programme will end with the
the English, Dutch and Curacao
anthems. The last will be sung in



“papiamentu”. These will be fol- |
lowed by Zallet dances and then {
the c¢ y sketch “Wedding An-|



niversary.”

The Miser





Following this t e will be
group songs, Dutch Folk Dance
by the thr



a sketch ‘The Miser”



girls, group singing,
Fan Dance, other Ballet
and another comedy
sketch “The Beans” and then the

interval





After the é i
sing in Ge and I
present u They will the esent
“Old h Pe D:



then the









al
at

an |
an

ant of the Camp, told the
“Advocate” yesterday that
".\they were camping in Haiti
> four Concer

What’s on Today

Exhibition of Pottery at Bar-
bados Museum,

Police Courts; 10 a.m.

Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion: 10 a.m.

Cricket Match between
Youthful Printers of Trini-
dad and Advocate at Bank
Hall 1 p.m.

re Schoorl-Straub, Re-
gional Commissioner for the Neth-
erlands Antilles and Island Com-
ioner of Curacao, who is Com-



“ATS





Concerts

Colonial
Press

_ The Secretary of State for the
Colonies has telegraphed to His

Excellency the Governor the fol-]2¢!. by City Police Magistrate
lowing extract of a speech made|Mr. C. L. Walwyn for breaking |
by Mr. T. F. Cook, Parliamentary | the speed limit with the motor
Under Secretary of State for the|¢ar M-1027 on Roebuck Street

Colonies, speaking at the inaugur- Blenman was driving at 32.1/7
ation of Liverpool's Colonial] miles per hour when the speed
Weeks and the opening of the|limit for that road is 20 miles
Colonial Exhibition at St. George’s | per hour He has been ordered
jall, Liverpool, on the 15th in-| to pay the fine within 28 days
stant: — and in default he will undergo
“This ceremony here in Liver- one month’s hard labour, His
pool will be reported, I have license will be endorsed.
little doubt, in Colonial news-
papers in many latitudes and
climes, I should like to say a 7}
word in passing about these ]
newspapers in Colonies. There

has been some severe criticism
of them lately in Parliament and
in some of the British news- |
papers. There are newspapers
in certain Colonies—imischiev-
ous, irresponsible, ill-informed

which deserve such criticism,
whose standards are lower than

anything we know at home. But 1

I would like to make it clear

that—as we in the Colonial 4

Office well know—these criti-

cisms apply only to the minority An effectual Remedy for

of 450 odd newspapers that internal and external use:

make up the Colonial Press Asthma, Bronchitis, Burns, OT xv
“Many of them faced with ‘atarrt Dysente Fever eve

grave technical and _ financial Ne ati Piles “Thy dati’

difficulties make the best they eke ae Wounds e aeaes e

ean of a difficult job and show - 6 , ci x ane as CH

in their presentation of news aces on— man. ane OCC d

and their criticisms of their Paes _— =a.

Governments a sense of balance PRICE 2/- PER BOTTLE

Too little has been done in the

learning from some of the most
eminent pressmen in their lec-
tures at the London Polytechnic
Course in Journalism how we
do things over here, By this and
other means we are striving to
help the newspaper men of each
territory to develop what we all
wish to see—a free, responsible,
reliable and technically efficient
Press which will be a real help
to the Colony in its upward
march,”
Emi

igration
Rush At

Queen’s Park

Now that a hundred men have
been selected for work in the
U.S.A., Queen’s Park is as crowd-
ed as ever with would-be selectees.
The crowd there yesterday morn



combined business with the
pleasure of listening to accounts
of toppling English wickets.
The Park itself is a more pleas-
ant place than it was three
months ago, now that its build-
ings have been given new coats
of paint, the cvlour green pre-
dominating, and harmonizing with
the green lawns to which



A VIEW OF LOWER BROAD STREET with flags and streamers
fiying from Harrison’s and Da Costa's

imposed

Bl










thr |
the

in Pink, Green & Blue

| COMBS
THEM ‘

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
PHOENIX PHARMACY

in shades to match.



Ht SEB AT

Fined £2 For

Speeding

A fine of



£2 with 2
yesterday on
enman of Station Fill, St

- costs was
Flavian
Mich





BENJAMIN'S
JAMAICAN









Head of Broad Street

leading Stores







Cimely Gifts for Friends Abroad

GUAVA CHEESE
1 Ib. tin 90¢

GUAVA JELLY
1 lb. tin 44¢

KHUS-KUS GRASS — _ 5¢ per Bunch



2 lb. tin $1.80

2 lb. tin 88¢







bought nip after nip of rum andling was swelled by people who ‘ 1

talked much of the day’s play. listened in to what afterward CAVE VHEPHERD & (0 Lp
In St. James énd St. a proved to be the last stages of J 4 sy .

there was music and rum drink-] the last Test Match, f arp

ing, too, to celebrate the West Men selling bread and cool 10 ll 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

ae Se a those = gle a me drinks were taking advantage of ? 9

few English supporters had to! the fact that the Park was full ‘Th

buy drinks for the West Indies|of potential customers, and they HOME PRODUCTS DEPT.






\5 -~ and 1/- costs for failing to} Liner Naturalist.

have a mark board on his cart.

A fine of 5s
imposed on Fitz
|Greens, St. George
{a mule drawn cart

Cummins,

Two steamships and one schoon-
er however sailed out of Carlisle

and ls. costs WaS| Bay. The 4,964-ton Arneta under
of| Capt. Ekholm sailed for Trinidad.
the driver of} This vessel had arrived over the
Cummins was} week-end with a quantity of cargo
charged for having locked one of| from Madeira, It was consigned to



the wheels of the cart with 2|Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son & Co
ljock and chain instead of having] Ltd,

used a drag lock The S.S. Fort Townshend which
| The offence was committed|brought passengers from New
lalong Mount Hill Road, St} York on Tuesday also sailed yes-
| George, at about 8.20 a.m. on/|terday. It left for Martinique. It
June 10 is under the command of Capt
Somerson and consigned

HE FRONT FORK of a bicycl

owned nd ridden by Morti-





dderton of Graz°tte’| was the Julnar. It sailed for St

lichael, was damaged| Lucia. The Eastern Eel will leave
ler al Coliymore|for Grenada today to take hom: |

i it 4.09 p.m.|the Gren troop that was camp-

i ing at the rrison

r d t! The Julnar is consigned t

E nd|Messrs. Archer “McKenzie whil

tir ir| the Eel is ‘ lgned to the S noor

iy St r er Owners ssociation

| Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd
| The intercolonial vessel leaving







to|

attentions of gardeners and

recent rains have given a new
birth.
The lake is still dry, but the}



animals are getting new enclosures
and some of the roads in the Park |
are being improved. The new

shed and the repainted band stand |
look attractive. |

Left Cart Alone;
F ined I 0/: -

Belue Baird of Brittons Hill,
| St. Michael, was yesterday ordered |
jto pay a fine of 10/- and 1
}costs for drawing up a horse and |
jcart on Tudor Street, St. Michael, |
on Saturday, June 24, without i








| Jeaving someone fn charge In
default he will undergo 14 day
imprisonment This case was for
|hearing before City Police Mag
}trate M r 1



For Simplicity, Economy and Riding Pleasure, Choose a .

Oelocette

ROBERT THOM LTD. |

White Park Road. - COURTESY GARAGE —





THE NEW MODEL L.E. 149 C.C, is different from the conventional
type motor cycle—in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.

WATER-COOLED,

HAND-STARTED, SHAFT-DRIVEN

and NOISELESS

Dial 4616
ial













ry iV 1}

Pe vow i
; Sas | j
a Ai tell










PAGE SIX ; BARBADOS ADVOCATE
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON jf)

BEAT THe HEAT WITH
HeNRY'’s SecReT.







f WELL .. THAT'S
NERY BRAVE.OF




BNO! ... MEAN
THE NEAREST > IM
BUS STATION !



a YOU'RE RIGHT-- YOU'RE
A YOUNG LADY NOW
AND YOU SHOULON'T

re HAVE TO SIT ON THAT
as

BABY CHAIR ANY MORE
2

THIS IS AN INSULT---
MAKING A GROWN-UP
GIRL MY AGE SITON ~

A LITTLE BABY CHAIR

FOR PUNISHMENT

COOKIE HAS BEEN

NAUGHTY ALL DaAy,

SO I'M MAKING HER

SIT_IN THE CORNER
FOR










JUST A NICK IN THE SHOULDER. DON'T
MINO ME, SAVE THE SHERIFF'S LIFE! x“ -

poe

SHOT CAME FROM
OVER THERE!



: a AA
KK. @ CANNON ...... . THE RIDPLE

CARAMELLA?..OH..SHE'S JUST
A CLIENT.. HER FATHER, THE
COUNT DEL FALCO, CALLED ME IN, | ===
SOMEONE'S TRYING TO MURDER 4

THE ROME .REBELS

















D'YOU KNOW We've BEE
HERE HALF-AN-HOUR..1
WONDER WHAT'S HAPPENED
TO PETER HOLLIS ?...

WHISPER! WHO OROP:
THIS CAR

B O'CLOCK. .. RIGHT ON )
TABLE ?,. DID

THE OOT,WHISPER!













aang










Rea A HIM AND HiS DAUGHTER... ly i i
TT ALIN MAYS i
PAAR INES |: ta i









1 fi
ae \ 1 a
MW

72.0 moetaeee













~YES-M®, LGEF - MR_LEWIS LEEF OF THE
"LL. TELL MR. IN. HALE AND X,HALE
JiGGS - THE TOBACCO CO. WANTS

MiNUTE HE

ante nowal YOU TO COME RIGHT

TO THE TELEVISION
STUDIO =

OBVIOUSLY, JULIE WOULDN'T RISK
HOLDING DES PRISONER IN HER OWN
HOME... AND SHE WOULON'T WANT

TO TAKE HIM VERY FAR,..!T'S
WORTH A TRY, HONBY...

WHAT ON
EARTH MAKES
YOU THINK








JAKE IT! BUTI'M
GOIN' TO MAKE

AF HIM TALK NOW.

NI'S/\ OR ELSE... |



TELL WHERE HE HID
THE MONEY!






ERES NOGOLD IN THE BADL/)\. ;
ONLY TROUBLE. YOUD BETTER PACK | |AN/BODY ELSE 4) WE USE THE TWO
UP AND GET BACK TOA PEACEFUL J) | !N YOUR PARTY?

AREA AT ONCE. ;






1950

THURSDAY, AUGUST 17,





le in
until



is availab

quantit ies

STOCKED BY THE

LEADING STORES.







oa 24
° : w* ” onk & Glass
Wines, tO CE peor Table Jelly... .19
i Ete. ce » Chivers
eee ve Take ty.
: , » Bir
Brandy ....... $4.00 JERS AT O\¢ egg RE
» Bols Peach f nee » Rowntrees T.
a ane pic - Telly ooececosoe 18
” 2;
Drahdy ..... $00 _ppAVes LE J Meat Dept.
+ Zoe 460 HAR pAP P X¢ feral tala
Sherry .......... ‘ ’ ‘uts,
« Dows Pale pIN a Ox Liver, Calves Liver
Sherry .......... 4.00 {CE - Ox Tails, Ox Hearts,
» Gordons Dry ju Kippers, Rabbits, Tripe
RIN sha esha ayoits 2.50 ND 1T Brook Trout (Special)
» Vi Stout ........ 30 yok * RU ¢ Salmon Kidneys
» Breda Beer 26 ¢ RA APE cE ie Weiners ee mt
. - per .
Household yuh
Requisites

Tins Mansion Polish $ .88
Pkgs. Rinso Soap

Marmalade & | 25
Syrups
Pickles & B ns P » Hargraves
Sauces : ‘* Lyle’s Golden 9 P. Apple Juice .31
; Canned Meats | las ates aa $ .90
Bots. Zesto Pickles $ .34 Tins Lyle’s Golden , Orange & Grape
» Morton's Tins Lamb Tongues $ .70 Syrup .......... $ 46 .25 :
Chow Chow... .53 , Casserole Tins A.J.C, Fruit Juice ........ -28
« Plain Olives... .64 Steak o..ceccc.. .53 Marmaladp ....... 44
« Mortons Pickled » Morladella Bottles Little Chip » Grape Fruit
Ghirkins .......... 76 Pork Delicacy.. .76 Marmalade ........... 51 Juice eee -23
» Heinz Tom: » Corned Mutton .61 Bottles Harts:
Ketchup .......... 77 ~ Rebbit ......... 53 Marmalade... .38 Bots, Clayton's
« Chef Tom: » Swifts « Golden Shred Lemon Barley
Ketchup .......... 40 Luncheon Beef .54 Marmalade... .47 Water oo... 93
» Heinz » Swifts Vienna » Silver Shred
tt gama 48 Marmalade .. 47 « Robinson's
«» He ;
Salad Cream. 46 ‘ : a Orange Barley





| Enjoy
JUICES ..._

Meanwhile

Powder ......... AS
Lux Soap
Powder ............ 24

OE sees ikicah “a
Candles .......... 61
Pit: csc 103. .S7
1 ses cae 2
waite 5 80 ni YW Juices &
G\ Squashes










NS ee

Retresh ing






Custards,
Jellies, ete.
Tins Birds Custard

ake _ Powder

Lidono Ice
Pkgs. Monk & Glass

ey:
ms:

Cream Powder 1.23

72


















































Tins Letona Tomato

































|

THURSDAY, AUGUST 17



, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2:

DIED



WALKES — Mayline, yesterday, Her
funeral leaves her late residence,
Black Rock, et 4.30 this afternoon for
the Westbury Cemetery. Friends are
invited.

Miriam Walkes (Mother), — Lynette

(Sister), Hugh, Everett, George (Brothers)

IN MEMORIAM

———

IN Memory of Our Dear Beloved
Mother Mrs, BENTHAM,
who was called to Rest on the 17th of
August 1939

Ir 2 grave and quietly sleeping

Where the green grass gently waves

Lies the one we loved so dearly

One we loved and couki not save

fo you have a mother

Cherish her with tender care

For you never know her value

Until you see her vacant Chair, R.LP.



Ever ftemembered by her loving
Children, (Bileen; Charles; George;
Christina, Mrs. Christina Parris (sister)

Mrs. Costance King (Cousin).
17.8.50—ln

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

AUTQ CYCLE —
Excellent Condition ~—-
Bargain $100.00 Boyce —
LTD.

“New Hudson”
easy starter,
KNIGHT'S
15.8.50—2n.





Vauxhall 12 Saloon
perfect running order
Tyres practically
Co,, Ltd.
15.8.50—4n.

CAR—One (1)
1946 Model, in
and good condition,
new. Apply Cole &



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

() Chevrolet Style Master
1948 Model, Apply E. Marshall, Govern-
ment Hill, St. Michael. 13.8.50.—4n.

TRUCK—One 1934 Ford V-8 Truck
‘White Pak.





CAR—One





FURNITURE

—————

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.

daily. 15.

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.

POULTRY

——$—$—$$_—$
MUSCOVY DUCKLINGS—10 days old
2/- each. Dial 9109.





16.8.50—2n.

MISCELLANEOUS

BOYS' SHIRTS, PANTS and PY-
JAMAS, ready made and made to mea-
sure, Guaranteed fit, low prices. Royal
Stere, Phone 4359.

16.8.50—Tn.

BLOCK STONE—4 ft., 3ft., 2 ft. de-
livered at 24c. per foot. Apply Bennetts
Plantation, St. Thomas.





16.8.50—4n.

CIGARETTES — Churchman's No. 1
Cigarettes. The aristocrat of Cigarettes.
Price 59 cents per Flat Tin of 25. Fits

neatly in your packet. Get them at
BRUCE WEA' Ltd.
16.8.50—3n.

CONDITION POWDERS — Karswood
condition powders for Cats, Dogs & Pigs,
also Kaiswood Poultry Spice. Fresh Stock
et’ BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd

16.8.50—-3n.

LADIES SHOES — Reduced from 8.50
to $2.50. Royal Store.

16.8 50—7n.

MEN'S SHIRT and PANTS mede tol
measure and ready made, Guaranteed
fi popular prices. Royal Store, Phone
4 .









16,.8.50—Tn.

ICE CREAM — Kraft powdered Ice

Cream Mix. Vanilla Flavour, Simply

edd water. Price 3/- tins. Get it at
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd.

16.8.50—!







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.
—

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

A. BARNES & CO,, LTD.
10.8, 50—4.f









n.

YAWL—"Frapida” approx. 37% feet

long with Gray Marine engine. Good |

condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply
J. R. Edwards. Phone

2520.
15. 8.50—T.F.N.

PERSONAL

THE public are hereby warned against
siving credit to my wife EVANGALENE |
EUDENE GREAVES (nee Hall) as I do
not hold myself r ible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

Sed. Eyelyn DaCosta Whitfield Greaves
Arch Hall,

St. Thomas,

16.8.50-—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife IREN FORDE
(nee Jackman) as I do not hold myself;
responsible for her or anyone else con-{
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed hy me

Signed ALBERT FORDE,









My Lorde Hill,
St. Michael
17.8, 50—2n

WANTED
HELP



————
GIRL—Intelligent girl with knowledge | be

of typing for office work wanted, Apply
Royal Store.
16.8.50—3n.



LADY — With some experience
Hardware for our Stock Room. Apply
by letter and in person to the Manager,
Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory.

16,8.50—2n.

SKILLED WORKERS WANTED. Reli-~
ance Shirt Factory. Apply Royal Store

16,.8,50—3n



PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel,

apply with references to the Manager.
12,8.50.—t.f.n.







QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN.

—Apply in person and letter stating | Oo”
experience etc. to H. E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd., Victoria

Street. 17.8.50-—-t.f.n
lll

LOST & FOUND













| PUBLIC SALES © «come



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

tel dwelling house
standing thereon. Consists
roofed house with usual



out




of double | opposition of

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



TAKE NOTICE
DECELENE

DOWNS, COULTER AND COM-
PANY. LIMITED whose trade er business
widress is 4, Currer Street, Bradford, in
Yor England, trading
jas Cloth Manufacturers has applied for
| the registration of a trade mark in Part
“AY of Register in connection with
| cotton piece goods, piece goods composed
| wholly of artificial silk or of mixtures of
cotton and artificial silk or of wool and
artificial silk, the artificial silk in each
ease predominating, and will be entitled
{ww register the same after one month
| from the 4th day of August, 1950, unless
some person shal) in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of
such registration. The

That





offices—| trade mark can be seen on application

painted, water and other utility services| at my office.

near by.

VACANT POSSESSION:
(2) 1,817 square feet land at MAHOG-
LANE

with a wall dwelling house |

ANY
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
Painted, electric light,
For conditions of sale and

tached.
apply R. Archer Mc Kenzie,
Street, Dial 2947.

small shop at-
inspection

Victoria
15.8.°50.—4n.

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

BY INSTRUCTIONS received I will sefl
on Thursday, August 17th, at 1 p.m. at
Riehmond Gap, Barbarees Hill, (1) Chat-
tel House 20 x 10 with Back House 22 x
11 complete with Shed and Paling.
TERMS CASH.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
15.8,.50—3n







REAL ESTATE

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 Chap-
man’s Lane’ Bridgetown, For further
particulars and _ conditions of sale
apply to: Hutchinson & Banfield.

15.8.50—5n





ee '
LAND—Half Acre Land Sea View, St
James. Butting and Bounding on lands of
Piilips, Sandiford, and to the front on
the Public Road.
Apply to
HAROLD PROVERBS & Co. Lid
High Street.
17.8.50—3n
* 70 shares of £1 each in BARBADOS
FIRE INSURANCE CO
400 shares of £1 each in BARBADOS
SHIPPING & TRADING CO. LTD
The above will,be set up for sale to
public competition on Friday next the
18th instant at 2 p.m, at our Office in
Lucas St.
CARRINGTON & SEALY
16 .8.50—3n
1, Chattel house and 3,200 square feet
of land.
2. 10 perches of land
3. 2 roods of land.
4. 17% perches of land.
near Auburn and Indian

All situate
pond, St

Joseph the properties of the late Wil-
liam T. Waltom deceaseri. The above
properties will be set up for sale by

public competition at our Office, James
Street, on Friday 25th August 1950 at
2 p.m. For inspection apply on premi-
5es
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
17.8 3—Sn





PURLIC NOTICES
NOTICE

PARISH OF LST, JAMES
APPLICATIONS for the post of Sub
Sanitary Inspector for the Parish of St.
James will be recevied by the under’

signed up to Thursday, the 2th of
August, 1950.
Applicants must at least hold the

local Certificate on Sanitation given by
the General Board of Health.

Any further particulars required may
be obtained at the Parochial Treasurer's
Uifice on Tuesdays and Thursdays be-
tween the hours of 10 a.m. and 3 p.m.

The successful Applicant is to assume
duties on the Ist. of September.

P. H. TARILTON,

Clerk Commissioners of Health,
St. James

16.8.50—4n

“NOTICE

In_ the Estate of IDA WALROND
HOWELL, late of the town of
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados,
and formerly of the City of Toronto
in the Province of Ontario, Canada,
Spinster, Deceased.

All persons having claims against the
Estate of the said Ida Walrond Howet!
who died at Bridgetown on the 2nd
day of July, 1949 are required to file
proof of the same wth the undersigned
attorneys for the Administrator on or
before the 30th day of August, 1950.
After that date the Administrator will!
roceed to distribute the said Estate
aving regard only to the claims of
which it shall then have had notice.

DATED at Bridgetown this 9th day of
August, 1950.

D. V. BYNOE,

H. L, THOMAS,

Attorneys for

NATIONAL TRUST COM-
PANY, LIMITED,

Administrator with the Wil!
Annexed .



9.8.50—3n

NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
The Vestry of Christ Church is de-
sirous of obtaining approximately three
(3) acres of non-agricultural land in
ithe Below Rock area for conversion
inte a playing field
The owner of any such land, who may
be willing to dispose of it should sitb-
mit offers to the undersigned before 31st
August, 1950, stating the exact location,
area and price
WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk of the Vestry
17 ,.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, John Street, in the City of Montreal,
Province of

month from the 4th day of August 1950
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my

cffice of opposition of such registration.
in| The trade mark can be seen on applics-

tion at my office.
Dated this 14th day of August 1950.
im, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.



TAKE NOTICE
PALMOLIVE

THAT COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET | orreics, antimalarials, antiperiodics, anti-
corporation .

ganized under the laws of the Dormin-

whose trade or business

COMPANY, LIMITED, a

ion of Canada,
address is 64 Colgate Avenue Toronto

usual out offices. |

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
titled to register the same after one

15.8,.50-—3n | OF

Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
H wih

Registrar of Trade Marks.
. 15.8.50—in
eet -——

TAKE NOTICE
HEINZ

That H. J HEINZ COMPANY, @
corporation of the Commonwealth of
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
bottled food products, amd will be

entitled to register the same
month from the 4th day
1950, 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
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

TAKE NOTICE

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, Czechoslo-
vakia, whose trade or business address is
Gottwaldove Czechoslovakia, has applied
tor 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 1950 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
seen on application at my office
Dated this 14th day of August ‘1950.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

after one
of August,









TAKE NOTICE _
ate “oe



oe
oe STAy

_ 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 Augyst, 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,
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-
ien of Canada, whose trade or business
} addr is 64 Colgate Avenue, Toronto,
Cenada has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part A” of Register
in connection with Toilet Soap and will
be entitled to register the same afer
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 regis-
tration. The trade 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 —
. VITAVEL

That VITAMINS LIMITED whose
trade or business address is 23 Upper
Mall, London W. 6., England, has applied
for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in connection
with pharmaceutical preparations 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
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this l4th day of August 1950.

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
15.8.50—3n









TAKE NOTICE —
ABBOTT

That Abbott Laboratories, a corpora-
tion organized under the laws of the
State of TMlinois, United States of
America, whose trade or business
address is 14th and Sheridan Road,
North Chicago, Illi.ois, United States
of America has applied for the regis-
tration of a trade mark in part “A” of
Register in connection with “Various
| chemicals, drugs, pharmaceuticals, the-
rapeutic dietary supplements antiseptics
germicides, and biological and bacter-
jal products, for both human and
veterinary use, such products being in
the form of the usuel preparations for
oral or parenteral administration or for
local applications, as solutions, tnictures
syrups. elixirs, medicinal extracts, fluid
extracts, powders, suspensions, coated
or uncoated tablets or pills, duicets,
filed hard or soft capsules, sterile
ampoule solutions, sterile solutions or
suspensions in vials or sterile powders
in ampoules, lotions, lininients, pastes,
jellies, ointments, sprays, creams,
suppositories, and such products being
intended for the following medicina)
purposes—allergen extracts for testing
treatment, alternatives, amebicides,
analgesics and anodynes, anaphro-—
disiacs, anaesthetics, antacids, | anthel-
mintics and vermifuges, antanemics and
hematinies, anticoagulants, anticonges—
tants, antidotes for arsenic or heavy
| metal poisoning, antidysenterics, anti-
gens for non-specific therapy, antigon-





pyretics, antisecretagogs, antiseptics and
germicides, antirheumatics, antispas-
modics, antisyphilitics, aphrodisiacs,
»| astringents, automatic stimulants, bacter-

Canada, has applied for the registration | ja! antigens, preparations for ‘calct

of a trade mark in Part ‘A’ of Register | therapy, cardiovascular stimulants, @r-
in connection with Toilet Soap, Cos- | minatives, chloragogues, coronany dila-
metics Totlet Preparations, Perfumes,| tors, cosmetic creams and _ lotions,
Toilet Water, Talc Powder and Dusting | deodorants, diaphoretics, digestives,

Powder, Face Powder, Face Cream

Hand Cream, Hand Lotion, Leg Make-









, | diuretics, ecbolics and oxytocies, emetics,
emmenagogues, escharotics, preparations









LOST up, Rouge, Lipstick, Eyebrow Pencil, | for treatment of eczema and dermatitis,
Face Lotion, Cream Rouge, Liquid | €xpectorants, preparations for fluid re-
GOLD FARPING — Tuesday morning | Powder Base, Mascara, Hair Tonic, Hatr | placement, fungicides, hormone and
between Yacht ‘lub and Woodside| Pomade, Brilliantine, Shampoo Prep-{ #land preparations, hypnotics, hypoten-
Gardens. Reward offered Finder | arations, (Nail Polish, Nail Polish | sives, insect repellants, laxatives,, cathar
please return to the Advocate Adver-| Thinni and removers Astringents, tics, and purgatives, leucocyte stimulants,
tising Department. 17.8.50—in.| Deodorants, Smelling Salts, Sunburn in abe ras lubricants, miotics, myrdriatics,
a a ian roar —— | Preventative, Cleshsing Pads, Baby OW) | Stee nee en tinal ered koe
Ss! TOD oO Series ental Cream, nta. owder, Liqui ne " t . >
Sear rea same is Dentifrice, Shaving Cream, Shaving | ek en a. ren
Advocaie Advertising Department Soap, Tooth Brushes, Razors, Safety | Sininante rien goer watts —
17.8.50—1n. | Razors Safety Razor Blades, Laundry aos acstasenad sii "wendé Giiato o rites
Soap, Soap Flakes, Scouring Cleanser. | °°. ne + ae ators, vehic
Soap Beads, Granulated Soap, Liquid | 6%. ve carriers or diluents for
ia. aie” Daeanin Rganioine Imple- | active therapeutic ingredients, vitamin
£20 MONTHLY Niet aan -saeatT cope Aeron a remioter | Preparations, x-ray contrast media prep-
BASULY earned wt nome in spare time| ihe same after one month trom the 8th | pralons, Gnd, Wil be enutied to regis
dealing in stamps. No experiences| day of August 1950 unless some person | gay of August, 1950, unless some person
necessary. Suitable for either sex. 1] shall in the meantime give notice in du-| shal) in the meantime give notice fr
also contact you with Students in| plicate to me at my office of opposition | guplicate to me at my office of opposition
Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-| of such registration, The trade mark can | of such registration. The trade mark can
respondents Enclose 2% stamp. Air/ be seen on application at my office be seen on application at my office.
Mail only take fews days. F. Parting- Dated this 14th day of August 1950 Dated t i4th day of August 1950.
ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road, H. WILLIAMS H WILLIAMS
Leigh Lancs, England. | Registrar of Trade Mark Registrar of Trade Marks
20.7.50.—30n. 15.8,50-—3n

















































15.8, 50- $n}

HARBOUR LOG) SLAVERY

In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Le



ander, S.S. Craftsman, Sct
Turtle Dove, Sch. Rosarene, M.V,. Daex
weed, Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip
H. Davidson, Seh. D’Ortae, Sh. Barma
D., Sch. Bluenose Mac, Sch. Wonderful
Counsellor, Sch Zita Wonita, Sch
United Pilgrim= S.. Sch Fancis Smith
Sch. Cloudia S., Seh. Mary B. Caroline
M.V. Blue Star, Gch. Emeline, S.S
Naturalist, Sch. Lynsyd Ul, Sch. Grer

ville Lass





DEPARTURES
S.S. Arneta, 4,964 tons Capt. Ekholm,
Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. §. P,
son, Sons & Co., Lid
Schooner Julnar, 54 tons, Capt
ren, for St. Luela, Agents:
Archer McKenzie
§.S. Fort Townshend, 1943 tons, Capt.
Somerson for Martinique, Agents:
Messrs. DaCosta & Co., Ltd

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1,) Lid. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships throtigh their Bar
baaos Coast Station 5.s Presiden
Brand, SS. Alcon Pegasus, SS. 5S
Gaspar, S.S. Asteris, S.S. Granheim
5.5. Specialist, S.S. Morgenen, s
Brazil, S.S. Uruguay, 5.S. Liss,
Casablanca, S.S. Frixos, $.S. Essi, SS
Stugard, S.S. Aghthi, S.S. Del Mar
§.S. Vikton, 8.5. Loide Equador, 5.5




Mart
Messr:.



Mooncrest, 8.8. In-
ss Atheichief,
Britain Victory,

erial Charlottetown
5.8 Arania, SS
S.S. Pachiter, SS
Monte Amboto, 5.S. Gerona, 8.5. Esso
Belgium, S.S, Owyhee, 58.58. Castillo
Coca, S.S. Marpessa, S.S.. Panagiotis
Gaseogne, 5.8. Fort Townshend
Fort Frederica, S.S. Esso Purfeet
Sundale, 5S.S Sunwalt, 8.5
S.S. Alcoa Polaris, S.S
3.5. C. G. Thulin,

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L.
From Trinidad;

Vita Brown, Charles Deane, Jan Rich-
mond, Mare Gill, Douglas Gill, Viola
Refeld, Beryl Lashley, Elaine Farmer,
Horsham, Martha Refeld, Herrmann
Barbara Adams, games Adams, Eric
Hirst, Keith Gittens, Joseph Gittens,
Doris Scott, Ernesto Baiz, Leslie Arthur,
Conrod Layne, Livingston Enry, Ramos
Pablo, Elaine Reid, Thomas Davis,

DEPARTURES
Por Trinidad:

Clarence Jones, Bertha Pults, Archibald
Hamilton, Matilda Superville, Joslyn
Superville, Keith Superville, Arthur
Superyille, Stephen Su erville, Alison
Superville, Reginald wards, Ryva
Birsztein, Ruth Laing, Kathleen Pereira,
Joan Ghent, George King, G. King, Al
gernon Frampton, Marion Frampton,
Enid Richardson, D. Malone, L. Corbin.
Fer Antigua:





5.5.
S.8
Chrysanthy,

Francvtassio,

Fred Sikes, Harold Cockett, William
Meranda, Gladys Cooke, James Hassell.
For St. Vineent:

Samuel Adams, Pat Herbert, Jyne Gill,
Olga Bell, Natasha Bell, Hazel Dottin,
David Dottin.

For Dominica:

Wiiliam Hindle, T, Rigsby, Kenneth
Deayton.
For La Guaira:

Jose Baez, Rafael Baez, Beatrice Arvel
Alicia Aryelo, Jose Delearrial, Jack Rey
nolds, John Reynolds, Pamela Reynolds,
Vada Reynolds, Olga Itriago, Ramon
Rojas, Rosa Rojas, Belen Duarte, Milli-
cent Ferguson, Maurice Jones, Maria
Donnelly, Maria Donnelly, Henry Donelly
Stephen Donnelly,

TAKE NOTICE







That KELLOGG COMPANY, whose
trade or business address is 235, Porte:
Street, City of Battle Creek, State of!
Michigan, United States of America has
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A” of Register in con-
nection with Cereal breakfast foods,
live stock and poultry feed, and doy
food 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 opposi-
tion of such registration, The trade
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—2n



TAKE NOTIC

TIBIONE

That SCHENLEY LABORATORIES
INC., a corporation organized and exist
ing under the laws of the State of
Delaware, United States of Americe
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
one month from the 4th day of August
1950 unless some persoo
meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my office of onpositicn of such
registration. The trade mark can |
seen on application at ww of

Dated this 14th day of August 1950

Hn WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
15.8,.50—2n

TAKE NOTICE

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 Bicyele:
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
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration The trace





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

TAKE NOTICE
BARUM

That Svit Narodni Podnik,
in the Commercial Register Volu
A-1X-22 kept by the District Court °*
Uh. Hradisti Czechoslovakia, whose tre\¢
or business address is Gottwaldove
Czechoslovakia, has applied for the rer





Rexister in connection with Pneumatic
natural or artificial rubber, and wil! be

unless some nm
time give no’ in

tion. trade
application at my office
Dated this 14th day of August 1950,
HH. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks

ean be

TAKE NOTICE
GOLDEN CRUST

CO. LIMITED, a
whose trade or business address
Province of

Quebee, Dominion

be entitled to register the same
one month from the 4th day of A
1950 unless some person shall ir
meantime give notice in duplicate t
at my office of opposition of such r¢
tration. The trade mark can be
on application at my office

Dated this 14th day of August 1950.






} H, WILLIAMS

| Registrar of Trad¢



after |



shall in the}

mark can be seen on application at my |

regis‘ered
e

|
| night that it is
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of!

tyres, tyre inner tubes, and tyre inser-|
tion pieces, wholly or predominantiy of
»| eluded
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of August, 1959,
all in the mean-|
uplicate to me at)
my ompe 90 opposition of such registro-

seen on

15.8. 50-35



That LAKE OF THE WOODS MILLING | 1eccrded
British Company.) ;

is 460} OnE
St. John Street, in the City of Montreal, | portec



Canada, has applied for the registration! )ights the need to maintair
of a trade mark, in Part “A” of Register| r
in connection with wheat flour and will

wt Elsewhere there
©) tanc)

cen} Leading

15.8.50--n

UNDER
RUSSIA

| LONDON, Aug. 15,
| BRITISH Representative, Coley
; Smith speaking at a

Geneva of the
that a system of forced labour
spreading with dangerous rapidity
among
orbit.
“Documenis which we have re
produced show it is already fi
established in Czec!
Coley Smith produced
reproductions of officis
East European
decrees, and other

countries in the Soviet





slovakia,”





1 Soviet ani
transportation
papers



He recalled that Britain sul
mitted last year a Phot«
of the Soviet Corrective abour
Codex. “Documents submitted this
year brought out some si
aspects,” he said, “Or
people can be condemned
exiled to Siberia even
innocence is admitted by Soviet
Authorities, who cor mn the
simply on the grounds that tt
were related to the person aile
to have committed the offence
Another is that crimes against the
State



Copy





mificant
th
an
when their





ie)



are regarded much more
severely than crimes against
another individual” Britain and

the United States jointly propose
a small ad hoc Conimission t
make a “balanced and objective
report” on evidence available.
—(Reuter.)



Got Money By

False Pretencese

THE decision of His Worship
Mr. G. B. Griffith Magistrate ot
District “A” who sentenced
| Frank Waithe of Station Hill to



four months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for obtaining from
Drucilla Medford of Mount All,

St. Andrew, the sum of 5/3 by
false pretences ~ was confirmed
vester! by Their Honours Mr

L. ylor and Mr. J. W, B.







Chenery, Judges of the Assistan|
Court of Appeal.
Waithe was

pay the appeal
seven days or in
days’ imprisonment

also‘ ordered to
costs of 7/8 in

default seven

In giving ‘evidence Drucilla
Medford said that on July 4, she
was walking in Swan Street when
Waithe approached her and asker!
{her if she wanted any flour bag



to buy. She told him ‘yes’ and
gave him 4/6 and a flour bag
valued at 9d. Waithe took the

money and the bag {rom her and

told her that he worked at
lJohnson & Redman and that his
correct name is Clarke

She waited for him to return

but he never did, She then went
to Johnson & Redman and inquired
for him only to realjse that he was
not working there, She next went
to the Central Station and re

ported the matter to the police.
The next day she jminted out
Waithe in an identification parade

Seibert Waldron keeper ol
the criminal records said he
knows Waithe who has eight pre
vious convictions for false
pretences. On the last convictior
he was sentenced to five months’
imprisonment with hard labou
by the Chief Justice

Before confirming

the decision



Their Honours told Waithe that
it was abundantly clear from th
evidence that he took 1 money
from the woman therefore they
had no hesitution in confirmin

the decision.

Charles Beats
Beshore

(BUFFALO, New York, Aug, 16
Ezzard Charles, Cincinatti negre





jwho is recognised as the heavy-
| weight champion of the World in
every state but Ne York, bat-
\tered Freddie Beshore of Harris-



burg, Pennsylvania, into submis-
| sion to retain his Nationa! Boxing
| Association title in the 14th round
of a scheduled 15 round bout last
night.

The finish came after two min-
| utes and fifty three seconds of the
ifourteenth round when sarney
| Felix halted the fight as Charles
| hammered away at Beshore’s body
{without a return
| Beshore's right ear wa
jfar beyond its normal size
right eye was cut and
closed, and his lip was cut
and out

swollen

his

almos
inside



{| On the official score sheets ref-
sree Felix gave Charles 12 rounds
and Beshore 2: Judge Anse Carroll
|gave Ezzard 12 rounds Beshore
one and called one even

Judge Leon Straschowiak gave
nine to Charles three to Beshore
and called two even.





This was Charles’ first fight
since he recovered from a strained
muscle which led to post-

heart
| ponements earlier this 4
arranged bout with Be
He won so convincingly last
now expected ar-
rangements for him to fight Louis
|at the Yankee Stadium, New York
on September 27, will be con-
quickly—-Reuter.

of his

eal
hore



‘On Stock Exchange

LONDON, Aug. 16

' ‘The renewed strength of Bri-
‘sh Government funds provided
a feature of the London Stock
*yclanze today. Business broad
ned to include most issues and
gains up to half per cent. were

Institutional buying it
ket short of stock was re-
The financing of Britain’:

t programme



ma
j; re-armame

1oney conditions



on
unea
from



and occz val

; created by



sic
war ne
industrial
ver declines of

n by Jap:
onds Oil were harde



Kor
fev

one



} pence lo



icoint were



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PAGE SEVEN
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PAGE EIGHT

W.I. DEFEAT










ENGLAND |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



OVER



DACOSTA’S



“Advocate” Team Gets








THURSDAY, AUGUST 17,





| 4 | e » I
@ From Page 1 Bailey had played with com-| ? F t I d
“What woula have happened|mendable defiance, if not always} rs nnin ea STAND
had we scored those other ten}with calm assurance. Brown was
runs’, he declared ‘No one can |/next man in, but returned without t * i ai
tell. But I believe we would have |scoring when he touched one from | ms In Test Match With Printers PREPARED

made the West Indies struggie to

Valentine for Weekes at first slip













score 100 on such a pitch. “That}to ake the catch. Six for 315, The “Advocate” Cricket Team led the Youthfu! Printers TO MEET
would have left us with between last man in 0. touring Cricket Team from Trinidad on first innings when :
200 and 250 to make and probably McIntyre, latest choice for | 3

plenty of time to bat. You never
know, the pitch might have played
easier in the last innings. It
could hardly have been worse and
then we should have been well
placed.”

Although I would have been by
mo means pessimistic about our
chances as Brown appears optimis-

tic about theirs, I certainly was] scored and it was eight for 322. These two batsmen made an Best bowling figures were re-
most relieved to hear the end of the Malcolm Hilton manned the eighth wicket stand which realised turned by Frank Woateee. “Ad- RANGE OF
England first innings. However, ee a eae 64 runs. ws vocate’s” opening pace bowler,
‘ it is i save the followon,
that is past History and it is little Sowisd hin, with a semewnat Start who took 4 wickets for 17 runs

use dreaming about what might

have been.
Jubilant

Goddard, his team, and some
2,500 West Indians watching the
match were naturally jubilant at
the outcome. There was the usual
rush for some souvenir by the
players nearest the _ wickets.
Stollmeyer himself triumphantly
pocketed the ball after the final
catch, but later presented jt to
Goddard as a mark of the team's

He batted well and struck any- . ectieee SOU WESTERN HAT to Maich
appreciation of his leadership} each succeeding ball. thing loose. Next best score for] 3: Moris ¢ Archer mA Mecomie 13
throughout the tour. Goddard in Fignting Cricket Advocate” was 16 by H. O. Hus-|C’ Tait not out... : at $1.37

turn, attributes his success entirely

to his travelling companions. “The | Goddard for two to get his second ee a shee seams otle’ Reece ¢ Austin, b Humphrey.
boys have been wonderful” he} century or seven and three Castillo by Reece a end his in- M. Jackman stpd wkpr Husbands b
said. The Indian Tour was af] 4uarter hours, :

happy and friendly one, but the
team spirit has even beaten that
high standard. Whatever we have
done, we have done together and if
I say it myself, I feel our success
has been deserved,”

Many West Indian onlookers
rushed cut on to the field waving

i ‘ iy hats in;> {innings. Sir Pelham Warner in st Soe ae
oo oo their prin berg ” 11899 was the last Englishman—to CALCUTTA, Aug. 16 N. Holder , CO Mg
cow meee WROOpIng | Bhd. C ®-l carry his bat right through a Test fo E. McComie 8 1 2 2
The nearest West Indian fielders |C@!Y his Dat rig =e Mr. A. S. De Mello, President of | nN. Atkins 4s
braced and} Nninss. This was slso the highest the Indian Cricket Board of Con-|K. Graham a. Pip eee
were exuberantly embraced anc} ore ever made against the West fot heed at the Boerd’s| 5. Archer Bike ae
even kissed. The guitar = Indies in England and during its FLAGS AND BUNTING were everywhere and Da Costa’s en bac aa 8 ee bene Geet ee oF AS
calypso dancing were absent this [course Hutton reached 4,000 runs building was no exception pene Mere ate ieee ree “ADVOCATE'S 1ST INNINGS
time, however, for the policeman in Test cricket, another rare i day that Leslie Ames, of Kent, was
on duty lost no time in getting ] achievement. expected to captain the Common- H. ©. Husbands b- Castillo 16
the encroachers back to their} Goddard enforced the follow GhiVelintins coipbihation came into Cli t Id I wealth cricket team which is to) F Meee ee oy iackman 13
seats. This does not mean that}and a single was scored in theyaction for the fourth time today. ma e ea tour India this winter. He also C. Maynard b Reece ee 9
the calypsonians had not been }ithree overs before lunch. The new victim was Sheppard. He said that Frank Worrell, who is) N. Holder c Reece b ——? =
busy, for no sooner had the last had batted doggedly if without F P 1 at present touring England with|p’ Archer b Castillo... ns 0
ball been bowled than Lord Kitch- The Follow On particular prowess for 29. The or 0 Oo the West Indies team, would be B. Avie swipe Moore b Castillo ‘
ener was ready with his latest An early success was in store|scoreboard was 74—5—29 and B. ; Vice-captain. Mr. De Mello, whol, =
number. after lunch. Goddard and Valen-| Brown was next man in. Goddard Alberto Rodriguez, a membei was ne asted President, also said Bs Oh des aad 8 Your hair will be
Calypso tine had resumed the attack and|only bowled two overs before }f the Venezuelan Polo Team who} tot vijay Merchant would captain| — Extras: b-B; Ib-1;w-1 10 handsomer by far
Dressed in broad brimmed hat, eee Se —. on bringing back Ramadhin for vi anes ae co the Indian team against the tour- TOTAL “114
% ¢ a tic |) When he had score e only ‘0; young spinner to reap an immedi- |“! 2eac , IS very Ae iti - —
ao coloured Su aps he} runs showing on the board. The] ate success by getting Bailey leg-}impressed with the standard of Suliie sonatas lols hee ioe ners ant et Sas for of 6 tor 88; 7 for Te: when you treat ft.
was too hoarse to do more than | ball, admittedly helped by the|before. McIntyre came out and|play here, — ; : Sub-committee to make certain al-|® for 91:; 9 for 103. at : Vaseline’ Hai :
whisper the words, Here they ar2; |§Pringy turf rose sharply anti| tried desperation tactics. He swiped| In an interview with the|7"* rar hauna- Raleccate: aseline’ Hair Tonic.|
“The 16th August, 1950, will always live |Spooned up the bat. Christiani,|hard at Ramadhin and skied the Advocate yesterday he said he|'erations, © sec . Hite BOWLING ANALYSIS
in my memory, | ; close in at square leg, dived for-|ball for ‘Trestrail to take a simple |finds the climate of the island is ;bointed C. Hallows, of Lancashire, } o-M OR UW Just use a few drops
The 16th August 1950, will always live fward and took the catch close to|catch at cover end give the bowler |ideal for polo and the pitch at wee George oe Ped Er eal C Tait... 4 0 8 0 d th
«Rigi, Saigon 4 the ground, David Sheppard, se-| the second wicket in the same over |the Savannah one of the best hejShire as coaches for the © oO RIOR 655391 Xs > aday...thens
vo West Indies win the Fourth canek for Australia, teaonen his} with the score unchanged. Bedser |has seen. season, 7 bo pn " a § y ee
By making a mascot of England's best. | weak performance yesterday was| and Brown who had crossed, faced Although he has been playing —Reuter. 9 M. Jackman 341 4 1 the difference!

Our victory was really superfine
Through the bowling of Ramadhin and
Valentine."

And the chorus went: ed. It was one outside the off] ane ppt se: - He returns to Venezuela on
Samaahin, Sou deserves vale stump, just right for cutting and] weelter Valentine partnership. was [Saturday

Sir Ramadhin, : the young amateur treated it ac- Bedser. In doing this he colledted
Followed by a meda! and we cannot cordingly to net himself three . §

_ . Jeave behind
That invincible Jamaican,

Umpiring
With everyone happy about the
outcome of the match and of the
tour generally, it is perhaps un-

Valentine,

; , . ag ay fg. Co., Cons’d

necessary to make any reference] ance being the order of the day,| judged catch. Wright was dropped ae Rimoan ce Pen Mee When your nose is “s! j-up” by
to one aspect of these ‘Tests which | although each batsman found it} at one by Christiani off Ramadhin | yesterday m a ler ou ye cal *% =
has caused some irritation to] Possible to get boundaries. At 32,| and escaped being stumped off the|” Those were the last of practice oa hy. 1 eed a
players and spectators alike. This Goddard called on Gomez to take | same bowler when two. The dying} matches to be played in those stitrincer eases _
is the umpiring. In every match] Over from oe ae Gerry} candle was allowed to flicker al- | series. ; bresthing, shrinks VICKS
there has been muttered complaints on) own a Nhe 7 e See beit feebly when Brown made a It is understood that the Barba- swollen membranes,

about the umpiring. This match is stage the innings passed} desperate if inelegant coverdrive| dos téam to play a series of soothes irritation.

has been so bad that it is only the
fact that we have won despite the
handicap that, in my opinion,
prevents a protest being made.
The several particular incidents
are reported in the run of play
details, perhaps today’s victory

was poetic justice. nis Compton came on to the Oval] Indies gained a victory by an in- by
The Game stage as the drama began to turn] nings and 56 runs. England had THE DUTCH GUIDES

The fourth ‘Test between the| to tragedy. It was now Sheppard's} made 103 of which Brown had got a at
West Indies and England was re- turn to have a narrow escape. He} 15 and Wright not out six, sy ST. MICHAEL’S GIRLS’
sumed this morning in bright sun- turned one of Gomez deliveries The Scores SCHOO.
shine, but heavy rain had fallen leg and though the fielder dived| 1. 1ST. INNINGS... 503 ‘on
through the night, and Ramadhin’s | ¢5) it with good anticipation he aut UNF. INNINGS i ine beasties Heats Aikteots 2i’s THURSDAY. AUGUST 17,
first over from the Pavilion end] just failed to reach the ball. Simpson c Jones b Valentine 30 Chocomel 1950
showed the wicket was both lively The 50 was registered after 100 | Sheppard b Ramadhin . rf ” Salted Nuts nuhutuatly. at 8 pin,
and taking some swing. Goddard} minutes and then Compton loos-| Sowes ¢ Worrell b Valentine qt | Red Currant Jell ADMISSION ::: 1/6 & 1/
brought in himself, adding a man|ened up slightly to take three in] males ¢ Weekes b Goddard rH ee a eters. y ae ON ::: 1/6 & 1/-
to Ramadhin’s leg trap and using|an over off Ramadhin, but when | Brown c Weekes b Valentine 0 | stants co Mi it . die -8.50.—2n.
two slips and two silly mid-offs to | Gomez was relieved by Valentine, | Me, Intyre ¢ and b Valentine 4 » Horlicks Malte

Valentine. Trestrail did duty in
the field for Worrell. One run had
been scored in four overs when
Goddard put himself on in place





















sented the same bowler
simple return catch and England

slower

Australia, was off the mark with

a square. cut for four of Valentine,

the shot giving him his thousand
runs for the season. But he pre-
with a

ad lost their seventh wicket at 321.
Alec Bedser was rapped on the
pads by Goddard before he had

offbreak and with the
score now 326 for 9, it was plainly
up to bowling hero Doug Wright
to hang on like grim death, while
Hutton opened his shoulders.

The Yorkshireman proceeded to

do his duty by hitting Valentine

for two fours and endeavouring to
shield Wright by farming the
bowling. Wright too was earning
full marks for defensive play, It
was fighting cricket, and the at-
mosphere grew more tense with

Hutton now turned one from

He then took a single to shield
Wright from Ramadhin but was
himself unable to score of the wily
West Indian. He saw Wright re-
ceive one from Goddard on his
pads to be given out leg before.
With the score still ten short of
the required number. Hutton had
played a truly gallant and heroic




































grounds yesterday.

the toss on a
knocked up 97
replied with 114,

_C, Taitt and M. Jackman of the
visiting team enjoyed good knocks
»| for 38 not out and 30 respectively.

perfect
and

wicket,
“Advocate”

m:
sc

in
start, losing their first wicket for
only 1 run,

Advocate found themselves on
top and in less than an hour haa
taken 6 wickets for only 16 runs.
{The seventh wicket fell at 33,
bringing Jackman and Taitt to-
gether,
97.

Naaman Holder made a _ first
innings lead for “Advocate” pos-
sible py batting stubbornly for 36.

They took the score to

The visitors were off to a :
| ta





bands who with McComie opened|

nings while Husbands was bowled | c.



Frankie Worrell
Vice-Captain Of
Commonwealth X]|





they began their tinal two-day Test match at Empire Cricket

by the same bowler off
The Youthfu] Printers, who won] pa

figures were T, Maynard of “Ad-
vocate” who got 12 and S. Black-

Printers’ spinner, took 4 for 32.

pated today.
pected to end around 5.30 p.m,
when Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.,
Managing Director of the Advo~
cate Co., Ltd: will make a presen-

ning team and prizes for indjvid-
ual performances.

YOUTHFUL PRINTERS’
I. Moore ¢ Archer b Humphrey

Matthews c Austin b

Glasgow (did not bat)

Fall of wickets: 1 for 1; 2 for 10; 3 for
10; 4 for 13; 5 for 16; 6 for 16; 7 for 33;

8 for 97; 9 for 97.



number three and he was off the] the last ball off what was a two
mark from the first ball he receiv-| wicket maiden over.

runs,

Resistance

Goddard soon gave way to Ram-} McIntyre and hit out at Valentine
adhin and play proceeded without only to sky the ball for Trestrail
untoward incidents, dull resist-] at deep mid-wicket to take a well

its sixtieth minute. Simpson gur-Joff Valentine for four to send up
vived an appeal from Gomez early|the hundred. The last pair how- |
on when the ball him plumb on]ever
the instep as he moved forward ]agony to the tune of eighteen runs |
and across. When 39 runs had been | and it was not until Brown hit out
he wasjat Valentine to give Stollmeyer

scored in 80 minutes,
bowled by Ramadhin as he at-

tempted to turn him to leg. Den-]| shoulder-high catch that the West

just short of Christiani at short

the Middlesex star was an imme-
diate casualty. The Jamaican spin-
ner found the edge of the famous
bat and the ball flew straight and






the game for only two years he
finds it fascinating.



for himself a pair of spectacles.
Hilton came in but the occasion
was too much for him. He failed
to grasp the lesson supplied by

TENNIS YESTERDAY

Dr, Charlie Manning and E, P.
Taylor beat D. E. Worme and J.
L. St. Hill 6—2, 6—4 and 6—3 at



















matches in British Guiana during
September will be announced on

to Sunday.

managed prolong the



standing well back at cover, ‘|
















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his left

d.
Other batsmen to reach double

of Youthful Printers who

ored il.

Best Figures

Fk







7 overs. ©, Castillo, Youthful

A very exciting finish is antici-
The match is ex-

tion of a Silver Cup to the win-

IST INNINGS

McComie

Holder ste
Castillo b Holder
lb-4
TOTAL .

Extras:

| | aooS Honnkace

BOWLING ANALYSIS
















GENTLEMEN

IT

1950



—



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BARBADOS








ot Ramadhin, whose two overs|&t a comfortable height to first Fatal mM COCKTAIL CHEESLETS, COCKTAIL TWIGLETS

had both been maidens. mp the score had reached 56 Doe eee ead SPECIAL AMATEUR BOXING

et sere ct the fig: disaster struck again. Dewes hit | {ones eS ae ee ! : :

Valentine carried the ball a little cont aque pee Guesy took . Valentine so oan 4 CAKE MIX oe pk. ame. ASSOCIATION '* ateek nae ries AY
Gio rina Jones tera De Veuctal ten Le ravtee Mascot dante [oeuers CaoR a PANCAKE MIX per pk. 32c. Under the Distinguished ee te ee

end ir place of Valentine, but re-
verted to the left-hander when
Hutton smacked the Trinidad fast
medium bowler through the covers.
The 300 went up in 6 hours, 30
minutes when Bailey got three
through the slips off a ball from

again when Walcott behind the

stumys got his glove to a_ snick Hutton ¢ Christiani b Goddard 2

that was travelling to first slip, di-

verting the course of the ball and | Compton c Weekes b Valentine

sending it between the slips for 2.

Bailey swept Valentine to leg in
the grand manner for his first four
and at tea the two amateurs were







ENGLAND'S 2ND INNINGS



Simpson b Ramadhin cy

Simeon} Remadnia. ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., Lud.

Dewes c Christiani b Valentine 3

Bailey lbw b Ramadhin

MeIntyre ¢ (sub) Trestrail b
Ramadhin . . 0

Bedser c Weekes b Valentine 0






... Winner of 3 Acame

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His Excellency the Governor

announces
A Series of Thrilling Con-
tests on the night of - -

4th SEPTEMBER






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i Awards... ‘ ‘
Valentine which nearly yorked|<,; Brown c Stollmeyer b Valentine 15 y Blue-Black ink writes up to 3 ti d
; 7 still together with the score 70 for ; : Petes «ooh r ‘ * ’ P mes more words,

him. 5. Mhebeard. beaten by the ball Hilton, € (sub) Trestrail b Valentine 0 BEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR ..... at 8 o’clock ; oo

Ten runs later came the first}on many occasions was 25 and Extras b 6; Ib 3 9 At the MODERN HIGH When you need ink, ask for Waterman's
success of the morning when] Bailey 4. wera, oz Best Actor .. . BRODERICK CRAWFORD SCHOOL STADIUM the finest ink in the most useful bottle. ”
Bailey played down the line to one After Tea : , LOOK FOR “< —
from Goddard and the ball flew] Goddard opened the bowling BOWLING ANALYSIS Best Supporting Actress MERCEDES McCAMBRIDGE Entire proceeds in aid of the a
off his glove to Weekes at second after tea but left Valentine in|Ramadhin .......... 3% 1 38 3 , - Bay Street Boys’ Club
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PAGE 1

TlimsllAY. Al'Cl-ST 17. l-.VI UAKBAIMIS ADVOCATi: PAGE THRU'. X-Ray Population (By JOSKI'H THOMAS) CARDIFF. Wales The entire population of the Rhondda Tech. the little Rhonddvalley, in South Wales, is to be This is part nf a medical experiment designed lo i-ombat tuberculosis and chest diaea*.by coal mining communities. Tnare are 30.000 people In the and everyone over five la to be examined. The "cheme will take six months to cotnpleu bail il will not be known whether it has succeeded (or at least five Ten research workers, including two doctors, will go into action at dawn on September II with law $28,000 mobile X-ray vans. They will visit five towns and a ri'irmV-ii r villaRis that dot Uu hill.-idev It will take only 30 M !•-< !t person to be examined feu signs of pneumoronioa's-lunc disease due to dust Inhalation—or tuberculosis. > n the list is Mardy. 900 feet above sea level. When rusht-jhirt men step from flag pu rages they will find an X-raj fan waiting Miners who are m'saed will And a reminder tag on their lamps More than 2.500 at four I .its frill i*. X-rayed. Buspactad cases will be given UnsMdlatfJ hospital attention. Miners Co-operat-The Welch miners and their wives are co-operating with this mass survey. They know nnlv too well thai South Wales, with 300 deaths and nearly 4.000 disabled last year, baa the wont record for lung diseases of any British coalfield. They know, too that only the full co-operation of the people can make the survey a success. Experience shows that, unless persuaded, only one in five persons volunteers to be X-rayed i March teams will work 19 hours a day until e. completed It will be repeated every year for five years. Professor It O. I\ Kaaf, Dirt tor of British Tu'oercolusis Research, said the survey is of tremendous national importance Me explained: "It will teach us more about tuberculosis in live years than we have learned in the last 40". —IN S Combini'd Air facet Test LONDON" The first big co-operative tail of Western Europe's air defence* ;|re scheduled to take placi August ; %  sh. French. Belgian and Dutch air forces will c*—operate in the thrce-d<*v ever %  b will be directed from Europe air forces at Fontaineblcu. Paris. Main objective of the operation which has been named "Cupola* is to test the Western Power's lighter aircraft and ground defenses. All the defending planes are British-built flfihtcrF. The .'Utaeking in:ves wf)I be I S.A.F. Superfortress bombers .tationed in Europe and aircraft of R.A F. Bomber Con Air Chief Marshal Sir Jamas Robb, 55-year-old Scot mander-in-chief of Waatarn An Forces, will direct the operation In his heado.li> (Oleii Kiihb will be in direct teleprinter communication with the operation rooms of the defending tn forces. 'ens./e fighter force w'll include day and night fighters from R A.F.. French. Belgian and Dutch squadrons operating from eight airfields in three tries In France. R.A.F. Mosquitoes and Vampires will be based st Coulommiers. and French Vam! ba operated 'rom Vil eoublay and St. Di/ier. Belgian I fly fn Coxyde. while Belgian Men-sirs and night fighters from Beauvechaine In Holland British Meteoi be based alongside s.nilar aii craft of UM Netherlands air force at Twente—an air field used by the Irfiltuaffe during the occupation of World War Two. Othar Hutch fighter planes will from Lccuwarden and Valkenburg.— I.N.s. Sailing The Atlantic IMONIXIN 53-year-old English bachelor. Horace Flack, is planning to sail the Atlantic to America in a homeide two-masted 20-foot threeton boat. Flack will actually begin the first pan of his journey in late August. when he wUfl sail his crafl from liuddeston, Middlesex CotgBtar, down the Itivei Lea to the sea in -i %  of the River Thames. With two compasses. 50 gallons i>f water and tins of beans and meat aboard Flack expects to sail two months from tinT ham aa aatuary to New York. "I am doing the trip because I want a vacation. Fl.uk said it has tafcan Hack taw* raft from a surp. BritIsh army bridge pontoon at a coat f 91.400. In addition to Iti two masts the vessel is equipped with a four-horsepower mam i She is a l>eautiful job." aaid Flack. "I shall have no diili.uiu In getting a certificate of seaMs, As for the 80-foot waves they talk about—she will slid*' ovei them Flack, who is a therapist, comes tram %  seafaring family. He has sallad yachts and motorboats round the coast of Britain In his South African Gems Smuggled In U.S. JOHAM Millions of doUai South At: %  But Oava the South African Diamond says overseas police nov. paring to smash the i. round up t! I Diamond dealers had td %  diamonds, and the n disclose how the diamonds wars djaspaajjd of. The raai very uttlv smuggling v from Sent Aj from England and Uu i to Ameru Polished <,r out axportad to tba eaatua ousdrittssi :•. ..:..,..%  diamun-i %  found then 'These nuirr.i.i .is iir e thii %  miiggtad b n i i lon'.meni. bafort America through 0 hui one unlawful ways that have been devised by the conn too] ... I ... %  Di..:mindi exported I. %  :• lifeboat 200 miles out Into the legally have a Hi %  duty imposed on Il ns like a mlllpond." said smugglers avoid this duty and t. l in . nut when I got hack into thus able to sell at lower than the the English Channel there was a normal prices, with the result thai and It took mc four days to they are undermining the industry." J/ 1 "" |v !" B P, pack will lake -it j, estimated that about U him on his trip to America Is per cent of the diamonds ex. ported from South A -*M.B % M i| v find lhelr W1|V lo America through legal and Illegal Agents of the OOtnJ from time to time, bul % %  —Can Presa a schoolboy's atlas. iLife And Death In ILK. i. Uwr %  before. i 'ions ii m the show %  %  In 1M7. P i ale %  %  il %  %  :. .. DMffl I an and indeiwiidencc of each other. —(CP>. ANTARCTIC DOGS STANLEY. Falkland I I i ,.f the MUafsda pi. rented a team of sleigh f, Oval of Biit.i.ii. dogs, which will reach i the Antarctic survey Doa, arUI bt ipai lalfoi Ih.lestival's Au%  K<'d birds and pt*. ladios, variations m Ool%  %  :: %  %  : 'M-'"' 'ninitan 01 'tier tlmn jiui vases, and paraoaial clothing, including neckties. UNSi BOVRIL makes a t n..,u • lust te. T.iUI Rainljt) .1.,:. uu III %  Hieh Wkaari l M J I p m VKMKKDAV Tcmperjiure i'-ni %  Trmperalurr I Min I Hind Velocit> hour. Wind Plraetloa 3 p.m r.. b\ S Barometrr. :i ,n" I p m. : -|s slip out oi then bldi are also being i TO in reserve. The Ru> li London Dally Mafl t" h-*1M motor '• %  i pa li %  •' %  li.iit.c. an,i are known to ass-producing assault I \ Quake In India i a %  mtlne Uu i the dean % %  ran i crean tog %  %  pa ad %  piflKlon seissno%  %  I for* 'oil • 1 %  menta I I %  %  %  manac %  I %  ollapsed during -Rrnier I use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP \\\Xi Lifebuoy Toilet Soap, you're fresh ajpjg; whole day through. Every* time you wash with thai deer>clcanrr nrt. •( p.isje, fcivini: II ill-.11ot Mlpi I'll I* fuauiii proof Chalks less lli.m ;m\ other knew ii wlltt p.nni Leal* in trwpsc >l nn becaicM' ei its OIL Alt SOKPTIOS and uuril\. T'lis is Hh. it is < MKAI'Ut I Bl i I lor WHITl Pauatlni **•: lltVh II ll.imi\l, III* > FASTER SERVICE TO ataitdtm BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A. i Iftj ,.„.. < %  •eaAlaai tas' tkat rsi Joaraeri %  %  icin leagj %  %  U.0.4 I r OKT THEhi: HOONER BTAY THKftK LONOK I i Bajrbeao KitiK-t..., M H n Lawtaaa M< aVIaa Bigs ^ at ssjieiatrg %  errleea < Bm nil If nth fiaiiilini 1IC> AC TAKF.S OOOD CAl Book tlira tauli pour B.O.A.C. AmxiUii.il Aiirtit who makft no ohavga (or ndvlcr. latefl lny by Sptwdbtrd" to £ FLY SO AC BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED BndRalown IMPORTANT WE ARK PI.KASKI) TO ANNOUNCE that we ure onic .i. .nn in a position to Supply the following; . PEACOCK & BlICIIAN HULCOTE" Red Koolini; Painl (Si SGI" per ifallon 'EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN" speei;ill> prepared fur the tropics r n $7.81 per uallon Si.me Yours Early as Wc Only have A Limited Quantity DOWDIMi ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD. 5 Slrccl ECKSTEIN BROTHERS" Bridgetown to every motorist For ovory iwitnrist there OOBMBfl tiinrwlim he la ssVOed with UM prablggM "\ deoiding between various makes Of tyre. In the pest, whatever his oooioe il uM invariably nuaiit the saeriliic of,sonic degfrftblB feuturc. That diflitulty no longer tritTf. fix wWi the Mew Dunlop Fort, Dunlop has prodiireil liie one tyru that li.n every/hint/. It's linn.tt mil result of leadership— a leadership whlOO hai DOBD maintaiiieil gjnoe the l)niilo|i Rubhcr ('onipinv I.ill. became the lir-t tyro ininnfacturer^. M f in ago. DUNLOP ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street



PAGE 1

PACK Foru BARBADOS ADVOCATE 'MONDAY, MT.IST II 150 BARBADOS fial ADVOOATK t. i * i ritaUJ *> Ik* **•*•• CV. Ltd.. l>rHl 'i-. mi4.u. ThwMtey. i"ti IngtiBt IIM Suburban Str\ %  ••% THE ni'Mi fol i X'll.dlll;: puMiC in built up areas throughout UM island has been overlooked In the past but there are signs of change. At a recent DM itil the House of Assembly the sum of $1,569 was voted for the purpOCsj "I purchasing land at Welches with i VstW of < m-tini; %  sub-post office in that area. It was explained during the cieUite that this post office would accommodate residents in Carrington's Village. Arthur's liiil, Welches. My Lord's Hill and The Ivy and relieve some of the pressure on the IVnti.il Post Office. It is not proposed to build this pott oAoo immediately. That is a pity; but the Government has at least taken the opportunity lo acquire the land for future use. But suburban post offlCM .ue only one of several needs in the built up areas. The erection ol I sub-post offleo and a Police Post in Eagle Hall has amply demonstrated the wisdom of decentralisation. That I district, however, still waits the erection of a market which will assist residents and improve the circulation of traffic. The necessity for post ofliccs and markets in suburban areas is apparent. During recent years the districts around and in the parish of St. Michael have Ijccome so thickly populated that the standard ol service and facilities foi lervice have been overtaxed. It is betu-r that labilities be spread outwards than concentrated inwards in the City. The Sanitary Authority of St. Michael has given a lead by erect nu; public baths and latrines in various districts Tinnumbers who make use of them indicate that these have been appreciated and their will be greater demand. Many residents prefer to go without washing rather than make the effort to bring water from the standpipe half mile away. The importance of post offices and markets is always secondary to that of water. The provision of standpipes has made it possible for almost everyone to draw water, but no one can be proud of a city where so lun;.i number of its people have publicly to fetch and carry the essential element for life. A suggestion was made during the debate on the purchase of the land for the Welches sub-Post Office, that the Cover nrmnt mi^ht well purchase the entire triangle of land and prevent the erection of houses on thai spot. The danger which has been experienced from the vehicular traffic recently causing fatal accidents, would be lessened. In view of the fact that the roadway in Arthur's Hill and the adjoining avenues have become %  quatUng places for hawkers it might well be that a district market could be established near the subPost Office. This would accommodate not only the districts to be served by the post office but also the realdenta ol Government Hill, Pine Hill and Belleville. If this sm;i;est]on wasadopted there could be no argument advanced as to the waste of land if the entire triangle was purchased. People who Uve outside the towns ought to be encouraged to remain In the country, The only way to keep people in the country is to give the country better facilities. To reach the country, a beginning must be made with the suburbs. The Express Foreign News Service covers the THIRD far Eastern War Here is FRANK OWEN cabling from Saigon Stalin Ties Lp 150.000 Frenchmen Carpentier iind hi* Beside* Korea and Malaya.Hso.dier*, they cannot. Hi. I.iv u third reL big battle 1 It hai not been a war in (he in the Far Eastern war. 'shadows, like the one in Malaya. ..ne in Judo-China. ..where the chief trouble iIs This battle IN nearly us larife llnd your enemy. Here, there ui numbers as that in Korea Mrt lOO.OOO „t ruin in the Held. In larger in area, and senior in age battalions, regiments, divisions, II has been going on fur .1 couple and with artillery, engineers. yean.. Few folk in Europe signallers, and all the rest of .vhll r, He the uppa He rev to have noticed no doubt suits Stallr swallowed China while mi cheering the Berlin air-lift (ienernl Murcel CarpMltM* h^under command 150.000 regular troops In Indo-Chlnu Thai bi one-thinl Oj the entire regular army of France Nfl wondrr Stalin wants them tied down in the Far East — it HMMM that Hot be available in the \. Wc-t I \ Mil HI* ? Meet the general He is inirned brown, spare, sinewy —he wan n prai-rata Rugby footballer and %  till is a first-rate tennis player with a shrewd, appraising browi. eye. desk is absolutely clear, which means that either he deals promptly with business as it %  ITivflri or else (as 1 suspect) as promptly throws most of the mass of paper where it belong*, in |hn bin Ctrptntler fought alongside our Eighth Army In Tunis and at w Casslno; he is a personal Mend lrlk ( conce ntrattons of Field-Marshal Alexander and !n ,'l Ch Jt f , r S,alT P3ES B t Qrter of France', air Sir John Hara n *" ow ar pl?r foree U Ued rfown *"• to mander-in-Chlcf in the Far East whkh dow no( brMk Stal|n .^ So Carpentier knew our people heart either. In war. and what he saw he These troops are a pretty hardliked. You would like him. too bitten lot. all veteran and baltle—be is almost a* good-looking tested Half are coloured, that other Carpentier. and Moroccan. Algerian, Tunisian, those who serve with him say a nd Senegalese. Of the other. %  is as fine a fighter. the white half, many are Foreign Certainly he has just done a Legion, and. as usual, most of big job. In campaign of many these soldiers of fortune nre iths' hard fighting he has German. "And as usual," says cleared Ihe whole of the Red Iiu General, frankly, "they arc bomber fighter i.ooo KIWI ,|clU. the fiat, fertile f Northern lndo-China. which 1 one of the ricebowls of the not the worst soldiers (Before Harry PoilHt explodes about "these Fascist beasts," It"is an achievement that complease ask him about the pares in magnitude with militarised police of the Easi Kitchener's pacification of the German People's Democracy, and Sudan and the freeing of the those former, but now apparently %  ia, source of Egypt's redeemed. "Fascl*l ret tiles' from wealtii ,.nd whole existence. ex-enemy Hungary, Bulgaria, and If the Communists In IndoRumania-) China could deny this precious These French troops have possifood to the rest of the country (and to other Asian lands beyond), then they could literally bring all life there to a standstill Well. now. thanks to General bly done some rough work; but not rougher than the Communist;., who may take prisoners but certainly do not keep them. There is another delta in lndoChina that Carpentier baa hVHatl up, though I won't > % %  • he won't claim—Jic has throughly awopt it This m lb* '.'-1. muddy plain which %  uemuiidl Saigon I M.Mf 1HM SI IMJII Uh in the pleasan* and shaded avenues of the "Paris of the East'* can be agreeable enough it can also be brief oough Every few days somebody hcnvei a bomb through the open widows of an hotel or restaurant Last week they raided the great lighthouse at the mouth of the river and put out the light so that sailors' lives were placed In sudden unknown, because unsuspected, peril. The dirty dogs. For Journalists it la rnoutfh They have killed editcr, two executives, missed two more, had a go at the Minister of Education and thi chief censor. Don't put your son on the Press. Mrs. Worthing ton — anyway Saigon. Of course, besides truck loads of troops, Joeps, armoured cars, and the usual vast and maddening and mostly useless paraphernalia, form-filling Saigon has curfew. But if you go to the Florence niftht-club the receptionist hand: you a permit to stay out till closlna time. GniasanavBs... To realise the grim facts behind this facade, the British ConsulGeneral says that if Invited to drive as far as Saigon's airport altar 'lust he would simply say "No." Two girl secretarieh frn thesunshine-dappled courtyard of the Rit/ Hotel Suddenly Ihe oltvo-skinncd man with the Clark Gable moustache to arbora I was talking leaped In his t.i'l V itli a shout of excitement It's the Asa!" he c/-ied. "Hey — Ajar The Aga Khun looked loutid in some astonishment, ami then made his way goodnaturedly toward* us. "Aga" said my friend, as ho pushed me forward, "l want y/0%1 to meet Mr. MacColl — the greatest newspaperman in the world to-day. When MacColl nit you Ago. you arc i ilnt in his eyes." The At;;. Khan and I shook hands, looked at one another with uncertain smiles as the people at nearby tables gazed openmiiuthed then moved off. "A great personality!" cried my companion the sunshine glinting 1 on his mammoth gold cuff link, and platinum wrist watch. "A man to walk with This is the sort ot scene constantly reenacted in the astonishing profes %  tonal life ot outdo I Galloping Uuido." to his friends) Orlando, "international public relations counsellor." In Bfasy scene this week of :> % %  rkhiV colourful scramble foe fashion, is having to get by withv out Its most richly colourful 'Mr. Paris." This master of ftarnMyant bustling has moved out for ,, few days, It can't be that the competition is too much for him. His enthusiasm and unabashed rillialUnaw ''-> unusual even by American standards. His tireless Hj H. M. Hart oil energy could spark a boardroom full of Detroit business executives "Everyone" 1 don't care who he if nas a gnawing want In life!" he cries striding up and down hir sumptuous suite in the Hotel Prince de Gallea "I am here to soothe that gnawing want "Sure I get their names in the papers." He gestured towards a stack of big morocco-bound ^crapbooks with hu> namerUmped In gold on the outside. "But I do more than that, I can bring happiness." -In-1 TinIdea* The telephone rant Guido pounced on it. "Whoznt? Who? Ah. princess, aid how are you today? Howan Diince? Wonderful, wonderful. Listen, princess, Orlando has jot just the idea for that little problem of yours. It involves a horseback ride. How about thnl? "No, no — you won't <\o DM riding. Come around this afternoon and I'll explain the whole thing. It'll hit every front page hi two continent*." "A wonderful woman, grossly misunderstood." sighs Gutda, whipping down the receiver. On th 0 walls of the suite there liana 'he decorations given in Guido by friendly monarchs and Governments. Interspersed among Uiem an photographs of Guido hobnobbing with the great, from the Pope to Primo Camera. Orlando claims that hij was the decisive intervention i? the Italian general election that saved Italy from the Red flood. "Orlando stood against Communism." The Kelt llf-pl.r It is an open secret that Oil.mdo was chief adviser to the Duke and Duchess of Segovia during recent manoeuvre* concerning the royalist claims to the Spanish throne. 1 watched Orlando conducting a crowded Presa conference for Ibsj Segovia*. It was lute watching Montgomery at Alamekn. His cigar burning furiously, every hair of his well-groomed head In place, he was never at loss. Often it was Orlando who fjv e die deft reply rather than UM duke or duchess. It was an tduwtton In how to meet a gnawing want Orlando's fees? "Just what UM tntsfle will stand. I'm like a doctor, see? A psychological doctor, that's Orlando. He lives Jit the rate of C10.000 a yea: Orlando, a cigar chain-smoker, never carries a match or a irghter. Why? "Because the simple little request. 'Have yotl got a match?' deli^red tc idler strangers, has helped strike ap some of the most worthwhile ;iiendships I have ever made." OldV.i.l Rich Perhaps the most fantastic story CI this fantastic man Is his latest. He told it lo me with almost awestricken enthusiasm. "1 am appruuehed by this old limy of Ht She Is the widow ol a U.S. oil millionaire. Unhappy Suspicious. Everybody's after her dough, she figures. "I study the problem-then it rimes to me. I tell her *Ynu must cease worrying about the present. Think of the future." "'How can I?' she *ays. 'The hereufter.' I explain. 'I will buy for you the finest marble mausoleum in the whole Paris arse. It will be built for fo:ir You will then have the satisfaction of choosing three irreproachable companions to share your -lernal rest with you.* "She was a transformed woThe telephone rang. "Ah. there. count.'' said Orlando "Are you ready to walk with me? . —L.E.S. EXPECT A KIMONO FOR CHRISTMAS (Say* FRANK GOLDSWOKTIIVj ON BOARD H M.S. JAMAICA. SINCE nine out of ten of the 5.000 Roy a Navj nilotl in the United Nations Korean fleet are under 21, I feel their families and friends are the ones who most want to knowhow they are getting on. Well, they are looking very fit, the whole* %  Ot of them, brown as berries with working or idling on deck stripped to the waist in the hot Pacific sunshine. Neither Korea nor Japan is in the tropics. but it is pretty hot all the same—in the 80's nearly every day. and damp and sticky with it. In their white shorts and sleeveless shirts—officially disapproved and privately envied by the long-trousered and longsueved American Navy men—they keep cool enough. The real trouble is that when in Korean waters on bombardment, blockade, or convoy duties, the lads must wear protective antiflash overalls and the ships are blacked out at night. Then the sweat realty rolls. Helmets I'|e;i-e It won't be Jiko thi* much longer. The stickiest part of the summer is over and, as this campaign may well go through the winter, mother might get busy knitting balaclava helmets or a comforter for the cold days to come. More United Nations ships setm to be arriving every day. So much so. that when two British cruisers are in harbour together they have a working agreement between marine bands to share out the foreign national anthems at morning colours, so nobody is too late for breakfast. This fleet increase means adequate shore leave at last for the boys. Not that there is much to go ashore for in the harbour they usually use—a lovely, land-locked harbour, wide, deep and rather like a Scottish loci There is a little Japanese town of wooden houses and wooden open-fronted shops sprayed with colourful signs. There'll probably be a few highly coloured kimonos coming home at Christma-s fn mothers and certainly some Japanese toys for kid brothers and sisters. They are about a third the price of British toys, but not so sturdy and not all the ambling gorillas, somersaulting dogs and bucking mechanical horses will survive the mess-deck table races which develop after every trip ashore. The Problem Like sailormen all over the world, the boys are short of cash if they are in port more than one night. The last tirrp Far Eastern Fleet ships worked with Americans they had a special Far Eastern allowance. Nobody has thought of that yet. this time, but here is a hint in case My Lords of the Admiralty pry into this letter between you and me. The finance business is further complicated by the fact that Hongkong dollars (worth Is. 3d. each) are used in the British ships. Japanese yen are needed for all purchases in civilian shops. American occupation dollars are the only currency in American PX and clubs, and BAFS—British Armed Forces Currency —must be used in canteens run by Australians who represent the British Commonwealth in the occupation forces. The Americans have welcomed our boys in their clubs, but as Sir Stafford Cripps does not allow the paymaster to give a sailor more than one occupation dollar in his pay each week, the NAAFI had to set up a special bar to sell beer for Hongkong dollars. Taxi Dancers It may surprise you that NAAFI has engaged 20 Japanese girls—very pretty in their long European frocks—as taxi dancers in the sailors' canteen. The boys pay 40 yen—about 10d.—for a dance and a chat with the girls, who speak English with a Brooklyn accent. Good lager beer brewed in Japan to an Australian recipe, with Australian hops, is selling for 60 yen—about Is. 3d.—a nearquart bottle. This is two-thirds of the Hongkong price and is regarded as one saving grace of the Korean war. There are no football pitches yet, but level ground and walking sticks for posts are good enough for the time being. Keep Writing Oh—and this is important to all your sons—the mail is coming through well. This letter will reach you in 24 hours, but it is going by radio. Your letters are taking just over a week from London to the base, which is good considering they fly 9.000 miles. So keep your letters going, even if frequent sea trips make gaps in your son's. well, they send their love and they are hoping those balaclavas won't be needed. But don't count on that. There is a big job to do out here and they will see it through. Yours, from the Fleet. FRANK GOLDSWORTHY. — London Express Service. Our ItrtitlWs Sin: /nifrjedWe Emigration To, The Editor, The Advocate ~ SIB.—I it-ad with Interest Mr. Smythies' contribution on this .-ithjcct in lust Saturday's Advocate: also your leader in (I think) Wednesday's Issue. Certainly Emi,• 1 .'; % % %  is getting, now. a good dcul of attention—as it of course deserves. Mr. Smythies' article dealt extensively with the Palrbridge siheme for taking (I quote) "the underprivileged children from Britain to finish their education and receive vocational training in parts of the Commonwealth that need population." No doubt that scheme is a very good one, so far as it goes, and Mr. Smythies' testimony to ita success can be readily uccepted. And It is an admirable feature that It aims at "training the boys t. do farm chores and KM KHI domestic work." for these are the two great spheres in which in most countries there Is lots ol most important and valuable work to be done, and essential and most important and valuable That is true also, emphatically so. In the West Indies. Rut It is only a section of the protlsgm, Where are the | of such children? Why are the\ left out or relieved of their responsibility" The children cannot ell be orphans Could they not with advantage accompany ihe children? Indeed by the reports • get there is a big f a %  1 I rcheme In operation, for Australia for example For I take it that here in Barbados, as well as in the Mother Country, it Is not merely the children that need space and help in due course, but grown ups also— the uneinpluycd. the surplus population. To handle the children should yield relief and good results In ten or twenty years, but we want immediate plan:, for the placing of adults. I should much like to know Mr Smythies' ideas about this aspect of the subject, and particularly of my suggestion for oiganlslng a settlement (a Bridgehead" Village for a start, I have called it) on ifinr of the vacant lands in ttuCaribbean area It is not worth comment and discussion? Or aro such projects to be dismissed with a vague remark (I BttOla again) that "they are unrealistic in the light of actual expeneme tnd of world-conditions today"" You leader. Mr Editor. sMmad to me to recognise much more adequately the present conditions .-nd needs In Barbados, and to approve In a general way of the main Idea of my proposal. F GODSON. ( helse*. August 14. 1950. Uniwnity College T "-J^ ?. dilor Th Advocate. IH.—My attention has been (ailed to the report published in your issue of August 2nd on the debate in the Legislative Council n U10 subject of the assistance which the Government Is generously giving to two students. Joyce Hope and Vernon Smith. to enable them to enter the University College of the West Indies. I would not make any comment 0.1 the various views *xpresaed by Honourable Councillors, beyond saying that their opinions were obviously characterised both by good wiU and by common sense. But I think It ll important that the public should know that these two students showed distinction 111 the University College Examination, passing fourth and fifth on the lift of Barbadian candidates, and above several others who successfully passed the entrance Examination doing work in fact which was only bettered by the first three on the list Daphne ]*ilgrim, who gained ,, University College Scholarship, and E Inniss and E. King, who were awarded ubvernment of Barbados Exhibitions. Th* work of Joyce Hope and V Smith in fact was good enough for the University College to award them Bursaries of £100 each for three years — a very definite distinction, of course. above the other successful entrants. I mention this to emphasise the fact that they showed their merit in examination, and that the general public may feel assured that this assistance by the Government has been given to genuinely deserving candidates. The real moral Is the need for more Exhibitions to the University College. Why should the people of Barbados not emulate the example of their Government? In Grenada tho Society of Friends of the Univeralty College have themselves founded an Exhibition to the University College, raisedby voluntary public subscriptions. Could we not do at least equally well here? Yours Very Truly. AUBREY DOUGLAS SMITH Resident Tutor Sandy Hook, Welches. A Chance To the Editor. The Adrocate-SIR.—Barbadians resent being made workshops tf. and sent only abroad as labourers. Roosevelt spoke of freedom from want etc., and our people going abroad should be allowed to go as citizens and have equal rights If we are to work in unity there must be a freer outlook. Government must help Its overplus population to settle in friendly countries. Barbadians are pioneers and can make good anywhere hance POOR JOE TO-DAYS SPECIALS at the COLONNADE LID ANO ICE CREAM POWDER MAKES DELICIOUS ICE CREAM • Before freezing you can easily add your Favourite Flavour. • TRY A TIN TODAY DRESSING GOWNS BY TOOTAL'S NOW IN STOCK A Smart Selection of Patterns INCLUDING I'MSIir u„a POLKA ItOTS • SELECT YOURS FROM Da COSTA & Co., Lid. CELEBRATING ORDER YOUR GOLD BRAID RUM TO-DAY. 3tK.tr DKir. jrsr Minn in .... MARSH MALLOWS RAISINS CHEESE POTATOES ONIONS SALT FISH SALT MACKEREL. Ordvr .,„.. from KOMtAHOS.





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MUli SIX Il.VlillADOS ADVOCATt. THURSDAY, AUGUST 17. 1930 rTCNRY BY CARL ANDERSON X BEAT -rue HtAT W\TH HCNay's secfier MtTHOCi ouy if j. V3, MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY B %  *. :./3TAN ... MA_ESTV;. sow aovs... NOW IP ^ / F,5MT E^ZT.8>1E B_ ffWfriO* 'B.i...--%  %  ) (-rue as* s<: \-CN B^*\ = 3* J— ,. — — vou, BUT... iMHtl v%>2 I'AA HIS *— •V-VJESTV, KJN<3 A'-tCSV... EC ... NOl • •• MEAN I'W ;^r-ni RLONDIE — BY CHIC YOUNG >-o tk %  l'-t^rr . i L— THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER Dwor cut FROM ) Ci KNOw.O OVER THERE.' .—^ ^ S V %  -T5a K. O. <'A.\.\OIV T HE RID 315 CP ','T nO*E.R5PELS 1i K. CAtlAMClLA?. OH. SMtS JUST \ A CLUNT. "IN MI1 Ml 1 COUNT Df b (*UO Ca.LiMI t, i SOMCONI S THVINO TO MUMDf" XMM AMO MIS OAU^HTIH r <1 VC-DE'.M*T | *a>f>| m ON THS tZr < BRINGING UP FATHER t'LL TtJtJ, %  * J-GO* -T"t M •. .* %  : %  MB lEWtS LEEP CT TME "W MAI_S AMD K.MALE rOSJhC O CO V-'.'J I 1 %  .-:...,TO TME TELGVieOJ W*NT*i v_\J TO 9CeTMC :WX*AM' WANT'S MGTO APPEACBY GEORGE MC.MANUS RIP KIRBY lll.'< itl'iv a ; ,. BY ALEX RAYMOND r Z9\>CuSi> H w&xX*. T IS*. [ -OlO N6 DBS ra SONfiR ">. WSROV-NI uO*A£.. AND fi~5 WOULDN'T WAV7 | ( %  MIA* VBRY FAA...1T-S \soarA TOV, MONHV... vvi*W WWT1MB TOO MUCM \ HI S A ST JMOSN T v.I SLlt-M >Ou I'fc jutf 6 J** jUlCS 5V 4 IIM.II lls %  l.-llics. clr. Tins Birds Custard Powder S .38 .. Lidono Ice Cream Powder 1.23 Kratt Ice Cream Mix .72 Picas. Monk & Glass Blancmange .24 Monk & Glass Table Jelly .19 Chivers Table Jelly .22 Birds Jelly Crystals .18 Rowntrees T. Jelly 18 Mtjil II. |il. Australian Prime Beef (All Cuts) Ox Liver. Calves Liver Ox Tails, Ox Hearts, Kippers, Rabbits, Tripe Brook Trout (Speclall Salmon Kidneys Werners Sausages 2/per lb. oK^vrfc*' IMekle* A. Nain-t's Bots. Zesto Pickles Motion's Chow Chow .. Plain OUVM .. MorionPickled Cihirlans Heinz Tom: Ketchup .. Chei Tom: Ketchup , Heinz Mayonnaise .. Hemz Salnd Cream SA* W S .34 ;illll-ll >l;ils Tins Lamb Tongues S .70 Casserole Steak Morladella Pork Delicacy M Corned Mutton „ Rabbit „ Swirls Luncheon Bee! „ Swills Vienna Sausage* .. Swihs Ox Tongues .25 .53 .54 Narmaladc A. S_rii|is Tins Lyle's Golden Syrup .90 Tins Lyle's Golden Syrup $ .48 Tins A.J.C. Marmalade) Bottles Little Chip Marmalade Bottles Harts: Marmalade ., Golden Shred Marmalade Silver Sana Marmalade Cooper's Marmalade Juirew A Sl|ll.l\ll< s Tins Letona Tomato Juice Jersy Tomato Juice nGrojraves P. Apple Juice ., Orange & Grape Fruit Juice .. Grape Fruit Juice .. Bots. Claytone Lemon Barley Water %  Robinson's Orange Barley Water S .34



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PAGE TWO BAKUAIlOS Al>\ I >> Ml rHl'RSDAl Qtuub QaJlinq M %  : M 1 ;, guest al Here To Meet His Wife T. QRACT Canada U %  %  Hi* win from Cans. day and %  %  Manager, Grenada Sugar Factor) 1 R.THM) Al.i ol Una 0 arrived %  %  %  mother "Here For A Week D R. JAcot I : %  Back To Trinidad I Marshall % %  t Back From Olympiad Farewell Party \ FAHI WELL PARTY Ml: M u nt (. \ (iiLM.vrr Leaving Shortly On Pre-retirement Leave M .\ .lll.UATT I %  i p year"i pre i %  i lobei and expects to Kka wl %  %  il I h lobei 1933 ..Mai.BarbadM Branch. %  HIT when •rvj %  %  % %  I ill] x Anpapolai %  ink of Canada In 1910. %  ,1 < : 'he Mantitiw Provinces, %  I B %  .,. %  Montraal M i Portif-Spaln. Ii p< %  %  ,,i the Roval ilon ol Uw it w i sad ni.I H l llr -i hm until 1933, when cd to Bat He propo* to ipend tJ ..'t.-v. imi will ba Barbadoi which ho ' l on during hi1 %  i tvi 1 i < i liini: m Barbados i ,i Nurse at the toyal Victoria Hospital In Canada, %  on .lohn Is with the %  r Ida in Moncton. PM haU it her %  Saturday night lor Miss Estellc v-'. % %  '• leaving shortly tor Canai*. Among those present it CfBna, Mr. Eric Edwards. Miss luiw Gukk, Mr. Basil MatMis.. J.ti.ct Mc David, Mr Miss B. and U Matthews. Mr. Ryan Scale, Ml** F. and Mis* D Johnson. Mr. ii Brti Breaker Miss Do % %  Mr , Mi loo Hinds. Miss Gloria Wakott, Mr Stanley Carter. Mr. Maurice Thomas, and Mr Adrian Howard who played and sana lor thrm Busman's Holiday AViNr, a Busman's Houdu Barbados is MStanley Cookc fmm Salisbury. Rhodesia. He is accompanied h\ Mr Cooks is a Sugar ind has been moat InterUng the Sugar Factories hue comparing note* on production, rK They are guests at Cacrabaiik. H Worried About The Journey? IX) you find travelling a j.< dread? \\ ; | croaainK the Atlantic or glrnplv i the aaa.sidi [[ you ani igj which the body is not used In.j try ii'.* %  we ii i\. nere %  i Irj I %  m 1 has VEHOS pulses sent out to the base of Uu> brain are transmitted to ahe stomach, with varying results. Car and train sickness is due to similar waves Starling in ih< •yes. It is common in subjectwho suffer from "sick headache? when thi> go to the films. M Huw U II possible to .tup III ; For t fhl or three hours befuis gn %  at ward Take a sedative su IT O psM iyJ II i sdult) an hour beffl e %  starts. When on board . :onti %  1 1 %  %  (sarong) si , %  l LIGHTNING COUGH MIXTURE UP the II,. GOES THE FLAG \\rt Indleo have "rublier". Mother And Daughter M RS CAIX.ANO and her daughtei Thclm:i Da >:i .% %  !!. loepactor, hom# w '" t-arscas are hohdny%  Port-Of,n In Barbados staying at Cacra.,, M..111 %  MBst Her husband is a well rrow by the known Engimei in Venezuela who JfLody Ni works for the Government beside* i raeant anpolntakaiitl nrc, having his own bi ind .i Lie vartauU. who Ii From Venezuela at nresent Aecouilant here. He for TrlnlM RS. MAHTHE IIENZ, whose husband is Geologist for the .11 \* leuv ,., n ^ sxanx \ !r -JOjJ-i Ofl Company... will 1* twacai. where for a holiday with %  I" Smith, now h,r luhler_Mirleanne and her r\Miistiinl A e count ant in Nassau. Hans. They arc staying l,VA KAV. slais.Jrtihl due %  I vhowi In Ihe c ksfe) .i-ii\i-ii ii BaawaU : v. In Use lM>lrs>uud iKen l.illnmi 1 'st irliirui-d Irom In. i.ltirious tour of Brilkdi Oataaa. „,.,.,, ,, Wife and Son Remained On Mr (.ihi.itt U>1( tanb that Ihev --„ r -Frif uuw PM himpy in Barbados M n c EI>RIC "ABY. First tul while wa art eotng to Canada r-miwssy in Caracas has been i i tin.ito inear ilie children, nouoaylng In Barliados staium we i>l.in to vlatl the island period!at Cacrabank with his jyUO Am %  i poasibb before the ind Churlottr, and their small Timoth y, Mr. Maby has had to comreturn to Venezuela but his wife %  i ;n many ;nd son have remained un to con%  '%  Iran %  • %  nt. tinue their holiday. CROSSWORD*. r | "7 %  -XT '-'-'. %  JJ ) 1 _l_ L_ ; _H_ Ml CEaTTOQUOT B M et Va how to work it: AXYDLIAAXI Is I. O N <• F K L 1. € W One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is useO fr the three L's. X for the two O's. etc. Single letters, apostrophirs, the length and formation of the words are all hints. *•" nh day the code letters are dtnerent. Rupert and the Hack-room Boy-23 I ;.; %  Hi as I 'he bump, A lii(f hook hinging from tin r ot tSe uve slip* ihrouth an n lioltey ind nop* il pjst %  cas* i'> oppo.iit wjii. For tonw minuiri (hr twing to and iro ir. tpice until thty come to sssti ALL Ktu.n Then thee it i T-fch( (t-annr ikiue tsnlv held by ih iiook, iht littlr pjny fed themselves <1toppintc down ind down through s until ihcy reach another In iire two more imps aimed .(h speais, and a i lung d LONDON. •ad "ft aive Clark of the coui: His lot of you,' an.) I will"—and promptly left tin.' I \ I Ni .\ ( oluiir rrocess HiitLi Indta B nnagwat claims to i. %  by which %  bs films can be con %  .. % %  nh he ha* rfcing for IQ years, ho i %  %  ; %  !!. (< (' i lioni He Silly" i MiKTi: Sout i|X AnicA. § %  it iJiv GLOBE V.r.AND NEW DOUBLE mi .Mint .HOI VIA iv (Tim HOI %  — Bai \H.IIT MIX. ANI>;^ (IRANI) KIDDltS MATINI I! ,,)•#'. THUNDER MOUNTAIN & TAIL STREET HOLT CHILDKEN ADULTS Dam*] I''E>ll*lltl Last Show T 4.4S Only United Artists Present BLACK MAGIC" Starring ItOYAL 4.30 and 8.30 Columbl Jim BA1 In MISSING JUROR" : and : PRAIRIE STRANGERS" L %  %  %  Is. IB III -'. %  ja .'i H l. %  i .... a. %  . Ii ... Womanil %  lu. I MO. OoM 10 32. Tliu sis



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Till KM) \Y. AlT.l'ST 17. IM BAKRAIHlS ADVOCATI PAGE SIMS CLASSIFIED ADS. DIED ylfld>v Ik i haves lr late te*t*l***c*. %  Ink Rort. *l 4*0 this *rtetweon 'or %  IN MEMOKIAM Of M*roory ol Our Mr _n*lov*d ;.(..lher Mr. AJXA BCNTHAJ*. who was caii-d to ft*-t am "" %  ITth of Auft* IMS lb* areen fits ••">* *ee* 1 in lit* on* */* loved an dearly On* wt k.v*rd iM eoutd not m* fo yeni have a mother CAerteh Mr wMh ier**er cere "•w know her '•*"* _,„_ ou ** her v*wl Chair. RIP T\w IMM**rri b> Her lovlne CMkhsm. Olrcii. OwMi i .istina Ml Christina I" Mn i HHHt K. lOlt SALE Al'TOMOTlVE KNIGHTS IM* HMII m pe-*) condition. Tyr* practically new, Av>*dr Col* Co Ltd CAM On* IfM model 1 Deluxe Chevrolet -in eeod For particular* contact Pi c. o DaCoata Co LU). or D] CAR--One HI Cbevro 19*. Model. Applv E. .V niHl IUII. SI. Michael. TRUCK Apply I> Kl'RNITl'KK H MXlTt'HI Mahofeny diiUU chair*. 811 <" %  pair Kahofany Rocker* BO * ii pair. Antique China Cabinet, mahofai ( y 17)00 Antique nujhoaanv *idebo*id 8*^00 %  mall mahogany table* from lo 00 upward. Cedar prtaaaa from M| ao upward Rtaliwd birch chair* %  II 00 a pair, painted chairs 00 a pair and riumeroo* other article* ai lUlph A. Beard Uiowroorn. Hardwood. All*), dial 4SH3. open lam m 4 p ro dally. IJBS0-3O. t n-'.ii U ;i Fibre BlLiltrr.. I .• V W iln. other Item* if SJU ja I; Hoc I'ounto Bo-d -ot Apply . r i>pp... % %  is II so an POULTRY MISCELLANEOUS m/*K STONE 4 ft Jit 1 it delivered at 14c per loot Apply B*rm*ttt l'lanlaltoti, St. Thomaa. 10 I -4n CUiAltKTTBN Crorchmen's No. 1 <*..irtlH The aristocrat of Clf.rette* Prlrr 30 I'enU per rT.it Tin of Fill r.catly In your pocket Get Ihrm ai BKCCE WEATlUailHAD Ltd 18 %  -3n vt ill 14 SALES AUCTION \l I tins -Mi. FRIDAY Itthal I p.m. at my office VICTORIA STREET • 11 On* etcnt acre of land al PROMENADE ROAD. Spoonen Hill with the chat tel dwellinc houa* called "ClAMY" thereon Conflata of double TAKE NOTICE DECELENE \ND coyMlTEO who*. i ; -.-. (mines. 1 ..i York. Ens; land, trodtnit riewii II.. ii i-.. %  |Bpd> BOB I wholly of artificial silk n %  > and i %  of mi*turea of r ol wool and artificial illk. the artidclal ceaapredomlnalli... and will be entitled efl* i A: BUD 1*00 unkssa houi painted, wattr and othar i VACANT poaaaeftto*Uity %  %  „; .. %  • .. „! trade mark c*n be al my oe**e. Dated thl* 144k day vi Amml 1N0. i M K'lH a| ~. tberee-. llowae two bedrooan*. drawlna. dlnin*. uateiRented li inRAlVIUI itandln* on a.494 -quare feel land at 0RA7.ETTKS ROAD 81 Michael, houa* contain, drawlna dtntnf. 3 brainuBii uatial mil offle** Painted, ctectrt.I m a* IIU-h<>.e,d O-p. Barburee. Ilnl l| ("hat tel II011.C 10 with BncM II.-LM II enmpktt* w HI. Shed .-id Palpnf. TERMS CASH VINCTXTllKlFFrrH. Auctioneer. 13 • to 3n REAL ESTATE |iv public cumpetition at our ofllr*. J.m-. Hum on r>Mb> Ihe ISUday ut Aua-int IBM at I r m 3TS aquai* leel ol land at Ch r mai.'t Lan*' Bridietown. For further pkrtuiilin and condition* if aa%  ppK lo: HitUhln*on a. Banfleld 11 I SO -5n TAKE NOTICE HEINZ Thai H J HEINX COMPANY. • ..irpoiatn.ii of the Conuii, led State, Ol ABtlW. Whoa* trad* or buun*** addteaa U ion. PrnfTM Ureet. f>ltt*burh Penn1 ,.ied autaa „, A applied far lb* maturation ol a irada mark in Part A ol Roglaier In connection with canned. tinned. and hoi tied rood prnatucti. atvl .il 1>. raaJatar ih* aam* *lt*r on* month (ram ih* *th day ot An*mt. IBM. unl**a lome peraon •hall In th* -e In iluplH-al* lo m* at my office ol oppoaillon ot *uct> rriaration Th* trade mark can b* ***** on appii'tlon at my ofhc* Dated tin. H.I. .I J( . AoguM 1*}<| II WII.1 1AM* HetiKlrar ol Tiade Marki iiao *i HARBOUR MM; ID CarlliU Bay a1 Dawd—.i Beh D'O'T.H ** I' D Sch Bluenoa* Ma*. aVh Wonderful Counsellor. aVh F.ita W.nlU. Irt s,h Cloudu S Arti Mao I M V Ml* Mar. Orh Ernelm*, S t %  > tirPAnrriTtEn S m An.rt*. *.M* lona Capt aakh..' lor Trmidad. Atlanta Meoart ft P. Muuon. Son* ft Co lad ftrhoner Jv.lnar M lona. Capt IUI'H. I^K fur 81 Luria. *e*n. •• • Airbet M.K" aW ". at. Fnrl Towiiahaaid. IftU lona. Cop* %  i.tneTeon for MaHlnlque Aae. la Mer. DaCooia A > Ships In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station I.AND-H.1I Act* .aaua ii,:-,._ %  Bfki Road t..,.i in Vll si Bound nil on land* of and to Ih* front on JO .hare* i.l £ 1 each 111 nAJUlAOOS IlluX INHURANCZ CO M rharea ol £1 **oh in UAIIItADO* iiipi'lNt; ft TRApiNC CO LTD %  ARRINGTON aSEA1.Y •' and 1.J00 aquare le*i I 1 ...I 3 1 nioda of land a If, pen-he. ol land All ma near Auburn and Indian pond. Joseph the properties of the late w %  rajaaaj de>-ea*l Th* abr pr|iertiiB will be mA up lor aalr public compel I lion at our OhV*. Jar Street, on Friday th Audual laoei > p m For ln*p*c*iei> appl* Btl i< YEARWOOD ft BOYCE PIJHLir \o I Ml S NOTICE I'l-MIITION llfWDKlUf Karawood (-indiii >n powdara for Cat*. Do** A Piif1 wrwrm I'.itFAn 1.1.1 |0 B.SO 3n I-AnlES *lHoni Reduced from M to 3 SO Hoyal Sinr*. la a so-in MENS SHlltT a*>d PAHTft made U neanire and ready mad*. Ounr.intec* it. pupular price*. Royal Store. Phoiu PARTHU OF .--T MNIi APPL CATIONS for the port of Bub I'MpevWr tor Hie Parlal) of St Jama, will be recovied by the under' %  laned up lo ThuratU.. the Mth Auirurt. lo Appliranta must at lead bold cil Ccrllncalr on SanlU'ion (i"n ii General Board of Health. Any further particular! required • obtained at the Parwbl.-.l Treaaui-ri ii.fire on Tueaday* and Thursday* hern the hour* ol 10 a m and 3 p m i succs—lul Applicant la to aaaum !• II TAItU.T-i\ Clark Comnilailoner* ol Hmlih St JHIUFS ia a soin IH Krilt powdered Icr M • Vanilla Flavour. Wmply i'tuw I tin. OH 11 ..t BRUCE UEATIIIJtHXAD Ud : ft Hoan laequi Ju*l arrived Nobl ficer. primer, putt v. compound, and tliinnTm Saiqulr* Auto Tyr* Company. TiafaUar hU**t Phon* MTM. a **-T.r.N. niT-oKlt AIJiUMB for ift-inrh oud fur 12 Ukr/h and ram 1'iK *aa*a loi 10 uic ii'l' %  'I •* h.iv* the ri-i.n' • %  ., A BAHNEU ft CO LTD 10.a H %  r 1 NOTICE TAKE NOTICE B That SVIT NAJtODNl PODNIK re*.. Med in the Commercial Re*liter Volme A-lX-n kept by th* Dlslrlct Court at till llr.dl.tl Ci^ho.lovakla. -hoes trad* or btjiliaaai addr**It a Chechoslovakia, has .ujplied l>* Ihe 1 a* 1-ir-li-ii 1 of it tr-d* (r^irk m p.rt A at Resisw In connection iih Pneumalir l.re.. tyre Inner tub**. i*1 IN Inaertioti pie.— *.)i..llv nr preitnmlurot or arlirU-lal rubber. %  id will be antltled to re-l.ter thr urnr iltar on* month from the .' August Its* unl. mm* parann -hall Ittn* Bive notice In duplicati. to m*> at my office of oppodtlnn of xteh reelst ration Th* tr.d* mark c*n be teen on application al my ofnc*> Dated tnti ||in day of Aiiamt IH" 11 Wit 1AMS H<*n.i IlU of Trad* Mark* it a aoan TAKE NOTICE I % %  AIIMMKs IlltOS IM-TII I IN; 1 D*C a OofBO) o ^..niied under %  v". *?"! * "*• mmXm * *Tjl*<*d. United Stale, ol AmrrKa. what* trad* % %  .!%  %  ', % %  . ,„: %  ,.,, A,...„, %  applled for the I'll 1 Irtlloii ol %  trad* maik In Pan "A" of ReBl.ter m .onneeilon with Alcohnlie ei tuled to leflatrr the umr aflrr MM h.mtl. from the 411, .lav ol A unles* anme persan -hall In ih. I in duplicate lo me al m) faaiMUia *ni|>. thmliah • -. i. .,. s .1 S I IkBBI I....H ft 8 ftl 1. i;ianh**m rii -8 1 rudUM %  %  l**V h %  S Fruioa, ft S Baal, ft ft %  s Atthlhi. 8 8 DM Mai ft' Viklon. S 8 loirte Eojuador, B 8 || 1: .eiial CharloU-tosiiB ft Athelrhlrf. B S A.anla. %  B -u—. 8 % P.-hlt*e. B 8 Monir Amboto. S ft (ieron8 8 % % %  rftao, 8 k caatiiiMarpoaaa. B 8 Panasjlolt.. .rii*. at S I'ort Tim nsheii. 1.1 Foi-1 Madarkca. B 8 Basu PUrleel S 8 Mundal*, 8 S Suniaall. S I Ikll*—Ikl. IS Alcoa FoUni. 8 8 %  Wsevdasajaa, a > 1 i, Thultn. SEAWELL Vila 1 %  Hi. aha kkl\ u.s-B. nl*a* U. Oeajte. Ian R" ir.r urn. D..uaMf 0 V ei.l Lathlcy. Elaine lanrv Msitha RefrM. Ileimiai Adams, -am.Adanu B Hud) Krilti Oitten. Jovpti SLAVER] U\DhJR RUSSl I SHIPPING NOTICES Smith ftpftiituil M 1 Social 811 I : . . %  imouft counlrirs in orbii "Docuiri producfAi ft* ttUbltshftd in I %  %  M . %  I %  %  pftOplal eg LAIU-,1 1.1 H %  I FApl] %  : %  %  In have 1 %  State are rrKimkil mud) mor, M\. %  !, %  !> than ,.tl.,Uin %  %  aVIlill] .til hi"' Coir I make .1 report" — lllettlei 1 llii/ Ii" %  %  B HI I-' Pablu Elaine Held. Th.: uirAkiiait a.r Tn-ldad. Clar*P>* June.. Bertha Pulls, Archibald Hamilton. Matilda Bu ill*. Joalm SupervilM. Ktilh Supervlll*. AMhui SUUSIIII"itephen BiaparvliM Allaon 1 .. i.. a Hi Uniu), Kathleen Prreira (.. 1.. r. Q Kmsj. Al %  skptoft Hanen •" ipt-n Enid Huhard—n l> Ma lone I Corfcln I*. Aallaaa I I %  .. ., ..-.etl. Wllliau Meranda. Gladys Cooke. Jam*. Haaa* 11 t.i al Vtiirin laniM.i Ada-iu. I'at lliilnit. Jjne Gill. Olaa Bell. N.ta.l ~ Mavkl Doll 111. Ii.mmua ii.... Wi. Ria.b>. irad* mark m> offW* Dated tin* llth ft he • f Aiuju.t ItiMi M W1I.I 1\M.S. RcsrUtrar of Trade Mark* I* Ih* Ealale el IDA MAIIOMl HOWSLL. sat* *f Ike Usra el nilll'l... In lh> l.la-8 al H,r....l... nod l.rmnl) %  Hi1 in al laranlii Ith* Freylm* sf OaUrle 1 1..1.1. 8puitr. 11.,...-*. All person* havirs* cLslm* atautit tbr Esl.ite of Ihe told Ma Wilt I. ho dla-l til Rrld'rlown on 1he J.nl day of July. 1049 are required lo Up proof of th* same wSh the uiid*rsi*ned ISM TAKE NOTICE PALMOLIVE That COLOATB-PALUOUVE-P COMPANY. LIMITED, a loiporalion oraanlxad under tho law* ol th* Dominlen ol Canada, whoa* trad* or business address la 84 CoUalr Avenue. Tnronto k Canada ha* applied t-r Ih* resrlatratlnn m n trade mark In Part "A" of Realsh in connection with Toilet Soup and wl be intillrd to rrsjiatrr tho aam* j'jrr one month from Ihe 4th day ol Aufu>t IBM unless tome peraon ahall In fhe meonllme rive noli... |„ duplicate lo ! %  -• at my OSTHO ol opposition ot ntrti redl*tiallon The trado mark ean be torn on n al my office listed tin. nth day ul Anf.i t lai* II WIIXIAM*) Itecidrar of Trad* Marl IS 8 SO 3n boloi* th* fthh day ot Aukust. After that data Ih* Administrator win proceed lo didilhut* the said Batatc h.niK rssrard onlv to th* clalma ul whieh It ahall then hav* had notice OATTt) .1 lli-ii.iown Ihla Pin day ul VAWI. -'PrapaJa %  appro* 41', feel lams: wilh Gray Marina *najln* Omd .uii.Ill in ta.OflO a barsMln App PEBSOXAL Till; public ar* h*r*bv warned aat.tln.t Ivlrw credit lo my *lf* EVANOAUM TTDENK (iltRAVW "*e Hall! as I do not hold m.sell r*a*B*MH>blr for her 01 .inyone e.s* contracltnaj any debt or debt. ,11 my vmr unle-a by a written ord*i -i*ncd by m*. . ;, j .. „ n 1. i'iiir;-i.vi. Arch Hall, m Thoinat H ITHOUAB, AtlomeM lor NATIONAL THUBT COM rANV, i.iMnrn. AdnJnlstraloi with the Will Annexed t a so-a Th,1,1.. I -^.id attlinrt %  reftal ...on to my wll* 1RKN FOPJIE .11** Jacknu.il' a* 1 do not rMpontlbl* for liar or anyone else conir,.ttinf any ds*bt or debt. u. unl*** b> a v.ntti order alined b ma Slunr.1 AlJtORT FURDE My l.tru* Hill SI Mlnh.el I "_ -' WANTED NOTICE B*jnafj or CHRI-I cm Beit .1%  li arrea of nnn-arlcu ,.,II wllllrui to di-pos* of -,.. IIsuanaa nop. mving the WOOD OODDAHIi clerk of 11 Vr.trv %  .. -\p %  I. %  Hoyal Sturo I. \1)V .I Bps-fn Itk .. ue experience u ry 1"10 It: TAKE NOTICE VITAVEL Th.il tr-d* Mall. I. lor the Part l.r I.a l.ualra ll.la.l llae,. lie. ins Arvelii. Jose Deli an Ul. Jack Hey hat. /ohn Hr'nolds. Pamela Hey no Ms. Vada He'imld* Ol*a Hriaato. Ranio. H..|*.. H..— Rolas. Il'leo Duaitr. Mllli Fecaisaon. Maurice Jone.. Man.. blaru n.o trill ttann DonellSirphrn Donneli* TAKE NOTICE Thai KEUXKiU COMPANY, whox •Ma or buaines. add re*. I* US. Porlc tr**t, Clly ot Batll* Creek ma** •" allijilfai I'nlled Stales of Ami*) kra hoi pphed |or the reanatraUon >•! %  Irjii nark In Part "A" of Reaktter in .t food" iv* atoefc and poultry (aaal. und doi food and will b* *ntltlrd to reBi-Urr th; >Mir after one month from ih* 4th day of Auiru-t IfBO unless kkaQ in th* meantime elve rvtUr* 1duplleal* lo m* at my ofBce of OPposi l-i" of *ueh resrls-ration The Irssftt mark can be icsm on application at toy lish-d tin14th d*V f Auaual l"90 II Wl %  s~'*"?£ %  „ TAKE NOTICE TIBI0NE Carol Money liy Fahf l*rt>tvwi>* nn I -.-, 1. 1 \ ITfttlk WiiHIu: BUUOtl Hill in four "i"' iiurd laboui Drufillii Mflfi'iil <'t Mt N. aandn 1; I. !' s 1 1 W ... 1 Court of v W^llili 1 H .1 %  rftnt hi ..I. . 1)1111 ill.I %  aid that inorilhs knprii nrnanl "fith n.. I • I !. I %  I'. GladBitdtan*. Au*'t •-.disrj Audu.i jath %  -1 4th IER leplar*. Del.." I i.t. Adelaid. ".Ibmnne flrsl halt %  ' ,. asaasjisa %  ro**a> bill* I *>•*% Sw. aMipment al Trinidad %  %  M tto" -h Qulana. Winrlwsrd -Dpl i-RNiaa vvmiv co LTD Trinidad, at W 1 M \ r Iirver\M-i.l il cepl lurfo MIHI Pas,*.i %  Oreiiaitrt anil Aiuba. pfl %  lit I I'nilPd PilftTim S will .0 cfjpt Cargo ftnd Paasenger* lot Si Luflaft. ...illna: WetlnosHlay. 16th Aunuat B W I Scliounrr tlocra Aaaoi'ialiuii lm t'011.mn.. Dial: i MAIL NOT1CK %  W Mcoa, SiaamAliip Co tut ALCOA KAh'GKrt ALCtlA ItilAMIK MA iath July 1—ih July AOAIHAM .a*KB Illltlll Ml SB. "ALCOA WWIill Six Well hre*. rfctiera 12 to 1^ (larn)il rn.M-tli*. ft. Co. l.ttJ MM. I .11,11 .HP 8 8. "ALCOA I'UXJBIM %  Foi Montrca! and Oucttar .... !" .i a. II.. it That INC TAKE NOTICE CANADIAN BEAUTY Thai I.AKE OP HIE WOODS Mil J.INC CO UM1TED. a Billlsh tump who** trad* or bualnasa add'*** I* ht Jaht. Btreet. In the Cilol Mont Province of Quebrr. Dominion if Canada, ha* applied lor the re*i>lration nf tied* mark In J"*rl "A !" ol Refiner in .-onnecllon with wheat flour and will be enlilled to rei.ter the same alter one month from the 4tn da.' .4 Auwu.l IkV. unless some person shall In the nsrsuiliiir five nolle* in duplicate la me at my rlftce of opposition ol auch repatralion The trade mark can be seen on appho ton at II v offle* Dated this 14th day of Aufuat lev H Wll Raflirtrar of Trade Mark* II. Mr.:'. BMP %  ii,Ktsftsa. Ill 90 -III LOST A FOI XD LOST GOLD FAKP^u Tmiday man retwesm Yacl.i ; lisb end WeodMd* Oordon* i I i Finder plsW** IBIsHII to th* Advoca'* Ad.se. It 8 ft>—In pap TAKE NOTICE PALMOLIVE THAT COLOATft-PALMOLIVE COMPANY. UMITED. a corporation oreamicd uiMer th* law* ol th* Dominion of Canada, whoa* Had* or butlnaM addre*-( %  ft* Colfat* Avenue Toronto, Canada, ha* applied for th. restoration of %  Had* mafk In Part 'A" of RefisUf in connection with Toilet Soap. Co*msHlia Tollei preparations. Perfume*. TolkM'Water. Talc Powder and DuilirsJ " Powder. Face Powder. Far* Cream. Hand Cream. Hand Lotion. L**l Make up. Roufe. Llpatack. Eyebrow Pencil. Face Lotion. Cream Roue*. LtquM P..wdrr Rase. Masr.ra. Hair Tonic Hall I'arnade. Brlltlantln*. Shampoo Prepa rat Ions. Mall Polish. Nail Poluh Thinner*. and r*mo'*r.Astnn>nti lie,.-1r.rariis. Smelllnf Salt*. Bunh.im Preventaltve. Cle*h.ln Pad.. Baby Oil. D*ntal Cream. Denial Powder. Liquid llentlfrire. 8h*vlru[ Cream. fthavtnf Soap, Tooth Brushes. Raaor*. Safely rUaor* ftafetr fUaor Blades. I .sundry Soap, Soap Flak**. Bcourlrkf qiaonatr Soap Bead*. Oranulatad Boap. Liquid Soap. Hair Dreeainf. Manicure Implement*, and will b* nl.tle-i month from ike 1th VITAMINS L1AUTED w buslneaa addreea I13 L'v don W 8 Knf tand. has applied efleti el it.ei.ter in c**nnecUa*j with ph;irmaceullcal prepari -111 bsr antlUed to reflsler •i onth from the 4th day ol Aufuil IBftf unlee* some peraon shall In Ihe meantime five notice In duplkal* lo m* at my offk-e of oppoaillon .esjl.tration The trad* mark •een on applmllon at my nfflc Dated this 14th day of Auiiuit 1B0O. II Wll-I.IAMS llcji.trer of Trade Mark*. I* 8 '-> li. TAKE NOTICE ABBOTT That Abbotl Lahorat.mes e rorporaI-I orfantred under the law* ol the State of Illinois. United States pf v h<*v Hade or l.usine** addrr-sa li leth and Sheridan Road. Nn-'h Chuefo. 11U..01*. United State* of America ha* applied for Ihe resjkt. liau* mark In part "A" of RefHter In ronnectlon -llh "Various %  %  %  li fermirlde*. and biolnflcal and baclerIB, for both human aad veterinary u*e. inch products heltf In the lorm ol Ih* usual piepaiatlons for nral or parenteial admi-uaiialion or for local application*, as solutiontnlcture* %  vrupi eiisin. medicinal esliaeta. fluid e>trarts i powder*, "i* pension*, rooted i>r mtcoatrd tnbleti or pills, dulcet*. filled hard nr eott capeules. sterile ampnule sntiitinna. elertle sntutlona Ol %  uiprr.ilon* In vial* or stem. In ampoule*, kit ion*, liniment., paste* jrllle*. ointment*. sura vs. rream*. auppniltorle*. era Bar ih pur*.*er--alk" ( en estrae'. for t-.ting or treatment, allcmatlte*. amrblciae* analfaalc. and anodyne*. .naphro ftialar* ersaeathetus antacMs. anih-1mlntl.. .nd vermlfuaei. -ntanemh-s and nematlnlr*. antlcnaunnts anlkMnfee lanla. anlMolea for arsenic or h*evy OfatBd, £intid.*enterlr.. andfen* for n-n-ep-cifle Ibae a py, anlieonorrek-s. antlmalerUla. %  rnlBsrrlodk'a, antl pyietir-.. anllaerretaeaaa.. antlaeptlcs and afarri kkt **. antrrheumatlc* %  ntlspafmodic. .1.' 4 .phrodlslar. slrln>nta. %  ulonaa'ie •timulant*. barter. prepa'Btloni for ealctum SCHENIJIY I.AlR.RA.oit > issrporallon otfanued and '* little* the laws of IBS Del,.*ar*. Unlled Stale, of An.er. whose trade or bu.mee. addreM I. -' I Hih Avenue. New York 1. New Yormied SUtee ol Amerhe. has appli for the reaietrallon of a trade mn Part A of Rrftster IS with Chemotherapeutic afont eonsii in* of Ubleta made of a thw****nirwpulmonary Charles B< fc als Beehofe PASSAGES TO IRELAND ANTIIIl-H rKOnt'CTrl LTD.. Hoseau. Domlni.Ji. offftr to Dublin i>r V V "itUALA". nrxt %  atllng from Roseau v.. list, and thftp-sftat U ui '-i-tv Ih lrtytl i siii.ii PaWa, I '•'• i.tH-il irilui tlun lm < lulih.ii 'il--i'l VISITOR H.I..NI>S HI urliomr ton t.i our SWfT where *c kv BOI v i Ms (rum Irt-l %  Clilna. Kfpt A R\KH\IHIS IIIAAI mios I" Wm ll< .it SI JA.MCriA UHKSS SHOP I.HKtrilOV Miup. will l>r feaaWl iPum \UIU*I Ihlh imin.i \jraUiili. Itr-oprnlni tl^lr will ne Jimoiiu'til Boys Here's A Bargain . l K N KNIVES ^HEAP !! CHEAP I KOBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street SAalmi lour l:. .HI "i ,il PSbSj *" %  %  r*n W Itirii, Wr have . caiar I'AiMK. MI MI M I-RKKII Mm i M I s -iii rum COME AND MAKK Yl ,l'K CHOICE HIE ilAIIIII IMI'OHH .41 i .Tiit.li l ouiiiif i.id. rraprlelors) ('nr HltOAD uml TUlKlK STHEETS. PRIDE OF THE EVENING when >nu ftjaqaj UN RUM '!"> 'ftl lm ils r\lru line no Iluu flavour antl -liilful l.lr inline STUART k SAMPSON I Ifll. TREAT YOURSELF TO A •PIF C O ZIP-LIT E" •rrsif IT FT UOffl r s.. Btanp I.. i.|--i.iiiii %  mm i efalld ftftti uaa u wltl w, rdn| -.r Bfttl rkn N< %  ''in*; u on, iiun b saaWatl in ti i Horn Utaal I n I M. .,t Nigh. A MBcai .t I..' Bvarj Mob i %  It led M. .,.',... %  eelatration Th* lr-1, een on appllcahoo Dated tin. llth day ol Aufual IB) II WIIJ Hefl.trar ol Trade Mai IB B SO TAKE NOTICE such produrt* beina Thai RAlXlC.lt INDUsn-RIKS LIMIT 'U Hi'iih Compeiiv. whose trade o bu*lna>. .iddress Is IT! 1-nlo: Nottlneham has applied for the refUti lion ol a trad* mark In 1' I Raelsler In ,nn*rttiKi wfl la arid tricycles, ai all such eond* end will be entitled I reflsler the wrne ifti the 4th day ol An flu! |S*J unit** Hie. peiaon ahall In Ihe ineantIn., nn no in duplicate to me at mv nH>. i I %  .,. %  IDon ol anefl ieei-t, .i,., %  The tred mark can be aean on applliaU.m al .• Dated this itth i.v oi Aiifu.t ia It Mil.I (AMIIlofl.l,..! ,.( T, TAKE NOTICE BARUM %  Bl Ivlt Narodnl Pndnlk. the Comnu-rcUl lUf.e:.-. K tl kepi hv ut* District HradUtl Crohealo. akin *i• %  boslneis aaMreaa is (. | Cfechaalovaki-. ha* ap|,lnrt trade mark la P-ri A I L**/I*ter >' ronnertlon with Ph. tyres, tyre Inner tubes, and tyre Interlien pieces. *. iitly or pre.l.n neluial or artifk.l rubber, and wll! t entitled to readier th* same after %  n.on1h from th* 4th d., ef AufM.I. l-a unie** some parson eha'i in the m.. %  tune five rarrUee In *Aiph.ti' my r,l*lca of oppMliion of ,*.-*. raci.t The trad* mark ran be seen < i 'IIUPFAMi. Nl AuftT. uimrafi %  %  i | | •f All ... %  i I World in .. bal %  %  bury i. %  %  %  Lea ami L'tv UlD i.. %  %  FOlDi h' Its I the I ChsrW %  wilhoul ;i • %  • i H M f %  i BatnOBi ..," %  %  %  in | t rream* and lotk dlaplioretic*. dia-r*t!v**. iretlo. eebollc* and oivloclc*. emrtie*. emmvnafofue* earharoilrs preparatinni for tresrfmesil ol ecarma and dermatitis. eapertnranla. preper.i' on* for fluid replacemen •. f urulle Ida—. hnrm i fland preperatlone, hypnotic*, hypo ten nvea, bvee* repelUnla ta-aHve...rathni*. l< ..-.le alimiilant*. mloUc*. n> dri.tlc* nplhalmlr oininiinie. madlr-i, I've dreealnfs. saaaatlv** I I* %  %  .e rrowlh fenarel tonic*, erle eeftft kM %  a. vaeo dilator*. %  ueulK InfredaenU. vitamin ?9n MHIVTH! V Suap ll lr Drwnln *•* %  """"• ,B 'Bhsv toalraat media pr*a>A.ZII Msjnrinial metU and will be eni.U*d lo reflate* „. ,. „„1|1 to ,.i.tet FAS1LY earned at nom* in *pare Ifttw lh# „„, ttn9r „„> „„„„,, irom tkr SI deallnf in •lamp*. No e*rperteaea* dBV of AU*T*I*I IStS untrt* anme pcaan aaT of Aufuil. IftV> unl*** amv irso" neceeeary SuJUble lor either •** I ehall in Ut* meantim* five >. alao contact you with Studema in | ,„ieal* to m* al my orllce ot oppeeltlen •nd Dominion* lor assa oarof such reeletrailon The trade mark can ol ,„ h r**!et<*tlon The tradmark i respondent* Fnrloee JS *tamp Air be seen on api4laIton at my office be seen on application al my odV* take few* day* P PartlnfDated this 14th day of Aijt>.-' ,>., itth day of Aufuet ISM. ton. Procr-ci Ho -e. JM Wifan Road.I 11 WtU.IAUS it L*ujh Lane*. KnfUnd. Rasrwirar of Trade Hark*. ftaa]*****, I 7i.,i. 011 VOUK8 KAKI.V si i IM.IKS I.IMITKI) On the offlclft] eree Fell* | \ f i %  %  I mmlo I %  Bl 'Km %  von Thia was CharleV ... %  %  . .njflv Issl nisjbt thai rfteiaaanenti loi hiir lishi Lou la ,t the v %  %  kl tteiiU-r. ; Booker's (B-DOSJ Drug Stores Ltd. 5 Itrnnd Slroel. and llsslii.t;*. (Alpha I'hurmacy) /,--'.-,'/.V/.^V,*,Va'.V.'/.'--.,V/-.//.*-*.V//*V-V.'.V/.'. tt I II htii 0rcr / %  si-in pruhlvnt LVOROTHY GRAY lua i pedal prrparBlli.ii for It. A complelr HIOI k of ^tywytlvvCjtfelf Cgplstj RKAL'TV PRKPARATHINS now available al I'OU.ISS I.TIlDrosd Slrc.l. %  * %  %  TIRMSIItl! ppilr.lio.. -. .... Dahd this 14th da* of Amhiet IM0 H WII.l.lA.M: n**rl*tr*r iJ Trade Marki TAKE NOTICE GOLDEN CRUST AKE %  Tlir. WlKlDS MHJ .G nntldl Com, %  > huetoaw addr*** n •*> the City Ol Manr.il 111) llll CO LIMITCD •.-hose trade or V -' %  I. %'reel. Province of Canada, ha* applled final a trad* mark. In Part A in .onnecllon with whc.t Soue and -ill be en'ltled t* r of I star ihe same alter on* month from ti.< IBSO „nlaos eon-.* pr-*. meantime five notice In duplicate U" %  at my office el oppe*itlon o* tration Th* trad* mark tan be *• on applirallon at my ofV* llth day of Auduat l*U M. WIU-IAMS. R-Blrtrar of Trade Mat*Govte FUIMIS Strong On St*M"k Exchange %  / %  .. Bri %  %  I -ailk Ui %  Barb %  %  %  i p. i occBSlonal ui I %  I %  %  Heater ill HI \fi\l.\l! ZINC SHEETS *,* arvrral or our CiMomrr* lu^e \.<-\ riuiulrniit for tlir-i w. ,np flail Ui as* that we have Juki rtvelvsel.— 11 \ i /IM Hiierria—.is iii (ftftlUble fur Table and C nunlrr To|. aSj Also;— GALVANI7.FD l'IPE FIT1-I.NOM—ftVnda. Ilftew. Ire Nipple.. RftdMt-ln. KerkeU. sir Mi.<\NTATiONS LTO. %  1 L S. WILSON DfAli 4w REAL ESTATE JOHN M. Bl lIMrN I 1 V loinierl> III*,,,!, A Bladei FOR SALE %  IPd old siinar i^ I %  %  : %  baaftreaen* %  %  RENTALS i.i u. Karen IOKNI AuiUi.'ircr .\ B*l 1*1*1 PLAMT.TIONS Bl ILIUM. I'bon. 4*10 I


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TIURSDW. UC.IST 17, 150 BASBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE CRICKET VICTORY CELEBRATED .\ l ask for Tllr MK.IIIV flftlMI lead' a Victory |-( ... ll'M (1 >ri< kMn (local i iiv|>-< singer) in white *htrl dark panto and frit hit. n Broad Street. Sinslni a new oni on the Wrrt Indian 1VI\ Mil ".IHIIKOM I \U(K ni: yeslrrdav In the fareenas' near I>a Co* tat with salt tr*m Ihe S.S. "NaltnallBl" but lU and a.fov to tinMUM when Ihry l",ml nt the W.I. victory the lighter "Betty' It was loaded le" Forrie itiune up Mart over U •s WERE DECORATED, the radio aerial. ha* a varlrly of old lie* and handkerchiefs Barbados Rejoices THE WEST INDIES have won the Fourth Test Match at the I >\.i] This %  %  %  %  over the air yesterday at 1220 p.m. wfl' the signal tor spontaneous rejoicing Messrs C F Harrison I Co. Ltd owned by Messrs J N. Goddam and Sons, the parent and relatives of the West Indies skipper John -I H.AIIMI.III.II • %  One optimistic fan was l.i>..i familiar calypso tunes. When the last English wickel fell Sp-.ghtstown was eg fad There were guitars, banjo* old tins and pans and every one seemed merry The loci. pubs did a roaring trade Is cricket enthusiasts drank halt bottle after half bottle of rum. Ifoletuwn too went into action when the glud news was announc ed There was an excurslo' Silver Beach Casino held NV v t Ji %r until i it a (HICK Sl'lliliw — (iKOWENA I.AVENA — KABBIT CHOW 1 CSV STAKTKNA — DOG CHOW I OMOl.KM. H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Otftau \ VIHV OF LOWER RROAIt STRU'.T wllli Ian from llur i\ ami Hit t'osu Dutch Guides Give Concert Tonight WHit.E Bridgetown i i H celebrating tin West Indies Ten victory yesterday the Dutch Girl Guides at H P Hill" were taking When the Adro,. . • .ive visited the *:ng under their tents and BOOM did not even bear .if the Test win -Pax Hill" waa Uka %  Wtk world by itself. The girls were taking an mt't-sl only In their own affairs and about what was going % % %  Ap.irt from thalr regular duties n,. turn II txtaofl i pfograming arr mged. On Monday thev loured St. Joh*>. j tha Summer ,,...,. .•!! %  .. %  apart from swirrnur.it In the pool tea The troop agutn Visited C ,, 'i • nnd on this ocgaafon ,|, %  around , Concer II Be ilvao by the S I -.tool Hail tonight and II Btctad that % %  •wm '"' gramme will end with tha the English, Dutch and Curacao %  "papiamenur Tl.c.e .ill be foland then \. kling Anniver Speed Traps Catch Drivers P OLICE SPEED TRAPS arc still being sot for speedy motorists. Out of 'line oltcnces recorded in the Police Reports yesterday, six ,veie charged with ex town. They weie not how long n making merr\ un< many talked of Goddard's per form a nee. Cricked n. Fishing Oistin Town on the other han'i took the news quite calmly The men interested themselves ir their fishing while on'v ,i few people crowded the pubs u> celebrate. Labourers also celebrated a Watts Village, St. George The> Itniight nip after nip of rum and talked much of the day's play. In St. James and St. Joeep' than ansl mu*ic and rum drinking, too. to celebrate the West %  now rln In those districts, the few English supporters had o tuy drinks for the West Indies sunporter*, they Ihemselves takdrioki Colonial Prpss Tha Bacratarj of state for the C'olooiM baa taletnphad to hug i geaUancj UM Oovtrnor lha fbilowtauj extiaet of i gpogch mada by Mr T. W, Cook, Partlamantarj rotary o< state tor the i o lo n laa, ipaakfai at tha Inaucui %  i^ion of Uveipot.K Colonial Pks and the opening of the Colonial Exhibition at St George's Hall. Uverpool. on Ihe 15th las' ml "This ceremony here in Liverpool will be reported. I have %  ittle doubt, in Colonial m. papers In many latitudes nnd climes. I should like to say a .cord in passing about lhaat newspapers in Colonies. There i < %  n s.>nie seven orittdam of them lately In Parliament and in some of the Brtttgfc IWWI papers. There are uewspaiH'rs .n certain Colonies ous. irresponsible, 111—Ii | which deserve MU d whose standard.' axl..,iri ii.i anything we knowat hor B ll 1 would hke t.i makt II cltai th.it ,,s .,,. „, Hie Colonial Otiiif wall know thaea critJclsms apply only I.. the minontv nf 450 ood rHTWs|)ooara thai make up tha Coloolal Praaj "Many of them faced with grave technical and ilnanei.il difficulties make the % %  can of a dUVllM )<>!> ami show in then* presentation of news and their criticisms of then UOVenunantf a sense of balance Ton little has been done In the past to help the development of the Colonial Pics*, but something Is being done now Thr second batch of Colonial kwi na lists will soon be with us. learnlutf from Mime of tin n oat eminent pressmen n then It i lures at the London Polytct !om Course in Journalism how wo do things over here. By this and other means we are striving to help the ncwspii|>rr men of euch ten -it., iv to develop what we all wish [.. %  %  reliable and technical)) %  Press which win lie a raal help to the Colonv in its upward march/' Fined K2 For S|M*rdiii"; I fa ..t n with ^ %  coata wag r Blanman of BtaUon MMI aei by i'ii Pollee Mi < 1. walwjtl for lueakmc UH i p aad Umli with tha motor 0 n on Roabui k Btraal was tinviio boui whan U pi UMt i""l i20 miles per hour. He hag baan ordarad to paj lha line within ?H dan and m default he WlO rn.mtliN hard labour rut I lie endorsed BENJAMIN'S JAMAICAN HEALING OIL REAL LOVELY!! The Mayfair's Mannequins use it ADDIS BEAUTY BRUSH in Pink. Green & Blue COMBS in shades to match. SEE THEM AT .. tiM4.il IS Dili I. MOIIIS PHOI:NIX PHARMACY An effl -to 1 He te d) tor Inter al it .< 1.1. II Eta ehltl %  ItlllllS, .itai IK-. •liter. Pm i NeuraurJ !M. Hheiimaten, and Wn llll.iS of every %  %  %  | I ami M I MS BOTTI.K 0 IH um11 viniiimiinii LTD. A fine of it. and Is. costs was imposea on Fill Cummins, ol Greens. St George, th. In mule drawn cart. Cummins 'charged for having locked one of |g ..( tha earl w-iti I lock and chain insiend of having used a ding loth 'lence was committed Hoard "'U Road. St ,: about 8 20 am on Interval rval the girls will sing in German and Latin and then the .'ketch 1 %  'Old but then the The pTOfJ singing of Folk Sones. I -Birds in Love" and two goodnight songs. %  rt aa ifmtT of Curacao, who Is Com•nundant c.t the Camp, told the "Advocate" yesterday that while %  catr.pum in Haiti last year they gave four C'.i %  i gass) Concerts in Trinidad on thf %  i that the giii joying'themselves In Barbados. pact to leave on Sunday* at 5 M p.m. •-pill raONl MIRK %  f a bkyel I ba MorU%  .. i i Road. St Michael, wain an accident along C .iuut 4.00 p m Also II accident was motor car K-198. owned ara %  %  Waterfront Quiet THE wnu-rfioiH was fairly quiet vrsterda\ No intercolonial vessels or steamships ar~ived and labourers were o.cupieu throuithout the dny unloading the Harrison Liner '. -M ran-i Two steamships and one schoonhowever sailed out of Carlisle Bay. The 4,M4-ton ArneTa under Capt F.kholm sailed for Trinidad. This vessel had arrived over the week-end with a quantity of cargo from Madeira. It was consigned t Messrs S. P Musson, Son I O Ltd The S.S. Forl Toirnsh-ad which brought passengers from New York on Tuesday also sailed yesterday It left for Martinique It is under the command of Capt Somerson and consigned to Messrs. OaCosta I Co.. Ltd tarcolonlal vessel taavhsg was the Julnar It sailed fir S'. Luclf The EatlTn Eel will lesw for Grenada today to tak* hor?.. he Grenar"a troop that *as camping at the Carrison. The Ju'nop iu consigned t. Archer -MCKCT,;the Eel I* cot.stgned to the Schoon er Owners' Association Emigration Rush At Queen's Park Now that a hundred men hava been selected for work in the US A Queen's Park is as crowded as ever with would-be sclectecTha crowd there yesterday morning was swelled by people. Wh %  <&U>ned In to what %  ftarward Htm i la l* tho last stages of the las' Tefct Match. Men selling bread and cool drinks were taking advantage of the fact that the Park was full of potential customers, and the> combined business with the pleasure of listening to account! of toppling English wickets. The Park Itself is a nan ploag* ant place than it was three months ago. now that its buildings have been i*iven new coats of paint, the ciAour green predominating, and harmonlring with the green luwns to which thi attentions of gardeners and th recent rains have given a nei birth. The lake is still dry, but th animals are getting new enclosure and some of tho roads in the Park are being improved Tlu DOW shed and the repainted !-. %  look attractive. rot evetu occasion on Sale at ttte leadina StoteS c (Bimely Qifts for friends Abroad GUAVA CHEESE 1 lb. tin 90? 2 lb. tin $1.80 GUAVA JELLY 1 lb. tin 44? — 2 lb. tin 88? KHUS-KUS GRASS 5? per Bunch CAVF, SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. Hi. II, 12 & II BROAD SUB! HOME PRIMUS DEPT. Left Cart Alono: Fined 10/Ueluo Baird of Btftl St Michael, was yesteraay orderel to pay a Boa of 10/and 1,eosts for drawing up a horse and csrt on Tudor Street, St. Michael. on Saturday, June 24, wtttMUl leaving someone In charge in default he will undergo 14 day*' Imprisonment This case was for hearing <' trse Mi i L Walwyn. nun THE NEW Mimm CVCLB MAMVEL Usdocsdbt B THE NEW MODEL L.E. II9C.C l diffcri-nl from lb* iiiiiv.ntioiial typ*. molor rycli.—in fact it's the neatest upprom-li to a motor rar. WATEKCOOLED, IIANK-STAKTED. SHAFT-DRIVEN and NOISELESS For Simplicity. Economy and Kidinu Pleasure. Choose a . ROBERT THOM LTD. White Park Road. — COURTESY GARAGE — Dial 4616



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TM'RSnAY. AUGUST 17, 1950 W.L DEFEAT ENGLAND # I mm Pf I Whsi hM we scored those other tvn ni "No one can %  ..aid have made the Wcsi Indies stniagielo I on such %  pilch Thai would have lell us with between 200 and 250 to make and probably plriil> <•( tune lo bat. You never know, ihe pitch might ha easier in the last JMltllgi could hardly have been worse and then we should have bee placed." Although I would have been by ro means pessimistic about ou; chances a.s Brown appears oplimi.' tic about theirs. I certainly most relieved to hear the end of the England first inning* However, that is pasl History and it is littli use dreaming about what might have been Jubilant Goddard, his team, and some 2.500 West Indians watching the sssjtoh were naturally jubilant al the outcome There was the usual rush for some souvenir by the players nearest t h e wickets Stollmcyer himself triumphantly ;he ball after the Anal catch, but later presented It to Goddard as a mark of the team'i appreciation of his leadership throughout the tour. Goddard in turn, attributes his success entirely to his travelling cwnpotll boys have been wonderful' said. The Indian Tour WJ happy and friendly onr. hut the team spirit han tvoa I high standard Whatever we have done, we have done together and if I say It myself. I feel our success has been deserved Bailey had played with commendable defiance, if not always I with ealm assurance. Brown was next .nan in. but returned without icortng when he touched 01 Valentine for Week** at first slip I ake the catch Si* f HI : UK man m 0 Mi.In.yre. latest choice for ( Australia, was off the mark aritl uare cut for four of ValentinUM shot .tivinn him hi* tbOUMBd tor the season. But he pr Mnted the same bowler with _.mple return catch and Englai had lost their seventh wicket at 221 Alec Bedser was rapped on the pads by Goddard before he had scored and it was eight for SZ2. Malcolm Hilton manned UM crumbling rampart, determined to save the followon. but Goddard bowled him with a somewhat slower offbreak and with the score now 320 for 9. it was plainly up to bowling hero Doug Wright to hang on like grim death, while Hut ton opened his shoulders. The Yorkshlreman proceeded to do his duty by hitting Valentine for two fours and endeavouring to shield Wright by farmii bowling. Wright too was earning j full marks for defensive play. was fighting cricket, and the atI mosphere grew more tense with each succeeding ball Flgnting Cricket Hutton now turned one from Goddard for two to get his second century after seven and three quarter hours. He then took a single to shield Wright from Ramadhin but himself unable to score of the wily West Indian He saw Wright r BgffVO <>ne fiom Goddard on I pads to be given out leg befoi the score still ten short of FLAS OVMI ii.trovr.vs %  Bi Many WCM Iwluin onlooker rushed cut on to the field waving cushions, hurling tholr hat* Into the air. whooping and cheering The nearest West Indian fielders were exuberantly embraced and even kissed. The guitar an-i calypso dancing were absent this time, however, for the policeman on duty lost no time in getting the encroachers back in the r •eats This does not mean lha: the < .ilvpsonians had not been busy, for no sooner had the la-1 ball been bowled than Lord Kitchener wa* ready with his latesl numbei. Calypso Dressed in broad brimmed hut a honey coloured suit, and a tic I envy for its ftamboyai %  was too hoarse to do more th-m whisper the words Here they ar.\ Ttv ISth AufuM. (MO. will alwaya llvr Th* th Ausue IBM. ill %  l* Wlmi Ihr Wm Indlaa win the Fvuilli T-> By making %  maecot of EnsUnd** be** Our viiuny W cannot laavr bMtlnd Thai Invincible Jamaican. Valentin* Umpiring With everyone happy about the outcome of the matcn and of the tour generally, it is perhaps unnecessary to make any NMCOJBM to one aspect of these Tests which has caused some irritation players and spectators alike. This I* the umpiring. In every match there has been muttered complaints about the umpiring. This match has been so bad Unit it is only the Inct that we have won despite the huidicap that, in my opinion. prevents a protest being made. The several particular incidents are reported in the run of pla) details, perhaps today's victory was poetic justice. The Game The fourth Test between the West Indies and England was sumed this morning in bright sunshine, but heavy rain had fallen through the night, and Ramadhtn's first over from the Pavilion end showed the wicket was both lively % %  .. i taking some swing. Goddard brought in himself, adding a man to Ramadhin'* leg trap and using two slips and two silly mid-offs tti Valentine. Trcstrait did duty in the field for Worrell. One run had been scored in four overs when Goddard put himself on in place of Ranwidhin. whose two overs had both been maidens Next over Hutton scored tin first boundary of the day when Valentine carried the ball a 1IUI< too far on the offside. Goddard now tried Jones from the Vauxhal end In place of Valentine, bul verted to the left-hander when Hutton smacked the Trinidad fast medium bowler through the covers The 300 went up in 6 hours. 30 minutes when Bailey got three through the slips off a hall from Valentine which nearly yorko* him Ten runs later came the first success of the morning when Bailey played down the line to one from Goddard and the ball flew, off his glove to Weekes at second leg slip Five for 310. last man 18. the required number. Hutton had played a truly gallant and heroic innings. Sir Pelham Warner in IH9fl was the last Englishman—to carry his bat right through a Test innings. This was also the highest score ever made against the West Indies in England and during its course Hutton reached 4,000 runs Test cricket, another rare achievement. Goddard enforced the follow on id a single was scored in the rpe overs before lunch. The Follow On An early success was in store aitw lunch. Goddard and Valentine had resumed the attack and Hutton fell a victim to the former when he had scored the only two showing on the board. The ball, admittedly helped by the priiigy turf rose sharply and *I>ooned up the bat. Christian., :lose in at square leg. dived forward and took the catch clos the ground. David Sheppard, .ted for Australia, despite weak performance yesterday number three and he was off Ihe mark from the flrit ball he receivIt was one outside the off stump. Just right for cutting and the young amateur treated it acurdingly to net himself three runs. Resistance Goddard soon gave way to Ramadhin and play proceeded without untoward incidents, dull resistance being the order of the day. although each batsman found it possible to get boundaries. At 32, Goddard called on Gome/ to take from Valentine and Gerry sent down a maiden tu Simpson. Al this stage the innings passed sixtieth minute. Simpson surved an appeal from Gomez early i when the boll him plumb on the instep as he moved forward and across. When 30 runs hod been scored in 80 minutes, bowled by Ramadhin as he attempted to turn him to leg. Dennis Compton came on to the Oval tage as the drama began to turn to tragedy. It was now Sheppard's i to have a narrow escape. He led one of Gomez deliveries )ust short of Chriitiani at short leg and though the fielder dived for it with good anticipation he just failed to reach the ball. The 50 was registered after 100 minutes and then Compton loosened up slightly to take three in an over i>IT Kamadhin, but when Gomez was relieved by Valentine, the Middle:;?* star was an Immediate casualty. The Jamaican spinner found the edge of the famous bat and the ball flew straight and at a comfortable height to first slip. After the score had reached 56 disaster struck again. Dewes hit Valentine sharply to Gomez at short square and Gerry took neat catch This let In Bailey who saw his partner Sheppard escape again when Walcott behind tin stumyi got his glove to a snick that was travelling to first slip, diverting the course of the ball and sending it between the slips for 2 Bailey swept Valentine lo leg in the grand manner for his first four -•rid at tea the two amateurs were still together with the score 70 for 5. Sheppard. beaten by the ball on many occasions WM 25 and Bnilrv 4 After IV.i Goddard opened the bowling after tea but left Valentine In charge from the Vauxhal) end It was not long before the WMkai "Advocate" Team Gets First Innings Lead In Test Match With Printer* 'hi 'A'iv,!i-' Cricket Team led the Youthful Printers touring Cricket Tuan: from Tnnnlad on lirst Innings' when lasVJ %  >• il two day Test match at Empire I'm kit grounds' yi-sit by the same bowler off 'iis left The Youthful Printers, who won Uie toss on a perfect wicket. I Advocate" Ittl 114. C. Taitt and M Jackman of the visiting team enjoyed good knocks for Sit not out and 30 respectively These two batsmen made an %  iffhth wicket stand which realised Bad Start The visitors were off lo a bad •tart, losing their first wicket for o-.ly I run. Advocate found them, top and in less th.m an hour haa taken 0 wickets for only 16 runs. The seventh wicket fell at 33, bringing Jackman and Taitt together They took the score to 07. Naaman Holder made a first •nnings lead for "Advocate" possible oy batting stubbornly for 36 He batted well and struck anything loose Next best score for "Advocate" was 10 by H. O. Husbands who with McComie opened •he itunngs for • %  Advocate". Holder was nicely caught Castillo by Reece to end his %  iingi while HusbanaS was bowled pad Other batsmen to reach double gurcs Mra T. Maynard of "Advocate" *vno got 12 and S Blackin; of Youthful Printers who K >re t 11 Best Figure Best bowling figures were returned by Frank Humphrey. "Advocate's" opening psce bowler, who took 4 wickets for 1? runs In 7 overs. O Castillo. Youthful Printers' spinner, took 4 for 32 A very exciting finish Is anticipated today The match is expected to end around 5.30 p m. whin Bon. V. C Gale. M L.C.. Managing Director of the Advocate Co Ltd: will make .. presentation of a Silver Cup to the wlnDtngj team and prizes for individual performances YOUTHFUL PBINTKHS 1ST INNINGS I Moor* c Aniirr b Humphrey || Vloiru Archer 0 Humphrey l n>rd* i* Maviutul b MrCom C. Tatll no! out ub b Blsckman Maynacd b n. .. > Holder c RMN b Caitlll" i Graham r tub b 9rrtr till.wkpr M.-i,. b (' %  • %  .II.. A V rnly b J Humphrey IKM OUI N Alkln. run out Extra*: b-; Ib-I.w FOWLING ANALYSIS tinpitch al of tno boat h %  ideal for polo and the Savannah Although he has been playin.' the uma for only two years he. finds it fascinating. Me returns to Veiie/m l.i BB Saturday. ;iiKl (icorge Cjunn, of Nottingham< c Ttllt shire as coaches for the coming Is Hia.-*n season '.' ',' '[.' TENNIS YESTERDAY Dr. Charlie Manning aim F.. P Taylor beat I) I Worn* and J L. St. Hill 6 2. 0—4 and 0—S at IJIWH Tennis (Men's Doubles) at Strathclyde Lawn TWHBll • %  annountad on %  QuiekRelief mom SNirrir. srurrr HeatCoUs! When your nose U siopped-up by a hesi-cokl or r caurrh. an fi clhrf with Va-iro-noil A few drops up esch nostril dears away Kuffmcii. catco mf|aSB#aV brsathing, shrinks f|%U •wollen membrsnes. soothe* irritation. Try HI VATRONOL They'll Do It Every Time % . FEY BUYS A NEW HAT-WEARS ITHUBBys IM FOR PIEASAKT SH0C"S IVL TAB THIS ONE. IT'S APORABLE! PUT MY OUP RAT IN THE BOX, AHP IU. WEAS TUE NEW ONE. 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