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The Barbados advocate

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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

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
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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.

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

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Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


Friday
August 18,
1950



Harbadas





N. KOREANS ADVANC



Cuba’s

Sugar

U.K. ASKS FOR 100,000 TONS

(From Our London Correspondent)

NDON, Aug. 17.

AMERICA’S recent purchase of all of Cuba’s
600,000 tons of surplus sugar has set Britain a

problem.

Normally at this time of the year Britain would be

moving into the Cuban

market to supplement her

Commonwealth purchases.

But the sugar she wants is no longer there.
Accordingly, the British Government has asked the United
States if she is willing to sell one hundred thousand tons

of the Cuban purchase.



(From Our London Correspondent.)
August 17

Kern Oil 3s. 4d. stock units
spurted 7}d to eleven shillings
soon after the Stock . Market
opened today.

Later however, the price reacted
from this leve} but was still sub-
stantially higher than yesterday's
clasing price.

This veflected yesterday's an-
nouncement by the Kegn Oil
Company, that there would be a
bonus issue of one stock unit for
every eight held.

This announcement came too
late to affect yesterday’s market
price,

The Company said the Treasury
turned down their origina] appli-
cation for a bonus issue of one
stock unit for every four held,
but later after the Board had
asked for reconsideration, con-
sented to this modified issue.

The bonus-issue will involve
capitalisation of £111,458. 6s. 8d.
of general reserve.

An extraordinary meeting is to
be convened on September 14 to
approve this issue.

Church Still
Doubts Vision

LA CROSSE, Wisconsin, Aug. 17.

A spokesman fof La Crosse
Roman Catholic Diocese said that
the Church had not changed its
attitude of doubt towards Mrs.
Van Hoof’s claim that she had
been visited by the Virgin Mary.

Mrs. May Ana Van Hoof, 41,
said she saw her seventh vision on
Tuesday in her farmyard in Wis-
consin where thousands of specta-
tors from many parts of the
country had gathered.



ly discredited” the spokesman
said, was that of a woman who
said she had seen a flash when
Mrs. Van Hoof left her home to
pray before a statue of the Blrssed
Virgin.

“They were six observers from
the Diocese present” he said. We
bad the best possible view. I told
the woman what she had seen was
the reflection of photographers
flash bulbs.”—Reuter.

Sammi
S
=
=
N

One rumour that was 7

The United States Government
has announced that they bought
Cuban sugar in order to safeguard
the country against the possibility
of an emergency. And to all coun-
tries, not only to Britain, which
have been making anxious en-
quiries in Washington, they have
said that they regard themselves
as “holding the sugar in trust”.

This does not necessarily mean
that America will sell the sugar,
bewever. If an international con-
dition suggests that supplies will
be short, then the United States
would be justified in keeping the
lot and Britain and other coun-
tries will have to look elsewhere
for supplies or go without.

Merchants
e e :
Give Holiday
. e
In Dominica
(From Our Own Correspondent)
DOMINICA, Aug. 17.
The town of Roseau was en fete
last evening over the victory of
the West Indies in three of the
four Test matches against Eng-

land.
Music bands and merrymakers

U.S.A. Buys All |.



paraded the streets till late in the
night. Today was made a Mer-
chants’ holiday in honour of the
magnificent showing of our men
on the cricket fields of the mother
COTY: The rejoicing here is a
sure indication “growth, of.
the British We fea nt
outlook, an indispensable prere-
quisite of West Indian Federation
now moving towards the climax

for which this pope ed
momentum through the wari
dian Conference inspired by and
held in Dominica in 1932.
Although. the: e
accused of stifling West Indian ex-
pression, refused to grant a holi-
day, the merchants closed doors
bringing business to a standstill.

Allied Warships
Rescue Troops

WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.

The American Navy reported to-
day that Allied warships had
ranged up the Sea of Japan to-
wards North Korea and bombard-
ed shore targets on the east coast
and north of the fortieth parallel.

The Navy also supplied details
of the sea rescue of surrounded
South Korean troops in Yongdok
area after having been cut off by
a Communist thrust which threat-
ened the American held airfield
outside Pongygang and halted air
operations from it.—Reuter





MACARTHUR APPEALS Lightning Kills 18
FOR MORE TROOPS |

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 17.
GENERAL DOUGLAS MACARTHUR to-day appealed
to the United Nations to send ground forces to Korea as

ae

speedily as possible.

No Army Forces of member nations other than th
United States had arrived in Korea

“as yet” the General

reported. Summarising the operations of his forces up to

July 31, MacArthur wrot

e “Army operations were

basically planned withdrawals and delaying actions to

gain time.



=
Russian Goods
NEW YORK, Aug. 17.

The United States Lines, a big
American steamship company, to-
day barred all Russian made
goods from its ships after dockers
had refused to unload a £125,000
cargo of Russian crabmeat, It is
the first company to do this.

Previously New York dockers—
angered at Communist action in
Korea—had refused to unload a
£80,285 cargo of Russian crab-
meat from the 13,362-ton Cunard
liner Parthia,_-Reuter.



Hailsham Dies

HURSTMONCEAUX, Sussex,
Eng., Aug. 17.

Lord Hailsham (78), outstand-
ing British lawyer who was twice
Attorney General and twice Lord
Chancellor, died at his home here
on Wednesday.

Born Douglas Hogg, he was
Attorney General in Stanley Bald-
win’s Government from 1922 to
1924 and again from 1924 to 1928.
In 1928 as Lord Chancellor he
became head of the judicial ma-
chinery of the country. In the
National Government of 1933 he
was appointed Secretary of State
for War and Leader of the House
of Lords He was again Lord
Chancellor from 1935 to 1938.

—Can. Press

The build up of forces has con-
tinued at an accelerated rate.
Naval forces have been augmented
by the addition of United States
‘and British Units, French,
Netherlands, Canadian and New
Zealand combat ships have been
addea to United Nations Command.

The appeal was contained in his
second report to the Security
Council. MacArthur said the
“International character of opera-
tions in Korea has received im-
portant emphasis since the
preparation and offers of combat
forces by a number of mémbers
of the United Nations.

Sincere Hope

But it is my sincere hope that
member nations of the United
Nations will without delay build
up the strength of our ground
forces. To bring the conflict to a
successful conclusion quickly, it is
essential for member nations to
act speedily.

Ground fighting continues to be
of the most savage character. The
tenacity and valour of our heavily
outnumbered forces almost equals
the fanatical determination of the
enemy. The whole operation has

assumed the character of a major;

campaign in which all United
Nations Command Forces are con-
ducting themselves admirably. I
cannot speak too highly of the
splendid co-operation and perfect
combination not only within, but
between defence contingents of the
various nationalities that comprise
the: United Nations forces’’ Mac-
Arthur said.—Reuter.

CAR SKIDS ON WET ROAD



MOTOR CAR X-1029, owncd by Colonel Vidmer of Blue Water Terrace, Rockley, overturned along

Dayrells Road at about 4 o'clock yesterday morning while it was bei
Garrison by Livingstone Alleyne of Hart’s Gap, Christ Church.

ng driven in the direction of the

'

It is understoed that the right wheol of the car skidded into thé gutter on the right of the road
causing the car to strike a telephone pole and overturn. Owing to early showers the road was wet.

Alleyne was slightly injured but







F arouk On

_ DECAZEVILLE, Aug. 17.
_King Farouk of Egypt, travel-
ling alone, arrived here tonight
on holiday, in a seven car convoy
accompanied by motor cycle
povice outr'ders.

the Aga Khan, who shares the
first floor of the hotel with the
King. Strong police forces held
off crowds as the King received
Municipal and other leading per-
sonalities of the town. The
Hotel Du Go'fe, where the King
is to spend a 10-day holiday, took
advantage of his delayed arrival
1o decorate his rooms with tapes-
ries. insuted- for’ 25,000,000 francs.

—(Reuter.)



Hurricane
Moves West

ye : ‘ et ‘

MIAMI, Florida, Aug. 17.

A severe hurricane with winds
up to 140 miles an hour surged
west-ward in the Atlantic Thurs-
day threatening |
Bahamas.

After lying almost stationary
throughout the day, the gigantic
hurricane started a slow west or
westsouthwest movement Wednes-
day night. At 5.30 a.m. Thurs-
day, it was about 390 miles east
of Nassau and 570 miles east of
Miami.

Centre of the storm at 5.30 a.m. '
Thursday was near latitude 25.2!
Noth, longitude 71.91 West, mov-
ing west about eight to nine miles
an hour, A continued slow wester- |
ly movement is expected for the
the Weather

the Northern

next twelve hours,
Bureau said.

Hurricane force winds, 75 miles |
an hour or more, extend north of
the centre for 50 to 80 miles, Gale
force winds extend outward 125
miles.—(€P)



ROME, Aug. 17.

Lightning killed 18 people in
violent thunderstorms that swept
Italy this week. Seven others were
taken to hospital with severe
burns.

Lightning struck at points all
down the peninsula. Five peasants

e| sheltering in a hut and a shep-

herd boy were among the victims.
Another boy was killed while
teking refuge in a tree.—Reuter.

Quake Kills Five

GAUHATE SHAM, Aug, 17.

Tuesday’s earthquake did £769,-
221 damage in Assam, according
to the first official estimate here
today.

Most of the damage occurred
ir North Lakhimpur, Jorhat and
Pasighat, official sources said.
Over two thousand buildings were
destroyed. Five people were re-

orted killed.—Reuter.



The King was received on the
steps of the Hotel Du Golfe by

bem ga ea oe
_

the car was extensively damaged.



—SAY U.S.

approached their positions.

FIND FULL
LARDERS

MELBOURNE.

Britain's happiest emi-
grants, “The Snails’ — so
called because they bring
their own prefabricated
houses with them from Brit-
ain—are off to a flying start.

The first eight families to-
day are settling into their
new homes near Melbourne,
Another group disembarks
on Tuesday. One thousand
more families are coming.

Victoria's railways, spon-
sors of the “Snails”, are or-
dering an extra 500 houses,
in addition to the 1,000 worth
£2,500,000, already bought
from Britain.

First 750 houses are label-
led: “For British families
only.”

The newly arriving fami-
lies will be taken straight
from the ship to their homes,
where the larders are al-
ready filled with foods they
have not seen for years.

Budget: Wages £11 to
£12 a week. Houses £2,500,
or 35s. weekly.

| THE “SNAILS”?



—_—_

Police Halt
Red Rioters

KARACHI, Pakistan, Aug. 17.
Police using tear gas broke up
a mob which threatened to burn

stores and public buildings in
Karachi on Wednesday Police
sources said the demonstration
was led by Communists. Four

policemen. were injured and six-
teen persons were arrested.

The crowd smashed windows,
furniture and some statues, They
threw stones at police who quick-
ly ordered reinforcements.

The incident was started by the
city officials’ order for the re-
moval of a prayer tent, which was
erected by a group of people with-
out civie permission. All meetings
ang processions in the city have
been banned for a month.—Can.
Press.








Koreans Mu rder 32

| G.I. Prisoners
Holiday Tour | SURRENDER | IS SUICIDE

OFFICERS

(By LIONEL HUDSON)

TAEGU, South Korea, August 17.
An 18-year-old American soldier from Chicago—one of five
survivors of a massacre on a hill near Waegwan—-said
tonight Communists shot 32 American prisoners as GIs

A North Korean Lieutenant

and four guards were captured.

The young soldier in hospital
here fer gunshot wounds told this
story of the encounter: “Our
ete ak word that we were
getting 60 South Korean ‘troops
to help’ us. aa .

“We were in an apple orchard
when, pie, North Koreans. came
upon ls. £ jught they ‘were
yah noua came
close enough for us to see the
stars on their helmets.

“We would have been massacred
if we had fired, They threw out
their hands as if to shake hands
with us.

No Time To Argue

“Then one got my wrist, I
struggled for a bit. Then I said
to myself ‘this ain’t no time to
argue.’ Then they searched us.
One took my watch and billfold,
They took us up to a graveyard,
made us take off our helmets and
boots and tied us with the laces

“They marched us down in our
stockinged feet and told us if we

were good boys they ~wouldn’t
|shoot us. They said they were

| going to take us to Seoul to a
| Prisoner of War camp. The first

night they gave us water. Three

men shared a canteen. We also
| 0t some appies and pears—four
|men to one apple two to a pear
| They gave us a few cigarettes.

We took couple puffs each and
passed them around.

A senior American officer an-
nounced earlier that the North
Korean soldier who ordered tha
execution of 32 Americans had
been captured. He was identified
by one of the survivors. War pri-
soners were sprayed with automa-
tie pistol bullets on a hill about
a mile and a half northeast of

@ On Page 7

Britain Objects
To Red Attack

LONDON, Aug 17.
charge d'affaires
Peking, J. C. Hutchinson, has
been instructed to protest to
Chinese Communist Government
against firing on the British des-
troyer Concord ofi Hong Kong to-
day, the Foreign Office spokes-
man announced here tonight.
Shore batteries opened fire from
Communist - controlled’ islands
south of Hong Kong. The British
Admiralty spokesman said tonight |
a destroyer was in passage from
Singapore to Hong Kong. |
—Reuter. ,

British in

Adunrate

—

ON TAEGU~

Position Critical
Anglicans | ‘Vew American

Refute
R.C. Dogma

LONDON, August 17.

The Archbishop of Canterbury
‘said today:

“It was announced in Rome on
Monday that the Pope intends to
proclaim in St, Peters on Novem-
ber 1 that the doctrine of the Vir-
gin Mary’s Ascension into heaven
ic henceforth an Article of Faith.

“This will mean that the Roman
Catholic Church now regards this
doctrine as a necessary part of
Christian Revelation and will
henceforth require all its members
to believe it to be true.

“We must at once state publicly
that the Church of England does
not and cannot hold this doctrine
to be a necessary part Holy Faith

“The Church of England ren-
ders honour and reverence to the
mother of our Lord Jesus Christ.
Rut there is not the smallest evi-
dence in the scriptures or in the}
teaching of the early church of}
belief in the doctrine of her bodily
assumption,

“The Church of England refuses
to regard as a requisite for salva-
tion, faith in any doctrines of}
opinions which are not plainly|
contained in the scriptures.

“We profoundly regret that the
Roman Catholic Church has chosen
by this act to increase the dog-
matie differences in Christendom
and has thereby gravely injured
the growth of an understanding
between Christians based on a
common possession of the funda-
mental truths of the Gospel”

—Reuter.





Jamaican Govt.
Wants Experts

(from Our Own Corréspondent)
KINGSTON, Aug. 17.

The Jamaican Government. is
making efforts to obtain for the
island the services of a patterns ot.
technical ‘experts from the Uni!
Kingdom on a mission of deve'bp-
ment for the island

Technical assistance is being
sought under the U.N, Technical
Assistance programme for econo-
mic development and the proposal
is to get six experts in soil con-
servation, or in the growing agri-
cultural credit and finance statis-
tics and hydro-geology.



“No Reflection On

Former Envoy”

WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.

The appointment of the Mayor
of New York City, William
O'Dwyer, as United States’ Am-
bassador to Mexico, in no way re-
flected on the capabilities of the
present Ambassador, Walter Thur-
ston, President Truman said today,
Replying to a question at his
news conference, the President
said he had _ been considering
O'Dwyer for the appointment for
several months. He offered him
the post when he learned that
O'Dwyer was in a_ favourable
frame of mind, The President said
relations with Mexico had been
on a Satisfactory basis, as it was’
one of the United States’ friendli-
est neighbours, |
—Reuter.
|

|

|
i





London Beprese Service.





Security Council Defers Question
Of Korean Representatives

LAKE SUCCESS, August 17.

The Security Council adjourn—
ed till Tuesday without taking
a decision on the question of
invitation of Korean representa
tives to the Council table.

The secret meeting was en-
tirely concerned with the ques-
tion of seating North and South
Korean representatives at the
ee table, informed sources
said.

Malik again proposed giving
equal voice to both parties in
what he called an “internal
dispute”’. No decision was
reached, and it was deeided to
hold another informal meeting
on Tuesday.

The Council then met in full
session. Dr. Alberto Alvarez said

that the “deplorable situation” in
which it found itself procedural-
ly was entirely the fault of its
President, Mr, Malik
He wanted Mr.
answer two questions.
(1) If the Soviet Government
pretended that the Secur-
ity Council was “illegally”
constituted because it did
not include a Chinese
Communist representative,
then why did Mr. Malik
consent to preside over the
Council?
The charter

Malik to

(2)

specifically

enjoined on the permanent
members of the Council
that they. should be repre-
sented at all time How
did

Mr. Malik then e)

yla ng

The United States’ delegate
Warren Austin said that the war
aim of the United Nations in
Korea should be a free and uni-
fied country. Mr. Austin, refer-
ring to the Indian proytsal to set
up a “War Aims committee”
said “the General Assembly, for
three years, has sought the estab-
lishment by the Korean people
of a free, unified and independ-
ent nation, The United nations
must see that the people of Korea
attain complete individual and
political freedom. Shall only a
part of the country be assured
this freedom? J think not,”

“This question has already
been decided by the General
Assembly resolutions of 1947,
1948 and 1949. “Korea's pros
pects would be dark if any

action of the United Nations
were to condemn it to exist in-
definitely as ‘half slave and half
free’ or even 1/3 slave and 2/3
free. The United Nations has
consistently worked for a uni-
fied country, and independent
Korea. The United Nations will
not want to turn from that ob-
jective.”

After referring to the initia-
tive of the Indian representative
in stimulating the Council to
take a long term view of Korea,
Mr. Austin hoped that the United
Nations might act with “wisdom
and assurance.” The United
States had no designs on Korea

as a military base and it hoped

to see it agreed that no great

power dominate a unified Korea
—Reuter.














FIVE CENT





Price:

Year 35

Marines Arrive

(By JULI

AN BATES)

With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,

(COMMUNIST SHELLS fell ;
Taegu early today as four C

led by tanks smashed
of the tightly tretche

Aug. 17.
the key city of
unist divisions
into the north-west corner
d Allied defence box.

Up to 40,000 Northerners, with another three
divisions believed to be behind them, were massed
along the broad front for an all-out drive
on Taegu in the Allied defence pivot. The first

wave of the Northern o

nslaught yesterday breach-

ed the South Korean defence line for almost one
mile advancing half a mile at one sector.

Eighth Army

Headquarters called this “the most
critical point of the entire defence line.”

Shells rained on

the wooden shacks of Taegu to-day, but there was no in-

dication how far eway the
Greek
Liberals
Resign

ATHENS, Aug. 17.

The seven Liberal Ministers in
the Three-Party Greek Govern-
ment resigned to-day, Liberal
Party Leader Sophocle Venizelos
announced earlier after a Party
’ariamentary Caucus that the
Liberals would withdraw from the
Coalition headed by Prime Min-
ister Nicolas Plastiras, Leader of
the Centre Party Group.

Political experts believed this
move might lead to the dissolution
of Parliament or the setting up
of a temporary “caretaker” Gov-
arnment until elections can be
held next spring, They expected
the formation of a new Cabinet
to be difficult because of the small
Parliamentary strength of Parties

which could unite,
—Reptar.



AQUATIC CONTESTS
‘START FRIDAY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Aug. 17.
The International Aquatic
championships between Cuba and
Jamaica start on Friday in Kings-
ton, The Cuban team of three
officials and eight members of the
Cuban Military and Naval Club
irrived in the island on Wednes-
day.

guns were.

Crossing the Naktong River at
will near Waegwan, a powerful
Communist force was converging
on the town from the northwest.
But the main pressure was from
Kunwi, their stronghold to the
North, The build up there was
“ulerming”, according to Ameri-
can Staff Officers.

The North Korean force was
identified as made up of First,
Righth, Thirteenth and Fifteenth
Divisions, all of which were be-
lieved to have come across the
Naktong River at a point about
twenty miles north of Waegwan
an Eight Army communique
issued shortly before noon said.

Front Crumbled

Meanwhile the Waegwan-
Kunwi front crumbled under the
weight of the Communist First,
Eighth and Fifteenth Divisions
who raced down the main high-
way from Kunwi in what

be the final battle for Tae tie
Though 3,800 bombs yes'

cratered an area more than

miles deep and 8 miles long, dam-
age to the enemy was not severe,
Most of the 4000 Communist

,

troops for whom they were in-
Terded Wet, hepawted -tedex “ta”

have huddled close to the west
banks of the Naktong, too close
to American and South Korean
lines for bombers safely to carry
out high altitude attacks, é

North Korean troops manning
builtup positions in the bridge-
head across the Naktong River
today fought off attacks by United
States forces,

Over a Week

Communists had held this
bridgehead for over a week, Re-
@ On Page 7



It Was The War |
That Beat England

SAYS GODDARD

(Our London

Correspondent)

LONDON, August 17.

JOHN GODDARD has explained England’s defeat in the
Test series as being due to the war.

In an interview with Bruce Harris “Evening Standard”
Sports Editor today he says that young cricketers of England
were called away on active service for a period of four or
five years when they were eighteen and nineteen. They
lost the chance to mature as they would had there been

no war.

W.I. Threaten
Aussie Cricket
Supremacy

MELBOURNE, Aug. 17

In a_ front page article of

today’s Melbourne Herald, Percy | ness.

Milliard, one’ of Australia’s best
known cricket writers, urged the
Australian Board of Control for
cricket to invite the brilliant West
Indies Team to Australia as soon

as possible.

“The Went indies, by their

Goddard attributes defeat in
| part also to the fact that too much
erickct is played in this country
ra point on which many would
agree with him.

The West Indies team know
now from practical experience
how exacting a season of contin-
uous first class cricket can be and
Goddard is perfectly correct in
Stating that county cricket with-
out a break coupled with over-
seas tours is only inviting stale-





Now that his team have success-
fully carried off the “Ashes”,
Goddard has one more ambition
which he hopes will be realised
before the tour closes

100 Wickets



sweeping Test victories over Eng- He wants to see his spin bowl-
land, have earned the right to|ers Ramadhin and Valentine
challenge Australia for world|claim their 100 wickets each,
cricket supremacy, he says, “Even| Valentine has 96 and Ramadhin
if Australia retains the ‘ashes’! 84

against England this summer, the Then he wants to se» Marshall,
West Indies threat to our supre-! Trestrail and Christiani complete
macy would remain, It should be their thousand runs and to give

‘ettled on the cricket field,” added
Milliard —Reuter.

“Start In Life”
For Valentine

From Our Own Correspondent



KINGSTON, Aug. 17.

Ninety pounds each was cabled
to Valentine and Ramadhin by the
Gleaner newspaper as a congratu-
latory gift subscribed by the
Jamaican public in a fund con-
ducted by this newspaper The
fund still continues,

Meanwhile the suggestion ha
heen made here that a new
opened for Valentine onl
be named “Start in Life’

them all an opportunity he in-
, tends, if everything goes well; te)
; play them in all the remaining
| matches,

| He himself enters hospital on
September 10 for a slight nasal
operation and will miss the last

match of the tour. He will still
be able to travel home with the
, team however

| Mr.. James Griffiths, Secretary
of State for the Colonies today
'sent.a message to the West Indies
Team congratulating them on
|their victory in the series.

| The message addressed to John

Goddard says “I congratulate you
and other members of the West



Indies Team on your brilliant
victory in the Test Rubber. Yous
play has given much pleasure.4n
England and the West Indieg*nre

proud of you



Ne.





pAGE TWO





TS Excellency the Governor
m™nd Mrs. Savage’s daughter
Pat, who was to have arrived here
tOday by the “Lady Nelson”, will
Mot be arriving until to-morrow

morning as the “Lady Neilson” is a
Gay late.

Also arriving with her are Mr:
avage’s parents Mr, and Mrs.
pw ood,

Touring Carib Area

T. COL, ROSCCE CLAYTON,

O.B.E., Commander, Royal
Engineers, stationed in Jamaica,
arrived from B. G, yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. He is on
an Inspection Tour of the Carib-
bean Area and expects to be in
Barbados for three days. He was
met at Seawell by Maj. M. Skewes-
Cox, Adjutant of the Barbados
Regiment (

Back From B.G. Visit
RS. CLARICE GOMES re-
turned yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. from her visit to British

Guiana. She has been away since
July 20th,

Here For A Month
R. & MRS. YVES BEUZELIN
and their two children are
here on one month’s holiday, their
first visit to Barbados.

They are now on the third
week of their stay and still have
another week to go. They are
guests at the Hote] Royal,

r. Beuzelin, is a Commis-
sion Agent in Fort de France.

B. A.’s recently inaugurated
service to Martinique seems to be
eatching on as in the past few
weeks quite a number of French
visitors have been coming up for
a holiday.

Staying At The Lodge

R. & MRS SOHN FARMER
and their baby daughter
Sandra-Avril who arrived from
‘Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
are here for one month’s holiday,
and are staying with Mr. and Mrs,
A. Farmer at the Lodge School
until they move over to the Crane
later on in their holiday.
Mr. Farmer is the Manager of
the Trinidad Trading Lime Kiln,

On 6-Day Visit

ROUP CAPT. ERIC BURTON,

Government Airport Mana-

ger at Coolidge Field, Antigua,

arrived by B.W.1.A. yesterday

morning. He is due to return

in six days and is staying at the
Paradise Beach Club.

From Jamaica Meeting

RS. G. M. TESHEA, Presi-
dent of the Trinidad ani
Tobago Federation of Women’s
Institutes and Groups and Mrs.
iL. A. Thorpe, Correspondence
Secretary of the same Society
arrived in Barbadgs yesterday
by B.W.1.A. from Jamaica.
They are delegates from Trini-
dad who attended the Island
Council meeting of the Jamaica
Federation of Women held re-
cently in Jamaica.
neo a SONS but
stopped off in Barba for a week
en route.

On British Council
Scholarships

EAVING Barbados yesterday
by the Gascogne were vwo

British Council Scholars Messrs,
K. I. M. Smith, and E. E,
Hackett who are going to study
in the .U.K, for the academic
year 1950-51.

Mr. Hackett, a teacher at the
Wesley Hall Boys’ School, has

been accepted as a student at the
Trinity College of Music London,
Mr. Smith, a Barbadian who has
been teaching in Grenada for the
past few years, will be going to
Exeter to study for the Certificate
of Education at University College.

Also leaving by the Gascogne
was Miss Edith Peters from Ber-
bice, British Guiana. She is going
te the U.K. on a six months’
British Council Bursary Scholar-
ship awarded to her by the
British Council in British Guiana
to study Youth Work and Music.



HEN the woodmen came to

cut down the great oaks of

the forest of Gastine in the Ven-
domois, Ronsard cried out in a
superb poem. It seemed to him
that they were felling not trees byt
the dryads who lived within them
So it may seem to many that
when the workmen come to de-
molish the Gaiety Theatre they
will be throwing down not stone

and mortar but the goddesses whowrChé
lived within—Gertie Millar, Julia*"“Ain’t gaad nubbaady

James, Olive May, Denise Orme,
Evie Greene. As Mr. Ivor Brown
has pointed out, what a good thing
it would have been to reopen it
for the 1951 Festival. But now it
will be abscrbed into the general
dreariness. One consolation is
that it could never have been
again what it once was. Those
golden girls have been replaced by
an inferior article in plastic utility
gilt.



= aes

Choose a H

—










We can offer - - -
GENTS’, LADIES’
SPORTS
Also - - -
Cycle Lights ;
Locks

Polishing Cloths
Oil Cans, and
Lubricating Oil



THE BARBADOS
CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON
FACTORY
LIMITED

a



BY THE






SSS ES

ERCULES

and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure

¢



London Express Serve

B.W.LA. Hostess

RRIVING yesterday morning

from Jamaica by B.W.I.A.

was Miss Rosemary Robertson,

B.W.1.A. air hostess who expects

to be here for two weeks staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Rosemary, who used to be
stationed in Trinidad now flies on
B.W.1.A’s northern services be-
tween Jamaii Nassau, Belize
and Miami, with Jamaica as her
headquanters.

B.W.LA. Pilot on Hcliday

NE of B.W.1.A.’s pilots arrived
from Trinidad~ yesterday
morning to spend a holiday, stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel. He is
Mr, Keith 8. Maingot and he hopes
to be here for two weeks.

Visiting Her Daughter

H". to spend a short holiday

with Mr. and Mrs. Trevor
Fox is Mrs. Freda Fletcher, who
arrived from Antigua yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A.

Mrs, Fletcher is Mrs. Fox's
mother and she will be staying
with them in Collymore Rock.

Leaving Tomorrow

FTER spending two months
in St. Kitts visiting her
relatives, Miss Ann Winter re-
turned to Barbados yesterday by
B.W.LA., to cannect with the
T.C.A., weekly flight to Canada
on Saturday, Meanwhile she will
be staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Armstrong who are at
present holidaying at the Crane.
Miss Winter is returning to
McGill University where she wii!
begin her third year in Science,

Habla Usted Espanol ?

ESTERDAY morning as
passengers for La Guaira
were waiting for the Plane to
arrive, an announcement was
made in English over the Public

Address System. Most of the
passengers who were Spanish
looked puzzléa’ and ‘asked in

broken English,
say?”

i uestion was quickiy
the system this time in Spanish,
repeating the former announce-
ment, The Venezuelan passengers
nodded their heads understand-
ingly, The "plane would be a little
late,

It was young Jim Lerner who
came to their rescue. Jim, a young
Venezuelan, offered to repeat the
announcement in Spanish for the
benefit of the Spanish speaking
passengers.

“Vot zee Man

Witn his mother and younger
brother they were also passengers
on the plane, returning
Venezuela after three weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados. They were guests
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Jim also speaks English, whic}.
he learnt in the U.S.

U.K. Holiday

ISS GLADYS COOKE of
Antigua, who has just re-
turned from nine months’ holiday
in England, left on Wednesday foi
Antigua by B.W.I.A. Miss Cooke
who arrived by the Gascogne,



WAY...

Mrs. McGurgle’s American

OOR Mr. Chadstone is now
afraid to drop his American
vole. Yesterday, mistaking a gas
an for another inspector, he
greeted him with a loud cry of
“Shucks!” “What?” asked the gas-
man. “How aboud it?” said the
librarian. “About what?” asked the
gas-man. “Boopadoop,” said Mr.
hadstone, and he began to sing
urd yew.”
Mrs. McGurgle came in at that
oment. “It’s all right, Chaddy,”
she said. “This is the gas-man.” “I
can't keep this up much longer,”
aid the librarian, “I don’t know
nough phrases.” “You're better
than the others,” answered the
landlady graciously. “Old Miss
Birdaistle told one of the inspec-
tors that she was an ‘American
Cinematograph actress over here to
fulfil a contract.’ ”’ “Well,” said Mr.

and the POPULAR
MODEL



Canib

By Beachcomber



on her southbound trip, spent a
few days in Barbados at the “Dea-
coness House”, St. John, en route

T.C.A. and K.L.M. Agent
In Martinique
R, & MRS, DONALD MON-
PLAISIR ef Martinique and
their four children who spent
about eleven days’ holiday in Bar-
bados, staying at the Hastings
Hotel, returned home on Wednes-
day afternoon by B.W.I1.A.
Mr. Monplaisix, who is a Whole-
sale Merchant is also the Agent
for T.C.A, and K.L.M. in Marti-

nique.
This is their second visit to
Barbados, ‘They were here last

year, and Mr. Monplaisir told his
eldest daughter that if she did well
in school he would bring them
over for another holiday. No
doubt she didn’t disappoint him,
and neither did he, for she told
Carib that she enjoyed her second
holiday here immensely.

Mr. Monplaisir has two brothers
with Cable and Wireless (W.1.)
Ltd. One is in St, Kitts and the
other in St. Lucia.

Appropriate

ITH the Hurricane Season

now well, underway, Mr.
Cc. C. Skeete’s lecture on Hur-
ricanes, which he will give at a
Special meeting of the Barbados
Museum and Historical Society on
Monday afternoon at the Society's
Headquarters, St. Ann’s Garrison,
comes at a very appropriate time.

Accountant, Br. Telephone

Co.—Venezuela
Me ; AND MRS. HUGO
MATTHES and their

daughter Ann Marie are back
again in Barbados for another
holiday. Mr, Matthes is the

Accountant for the British Tele-
phone Company which controls
All telephones in Venezuela. They
_are guests at Cacrabank.

Returned To Trinidad

M®: HARRY L. LEE who is

Liaison Security Officer for
Trinidad has been spending a
holiday here with hiis wife Ann,
and their three children Ann, Judy
and James. They returned recently
to Trinidad and were staying at
Cacrabank.

Left For U.K. Visit
E REV. FR. J, SELLIER,
S. J., was among the passen-
gers leaving last night by the
“Gascogne” for a few months’ leave
in England. This is Fr. Sellier’s
first holiday since he arrived in

Barbados from British Guiana
over three years ago.
| CROSSWORD



Across

. No ae concession.

5 )
Short len,
sailors. (
Pertaining to vne whate
. Born, (3)
. Know by hearsay. (9)
Raged, bad to start with, (7)
Tar engine makes « country.
Affirmative, (3)
Instrument makes groan.
. Confusion, (4) 21.

Down
4c sy rifle arm for a warning

» 5)

eight. (Â¥) 3% Decay
Number nine. (6)

moar hinder hum? (9)
Book rank. )

(@ 4)
y of cord Known to
: ‘)

(v)

(5)
Missile, (4)

(4)

(4)

J
Spoeagex +

This
. Immediately. (3)

Peietet et ersons pester
* , ve, Y, a + ae
messOr 5, alts: io. Aspic; 1B ihe

»




. . Th

3 Ssttd. Down: Retaliace
Axe; ©. G. fo Sense Be ns: 32
3 T, + 10. U.s.d.; ‘eams: 12.
Vi 15, Alt; 34, rat; AY. 3 ;
1°20, Line: 22 Phe ant +

Chadstone, ‘so she may be, if I’m
a lumber king from New Orleans.
If we get a real American here,
they'll probably think he’s Eng-
lish if he doesn't talk like the rest
of us. It’s all rather crackers—!
mean, rather silly.”

Mrs. Fomble’s suggestion

EAR SIR,

Surely the housewife’s life
could be made gayer if the Gov-
ernment would issue trained doys
to look after children. All mothers
could then go to work in factories
without having to take the child
units to communal nurseries.

Yrs. truly,
(Mrs.) Ada Fombie.

LC Ka Fame mee OF A:
&



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE





BALLET GiiiS WILL SHOW AMERICA

Violetta Elvin left) poses im her twin set

with two of the latest umbrellas, with detachable
nandies and tips for packing, which the ballerinas
will take to America
expcrt-only sweater.

Below ; Beryl Grey wears an







B.B.C. Radio Programme

FRIDAY, August 18,

7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. The African Queen,
7.30 a.m. The Edinburgh Festival; 8.00
«.m. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
Frogramme Parade; 815 a.m New
London Orchestra; 9.00 a.m. Close Down:
12.00 (noon) The News; 12.10 p.m
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. New Records,
1.00 p.m. Short Story; 1.15 p.m, Radio
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Here's Howard;
2,00 p.m, The News; 2.10 p.m, Home
News from Britain;.2.15 p.m. Sports
Review; 2.30 p.m. Henry Wood Prom-
enade Concerts; 4.00 p.m. The News
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m
Nights at the Opera; 5.00 p.m. Sandy

1950

Macpherson at tne Theatre Organ; 5.15
p.m, Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m
Scottish Magazine; 6.00 p.m. The African
Queen; 6.15 p.m. Pipes and Drums;
690 pan. The Edinburgh Festival; 7 00
p.m The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 7.15—7.45 p.m. To be An-
nounced; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
8.15 p.m. Short Story; 8.20 p.m. Nat
Temple; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9.00 p.m. From the Promenade Concerts;
10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Inter-



Life In A Cage Isn't Such A Bind!

(By CHAPMAN PINCHER)

NICELY timed for the thousands of families who will go

to Britain’s zoos comes this advice from one of the world’s

leading experts on animals:—

Do not waste your pity on “the territory its freedom of movement
poor caged lions, denied the right is further restricted by the social
to ream in full freedom.” No code of the group to which it be-
lion, captive or wild, ever wants longs.
to roam if it can lie down instead. 2 WILD CREATURES are
And that goes for most of the fundamentally lazy. They move
creatures in zoos. only when they have to. The false

The expert, Professor H. idea that they are energetic has
Hediger, chief of Switzerland’s arisen because humans usual!y see
magnificent Basle Zoo, has put them in fight.
the feelings of captive animals
into proper perspective by a
lishing his experiences in a 7-
page scientific treatise” it, really fly only to find food.

He stresses surprising facts:— When meat is provided for them

1 NO WILD animal living in they become the laziest creatures
its natural haunts has full liberty. in the zoo, hardly stirring a
sharply feather.—L.E.S.

Even eagles, which to human
vyes seem to soar for the joy of





de; 10.15 p.m. Puffney Post Office; Each is restricted to a ner. . 7 ene hay

10.48 p.m World Affairs; 11.00 p.m limited area, which it must defend * “Wild Animals in Captivity”.

Dreams. 4 against usurpers. Within this (A. Hediger, Butterworth, 358.).
ee Se a ae aint aged



Whiz

1. Jf you were a_ publishing
production man you’d know that
one of these ‘is not a printing
process—offset, intaglio, gravure,
repressing—press. Which one?

2. if you were a prosecuting at-
torney you'd know a roper-in is
not a cowboy with a lariat but a—

3. If you were a physician, you'd
know tha’ pediatry is not the
treatment of sore feet, but
of. ?

4. If you were a zoologist, you'd
‘know a cataract is not a member
of the feline species, but a 2

5. If you were a botanist, you’d







know that the world’s tallest
plants, or vrees, are California’s
2 e+



The trolley-car lands gently, and
the imps hurry Rupert through the
door and into the presence of their

Bing. ‘Ah, little bear, you are
the person we need,”’ says the king.
“Tell me, what have you been
doing to our back-room boy ?
can do nothing with him. He

Reyal Shoot-Suit

LONDON

Doctors are designing a special
waterproof suit which will enable
King George to go duck-shooting
again, the Sunday Express re-
ported.

Since his leg ailment two years
ago the British King has not been
able to enjoy his favourite sport
in the wild fen country of Nor-
f@lk County. 1



_ “The proposed design is on the
lines of a flying-suit,” the Sunday
Express was told.

“Whether it is safe to have the
legs of the suit electrically heated
is one of the points being dis-
cussed,”

Before the King’s doctors allow
him to stand oa waste land or in
water again they will have to be
convinced that his legs will not be
affected by the different tempera-
ture.—(IN.S.)

——

ROXY

TO-NIGHT AT 8.30

THE BLONDE
BOMBSHELL

LYA
RAY

Singing & Dancing
Star
PRICES :
‘Pit 36, House 60,

Balceny 84,
Boxes $1.00

TICKETS ON SALE
ALL DAY

nd the Back-room Boy—24
=) (7 z=



Quiz |
6. If you were a historian, you’d
Com- |

know that Armistice Day
memorates the signing ot an)
agreement in the year of———?
At- —?



7. 1f you were a Red Cross
executive you’d know that the
crganization’s banner is the re-
versed flag of what country?

8. If you were a barber, you'd
know that vhe difference between




‘ soothing and delicious
‘Vicks Cough Drop medicate

a brunet and a brunette is? ry, irritated throat
oad ' anes for 12 to
e jo queTAmbe arew ey S| JouTG VW

8 "PUROZIMS 4 ‘souMerg Jo oyqndey
oy) PUe AUCULIED FO TI WICUTM JesTeH
9° SOATRIUBSOIdat Aq ‘aountg ‘ouseTd
“Wop JO {sa10g JY} UT ‘SeapUuoteRT Ieow
yaroo AeMijet © Ul ST61 "9 ‘“Spoompary ‘¢
*\epwwM “ UMPITUO ‘€ *\.Stey4ONS,,
Beupay Ul wueursouepyuoo oy, fo apie
wv C ‘Seid-Bulssoidey “1 = ‘saoMsuy

15 full minutes.




oes oo

neglects his proper work. He’s in
a very bad temper and keeps growl-
ing your name.” ‘If your bazk-





Relief

sous bay iss, tla lan. 00 Te ‘ sd
to set from a net, A i ~,
one Rupes, The king stares. ** Well, ‘They re_reuily ineticas 3
1 wish you'd go and elm him th thespecial ust ete
down,” he says, “We ast ients of Vicks VapoRub.
to let him go on like

SLLCLC CCDS CELL SCPOP IO HO
EMPIRE

Wo-day 2.30 and 8.30 and



ROYAL

To-day Only 4.30 & 8.30
Republic Whole Serial

“KING OF THE
MOUNTIES”

with

continuing
Columbia Pictures

Presents

“ALL THE
KING'S MEN”

Alan Layne

Action: . fe nrils: '. 4.7.

Adventure.



OLYMPIC

To-day to Sun. 4.30 & 8.15

Starring

Broderick Crawford,

Joanne Dru, John Irelend United Artist Double ...

John Derek Douglas Dick,



Frank Lovejoy



gin:
; ROXY “HOME OF
TO-DAY 4.45 only THE BRAVE”
. Eagle Lion Presents : and: |
: THE LUCKY

GOS

“BEDELIA”

x

STIFF”

Starring : With :

CFOS

% Brian Donlevy, Dorothy
% Margaret Lockwood tie

5,

z












FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950

was Boe





ee





we CASHMERE BOUQUET



















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

Of course it will, if you bathe with
Cashmere Bouquet Soap. Cashmere
Bouquet gently caresses your skin leav-
ing it with the fragrance men love. This
tantalizing bouquet comes from a secret
wedding of twenty-one rare perfumes,
far more costly than you'd expect to
find in any soap.

Be forever sweet and dainty with
Cashmere Bouquet Soap . . . for-
ever alluring with Cashmere
Bouquet toiletries!



MATINEES:
TONIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
Paramount presents:—

TODAY and TOMORROW at 5 p.m,









ALAN LADD -- DONNA REED
in “CHICAGO DEADLINE”
with JUNE HAVOC — IRENE HERVEY

A Paramount Picture

Special MATINEES: SATURDAY Morning, August 19th at 9.30
and TUESDAY, August 22nd at 5 p.m.
Walt DISNEY'S “MELODY TIME”
in TECHNICOLOR
Roy ROGERS — Dennis DAY — Freddy MARTIN
An RKO Picture



PLAZA FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY, 5 and 8.30 p.m.

Warner's Thrilling Sea Story! (Re-Issue)
Cary GRANT — John GARFIELD — Alan Hale in

“DESTINATION TOKYO”

with Dane CLARK and a host of favourites



MONDAY: “OF HUMAN BONDAGE”



and “DANGER SIGNAL”











GAUWETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

Friday At 8.30 p.m.

GORCEY and The Bowery BOYS
“FIGHTING FOOLS”

A Monogram Boxing THRILLER!



SATURDAY & SUN. 8.30 p.m. Mat
MONOGRAM’S NEW MUSICAL — ACTION DOUBLE!
Jimmie DAVIS in “LOUISIANA” and
Johnny Mack BROWN in “SIX GUN GOSPEL"

SUN: 5 p.m





GLOBE



WOULD

YOU TAKE FRIEDA INTO YOUR HOME?

“An Uncommonly Interesting Drama!” — n.y.rimes *

FRIED

Courageously presents one of
the most provocative themes
the screen has ever known.
43 ARTHUR RANK Presents
“FRIEDA”
DAVID GLYNIS FLORA ALBERT

FARRAR JOHNS ROBSON - LIEVEN
wore sen moor sex MAL ZETTERLING

A MICHAEL BALCON PRODUCTION - Directed by Basil Dearden - Associate
Prodveus Michael Relph — Screenptry by Angus MacPhail anc Ronald Miller
Aa Gating Stato Prasertaton + A Univeral intemational Resse





}
plus
LOCAL TALENT ON
TO-NITE
MISS GLORIA BENTHAM singing “Who do you know in

H »
MISS JENISE YARD eT
MR

singing “I want you to want me”
. BYRON ROLLOCK i “Star Dust”

PARADE

MR. KEN MASON “I Surrender Dear’
MR. NEVILLE GRIFFITH “Sentimental Journey”
MR. CHESTON HOLDER , “Bless You” :
Guest Star—MR. EDDY HALL (All Star Winner)
SAVE YOUR HALF TICKETS TO-NITE AND
WIN A CASE OF JEFFREY’S STOUT t
NO INCREASE IN PRICES
Pit 16, House 30, Balcony 40, Buxes 54.
Cc & B EARLY}
4



aw me

FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950

News From Britain
Hy David Temple Roeberts

LONDON.
THE August holiday week has gone better, this year, so
the railways say! The main London stations have man-
aged to cope with the human traffic and have avoided those








HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Leander, S.S. Craftsman, Sch
Turtle Dove, Sch. Resarene, M.V. Daer-
wood, Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip Cable and Wireless (W.1.)
H. Davidson, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Burma fhat they can now commu
D. Sch. Bluenose Mac, Sch. Zita Wonita. the following ships through t
Sch, United Pilgrim S.. Sch. Francis bados Coast Station: S.S. Virgi
Smith, Sch, Cloudia S., Sch. Mary E. 8.8. Nidardal, $.S. Regent Pa

C
>
=
=






| ae LONDON.

Britain's production of military
;©quipment will be more than
| doubled as a result of the new























| $3,400,000,000 arms programme, Caroline, M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Emeline, Gascogme, 5S. Alcoa Pepanun,

pé > $s azed ¢ ili i i - $.8. Naturalist, @h, Lynsyd I, Sch. Telamon, SS, Fort Townshend, 8.8.
es scenes of dazed crowds, families with children, | The main problem is the short-| Grenville Lass, Sch Belqueen, Seh. Rincon. Hilis, SS. Mooncest, $.S,
waiting hour after hour in queues in our gloomy railway age of aircraft, tanks, guns, vehi- | Laudalpho Southern Countries, $.S. Imperini Char-
Stations. } eles and ammunition. The imme- ARRIVALS 7 lottetown, SS. Hidrefjord, S.S. Rio

Schoc Iquee! Orinoco, §.8. Path Finder, S.S. Aliak-
King, mun me Wee, salient teneter mon, S.S. Del Santon, S.S. Arania,
Owners’ Association 8.8 Uruguay, S$.S Panagiotis, $8.8.

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons, Capt. Sslinas, S.8. Atlantian, §.S. Raban, 8.8.
Gumbs, for St. Lucia, Agents: Schooner 5.5. Pygmalion, SS. Morgenen, s.s.
Owners’ Association. Sheaf Mead, S.S. Sunwalt, S.S. Frixos,

8.8. Gascogne, 2,681 tons, Capt. SS. Essi, SS. Mataura, S.. S. Rosa,

diate emphasis will be on the pro-
duction of existing weapons and
not on the “press button” variety.

Top priority will also be given
to radar aireraft defences and

_ Wanting tobe beside the seaside. not. like this —- nor did the
is still the national craying. Anal French Government. The Coun
just as many are suce@eding this] cil of Europe does not look like
year as each year since the war.Ja body with prestige to be re-



We are always saying there is} sponsible for any major practical! against the threat of the high~ | Porjent, from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. 5S. Sylva-Field, S.S ee
“less money about”, and certainly] scheme. The politicians on holiday! fying jet bomber. ie He Jones @ Oo. ie. Aus recre’ S'S) Reel SS” Capo

holiday-makers are concentrating} in Strasbourg have been arguing |
on being economical, but official] about their own powers—and that |
figures demonstrate there is, inf is a sure sign that they have very |
fact, just as much money being few. Some want each country to |
spent. Probably it is being spreaq] appoint a Minister for European!
differently. Prices of idle tritles—J affairs. Here it is said he would |
those inessentials — are coming|not have enough to do. And the;
steadily down. Radio dealers are} small countries ef Seandinavia
lengthening Bankruptcy Court] say that have smal! Cabinets, no
lists. All the “post-war” money] Under-Secretaries, and have no|

Contracts have already been sent
out by the Ministry of Se ply for
3,000 jet planes -— mostly rein-
forcements for Fighter Command.

Many of the jets—Meteors and
Vampires—will form reserves for
Britain's front-line fighter squad-
rons, Others will probably be
used to re-equip units still using
piston-engined fighters and sever-

Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 Manara, S.S. Frederic A. Eilers, 8.8.
tens, Capt. Alexander, for St. Lucia, Gerona, S.S. Sundale, S.S, Vampa, 8.5.
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association, Sermiento, S.S. Everett,

YY /

hE eer ME







has been spent. For all that, I!room for the appointment. The! v al Auxiliary squadrons. VP A AS fy 2 /

want to quote one statistie that] Council of Europe has come down i! Officiel circles emphasize that 2 //

has just been published here. (It}to promoting good social relations i the inevitable result of this re- 1 OF sy ” j fy)
was not concocted by a government} between France and Germany, and { armament programme which is reed Ae |
department but by independent/to @iseussing genesal problems | the biggest ever in peacetime will ee

. be an increase of imports while

calculators). The total “national} like migration — valuable work,
exports will go down,

income” is going up at the rate} but the whole organisation is top-
of £1,000 million pounds each year. | heavy with a sense of its own un-





QWHeEN you feel listless, ti ired and depressed,
the reason is that your blood fs thin and








» 1oS
This means that every person, on| fulfilled destiny, | eupay aa Urgent Need pale — without enough red | lood-sorpscles
the average, is growing £20 a year ease WEEK From the dollar area Britain ee eee
richer ever year. He may not “Come to Britain ; rss FACTORY will require machine tools and New red blood-corpuscies
notice it, of course, as his pay] Leaflets drift through “official closep reo raw materials urgently. And




pore ee te i a ro

packet may not go up. But some|channels” to the strangest places.
prices are coming down, and the|Germans are being persuaded to
country is “balancing its books’jSpend their hard currency on
with the rest of the world, The] holidays in Britain. —
nation is growing richer at the} Next year’s holiday season,
rate of about £50 yearly for every-j meanwhile, is giving the
one in work, . “ [police some headaches
this year. Sir Harold Scott,
That figure of £1,000 million|the Metropolitan Commissioner
increase yearly is very impressive.!of Police, reported that the
With a war in the Far East, and] Festival of Britain would give his
a threat to Europe, the programme] police a problem in traffic and
for re-armament must be set injerowd control greater than they

What you need is a course of “Senetogen’ Nerve
Tonic Food. ‘Sanatogen’ nes the two
great body-building foods—ory inic phosphorus
and protein-—which build up new red corpuscles
in your blood and feed your weakened nerves
thus day by day filling your body with mar

yelious new vitality, health and happiness. Start
25,000 doctors have thstiflen On & course of ‘Sanatogen’ today.

to the wonderful elow of

‘Sanatogen’

JULY 29+. officials emphasize that without

them Britain cannot swing into
fulltime arms production.

Government spokesmen estim-
ate that the complete programme
will not come into effect until the
beginning of the financial year
1951-52, but these requirements
will be needed from the dollar
area as soon as possible,

Officials also realize that the
increase of demand following




—



On sale at goed chemists and druggists

‘SANATOGEN? 2"







American and European rearma- .
motion. Just to judge by that]had ever tackled. At the head- ‘“ ‘ ss ; ‘ stores rout! 1d vitali
iia Rule wa Gall area o clear quarters. of the Festival the “But I don’t WANT a holiday with pay—I want to stay and help speed ooo aa ae Se st ichilinaihe 5 ee ste — Saculs Mathes
able re-armament plan without} worry is not to get the crowd but production” 4 Britain, Pric . oat move against mS . : ce
growing any poorer, or living ty Ito keep the crowds away until a London Express Service parison with "th at po ye a wells
worse than we do at present, tlfew things can be worked ou’, 7 at of exports wil

increase

is not, of course, as simple as that. ‘How many will the diminutive 9 2 - 9 Britain’s need

; “ tor a proportion
For re-armament puts a strain on! site on the South Bank hold at tt t t B k ] M.E of free a

indiv idual industrie; particularly | iny one time? Where will the cars ee S 1s er e res ac O -e ® ports Ser a p oragd BR
engineering, which is working at!be packed? If the site grows in- LONDON. the United States, and for the fact

—*. e
full stretch——and this might upset | creasingly crowded during the F S th Af Rev. J. E. J. Fisher, vicar of | that dolle
some of our hard-won gains. But)day, are the precautions against rom ou rica Bracknell, Berkshire, su ed | eailahlib to Cecrseceerentin Sate

the man on the bus is talking! fire sufficient? The police will face » suggested a }availab# to Commonwealth coun-

Mr. Factory Manager

LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can supply the following ex STOOK.





























z 5 return to the stocks and the whip-|tries in place of British exports
loomy nonsense when he tell a desparate problem if thousands (From Our London Correspondent) i eee eee ; Nuts
that this re-armament will put us|have to be turned back, forming OBO FS ee ee uae tae ee ee ee poten © Degas Creel «All daw
back to shortages and clothes|immoveable, Cen See SEVENTY-FIVE-YEAR-OLD sister of Britain’s Prime] ” In his parish magazine the vicar} The capital investment pro-
Satine nce ae Hara Scott other Probiem where tot Minister, Miss Mary Attlee, returns to this country next |wrote: gramme will be slashed and elec-|% BEARCNG (Plummer Block) —
ees oa) — all with eel { week from South Africa, where she has been a missionary| “The offender is tried, con-|trical power stations and oil refin- SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
stroke, That is, though, an often | for close on forty years. demned and put in jail. But the]eries will be the first to suffer. Bushed Pee Ie
She first went to South Africa decided to live elsewhere in punishment in no way fits the} Government circles maintain /
in 1910 in order to do social work, London. crime, Jail is not enough for) the new British effort matehes up BOLT TAPS & DIES—
Schaal 4 tor a railway mission there. She some delinquents. favourably with that of the United In sets from 4” to 1%”
preparing or a war, than she was! TODAY decided to devote herself to the . Why not the stocks and whipping | States. Three per cent. of her] § r
. Pon That cone be; but there Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m. native population and in 1919 Reds Prepare To jposts?” he asked, “Would not}men of working age are in the | § . ' ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and
th + thebe any i aan Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m aoe to Suagilang to become \these pests of society be better}Forces, They say that in June |¢ FIBRE, otc.
lat must be a war. Com- : . ¥ ouse mother at a home for half- \e |tamed if exposed to the weather |before action was taken to meet |§ FIRE OLAY, BAFFLE
paring Os Sone af wns, 2 we eves ah Quarter). | saase children, Invade Tibet jand the gibes and missiles of cll|the Korean crisis the American |% ¥, BRIOKS, ete.
can see it in ndon, I would say ul = ; water she was to found a social DP who pass by?” proportion was two per cent. )
r 1 igh Water: 7.18 a.m, TATPEH, Formosa, Aug. 17. pass by! , —_—__
that the United States is much 7.34 p.m. centre for coloured people at The Chinese Nationalist In- | In Medieval England the stocks ~~(1.N,S.) Remember:. -

more deeply committed, (as we
were against Hitler in 1939), and
the Continent of Europe is much
more fearful, uncertain and dis-
mayed, than we are in England.
The phlegmatie attitude is cer-
tainly predominant here. The
Americans may soon be saying we
are blind isolaticnists. And the
French are already convinced we
are either stupid or cunning in
refusing to be alarmist at the
prospects of the 1950's.

Claremont in South Africa, the ‘
running of which became her secigence Seadquenens meee 3

and whipping post were a regular | __

ife’s 5 ie deily receiving reports indicating |feature on village greens, The , BADOS
wat tae called the Janet that Chinese Concha are ree offender had his head and hands investigating by correspondence The BAR FOUNDRY Ltd.

Always “a champion of the {paring to invade Tibet, according |fxed in the wooden stocks and|the location of the Scottish distil-|¥
colouted people, she spoke frankly |t© a Nationalist: Military Spokes- the loeal villagers’ ridiculed the }ltery. | have put certain fragments HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FAOTORY AND PLANTATION
in stich lectures as she gave to|man, General Change Yi Ting. vietim and pelted him with rotten together about a possible location. SUPPLIES.
.the Royal Africa Society and the} Change today reported a move-|¢&ss—LN'S. : I hope to get the others together
| Royal Empire Society, She has|ment of probably 30,000 infantry- in Scotland”. —I.N.8.
hated the pélicy of repression cul-|men of Communist General Peng
minating in the aparthoid policy 'Teh Huai's First Army, southbound IN SE “ARCH
of the Malan Government, onjio the northeastern borders of

which she will doubtless have) Tibet. ak Y
He oa to say on return toy “These troops he said were jin Or WHISKY -"Palmeliyg p Rows Plan,

Rainfall: .30 in.
Total Rainfall (to date):
97 in,
YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max.):
86.0 ° F,

‘Temperature (Min.):
74.0 ° F.

Wind Velocity: 9 miles.
per hour.

Wind Direction 3 a.m.
E.x S.3p.m.ExS.
Barometer: 3 a.my 22.922
3 p.m. 22.965.















heard view. But the Labour Gov-!
ernment, of course, claims that
Britain is better set-up to start} The Weather

Politicians on Holiday | addition to probably 60,000 Alpine














‘ eS oO Of Ficht | ; ; LONDON, Py
Strasbourg, they tell me, is so| park Londoner's cars, Since petrol Mis ates ae | infantrymen believed to be station~|_ Jonny Evans Laird, President of “aq
provincial. It is a German pro-|rationing ended, the search for a} ,. iss Attlee is one of eight\ed near Tibet's Southwestern) .,, apple-brandy making plant at
a lata Ne i Rea vi csi a tiot a oa brothers and sisters, She is com- | Fr ier in Szechwan Province and / i low aa
vin..al city stranded in France.| parking place has grown from a SHephrerin-lh duns hecaline: ale | Frontier in Szec ! Scobeyville. New Jersey, is search. rove ocl LOrs : ei
The effort to make it the capital! bugbear into a full-time occupa-] che ‘eele she in 7 tifa ei ie ya on their northern common frontier} ing Scotland for u lost whisky d Xe
of “Europe” by planting the|tion, which a few years a89| wants to be with ne a Sad | with Sinkiang Province. distiliery #%
Council of Europe in the Alsatian] would be on where to buy a family. | —Reuter The distilicry belonged to his x i b
countryside seems to be failing.| bottle of whisky is now Laning Earlier this year she was the | rer before they emigrated t x 4
Certainly a noble galaxy of} to tips on where to find a parking} centre of a controversy whic nie 4 ie te merica in 1664. If he can find
political talent has foregathered peaaoe Most motorists have “secret” | jhe bftiinar cr treteein ee ARGUMENT it he is willing to pay half a brin s ovel lier St in to
for a festival of friendship.| side turnings they have discovere1| Tt was alleged that she, togethe: i million dollars for it. Loird ex- i
Churchill is there — and several ;—and they would not breathe a/with three Socialist M. P.s and CAMBRIDGE, plained: 2 ana p > ated
former French Prime Ministers. | word about them for fear they got! one of Mr. Aneurin Bevin's pri John Cooper 40, accused of “American records datcd 1780
Distinguished elder statesman are | crowded out. vate secretaries, were unfairly | Ziggzagging his car down the street] and handed down from father to t od 4, da s!
charming with their nice wit, the | “IN VIEW OF THE INTERNA-| allocated flats in the Londonj While hugging and kissing u|son show that my ancestors were women ou 0 i in: ys |
brusquer young generation of! TIONAL SITUATION” six Britisn} Borough of Wandsworth before the | Woman, explained in a letter to| whisky distillers in Scotland
Parliamentarians who are using|M.P.s have backed out of an} Council swung over from a Socinl- | Cambridge Court: “Three of the family—-Wiliam, f
the Assembly as an audience for|engagement to compete with = ist toa ety eater it at the last on i time I er > os and eae ed ms an
ions they . “ ’ rench M.P.’s — at tennis on thej municipal elections. iss Attlee,|a heated argument wi a friend, ew Jersey in 16 and assumec
are te ae “al ar eee pcngee of Deauville. who aes denied vad — and een ane Fs 4 road ae oe of Laird. They began _After tests on she titiliin ha tqaer, 39 doctors (including leading skin
weintey -iea sears: holiday — sure because she was the Pre- | sense.” He was fine on a] distilling. aie “ “ ”
dagee NEP tod dette oes 6 ; mier’s sister has subsequently | careless driving charge.—IN.S. “My father spent a_ lifetime ; specialists) report that the “Palmolive Beauty Plan” brought a definite,
een tom ray ss Oe ee Why Deo You 7SSS99S9959S9999S5959S-599 9999999 998F noticeable improvement in the complexions of 2 women out of 3.
y Su Ww ou trace, y ~
servatives — Harold Macmillan, | Lough ? Definite, noticeable improvements were:—
who is tipped Foreign Secretary | ‘ th th
ir the next government”, and j GLASGOW. NS ey are wor ;
David Eccles—put forward their Professor Charles Anderson,
alternative to the Schuman Plan ppp cholegy lecturer ¥ athe x
The idea of Mr. Schuman, you re-| UNiversity, 1s going to find ou © 4
member, was to bring European | Why you laugh. ee nf talking about !
heavy industry under a single f He wants °. know oe a8 ra
control. The British objection to|f¥ ny about ss! aggy-dog tales an
this—a scheme intended. to include |""9s¢ mother-in-law jokes. S$
Witish ctecl ard) coulawns thac|,He@ Plans to ask children why kin
British steel and coal—was they laugh at certain jokes and les,
the control authority would not | cartoons. Olly
be responsible to any governments. But he also intends to probe 6
The Conservative answer to this deep into the origin of humour: ay
was to make the “Schuman Aa how it develops, if it is biological, Less
responsible to the Council ofjor acquired, and whether it can Coarse oe
Europe. British Socialists woild be taught.—(I.N,S.) Z willed




Fresher, smoother - +> °°



| eri ghter> clear *

we °°

\oo¥!
younse



Pree hy & STAINLESS | YOUR SKIN, too, isk be improve n 14 aie’ |
STEEL KITCHEN SINKS}, sccccnccce ne eee

1 Wash your face with Palmolive Soap.
WITH DOUBLE and SINGLE 2 Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one fall
DRAIN BOARD and CABINET

2 Rawr
AN ASSET TO EVERY MODERN
KITCHEN.

ALL MALT STOUT See them on Show at... THE CORNER STORE

LABS CPSCLOE VECO SOGGO





Do this for 14 days and prove for yourself that the
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Schoolgirl Complexion,



KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION

ed



>

BOSSSSSSSSSSSS SOOO





Se ee mt



Sees SSS Pe

Ainted dy the Advorste Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.



Friday, August 18, 1950

HOUSES FIRST

A IF there had been any evidence needed
to prove that the accent on public expendi-
ture on social welfare schemes should be
on housing it has been provided by the
avidity with which the sugar workers have
made use of the Labour Welfare Fund. To
date there have been well over two thou-
sand applications seeking the loan of funds
amounting to approximately $800,000.

The office for the administration of the
fund was set up in June and after the speci-
fic objects of the fund had been publicised
applications were made. Eleven hundred
applied immediately for the loan of $368,-
393 out of a total of $400,000 allocated to
housing.

Careful pruning and the granting of
priorities for various categories failed to
reduce the amount to any appreciable ex-
tent and it has become apparent that if
the objects of the fund are to be carried
out as was originally intended, the sugges-
tion that further funds be granted to play-
ing fields must be abandoned.

The second set of applications for loans
from the fund number over 1,300 and call
for $447,638. It may be, that faced with this
serious demand, Government might well
consider retrenching the amounts previ-
ously allocated to playing fields and add
the amount so deducted to that for housing.

Apart from the fact that these figures
show the urgent need for a policy of hous-
ing in this ‘sland, they also prove that the
suggestion that some portion of the mqney
should have been a free grant would not
have been in the best interests of the peo-
ple whom the fund was intended to serve.
The number of applications is beyond all
expectations of the Government and if all
the available money had been granted to
all those who made application then the
fund would have been exhausted before
half of the number of applicants had been
served. Under the present policy by which
the fund is being administered it is obvious
that it will serve a greater number and
when repaid will be there as a nucleus to
be used again and again.

Further sums from the cess before the
present agreed guaranteed prices end in
1952 will swell the fund appreciably and
so leave a tidy revolving fund to be used
in a manner similar to that money provid-
ed for the Sugar Industry Agricultural
Bank.

There is evidence that the sugar work-
ers of this island are prepared to make the
fullest use of the Labour Welfare Fund.
That evidence will be appreciated by the
public to the full if Government give pub-
licity to the administration of the fund. In
this way it will have taken the public into
its confidence and will have shown the
British taxpayer, who now supplies that
fund by paying special agreed prices for
sugar with the understanding that the cess
be allocated to labour welfare, that his
wishes in this respect have been carried
out.

Above all this immediate utilisation of
the fund proved conclusively that despite
the need for recreational facilities the peo-
ple themselves are anxious to have hous-
ing. It would be utterly useless to supply
fine playing fields and other recreational
facilities to people who have little easy
access to beaches and other land, but where
homes are deplorable. The suggestion that
further sums be allocated to playing fields
should be condemned at once and it would
be well for the Government to consider
adding the rest of the cess for the next two
years to the housing fund.

There is a final duty on the part of the
Government and that is to provide machin-
ery for the purpose of advising these people
as to the best methods of spending the
money. There is no housing authority such
as was anticipated in the 1942 Housing
Committee’s Report and there is no longer
any Architect and Town Planning Officer
whose technical advice could be sought.
There is no reason however why there
should not be some substitute.











£3} ADVOGATE |

|
|
|

—————S= — eee”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WHEN THE MOON COMES
OVER PYRAMIDS

THOSE who love gossip and
thrive on scandals should board
the next plane to Cairo or Alex.
maria,

The incredible doings of the
Egyptian royal family hav » turn-
ed the whole Nile Delta into a
whispering gallery.

The stir caused by King Fa~
rouk’s infatuation for 16-year-
old Narriman Sadek, and the
wedding in San Francisco last
April of the King’s youngest sis-
ter Fathia to Christian Riad Gali,
had not died down when two
brand new scandals broke out.

Formidable censorship has so
far prevented news of these from
reaching the outside world.

Car Swoop

The first broke in an unortho-
dox way. Egyptian police morali-
ty squads have recently started
a campaign against love making
in cars.

On fast motor—cycles they patrol
highways at night and swgop
down on cars parked in romantic
spots.

The editor of an Egyptian ma-
gazine thought it a good idea to
send a photographer along with, a
raorality squad.

A few miles outside Alexandria
on the road to Ismailia the patrol
raw a large car parked just off
the road. They approached quietly.

As a policeman wrenched open
the docr the photographer fired
his flash pulb,

Then they saw the shapely legs
«f a well-known entertainer, and
beside her a personage of high
importance.

The police fled in terror, the
personage burst out of the car and
bashed the photographer’s fez
down to his chin. He dropped his
camera and fled.

Friend Must Go

The second scandal is still in full
bloom. One of the’ king’s four
sisters lately developed a friend-
ship with a charming young
toreigner of good family.

Farouk asked his sister to drop
this friendship, but she refused.
So the foreigner has been ordered
out of the country. .

Farouk has had enough trouble
with his sisters. The American

By DR. MOHAMMED ZAC-

CARIA GONHEIM.
CHIEF Inspector of Antiquities

Upper Egypt

for

CAIRO,
Our archeologists today are on
the trail of Egypt’s most fabulous
treasure — the Tomb of Cleopatra,

glamorous Queen of the Nile.
So rapid and successful has
been’ the progress of present ex-
cavations that we confidently ex-
pect almost the next spadeful of

earth may yield a hidden clue.
The. prize is the sealed crypt

‘| containing not only the mummy

of the historic beauty herself,
but the ransom in jewels and
other wealth that must have been
interred with her.

Representatives of the ancient
queen are not lacking in Thebes,
the imperia] city. Here we have
brought to light the magnificent
Avenue of the Sphinxes, connect-
ing the majestic temples of Kar-
nak and Luxor, It has already
been hailed as perhaps the great-
est postwar discovery on the Nile’s
banks,

Since the glamorous ruler loved
vower even more dearly than her
paramours, Caesar and Anthony,
she may well have chosen a burial
ground among the great of Egypt,
in the area of the Avenue of the
juan and its mammoth tem-
ples.

This highway was the ceremo-
nial road of Egypt’s ancient capi-
tal, to which the civilized world
paid tribute in gold, silver, pre-
cious stones, slaves, wives, con-
cubines and furs, The Avenue
was built during the reign of
Amenhotep III, when Thebes was
tush with wealth and power.
Neither labor nor riches was
spared in creating the most ma-
jestic and beautiful temples to the
God Ammon.

Expert workers under my su-
pervision already have disclosed
eight stone Sphinxes, four on
each side of the Boulevard. The
entire village 100 feet above the
diggings has been condemned,.so
full-scale removal of more than
u million tons of. overburden
(earth covering the ruins) can
proceed late this month,

we esumate it will take ten,
years of hand picking and sifting
through the deep layers of soil
they have built up above the Ave-
nue to reveal all the treasure we
expect the area to contain.

In addition to the Sphinxes we
have found a tablet describing
construction of the _Avenue by
Amenhotep III. It tells of lavish
celebrations and extols the glory

CLEOPATRA’



NARRIMAN
Gone—where?

FARIDA
Much loved

wedding of 20-year-old Fathia
caused such a storm of indigna-
tion in Egypt that even the Nar-
Timan affair was pushed in the
background.

Farouk, backed by the royal
council, declared the marriage
void and deprived her mother.
Queen Mother Nazli, of all
rights.

_ These drastic decisions met with
the approval of the Egyptians
people.

It is believed that neither Nazi,
nor Fathia wili return to Bes.
for a long time. Although they
both like spending money extia-
vagantly they should _ still be
fairly well off.

Last year they received
Egypt £700,000 in dollars,
the queen’s jewels are
more than £1,000,000.

from
while
worth

The Narriman affair has turned
from romance into mystery.
The girl the king is believed to
have chosen to sit with him ,on
the Pharaohs’ throne has van-
ished for two months,

At the end of May a plane of the
Saide Air Company, which - is
owned by the king landed Narri-
man in Rome,

In Cairo it is now believed she
is staying near Geneva.

A widespread theory is that
she is completing her education
before stepping up to the throne.

Faroulgs attachment to Narri-
man has done a lot of harm to
his reputation. People object to
Narriman’s family, to the girl
herself, and the way the affair
was conducted.

Narriman’s father, who died

of monarchs of old, Ram-headed
Sphinxes at Karnak show the
figure of Amenhotep beneath the
head and between the front paws
or the curious statues.

Exact date of the Karnak tem-
ples’ origin is lost in the dusty
sands of Nile history. It is known
that the buildings on this great
site were built and reconstructed
over a period of 2,000 years in
Egypt’s early days. At the turn of
this century, a destructive earth-
quake toppled some of the tem-
ples’ majestic columns, rendered
insecure by rising river tides, _

Our government's _ scientists
have skilfully reconstructed the
lofty Hypostyle Hall, the beauty
of which is matched only by the
Sacred Lake, familiar to almost
every tourist who has visited this
lovely country. In ancient times,
the Holy Barque was floated
from the temples of Karnak to
Luxor, then brought back again
in rich ceremony,

One of our more recent rec-
torations at Karnak is_ the
small Temple of Sesostris 1, Here,
the Pharaoh could repair for
rest while participating in these
holy rituals.

We are grateful for the co—oper-
ation of The Oriental Institute of
the University of Chicago, headed
by Dr, Richard Parker, who
records all hieroglyphics. These
men of science are throwing new
light on a dramatic saga of
bygone civilization which devel-



“ Any more trouble from

you, No, 97, and I'll see
you're transferred to one
of those new prisons with-
out nice blast walls!”

_ London Express Service.

four months ago, was a railway
official with a _ reputation for
taking bribes. Narriman is con-
sidered too modern in manners
and ideas.

On Beach

Farouk first noticed her last
summer on the beach at Alexan-
dria, and put her down on the
list of society girls from whicn
he might choose a wife. Mean-
while, Narriman became engaged
to Zaki Hachen, a young Egyptian
diplomat.

In February the king saw her
again at a dance ii Cairo, and
decided to strike a closer
acquaintance. His confidential
secretary, Barber, and sentimen-
tal adviser, Polli Bey, an Italian,
arranged a meeting in a fashion-
able jeweller’s.

Narriman was looking at a
pair of earrings which her fiance
had commissioned for her. The
king walked up to her, snatched
the earrings out of her hand and
threw them into a waste paper
basket saying: “You deserve
something better, pretty eyes.”

At the root of Farouk’s unpopu-
larity lies his divorce from
Farida on the grounds that she
had given him three girls in
succession and that there was
little hope of a male heir.

Farida was very much loved
by the people, and after the
divorce, whenever she appeared
in public she was cheered.

She Refuses

Farouk, it is said, tried to
regain his popularity by twice
asking her to marry him again.
But she refused. She could not
forget her humiliations,

Despite all this, Farouk’s politi-
cal position has never been better

Nahas Pasha, leader of Wafdi,
old revolutionary, and the king’s
arch-enemy, turned into the
king’s closest collaborator and
obedient servant once he became
Prime Minister.

Religious leaders whom the
king receives and flatters very
often supports him in turn.

His is a _ Police State. But
despite the secre¢y and fear
surrounding the palace, people
cannot keep their mouths shut.

London Express Service.

S TO

oped a culture, a way of life and
a degree of artistic perfection
unknown to modern man,

The engineering marvel of how
great colonnades were cut,
floated down the Nile and erected
is still a mystery to us. For
instance, the Hypostyle Hall, one
of the world’s wonders, contains
134 mammoth columns of solid
granite, each 78 feet high and 38

feet in circumference. Each
column was a blaze of color,
flashing at many points with

bands of gold and_ silver—and
picture of splender and magni-
tude the world has never since
seen!

The Gods of Egypt and the
priests in charge of the temples
had an enormous influence’ on
Egypt's people. Nowhere, per-
haps, is this more clearly
portrayed than in what is now
known as the Iliad of Egypt. It
recites how Rameses II, alone.
friendless, betrayed by spies of
his enemy, called on Ammon,
his God, to help him:

“Who art thou, O, Father
Ammon? Does g father forget
his son? Have I ever undertaken
anything ‘without thee? Have I
not walked and do I not stand
ever according to thy words?
Never have I trespassed thy
commands, Ammon renders the
godless helpless. .Have I not
offered countless sacrifices I have
built thee a temple for million
of years, and I furnished thee
store houses with all my goods.”

When Rameses fell silent, he
heard the voice of Ammon behind
him:

“T hasten to thine aid, Rameses,
my son, beloved of Ammon, I
am with thee, ....”

With the backing of his God,
Rameses_ single-handedly van—
quished the foe. His enemy sent
a letter of submission,

This legend, extremely lengthy
in its original hieroglyphic ver-
sion, is found not only on pylons
of Luxor Temple, but also is
inscribed in the Temple of Kar-
nak.

Today as we reverently delve
into the Nile banks sands of
centuries, all of us are reminded
of the prayer of Rameses:

“T have built thee a_ temple
for millions of yeers. I brought
the whole world to thee to enrich
thy possessions”

Our archaeological workers feel
it is our duty to bring to the
light the Pharaoh-warrior’s
tribute to his own personal God,
so that all the world can see the
temples built for “millions of

years.”
‘ —LN.S.



FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950



D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

“EUROPE TODAY”

By Kingsbury Smith
European General Manager—INS)

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

PARIS.

TOP LEVEL diplomatic sources predict
that Western Germany will soon start making
an effective contribution to the western
security system.

This will not be done by the re-creation of
the German Army. Nor will it be done by
the rearmament of Western Germany itself.) }

It will be done, according to these author-| }
itative diplomatic sources, by the use of] it
German industry to help re-arm the Atlantic
allied nations.

Serious consideration is now being given)
by the western defense planners to the|}
methods by which Western German in-,}
dustrial power can be used to assist in the| |i

(

re-armament of France and other western | }}

European allied powers. | HURRICANE LANTERNS & CHIMNEYS ;
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First, it is envisaged that Germany shall

send steel to the armament factories of "

France, Italy, and other Atlantic Pact powers | f ss acta

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GALVANISED & IRON NAILS

‘

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in Europe.

Secondly, consideration is being given to}
the possibility of having Western German|{
industry produce spare parts for weapons] {f
for the Atlantic allies.

| Successors to
These spare parts would be shipped to the

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

other countries for use in the manufacture ’Phones 4472 & 4687

of the completed weapon.

Under this scheme, German industry would
not be permitted to produce all the com-
ponent parts of any single weapon.







LIDANO
ICE CREAM

In this manner, it is believed that the
re-armament of Western Germany itself
could be avoided while at the same time the
Germans could make an important con-
tribution to the strengthening of the Atlantic
Security System.

Purchase of the German steei and spare
parts for France and the other allied nations
would be financed under the common defense
fund which is going to be set up under the
Atlantie Pact.

The United States is expected to be the
chief contributor to this fund.

MAKES DELICIOUS
ICE CREAM

@
Before freezing you can
easily add your

Purpose of the fund will be to enable the
western European allies to produce about
one half of their total arms needs, with the
balance being supplied in the form of equip-
ment by the United States.

Consideration is also being given to the
possibility of having French armament
factories produce some weapons for the
American defense forces.

This would enable France to earn dollars
and to expand armament factories which are
now producing way below capacity levels.

For example, it is foreseen that German
steel could be sent to French factories for
use in the manufacture of weapons that
would be sold to the United States, with both
Western Germany and France sharing the
dollars earned.

Favourite Flavour.











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A Smart Selection of Patterns

This plan, Western diplomats pointed out,
would help both those countries overcome
the dollar gap in their economies as well as
facilitating the speedy development of the
Atlantic Pact’s re-armament programme.

There is even talk in some diplomatic
circles that the United States might lease
French armament factories in order to super-
vise the work and apply to it American
efficiency methods.

The Korean conflict has strengthened the
conviction of the Atlantic alliance defense
planners that West Germany must be brought
into the framework of the Western Security
System.



INCLUDING
PAISLEY and POLKA DOTS

American officials in Europe now consider e

it inevitable that Germany’s contribution to
the Western Defense programme will be
brought up for consideration before the
Atlantic Pact Deputies Committee in London.

However, it is thought unlikely that con-
sideration of Germany’s contribution to the
Western Defense System wili include the
question of the use of German manpower as
soldiers,

The idea of the re-creation in any form,
no matter how limited, of a German Army
remains political dynamite in France.

If and when such a move is considered,
American officials think it must be left to
the French Governms.t to take the initiative
in proposing it. — LLNS.



SELECT YOURS FROM
DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GQODS DEPT;

EVERYBODY

Is
CELEBRATING

ORDER YOUR....















Our Headers Say:



Appreciation
The Editor, The Advocate,
IR,—In the “Evening Advo-
cate” I saw American boys who
are going knee deep in mud, and
thus have I dedicated these lines
to them, hoping that help may
io out to them, these young fel-
ows so far from home.
“American boys have heard the

call
And hastened to defend
Their country’s pride
| them stood,
. They know she ig their friend.
To the Far East they needs must
go
To stop aggression’s aim,
And battle with a barbarous

foe,
And suffer loss and pain.
But these brave boys
Uncle Sam
Is smiling down at them
. Their country’s honour first,
nd liberty must reign.
O. HOAD

7h

before

know

Thanks America
ditor, The Advocate—
feel I must express
e “Advocate” for th
orea”, and in sym-

pathy with America’s task in fight-
ing aggression,

We must be grateful, realising
that our very life depends on
brave people who go forth to
battle for us.

Cnly an ingrate and a gangster
would be untouched by American
Sacrifice. We can and will aid
America, and in no slow steps
either.

America is a Freedom loving
country and will stand for no in-
fringement. May God help her
boys to stem the tide, meanwhile
we shall pray and aid her.

(Mrs.) O. HOAD,

Bridgetown
Deeds

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I feel very sad after
reading the article by Brig:
Cc. E. R. Ince, “An Army of
Boys.” When will the world
stop butchering each other?
What the world needs is a “back

to God” movement, distribution
of Bibles, greater zeal etc. Some
people think by muttering prayers
in a church, they gre reaching
God, but only by good deeds to
our fellow men can we do this.
God is not mocked, and the
churches are becoming ‘‘whitened
Sepulchres.’” Homes should be

united, but too often are centres
of hatred, and thus does the
world get thirst for warfare.
“Woe unto him by whom the
offence cometh.” Even here in
Barbados there should be a Unity
movement, and better relations
starting from each home.
UNITY.

Names

To the Editor, The Advocate—

It is quite a good idea to have
the Boys’ Club at Bay Street on
the air, as no doubt entertain-
ment would be worthy, and a
means of progress.

It does seem strange, however
that Police are running this Club,
and why don’t they contribute to
its support, also the parents of

the lads?
The general feeling is that
Police are playing lvkewarm

with crime in Barbados, so why
don’t they get on with their job,
and make this club a Y.M.C.A.
branch? Nava] men would drop

in and perhaps help also, It
should not be stigmatised as a
Police QGlub, as the minds of
these boys wil] be infected with
the very thing that they should
avoid. I have read “Electricians
are not afraid of electricity.”

Police may also use this for
their club.
ANTI POLICE CLUB,

Dollar Chasers

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It has cer been a
pleasure to listen to ericket, but
as everyone is not a cricket fan,
the daily service should not be
withdrawn. Also on Sundays, all
advertising should cease. To a
Godfearing person this seems out
of? place,

I would like to meet some real
spiritual people and not those who
are chasing the dollar and also
professing to be sky-pilots, “We
cannot run with the hares and
hunt with the hounds.”

CHRISTIAN.

Sanatorium
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It is shameful and sad
that Barbados cannot provide a
sanatorium for her T.B. patients,
but these poor sufferers must be
sent to another island away from
their relatives.

Barbados with her sea-breeze
and fresh fish should be leading
in Hospitals and _ Institutions.
Land on the sea-coast like at Sil-
ver Sands could be used.

How long must we wait and
Education being put forward while
the sick are neglected. Every life
has to be given account of. Wake
up Barbados !

WOOD-PECKER.

Free Clothes

SIR,—We have just received a
shipment of worn clothing from
the Friendly Committee of the
Children’s Goodwill League of
America, and from Mrs. Viola

ay of Boston. We would like
thfough the medium of your col-
umn to€sk all those persons whose
names are on the list ¢o call at the
Children’s Centre, Constitution
Road on Thursday, August 24, at

1 p.m.
JOHN BEC

for Committee.
Barbados Dye Works,

Chapel Lane,
August 16, 1950.
Boys’ Club

SIR,—The opening of the Boys’
Club in Upper Bay Street is being
received with mixed feelings, both
by residents, and the boys’ parents.

By using the Guard House
which is very near to houses, the
loud noise from the club is causing
much discomfort to the residents,
some of whom are old and feeble,
or not in robust health, and others

returning from a hard day’s work
are in need of rest in their homes.

Without exception every house
in Upper Bay Street. is occupied
by law-abiding citizens, living
harmoniously and where children
are present, are well trained and
cared for—thus there are no way-
ward boys living in Upper Bay
Street proper. Any children of
wayward tendencies must be from
the surrounding districts attrac-
ted by the beach.

The use of the Guard House as
a Club for wayward boys, conveys
the impression that Upper Bay
Street is a slum, area, which is far
from the true facts,

As a constructive suggestion I
should say, to please everyone that
the Club be removed to the House
School which is away from the
residences where the shouts, loud
singing and excessive energy of
the boys will not disturb others.

Since the withdrawal of the
Police from the Guard House,
rowdyism has increased in this
area, especially around the fishing
season and weekends.

The residents would like to see
the Police re-established in the
Guard House, and the name Bay
Street erased from the title of the
Boys’ Club.

RESIDENT.

en eS





GOLD BRAID RUM
TO-DAY.
MEAT DEPT. :





CHICKENS
DUCKS
RABBITS

GREEN CABBAGE





JUST ARRIVED ....

MARSH MALLOWS = RAISINS
CHEESE ~ POTATOES ~- ONIONS
SALT FISH a SALT MACKEREL.



Order now from GODDARDS.

SE







FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950





Aruba—Land Of Oil, |
Opportunity And Aloes|

The Dutch island of Aruba is usually thought of as the land
of oil and the land of opportunity for many West Indian
workers to make good. But Aruba has an Aloes Industry
too for which a good future is predicted.

Barbados also had an Aloes Industry, long long ago, back
in the Seventeenth Century, and while it was crude pro-
cessing that was one of the determining factors for the

collapse of the localindust

ry, it is new chemical methods

of refining the juice that is responsible for the success of

the industry in Aruba.

The cultivation of the aloe for-———————

its juice was in operation in Bar-
bados in the Seventeenth Century

says an article in Volume 3 of the

West India Bulletin published in
1962. The article was contributed
by Sir William G. Freeman.

Even in 1902, an account of the
local industry was mainly histori-
cal, since a cultivated patch of
about half an acre of land, and a
little boiling house were all that
Was left to represent what was
once a flourishing industry.

Thrived In St. Philip

try

waste and rocky land on the

Booker Bros.
Consolidated
Accounts

(From Our London Correspondent)

THE directors of Booker
Brothers McConnell and Co., West
Indian Merchants, announce that
the, consolidated accounts of the
group for the year ended Decem-

Headquarters of the local indus-}ber 31st, 1949, shows a combined
was an extensive track of} profit of £765,153 before taxation.

The comparative profit figure

Windward Coast, particularly in}]for 1948 was £538,556, but the

St. Philip and St. John,
aloe is a drought loving plant and
thrives in conditions that would
be unfavourable to many other
cultivated plants,

At reaping time the juice is re-
fined by being boiled, and the
finished product used to be ex-
ported mainly to Great Britain.
There did not seem to be great
demand by firms for the product

for the | direct

ors point out that in the
Sugar subsidiary companies, the
method of accounting for replace-
ments of fixed assets has been
changed as from January 1, 1949.

During the year replacements
amounting to £346,560, which
would, under the method previous-
ly in use, have been charged
against revenue, have been

at that time, and so lack of profit |C@Pitalised. An amount of £57,232,
and erudeness of manutacwicn which would not under that
killed the industry. method have been provided from

The firms who imported the|revenue has been so provided for
product then could have their de- |Obsolescence of the assets replaced
mands met from the Dutch islands, |2nd for depreciation. (In 1948 re-

and today Aruba claims she can |placements
demand, /amounting

supply the world’s
according to an article
“Aruba Esso News”,

in



Scout Troop
Returns Home

EMBERS of the Grenada

Scout troop that was camp-
jing at the Garrison returned to
Grenada yesterday by the
Schooner Eastern Eel. They spent
ten days here.

While camping here the boys
were under the command of Mr.
Wilfred Redhead, District Com-
missioner of Grenada, but he
returned to Grenada on Monday
and Mr. W. Christopher, District
Scout Commissioner, his assistant,
took over command of the camp.

Mr. Christopher travelled down
with the troop on the Eastern Eel.
‘All the boys seemed to have
enjoyed their stay.

One accident marred the holi-
day. Scout Felix Duncan of St,
Paul’s injured his right hand
yesterday morning. He was taken
to the General Hospital and
treated by Dr. Payne.

approximately
to £300,000 were

tha}charged against revenue).

Profits, also, are arrived at after
crediting amount received from
the Sugar Industry Rehabilitation
Fund—£65,376—in respect of ex-
penditure charged in previous
years (against nil in 1948).

As foreshadowed by the chair-
man, Mr. A. F. V. McConnell,
distribution on the increased
Ordinary capital is 94 per cent,
tax free, including a final dividend
of 6} per cent. This compares with
11% per cent, tax free, including
a bonus of 3} per cent, on the
smaller capital for 1948,



In Retrospect

(From Our London Correspondent)

Published this week by H. M
Stationery Office is the 1948
Colonial Annual Report on Trini-
dad and Tobago. I am assured that
this is the last of the 1948 Reports
and that it will be followed in the
next few days by the first of the
1949 series,

Explaining the near two-year
lapse in the publication of the
report the Colonial Office say they

Duncan |/are still facing printing difficulties

told the Advocate that he hadjand that they are making every
nevertheless enjoyed his. stay in|endeavour to speed up the process.

Barbados and had it not been for
that unfortunate accident
would have returned home ha
and without pain.”

He said that he was trying to
stop an iron roller which passed
over his hand. He must thank the
Officer of the Barbadus Regiment
who offered his Scout Master a
car to take him (Duncan) to the
Hospital. He is a member of the
St. Paul’s Scout troop and there
were five other members of the
same troop at camp.

T

at the Y.M.C.A. Hall

at
o'clock this evening.

“he absolute necessity.
ppy wpeeditg aig process is consider-
ably
might as well be abandoned since
they can hardly serve any useful

purpose, except as a_ historical
ene

This would appear to be an
Unless the

speeded-up these reports



Governor’s Death

(From Our Londen Correspondent)

Sir Samuel Wilson; G.C.M.G.,

HERE WILL BE A MEETING|® former West Indian Governor
of the Barbados Clerks’ Union| died in London this week. He wa
4.30|in his 77th year, Sir Samuel wes
The time|Governor of Trinidad in 192!.

has been fixed so that it would|Three years later he was sent to
be convenient for all clerks to|Jamaica as Governor-in-Chief at

attend and it

there will be a large turn out.

is expected that}a time of constitutional difficulty
“which,”

says the “Times”

"7 oe SCHOONER LAUDALPHA obituary, “he encountered with his

which arrived

yesterday | habitual combination of firmness

brought 15 passengers from St.]and address.” Later he became

Lucia.

They were:
Ellis, Bermaline Bowen,
Amos, Phyllis Hummitt, May-

ranese Leonie, Violet Ramie, Marie
Regis, Anne Eugene, Francois
Feicion, Helene Clairmonte, Mary
Beatrice, Helen Leon, Lindel Fell,
Egbert Fell and Barrymore
Theodore.

Four passengers
board the Belqueen
Vineent. They were:
Thorington and child,
Leslie and Samuel Steede.

arrived on
from St.

which arrived in Carlisle Bay

and later sailed for Martinique
brought 345 casks of salted fish
from St. Johns, Newfoundland,
for Messrs. W. S. Munroe & Co.

It also brought from New York
fire extinguisher rechargers, men’s
socks, women's socks, rayon piece
goods, 50 drums of petroleum
lubricating oil for Messrs, R. M.
Jones & Co. Ltd., staples, refrig-
erator parts, under shirts and
shorts, and vests.

From Trinidad it brought 517
cases of preserved meats, 38 car-
tons of butter, milk powder and
516 co of canned corned beef
for Messrs. Da Costa and Co.
Ltd., 130 cartons of toilet soap, 65
cases of canned lamb tongues, 106
bags of ox beef top pieces, 82
quarters of beef, and 149 cases of
cheddar cheese,

It brought seven tyres, 17 iron
bars and one case of tubes for
Messrs. J, N. Harriman & Co.
Ltd., 40 cylinders containing gas
for Messrs, Chas, Mc Enearney &
Co, Ltd., grapefruit and oranges.

It was consigned to Messrs, Da
Costa & Co. Ltd,

What’s on Today

Police Courts 10.00 a.m. -
Court of Appeal and Petty
Debt Court 10,00 a.m.
Court of Ordinary 11.00 ayn.

Exhibition of Pottery at













Museum, .

Half Yearly Meeting of
Agricultural Society at
2.30 p.m.

Meeting of the Barbados
Clerks’ Union at 4.30 p.m.



ERYL

MAYNARD of Deane’s
Land, Black Rock, pedes-
trian, was involved in an accident
on Broad Street at about 7.40
a.m. on Wednesday She was
examined at the General Hospita
and discharged
Also involved in th



.

e accident

Nathaniel ; Permanent

arrived
Clerin |44-ton Schooner “Belqueen” under
Rupert | Capt.

Vincent with passengers and cargo.
HE S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND, | The other was the 60-ton Schooner
“Laudalpha” under Capt. Gumbs
during the week from Grenada] Which arrived from St. Lucia. also
with passengers and cargo.

Q made for this month.

Under-Secretary of

Eve} State for the Colonies.



*Laudalpha”’ and
‘‘Belqueen” Arrive

TWO INTERCOLONIAL vessels
yesterday, One -— the

King, arrived from St.

This is the second trip the
It brought 660 bags of copra and
a bag of pumpkins.

The “Laudalpha’s” cargo cqn-
sisted of 32 bags of charcoal, 20
bags of cocoanuts, 150
and 50 bunches of fresh fruit and
300 posts,

Both vessels are consigned to
the Schooner Ovsners’ Association.

Two vessels also sailed out of
the Careenage.- The 38-ton
Schooner “Wonderful Counsellor”
under Capt. Alexander left for St,
Lucia while the .“Eastern Eel
sailed for Grenada. These are also
consigned to the Schooner Pool,

The waterfront was very quiet
yesterday but the arrival of the
“Gascogne” during the evening
caused a hustle and bustle over
at the Baggage Warehouse.
Passengers who were landing
could be seen coming in the
Launch while others who were
leaving were bidding a sad ‘“fare-
well’ and busily looking after their
baggage.

was motor lorry M-1395, owned
by J. E. Webster of Wildys Plan-
tation and driven by Reuben Rice
of Collymore Rock, St. Michael.
Moree CAR M 791, the prop-

y of Mr Michael Hannah,
was not involved in an accident
en Monday 14th as was reported
in the Advocate on Wednesday 16
and Aubréy Garnes, who is stated
to be Mr. Hannah’s chauffeur, is
not known by Mr. Hannah.

The car that was involved in
the accident was M 971 which is
owned by Edgar Forde of Bridge
Road, St. Michael and was being
driven by Aubrey Garnes of Jem-









motts Lane.
The Police told the “Advocate”
yesterday that they were misled
| by the person who gave the num-
ber of the

car





















we

onal

HOLIDAY FUN IN FLORIDA.

the Bill-buoy being tried out at





St. Thomas Vestry May

great fun-maker for holiday makers. .
deflated and packed into a suitcase.



- . It starts roll
Cypress gardens,



Vote





Sahoo se
This 6ft. plastic wheel with the name of
- . It is made of Vinylite (plastic),



Bill-Buoy promises to be a
weighs 8 pounds, and can be

ing—and stops, well, anywhere. This picture shows
Winter Haven, Florida.—Express.



Sea-Eggs

$14,500 for P.M.O.’s Home |£xpected But

THE ST. THOMAS VESTRY will vote for $14,500 to build
a St. Thomas Parochial Medical Officer’s residence if Mr.
Millet, the Architect who drew up plans for its erection
and the contractor, Mr. Goodridge, whom the Vestry would
allow to build it, could make that sum cover the expenses.





New Water
Main Is
Being Laid

The first length of the new 20-
inch diameter water main, be-
tween Belle Gully and My Lord’s
Hill, was laid yesterday morning.
It forms part of a new arterial
system radiating from the Belle
Pumping Station, about 11,, miles
inland from the City, and obtain-
ing supply from the reservoir of
water in the coral 120 feet below.

In an_ interview with Mryv
W. H. E. Garod, Chief Engineer of
the Waterworks Department, the
Advocate learnt yesterday that
this 20-inch main will replenish
Grandview Reservoir on Govern-
ment Hill, and continue on in 15
inches diameter past Collymore
Rock to Brittons Reservoir above
Navy Gardens. In addition. run-
ring north-west from the Bellé
Pumping Station past Waterford
to Codrington Agricultural Experi-
mental Station, a pipe of 18 inches
diameter is to be laid with exten-
sions in smaller diameters towards
the St. James border to cover
developme:.:i in thé vicinity of
Grazettes and beyond.

20 Years’ Supply

This arterial system together
with new feeder mains from it wili
give Bridgetown and its suburbs,
and any possible extensions of
those suburbs, whe!‘er inland or
seaside, a copious supply for 20
years to come.

The countryside outside’ Bridge-
town is also receiving attention.
Ample water is available to give
the whole island an even supply
throughout the year, but its dis-
tribution needs adjustment.

Excessive pressure, little pres-
sure, no supply, and leather of
inferior quality, all tend to gener-
ate disrepute, and the eradication
of these unfortunate features is
one of the first calls on re-organi-
sition, but “Rome was not built
in a day”, and only a steady and
determined effort will achieve the
goal.

Source of Water

In regard to the source of water,
Mr. Garod said that Barbados
must be the envy of many another
island in the Caribbean. That
available from underground
streams passing along the base of
the coral, and from sheet water
held up at mean sea level in the
coral by the sea itself, is more
than sufficient for all needs. Bac-
teriologically and chemically it is
of very high quality. It remains
to bring it to the surface, pump
it to reservoirs at appropriate
heights, and distribute it evenly
over the island, so as to meet all
demands for a generation.

“That is the target of re-organi-
sation,” he concluded.

“Gascogne”
Leaves

For U.K.

The S.S, Gascogne of the French
Line arrived in Carlisle Bay}
yesterday and sailed later in the
night for Plymouth via Martinique
and Guadeloupe. It brought a
number of passengers to Barbados
and also took 37 passengers for
Plymouth and Martinique. It is
consigned to Messrs. R. M. Jones
& Co. Ltd.

Leaving for Plymouth were:
Major C. Noott, Headmaster of



rg heeds Seeeielie erie aesaenemn ean seein

Noott, Master David Noott, Mrs.
Anne Lyall, Mrs. Margaret Cook,
Master Michael Cook, Miss Sheana
Cook, Mr. Keith Smith, Mr. Wil-
liam Grannum, Miss Morva Leslie,
Mr. Edward Massiah, Miss Gwen-
dolyn Hutchings, Col. Charles
Small, Mr. Erastus Hackett, Miss
Pear] Peters, Mrs. Mildred Walker,
Mr. William Walker, Master
Anthony Walmer, Mr. Harold
Eynoe, Mother Patrick Harrington
of the Convent of the Good
Shepherd, Miss Lydia Fernandes,
Rev. Joseph Sellier, Mr. T. R. G
Moir, Mrs. P. M. Moir, Miss C. I.
Moir and Master A. I. Moir.

Those for Martinique were: Miss
Anne Jules, . Miss
Lawrence, Miss Paulette Marcel,
Miss’ Giselaine Wilson, Mrs,
Etienne Skeete, Miss Berthilde
Jeremie, Miss Julienne Penavere,
Miss Alice Napoly, Mr. Douglas
Bates, Mr. Rowland W. Jores and
Mr. Willem A. DeClercq

When the Gaseogne visited here
last week it brought passengers
from Southampton and also had
on board a number of Martiniquan
soldiers who were going to join
the Dutch Guiana Army

Combermere School, Mrs. Kathleen | }

Maggie Mc-|

The Vestry came to that decis-
ion yesterday when they were
discussing the choice of a contrac-
tor to look after the ererting of
the building. Some members felt
that if’ the cost of erecting the
residence went over $14,500, they
could not build it. They said that
the parish would have to borrow
money, the borrowing of which
would place difficulty on future
Vestries.

Mr. Thorne said that he could
not see where they would get the
money from and he would not
agree to borrowing money.

Mr. Sandiford said that the
Vestry would be doing what was
but their duty if they tried to
acquire suitable quarters for the
Parochial Medical Officer.

Putting aside the question of
‘Glendale’, the present residence,
being old and in great need of’
repairs, it was not sufficiently
central. Many who needed aid
found much difficulty in getting
there.

It would pve a foolish step to
spend £1,000 or £1,200 to repair
an old house and then spend
money every subsequent year to
keep it in good condition, In the
surrounding parishes they had ex-
amples of what such a residence
should be, he said. If he stood
alone, he would support the pass-
ing of the money to erect the
building.

Mr. Reeves said that it seemed
to him as though they would have
to borrow the money to build the
residence and that would mean
a heavy burden on the tax payers
in the immediate future. For that
reason, he could not agree to the
building of a new residence, but
would suggest that they repair
the present one.

|

_Mr. Mahon said that he could
give sympathy to both sides of
the question, He, however, felt
that the one thing that was’ clear
was that they could not exceed
$14,491, He then moved that Mr.
Millet and the contractor should
be asked to see if there was any
way of making $14,491 cover the
expenses. He said that otherwise)!

No Turtles

The sea-egg season gets under
way next month and will add its
quota to aiding with the local
food supply. Catchers are ex-
pecting a reasonable crop this
season, the Fishery Officer told the
Advocate yesterday.

But what will spoil the crop to
some extent is the fact that the

usual premature catches are going | Swordfish

on, Chief areas where they are
being made at present are, Long
Bay and Little Bay in Christ
Church,

Asked about the present posi-
tion of the turtle catching indus-
try, the Fishery Officer said that
much is not being done in that
line, now that the English Market
for local turtle shell has closed.

For the past two years exports
of the shell to Great Britain en-
couraged local turtle catchers, but
now those whose nets have fallen
into disrepair are allowing them
to remain that way, and only a
few are continuing to catch
turtles.

The use of plastic articles has
replaced the use of turtle shell
es to a great extent in Eng-
and.

Exports of turtle shell to Eng-
land used to be made through the
Fisheries Departments,

Opened Too Late:
Fined 40/-

ERNEST GRIFFITH of Nelson
Street, St, Michael, was fined 40/-
and 1/- costs yesterday by Mr.
H, A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, when he was found
guilty of exposing rum in his shop
at Nelson Street for sale on Sun-
day, July 16. In default, Griffith
will be imprisoned for one month.

Griffith was also fined another
40/+ and 1/- costs for keeping his
shop open for business about 2.10
a.m, on Saturday, July 15. An
alternative of one month’s im-
prisonment was imposed by Mag-
istrate Talma.

Don’t Sell On
Sundays
DAPHNE SMITH, who keeps a

rum shop at Nelson Street, was
found guilty yesterday of exposing

the scheme would have to be| her goods for sale on Sunday,

dropped.

Where Is the Rent
Mr. Reeves told _ the Vestry
yesterday he wanted fo know who
was receiving the rent for the
parish’s acre of land which was
bought to build a dispensary on

om which was afterwards rented
out,

July 16,

and she was ordered to
pay a fine of 20/- and 1/- costs
with an alternative of one month's
imprisonment by Mr, H, A. Talma,

| Police Magistrate of District “A”.

Sold Over Schedule

TWO 20/- fines and 2/- costs

| were imposed yesterday by City

Mr. Collins, a vestryman, used
to collect rent and give to the
Parochial Treasurer, but nothing |
had been settled by the Vestry. |
The Vestry decided to discuss the |
question of the disposal of the}
land at the next Vestry meeting.

_—

“NELSON COMES”
TO-MORROW

Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.
Ltd., Agents for Canadian Nation-
al Steamships, told the Advocate
yesterday that they had been in-
formed that the R.M.S. “Lady
Nelson” which was scheduled to
arrive here today from British
Guiana, Trinidad, Grenada, and
St. Vincent, will now be arriving
at daybreak to-morrow instead,

This vessel is scheduled to sail
for Bermuda, Boston, Halifax and
Montreal via the British northern
islands, on Sunday, The firm will
give further particulars regarding
the time of sailing after the ar-
rival of the vessel,



|

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SALT BEEF . ils eg Melee ace ses
KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE .........

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}

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SeeeeOEOEO OS oo

| Police Magistrate Mr, CG. W. Wal-

wyn on Simeon Hampden of
Deighton’s Road, Christ Church,
for committing breaches of the De-
fence Regulations, 1950.

In the first case, Hampden off-

ered for sale a quarter pound tin
of Rowntree Cocoa at 22 cents in-

stead of at 21 cents. In the second
case, he offered for sale a half
pound tin of Kowntree Cocoa at
38 cents when he should have
asked 37 cents.

Failing to pay either of the fines
within the given time, Hampden
will undergo one month’s im-
prisonment with hard labour

“B" COURT: MAGISTRATE
RETURNS TO BENCH

MR. E. A. McLEOD, Police Mag-
istrate of District A’s “B’ Court,
returned to the Bench yesterday
after spending one month’s vaca-
tion and two weeks’ sick leave.

Mr, G. B. Griffith, who was act-
ing for Mr. McLeod will resume
duties as Chief Clerk of District
“A" Courts.







.. 5 lb. tins

3.90 -
12

40
5 1b. tins 4.36





Flying Fish @ © EBB eeee
Tie With gvusT ARRIVED !!
Snappers |@
IN FIRST ROUND

Quite one of the largest crowds
so far for the season was present
yesterday afternoon at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club, when Flying
Fish swamped Police to the tune
of seven goals to love to end the
first round of the competition with
eight points. This brings them in
line with Snappers at the head
of the ieague table at the end of
the first round. In the other game

\
LAYENA — RABBIT CHOW
|

OMOLENE





ENJOY THIS

SPECIAL
TO-DAY !

Swordfish won by a lone goal
trem Barracudas,
Flying "ish: 7 — Police: 0

Police aid not stand a chance
at the hands of the powerful Fly-
ing Fish team. At half time the
score was four love, Denis Atkin-
son scoring two and Harold
Weatherhead the other two,

In the second half Police made
several attacking movements and
twice their skipper Richards and
their winger took shots but none
were converted,

Then Flying Fish took over
again when Tony Johnson scored
with a powerful shot, to be fol-
lowed soon after by an absolute
“snorter” from Denis Atkinson,
who from the half way mark
came waist high out of the water
and the ball fairly zipped into the
Police goal nets. Shortly before
the end of play Tim Yearwood
playing at centre back made a fine
swim through and added his name
to the list of goal scorers,

The following table shows the
positions of the various clubs at



KNIGHT'S

CHICK STARTENA — GROWENA

CALF STARTENA — DOG CHOW

H. JASON JONES & Co. LTD. — Distributors



a



GUAVA
CREAMS

RICH... TEMPTING
DELICIOUS

PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN
LTD.

the end of the first round and the
figures for each team appear in
this order:—Matches played, won,
drawn, lost and points.
P. Ww





Snappers

ng to

Flying Fish
Bonitas

3
3
L

Barracudas

5
5
5
5
5
Pelice 5

vuesnwaeot

o 0

Pts
: |
a
6
3
0

Swordfish: 1 — Barracudas: 0 (

_This match marked the begin-
ning of the second round,

It was early in the second halt!
that Swordfish scored their only
goal, which eventually won them
the match, Maurice Fitzgerald,
playing in the back line, swam
through, and, just inside the half
way line he took a lovely shot;
it was well flighted and the ball
swung away from the goalie com-
pletely beating him. Maurice
went on to give one of the best

performances of the season, this
veteran proved to be the chief
thorn in the many Barracuda at-

tacks, He was well backed up by
Gerard Jordan,

In the second half the honours
as far as offensive tactics were
concerned, went to Swordfish, but
great credit is due to the Barra-
cuda goal-keeper Henry Pere...
This young Venezuelan improves
in every match and his perform-
ance yesterday equalled anything
that any other seasoned goal-
keeper has done this season, One
shot especially from Geoffrey Fos-
ter trom close in, he stopped with



In Grey, Blue, Tan, and White @
Also Assorted Striped Designs @

ELITE SHIRTS

WITH TRUBENIZED COLLARS

Che
Finest
Shark
Value
Coday

4.86

great judgment; although, in
Henry's own words “I thought he e
would kill me!” ’
It was a great game and Barra S S ETS
cudas although the losers deserve MEN ART ILK ANKL
every credit for playing a fine, SF a ”
match, Their centre forward Pat IN SEVERAL QUALITIES
Fletcher also put in a good game, “ ‘ ‘
working very hard, he was un- From 49 cents to $1.16 per pair

fortunate not to score,
The referee was Maj,
Foster.
The teams were:
Flying Fish; P. Foster (Capt.),
Db, Atkinson, J, Knight, P. Potter,

A. R

HARRISON'S "A

STREET
2664



T. Johnson, T, Yearwood and H.
Weatherhead,

Police: Mc D. Richards (Capt.),
Porter, R, Alleyne, L, Dodson,
E, Harris and W

G
Z. Williams,
Phillips
Swordfish: A Weatherhead
(Capt.), M. Fitzgerald, G. Foster,
N. Portillo, K, Lewis, G. Ramsay

FOR ALL CLASSES

and G, Jordan

Barracudas: B, Brooks (Capt.),
Cc, Evelyn, P. Fletcher, H, Rogers,
H, Portillo, E. Johnson and H. ¢
Perez, 5

Next Thursday’s fixtures will
be:— Police vs. Bonitas and Snap- |
pers vs, Flying Fish,

oo CONSULT

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QUST A MINUTE, 1AM SORRY |
MY FRIEND, .YOU SIGNOR

OROPPED A CARD . SOMETHING
ON My TABLE! By \ WRONG 2...
\WHOSE ORDERS?

- © CANNON .....
HERE~READ IT VOURSELF, c ae ae

WHISPER .1'M GOING AFTER
THAT WAITER!. ad



PETER! WHAT HAVE
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AHS I'LL JUST GO
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ENJOY A SMOKE
AN’ A SNOOZE / {

AH! THIS IS
WHAT T CALL




RIP KIRBY

OH, RIP, IT'S SO NO...IF MY HUNCH IS
CESOLATE HERE! | RIGHT, TOMORROW MAY
WE'LL NEVER FIND THE BE TOO LATE!

JEFFERS HOUSE IN THIS
DARKNESS! LET'S TRY

TORNINE.

LOOK! I JUST SAW A FLASH
OF LIGHT THROUGH THE









1 ao “he
LIGHTED UP..,POOR en

DES! I HOPE you on oe
\ eg are

ee Ea



” aM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
WHAT ABOUT SHH «WELL FIGGER | | MEANWH/LE, CARY AND RITA, 10ST
THEM «RITA QA THAT OUT LATER** | |/V 7HE JUNGLE, HEAD FARTHER

‘ WHEN WE SHAKE | |/W70 THE BADLANDS 4/\jio CARES?)
THIS SPOOK CADY CURIEDE A Te tee ,

ILL LEAD YOU RACK TO WF You’RE
A PEACEFUL ARFA.YOU ATELLING

MADE A MISTAME COMING )p USS
‘PROSPECTING { SAVAGES SWIPED, | esl
Lé



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4 Hf, fi 7
I Mp ah ra) o Wy
walla 6 fe

TOVED
r [reese ka
(Oat ON



ARE YOU KIDDIN' STUPID? \( How

THEM CANNIBALS AND S bo

NEVER MIND HIM. HOW ABOUT US?
RITA AND CAkY ARE GONE +AFTER
ALL OUR TROUBLE!AND WITH EM, 1
TWO MILLION BUCKS j






OO Le eh
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x y = . a « a =
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a



































—=—~.
=



FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950

ee

Sore Mouth

Loose Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose Teeth mean that you have
Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or perhaps
some bad disease that will sooner or
later cause your teeth to fall out and
may also cause Rheumatism and
Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron
clad guarantee. Amosan must make
your mouth well and save your teeth
or money back on return of empty
pack~¢e. Get Amosan from your chem -

ist tocay. The
OSBMM c22:20e pro-
tects. you. @
Fr hea—Trench Mouth
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FOGARTY'S

by Craftsmen who are

NOTICE



As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of jj
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20th June, 1950.



sac







FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1956 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE .

CLASSIFIED ADS. North Koreans Advance

TELEPHONE 2508 e From Page 1 snipers’ bullets in an attem



































































DIED by the T F evacuate the wounded. A

ais : peated attempts by e Twenty- hours later Marines attacked
FOR RENT Fourth Division to ferce them again, but again the Communist

RPREERY—Kityy, at 40, Hyde Pa back to the west bank had failed. poured small arms and grenadé

London, Engla
and daughter o
Clark-Holmar

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} 8.50-~In onveniences, i . a ‘Ya
Holman 1¢.8.50-ain. | conveniences. telephone & retrigerater. headed the attack, @ (8 Walenan August 15, according to
IN MEMORIAM PaVS:COraey The crueial first phase of opera- Pyongyang broadcast received
s ’ ae ae re —-——- an ——







ion was to dislodge Communists here. Communist forces claimed
from the scrub covered hill which te have killed end captured many
commands the surrounding coun- United Nations troops and to
tryside, Marines advanced this have captured five tanks, twelve
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—) Sa aes ae large quantities of other arms and
ee “a Sumiereiates were @mmunition, Anti aircraft bat-
. . er e ., teries were said to have destroyed
= * top of ene Marines , B29 Superfortresses north of
who had to fall back leaving their ‘Pyongyang on August 13 The

tead and some wounded behind f ek
them. i “ommunique said Communist



WOOCDYARE—Pine Hill — Furnished
From 1l5th September to mid January.
SACRED to the memory of our Gear] Ring Haslett 3311 or John Biladon 4660

, mother ELIZABETH SK@ENE, who de- 18 ,8.50-—Gn
parted this life on August lsth, 1947

‘Not dead to = who love her,
Not lost, but

Ersie and ivy. — PUBLIC: SALES

18.8.50—Iin
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AUCTION







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LIMITED, Pr. Wm. Hy. St Flat Top Desks, Escritorie, Breakfast . > On Refu ees
16.8.50—4n, | Table & 6 Chairs, Glassware, Tea Coffee From Page 1 ; ,
sa - - - & Breakfast Services, Some cut Glass, 6 © | Sketches, Dances, Highlight ALEXANDRIA

RECEIVERS Two Second Hand Mul-| Plated Ware in Dish Covers, Tray,| Waegwan, he _ said. They were





Canadian National Steamships



, Aug, 17.

































lard Receivers (Trad ) Perfect con- : Sather Y ta ; The Arab League P val Come
Ciiton LASHLEY SSIMITED. ES Won, [Erectrc “Table Lamps, “Ushot: ‘chair | embers of a heavy mortar pla- Programme mittee torday decided 10 ask the
Hy. St 16.8,.50—4n. | § e Bedsteads (8 x6) Vono Soring.| toon, who were reported to have ; ek idl a Te | tenes | SOUTHBOUND Sails Rails Sails Arrives Sails
} Sleep & Hair Mattresses, Mird. | surrendered after being surround- United Nations for 9) full-dress Montreal Halifax Boston = B’dos = B'des
i MISCELLANEOUS ess, Dressing Table & Gent's Dresser] eq, Officers said the episode was THE CONCERT given by Curacao and Aruba Girl]debate on the Palestine refugee
. SLLAN FE : in Mahewany; Cedar Press, Spring Bed- . psc : : a Michael’ Has i I; eae problem at next month's General | CAN, CHALLENGER . 1th Aug. 14th Aug ~~ 24th Aug, 24th Aug.
ae - - rtend, Good Old French Press; Prescoid | ® lesson that “surrender is really Guides at the St. Michael’s Girls’ School Hall last night Rureaely LADY RODNEY ... 23rd Aug, 26th Aug, 28th Aug, 6thSep. 7th Sep.
fiver th Sie. per sont,’ Appi Recoatte Lee ace tere. eee wails] alee. AB, EMBt wmO surrenders} was a big success. Throughout the whole programme a] ast night, delegates agreed | LAD’ NELSON : 11th Sep. 14th Sep. 16th Sep. S80R Rep. 28a Sep.
§ ° at 2h o 3 *} Water Heatef, Four ner ve | is , 3 i ‘ r * . x :
4 Plantation, St. Thomas open an | &OveR, (new! ‘Moffatt Electric Hot| The ey survivor said their] °°S™opolitan environment was felt. France, Holland, Ger-| that the refugee problem was be-| opeunounp
6,8.50—4n. ] Plate with Grill, Kitchen Utens - : j ‘astern c ‘ies were represe , g extremely serious Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives
peg an __16.8-.00-4n. | Plate with Grill, Kitehen Utensils prac-] Coptors were going to move them| ™any and even the Far Eastern countries were represented coming extremely serious. | B'dos “B'dos ~—Hhoston Mallfax Montreal
sROXS' SHIRTS, PANTS vend PY-| Stove, Water Boller (Gas) and many | OVer the Naktong River that night in some of the items, Ministe r Dr “Salah ‘a Bey. tc LADY NELSON 18th A th A th Aug. Sist A Srd
' res made to mea- | other items “but our mortar shells came in His Excellency the Governor.) Before the ten- te interval — fee P ; ' OD eae te mone Gouna nag oe
sure, Guarant it, low prices, Royal . oe usin : . if S 108; efore the ten-mumite intervall m,, > ie, Seer ; é LADY RODNEY .. ..19th Sep, 2ist Sep, 30th Sep, ist Get. Sth Let
ore. Phone G0 vary This Purniture is in excellent condi- | Then they got mean-like. When| accompanied by Mrs. Savage, Mr.| ne whole group sang two French ee ae Neer eee LADY NELSON i Bih Oct, 1th Oct, 19th Oct, 2th Get, Rh Oct
16.8.50—Tn. | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,| “© &Sked for water they told us| David Savage and Mr. W. Lam-] songs—'Nous Marchons” and “Sur ae tae its resolution for the
— -———_—- — = Auctioneers to sit down. They tied us up four] bert, Private Secretary, attended} tes Monte.” ene + head yt oa
CIGARETTES — Churchman’s No. 1 to six yards apart, That was the}and at the beginning of the pro-}| On_res pris sang lene h OF Tetusoee Se eee Sores
\ Cigarettes. The aristocrat of Cigarettes. 18.8. 50—3n. ony Ar’, ac At 8 <2 e Pp n resumption the girls san8land payment of compensation for

first night. In the morning they] gramme, when the girls sang thi



the German song “Alles Schwel-

Price 59 cents per Flat Tin of 25. Fits WR Aubiens oe Senne watsous notes. tll voreele Btied ae fold storege cham

losses sustained during their



neatly in your porket. Get them at REAL ESTATE told us if we were real good boys] National Anthem, His Excellency] get” and then a song in Latin} sayjjer Fares and freight rstes on application to :—
RUCE WEATHERHEAD Lid . ¢ » joined. “4 I Rrra ? :
4 c and do not monkey around, we} joined utled “Da nobis Pacem Other Arab states will éend

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

16.8.50—3n A comfortable property situated in| would be okay and they would do} They also sang the Dutch and

CONDITION POWDERS — Karawood Ee Vilas Stee areca ee us no harm. A couple of guys|Curacao anthems, the last bein;
condition powders for Cats, Dogs & Pigs.| peor kitehen and out offices, and one|Taised a fuss. I think they beat/sung in “papiamentu.”

also Karswood Poultry Spice. Fresh Stock | «pot of land. Apply to M. B. Prettijohn,| them to death. They had worked Highlight

Following this six of the Guides
iressed up as old fashioned Dutch
Peasants, danced to some of the

letters supporting this appeal.
~(Reuter,)









PASSAGES TO IRELAND















swo Poultr . Dutch Peasant tunes. The group '
SROCH Vaan a ait... | Bank Hall, Holligans Road, St. Miehael | their rope loose. They hit them] Highlighting the programme wa: J {hen sang and gave Folk Dance: J'CANS PICK STRONG
eee ss 5 ra So bane at 18.8.50—2n. | jn the back and kicked them. I]a pantomime “The Tramp” given] “fter which three guides acted in LAWN TENNIS TEAM ANTILLES PRODUCTS LTP., itoseau, Dominica, offer
c. Whitehead. opposit : Dru St aonb i BELVOAR — St. James on Seaside, 5| COUld hear them grunt and groan.| by five guides. The scene depicted | * ketch “Birds In Love The From Our Own Correspondent Passages to Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau
dan, RIT oases site 9 oe Gar-| Bedrooms. Usual conveniences, Garage. | 1 heard a bolt click. Then one Cé| «beautiful Park with a tramp fas! | Prosramme ended witn the whol KINGSTON, Aug. 17 about 28rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.
et Oe ee Apply H. E. McKay or Dia) 4042 the Americans said: ‘Don’t shoot] asiceep on a bench. Two lovers] ouP of Guides singing two good The Jamaicans are sending ¢ Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children,
ICE CREAM — Kraft powd 88.9080.) mer -T te dt. up again.’ who were longing for somewhere} #ht songs in Duteh. powerful lawn tennis team tt Apply direct.





Cream Mix. Vanilia Flavour, Simply | pWELLING HOUSE with 8010 equare This morning’ we tried to talk| {© relax passed through the Park At the conclusion Mrs, C, F, P. | take part in the B.W,I. champion-

add water. Price 3/- tins. Get it at











xenon netneansttniaessiinin
1 feet of land situate at Two Mile Hill, > i ' " . yf | Scheorl-Straub, Commandant of}ships starting in Georgetown on |) == Ro
BRUCE heiavhanpomi 1 9... 8 Michael the property of Gaarnett ee Koreans into coming ten eats dued bee elaine dow, the Camp, thanked His Excellency Buptember 1, The "Taree met
ae aad papae tis Ca eee will be set up sale by ona ae wait thes setting ieane to the right-of him. and family for attending and alse] representing Jamaica will be Cline CUE GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
ius arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer Public competition at? our no ‘Sarnas i eyed: AF a a ieee Ge ng" Another two lovers who were} “Pressed her appreciation to ali} ton Nunes, island singles cham-
foam pehach pu, somppant? Sate ee. 1ethi--August 1960 at] OTS SP hows looked as if they |passing through the Park also}Who mace their stay a pleasant} pion; Ronald Sturday and Jimmy
thinners. Enquire Auto ‘Tyre Company, |" Inapéction on application to Mr. Best| Were going to eacape. One of Y} wanted to make use of the samo} Farquharson, All are leaders o FRENCH LINE
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696. ea tres eniiees: PP) - Bei Paarl teil. Seon - (Be e Reh bench so they in turn placed the the game who are expected to hole
3 ~_3-£.0-—T.B.N. | YEARWOOD & BOYCE,’ Solicitors bang and you dead a This after- Bont Sete Se Sa ramen Oot ion Lab ‘it dad, arbados, ahd British Guiana
PTE = ogee ewe tee . RAAT Gat tay thie lame Be Hien, ourite dad, Barbados, and British Guiana 3.8. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing tc Plymouth on the 17th August,

noon they made us get up and





















records, and we have the records too | public competition on Friday next the| I 3 i the second couple and very proudly J Plauded British | yurite R ! OF SHAKESPEARE
the re a3 ‘ot shot in the leg and chest. The oe ry P . Per aero ee tee a
A. BARNES & CO..UPD. | isth instant at & pam. at our OMce in bor nextie ae Es aa ‘a took up his former position on the]MacKay here to-day when he is at

to $2.50. Royal Store. HOUSES (i) Doubler tqof house each| move off. Th nj By this time the tramp awoke ' a 1950,
; ie 16.8 60m Lcd re eB ofemal wen: Panis either side of oe h heed tat and much to his disgust saw ont Rejects | |
“MEN'S SHIRT ad PAN =" } situated in Yearwood Land, Black Rock weapons go and heard boys of the courting couples. He ” J TO-DAYS | For Further Particulars, Apply to:— - =
‘ and PANTS msde to} Telephone 3369 D. A, Browne S Fe ae ear Our Oys |quickly made use of his bad man- z |
: measure and) ready made. Guaranteed tes s0—t.¢.n. Sean and I said to myself “Lore, ee id hyena S tae at . e |
It, pular prices. Royal Store, Phone | nea ae i don’t let them get us with those rs a al ary outfit and by t P ] > T ’ _ - *
> eh on 1 thane of £1 each in BARBADOS] bullets.” 1 ora our felmentee spitting, blowing his nose, scratch- ar ? oO Icy | NEWS FLASH | Re M. vONES & OO. LTD.- Agents.
5 50—Tn PIRE s Y . ing, etc ° i |
era terriers -- 400 shares of #1 cats in BARBADGS ene ana sgoareng. ae me first nota. etrds. he, STRASBOURG, Aug. 17
ae $ for 10-ir for | SHIPPING & 7c oreans came bac yf eo} an ; cae I ca ; 7 we | a STE |
is-inch and carrying cases” fof 104nch | ane anepetin te cet uD tiesto to| shocting live ones A ibe — ployed the same means to chase} Delegates from 15 nations ap | THE COMPLETE WORKS | = oe —
|
|
|
























|
Tartans Bk : 7 et | ISQan’ RY
YAWL rapida” opprox. 27% feet - CARRINGTON & SEALY head. There were about 30 of them Ayinraga e a4 ate 1 pol ae bis: paviy’e Aesri eee eee
Jong: witt y Marine erginw: “Good 16,2,50-—3n, | Shooting at us. I quickly smeared ,, Snabasione OA ee eet ab ; STEEL TPES
condition 00 i batgain.<“Atawet “ane yeaa Gat Gab ie ae the blood off my leg and laid} — Although there was no_ stage am an ardent European in|) en eet ee
J. R, Edwards. Phone } cakiH undersigned will set’ up forl dewn under another fellow who | setting, the variety of colourfulf the sense that 1 wish to see alfj} a i
AA0—TE NJ on Priday let Sasteinbihe S80 “at aoe was dead. I didn’t move a muscle, | costumes added splendour to the} @urepean political authority cre-]}§)| JOHNSON’S HARDWARE f
the dwellinghouse called The Cottage} Then I got shot in the arm. ,chow. At the beginning of thcf ited as early as possible, he told |B} ; : where we have SOUVENIRS

PUBLIC NOTICES | 2250 2s eee, containing 3250 | Shortly afterwards the North’ Programine a group of eight} he Council's Consultative | As- — about $150.00 each

i i from India, China, Egypt &
sauna feet situate at Cheapside, Bridge-| Korean position was overrun by Guides danced two minuets. The m





Sa

embly." I would subordinate any | y

HEIFERS — Six Well









i ; § i i seh OW { BABBADOS.
—_—_—_—__ Inspection any day t Thursday} 4merican troops who recovered costumes and dancing in thesefaspect of National life whatever] ()} _, prec sifers 12 15
between the hours of 4 pnw and 6 p.m_| the bodies of the dead and tha reminded those present of all the}ihe immediate results were, to CALL IN preg Me cece 0
£20 MONTHLY i Months Old ' }
on application to the tenant, Mrs. | five survivors, taking prisoner the Srandeur and elegance as‘well asf such an author ty } _ “ ! THANTI HROS.

EASILY earned at home in spare time | eens North Korean Lieutenant and four , the formalities of the gay nineties Harold Proverbs

For further particulars and conditions

Calling for a small standing AND ARRANGE





| |
WANTED ) VISITOR FRIENDS
| MULES—T'wo Service- |B) Soe caay
able Kentueky Mules We welcome you to our Store

art suttenie fi we iene Oe pier apaty tee guards.—Reuter. ar ara a oe ee ee ce committee in constant session to & Co. Ltd Pr. Wm. Henry St.

oe OA eaten COTTLE, CATFORD & Co was a comedy sketch “Wedding}..¢-ordinate the Council’s work, . 50--—<

ae contact you with Students in 18.8,50—t.i.n Anniversary,” adapted from O MacKay | said t lee th FOR YOUR X MAS 16,8.50---3n Dial 3466
‘colonies and Dominions for pen cor- achay sald mos representa Se Ea Lies


Henry's “Gift of the Magi.” This] ,;, :
respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Air P e e . d tives now in the Assembly had

Mail only take fews days, F. Parting- PERS h t h was the story of a husband and : ee ee 4 ‘Al D

ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road, ONAL oO O- mMI1s wife who were about to celebrate one foot in the Council of Europes

ind another in their own Par ia









Leigh Lancs , England. their twelfth Wedding Anniver- r
20.7.80.— 7 2 ; nent. ! do not want them to e ‘ take care of your orders for
30,7.00.+-00e0 The public are hereby warned against ‘ “Bets” sary. After : consulting a lady sinuidor themselves’ as. British We can € d
NOTICE giving credit to my wite IREN FORDE friend the wife decided that she Pyench. German or Italian, I want
(nee Jackman) as lo not hold myself would cut her hair a sel oO G an LSE we
Re Estate of responsible for her or anyone else con- 5 ? LONDON. a Beauty Piet ta es, te them not to be thinking about BOILER TUBE BRUSHES
AUBREY NEWTON REECE trecting any debt or debts in my name| Alec Bird, a former racehorse / . . Ithe domestic problems of their

Deceased.
Notice is hereby given that any per-
son having any debt or claim upon. or

unless by a written order signed by me.| bookie from Manchester, now her husband a gift.
Signed ALBERT FORDE, specializes in betting on “photo”, He also had no money and after
My Lorde Hill, a talk with one of his friends he

countries alone but to be think ng
about Europe as a whole, Until

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.


















‘ ate ey fini . 7 Pie 7 me “e

Spire fee ae eae a Hea |S td maior. pcos, Bind | 20ded, 10 sell Mle, pocket wateh| they, are members of 2 purely

of Saint Thomas who died in this island coe major races, Bird +> buy his wife a present @uropean Parliament they will Pier Head.
on the 2ist day of July 1949 intestate, can be found with his feet firmly Surprises never be able to do so, MacKay

are hereby required to send in particu- WANTED planted on the ground at a spot : formally moved a belated reso'u-

lars of their claims duty attested to! in direct line with the finishing The big day came when the ion which he admitted could not



t a i
ape, MauSeeetinnd Aa are | Of Mpere| apamtiartapeeh acta ialiidaidleiailaaniaidissaliiisin, | DURy | there were big surprises in store
Street, Bridgetown, on or before the HELP He loves to have a bet after

8th day of September, 1950 after which | races have been run, Known to oe eee " fe Bg Fae -
ate I shall proceed to distribute the; A JUNIOR clerk, Apply by letter only| his associates as “eagle-eyed” . ee
per Taga estate eet ey 2 ities to P. ©. Box 250, Do not send prtisizal Bird he waits for thrilting ph pe bought her a set of combs to kee}
en ereto ing regar¢ testimonials, 188.60—n.| finishes where the judge has to her long lovely hair in place

cebts and claims only of which T shall
oe : A Th 1 oup sang two
then have had notice and that T shall! «4 SALESMAN to take orders in Bar-| Call upon the camera to give his Dutch pind oone det was Mee
as

not be lable for assets so distributed! pados & smaller W.I, Islands, for es-| verdict. posed during the war in Holland
7 a

to any person of whose debt or claim) top) A = :
I shall not have had notice at the time Seles Aaa a Apply | When Fearless Chum and Fresh], 1625 while the other was about

gifts were to change hands but



be gone into at this session set-

ting out a Draft plan for turning AVOID THE RUSH
the Committee of Ministers into

a real executive and the Assembly o

into Legislative body able â„¢

pass acts binding member coun-

Begin ps yn os PRINTING
DEPT.

‘Real “Bstate Agents—Auc Menara terverers

JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S. F.V.A.,
(Formerly Dixon & Bladon)




























lishment of a European politicn’
















| SETAC “teretonr tinued tothe sata} “sing dept. 18-8,50—3n. Cn orate yest ee eee Spring and its beavjiful flowers [authority and urged that Jimita- Connections in
tat squested t fife that) ay naa nee i e end of a one-mile five-} “The three Aruba guides took part]tions on discusson of defence 4 a bili es a
, Seeounts without dalay sft i | ot treiag @aeealiee Sots wanted pete SUMOnS race at Birmingham and] jn the comedy sketch “The Miser” ander the Council’s charter should U.K.—CANADA—U.S..4.—VENEZUELA
; Dated RELIA ETHELINE REECE, | Ro¥al Store. reer Saaunad “abar ek which was next on the programme.] be removed —Reuter Before buying examine our exiensive lists of hich class
Qualified? Administratrix of 16.8.50—3n, | P s é e This depicted a stingy storekeeper JUST RECEIVED Property and Land kc ated in all areas

the Estate of Aubrey loud-speakers, there was the usual



\
who received an exclusive gift (six

Dominican Republic











; fece.| PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel, g
Nem sO can, | apply with references. to the Manage dive to the bookmakers. silver speons) from a friend when CEREALS Plantations Building
va , In a flash Bird indicated to his}he was going to be married but ~ nos ij , EEE
NOTICE QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL, FOREMAN, | assistants his opinion that Fear-]when ee oe ee going to get Favours Spain 1 & 2. Tins Morton's
a ~Apply in person and letter stating} less Chum had won. The photo] marri ie not want to return s ”
PARISH OF .ST. JAMES eqpicancs os > HED) Ww. Dudes r WASHINGTON, Aug. 17 Rn:
APPLICATIONS for the post of Sub : svn ‘showed that Fearless Chum had] the compliment. h ‘ ' esis ch 1 lp. Tins Tear) Harie FFE S:=
ote ee ics or ee erst, of St one Garage Trading Co. ma, Victoria won by two inches. Bird had After being persuaded by his The Dominican Ambas ssador | ; 18 ri y maanway oO :



wife the miser first thought of|here, Senor Luis Francisco. an-

giving a sixpence cake but Jater} nounced to -day that the Domin |
decided to send a $7 clock instead.| ican Republic would ask ‘the

Boomerany United Nations General As sembly | Xs

Before sending the clock he next month to allow 3

|

ht |

James will be recevied by the under- 1
: ST mad ee speculated $28,000 in a few min-
si dd p to Thursday, the th of ; i
‘August, 1950. | anes Ghiet wectory BS NS Bonn siait: | utes to win $1,400.
Applicants must at least hold the * 16.8.50 Only once did “eagle-eye” nearly
local Certificate on Sanitation given by — make a mistake,

tlc General Board of Health At Newmarket races last year

Any further particulars reguired may 3
be obtained at the Parochial Treasurer's Lost & FOUND | he bet $33,600 on Chancelicr to

IRE:





FOR YOUR PLE

A Smali Sample Lot of Casimere and Angora Mixed
POLAOVERS and CARDIGANS irom $15.00 — $18.00

Tins Peter Pan Scotch |
MULTICOLOURED, WHITE & RED SPORTS SHOES

Oats
Pls. Quaker Oats
Pkgs. Quaker Corn F\akes





changed the price tag from $7 to States w resume full diplomatic



Office on Tuesdays and Thursdays be- win less than $1,400 in a photo}$9 but after receiving the gift the | "lations with Spain. PRUIS a 2OR'TS DRESSES y
OS eer anptiona ia to aavins finish with Closworth in the belief | bride decided that she would ask| The Assembly in December 1946 A FULL RANGE OF SPORSS DRESSES AND BEACH
The successful Applicant is to assume LOST the miser’s wife to change it be-| adopted a resolution calling on L.K.B. Pemhes

duties on the Ist. of September i that Chancellor had won by a
P, H. TARILTON, neck.

} Clerk Commiss 2 eee 1 SATHER CASE -— Yesterday from The photo—one of the most
16-8.80--4n. | iy pagharmig & Co., Drugstore between | hotly debated by racegoers last

WEAR 27—Slacks, Biouses, Skirts, Etc. Ete., Ete.

members to withdraw their Am-

bassadors from Madrid. Secretary
t a
ee ae eee tant ing of State Dean Acheson has said

ise tore and ;

eee Dee eee home he United States would support
in the evening and discovered that} @ move to return Ambassadors to
his wife did not sell a -single| Madrid.—Reuter

article for the day but on the
article and had changed a $7 clock| ‘Thomas—Curvis Fight



cause she already had a clock



Apperta Apples
Crushed Pineapples
Cocktail] Cherries
Sliced Pineapples

ORLSS SHPP.










nes

and 11.15 a.m. one shaped |
rown leather case seat ensiy BR Wi season — showed Chancellor to

arn tickets dated 26.8.50, two Vene-| have won b the merest whisker.
LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE | Sucisn ‘Papert, and’ otter "personel a

Avalide Th orpe | papers, the property of Hector Suarez,

native of Venezuela, Please return to







The application of














holder of liquor license 38 of 1980; ate z ye. J
i granted to Honee J Worrell > Yeon | Department. Reward. cae ‘in Boom Coliapses eo eee fees are wipe Eliminator For Final ee BE PREPA RED
St Michal’ (opp. Borer ‘Theatres for | wee _ LONDON, August 17. Folk Dancing © me LONDON, Aug. 16. ener, ae Camnrany ® FOR THE HURRICANE PERIOD
een to use said liqdor license at Everybody Praise ||| The tin boom collapsed in Lon- Other items on the programme The aritish Welterweight Cham- Grapefruit, Tomato, SEE THAT YOU HAVE |
Daren tha hails sso de Missis don today, its price falling to} were Folk Dancing to the tune| pionship fitht between the holder HAMMERS, NAILS, LANTERNS Ete.



“We Won't go home ’till Morning”|Ede Thomas and Cliff Curvis at Pineapple



A. Mel HAVE YOU SEEN OUR



|
| | £744 a ton — £106 down from
COFFEE {| sesterday »












Police Ma D A yesterday. and then the whole group sang|Swansea on September 14, may % : ‘ = .
4 } but duh dont There was no specific explana-]“Op een smeiaamndecen” "| be a final eliminator for the World % 5 STAR RUM HANDY TOOL bi ee ee nae Puller and
Signed VERNON —- { oe ae oe |tion for this. It appeared that a A sketch “The Beans” was given| title ; Hatchet — / n One — y $2.
N.B.—Thi lication. will be consi DISTILLED |stoppage of British — by three guides and following this Landes Mrornueee Jack Cloons INCE g C L
jered at I Court t . ; | sales had previously caused a tem-]six Guides resented the Ballet|stated tonight that he proposed x d ‘ f lia
t Polite Cou _ WATER {porary “squeeze” and that the} “An Sitece’ Fen Dance” The| seeking such a recognition for toe % e., t ° pene a [ HERBIE RI Ltd aa
ent d ay: frome adual clearing up position thus] costumes in the latter were excel-|bout because Ray Robinson & 8 and 9 Roebuck Street 1860 ? ” : . 1926
E. A LEOD GAS CO created had found the price vul-}lent. The gowns, fan keg | American holder of the World tit . 2 Dial 2236 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. i
Police Magistrate, D A | wha cou nice inerable and the market hollow up were extremely rez t of}t noved t the M % g
aos —Reuter. | the East. ranks,—Reuter %666605500066056900S9000%



paGE EIGHT

Results of Sixpenny |___
» Consolation Sweep | ete | > a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

st FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950
TOURISTS CARRY OFF SILVER CUP B®


















‘England vs W.L.

1950 |
|



| Test Averages For

SPECIAL
























































Culloden Road on the 16th and

fessional has been made to the

3 wickets for only one run. The



















Don't let constipation and a sluggish liver
slow you down kee}

the King of RADIOS.

A S « tj
. r . or you constantly feel-

; : m “ - i acer of the touring team, -WINNING NOVEL ing “half-siek, haif-well.” Dr. Morse’s Pills
17th August, ended in an outright| tennis star “Gorgeous” Gussie Pee eg 5 overs. THE PULITZER PRIZE-WIN! will give you ‘gentle but effective overnight
victory “for ‘Thorpe’s XI. ‘The|Moran, Promoter Bobby Riggs Pee Lact BECOMES A VITAL, VERY GREAT MOTION PICTURE Sintneo Your ree. Soe afte ae ete Inge
perfect wicket and elected to bat,| Her demand, he said, was|MeComie took 3 of the 5 wickets OT ae at pecaereen Good enough for the “QUEEN MARY”, “QUEEN
and scored 122. R. Suttle, W.|$75,000 which he termed “un-|for43 runs in 10 overs. ROBERT: ROSSEN'S, PRODUCTION are cleared out. Get Dr- ELIZABETH” and the “CORONIA”
Hall and H. Worrell scored 23,) reasonable”. The wicket, which recelvec c Pills

21, and 16 respectively.
‘Bowling for Thorpe’s XI, H.

“Un the basis of her nationai
ranking and her past tournament

rain during Wednesday night and
early yesterday morning, tool
turn but was really easy paced











° A
TRUSTED REMEDY

oe, te ee ee ee ee



Good enough for U

Series Amount Series hens | ' Tournament
Prize es “G" Prize LW “mer i N
Ticket Nos. Ticket Nos. : . VAL
Ist .. 4611 6602 $140.00. Ist 9678 4726 $140.00} ee
ry ee i= 6011 100.00 2nd 5975 6801 100.00 | ENGLAND M. I. N.O. R. ILS.
+ y 4441 80.00 ard 2361 5773 80.00 oo sn oo See ee
4th .. 9054 5494 60.00 4th 5423 0519 80.00 | |t Boley 3 41 ts oe as Ml
Sth .. 8575 6024 50.00 5th 9320 4122 50.00 ;G. Evans 36 0 24 104 37 33
6th .. 1310 9188 30.00 6th 3354 5819 30.00 | iS cee ta tn ee
Th -. 5541 0185 =. 20.00 Vth 8915 7974 20.00 Ii ‘Barten 240 8 1 BS
4796 3652 20.00 &th 317-2989 20.00 | 3. Dewes 240 87 67 21°75
: 9th .. 5384 7293 20.00 9th 5239-2377 20.00 | = vate 5 Soi a ee
/ 10th 4131 6631 20.00 10th 3150 «=. 3040 20.00 IR Jenkins 24 1 53 39 17.68
; 11th 6588 5442 20.00 11th 0118 1329» =20.00 A. Bedser 360 2 13 333
12th 4199 4647 10.00 12th 4819 9571. 10.00 i= Hollies 241 5 3 tes
13% 1573 «1557 10.00 18th 9021 2021 10.00 ' : r ET :
1 3513 8362 10.00 14th 9724 8909 10.00 Also batted: Freddy Brown 0 and 15: y SHE
1$th 6852 0308 10.00 15th 7220 2830 10.00 eone Coteton eed Sa Delay 4 LINEN Ss ING
16th 7088 8674 10.00 16th 2184 = 8994 10.00 Sadi): M. Bilton 9 aaa 0 2. Haeole i « 90 ins at $5.11 yard
$ ’ of Waker 4 and 40; A Mcintyre 4 and
= 1771 5317 10.00 17th 9533 7206 10.00 9; D Shackleton 2 and 1; D. Sheppard 3 - ‘:
18th 2857-2777 10.00 18th 7421 1709 10.00 and 29; J. Wardle 33 not out and 21; ; .
19th 2962 3888 10.00 19th 0661 1246 10.00 «ip cial iadaatas LINEN SHEETING
2m 6470 = 9124 10.00 20th 9099 7827 10.00 WEST INDIES M. 1. N.O. R. HLS, Av'ee 72 ins at $4.04 yard
Ist 0491 9896 10.00 -2ist 4931 0178 10.00 » Worrell * 6 0 530 361 89 88 .
22nd 7184 2643 10.00 22nd 4965 4190 —«:10.00 B Weekes $6 0 338 120 S633 COTTON SHEETING
23rd 9157 6114 10.00 23rd 3830 0561 10.00 = moteeyet 4: 72k. ae oe ae 90 i $3.25 $3.06 d
Bath 8348 © 0267-—= «10.00 24th 3584 1477 —«-10.00 G.Gonex 0 401 sn Mae oe ee
25th 4965 4562 10.00 25th 8063 0974 10.00 15. Gode 5 2 * 26 §
6th 7058 6258 10.00 26th 2414 «7092 ~—-:10.00 [B Christian) +6 i ‘2 16 4 LIONESE SHEETS
| 27th 7887 4868 10.00 27th 3681 9126 10.00 eae on een bee
eth 3858 2957 10,00 28th 5798 5095 «10.00 A Vite Cee eres st 90x 108 at $6.19 each
29th 9305 5336 10.00 29th 2393 4843 10.00 |P! Jones ot Sy Se es ee : ian
30th 9484 5245 = 10.00 30th 6615 0008 ~=—10.09 [ENGLAND 07 MR W. AG'e SASMAC SHEETS
; tio R. Berry .. 1085 47 228 9 25.38 80x 100 at $5.89 each
F ze E. Hollies g
wey yee. H. MORRIS, Skipper of the Youthful Printers Tour ing Cricket Team, receives the Jeffrey’s Silver Cup A. Bedser int o m7 it Ev a i “
Series Amount Series Amount from Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C. sowneite: nitakeins z esa 4 z pe 7 = y COTTON PILLOW CASES
Prize on” op Prize on” “on Oo MR. w.{N: Yardley 31 4 94 1 «940 19x29 at $1 05 each
Ticket Nos. Ticket Nos, i j > e Cc. Taitt 7 oa. (w. Edrich 63408 WMS ee r p
Ist 5297 7033 $140.00 Ist 7118 7705 $140.00 y thf l t 5. incnanan Bess 8 6° lAtse Bowled:
2nd 1376 1278 100.00 2nd 1808 4326 ~—«100..00 ou u rin ers O: Gastillo 8 2 1 4 |B Brown Ree g I ,
3rd 1902 3757 80.00 3rd 3506 9261 80.00 Matthews 2020) 1 Oe Saeion Bee ee CAVE SHEPHERD & 60 LTD
ath _. 2° oe 0539 ©7513 ~—«60.00 ° S il °C Sfallt! Bat presented by Messrs ©. F. | J. Laker o 38 i ie :
th 2982 9258 50.00 Sth 0118 3068 50.00 7 Harrison & Co. Ltd ; D, Shackleton “9 ae ee
6th 2785 3129 30.00 6th 9145 8725 30.00 in I ver up 0. Forde: Bat Presented by Messrs > Siepeor 2 : is 9 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
th 37324731 20.00 ‘ith 2071 ©3816 ~—20.00 ! Fe ena, tae Deteartal iy Sieeie Da De arent 5316 lO
th 6026 7281 } 8th 3998 7426 20.00 tosta & Co., Ltd YS
9th 8616 6928 20.00 oth 1810 1837 ~—- 20.00 Defeat Advocate In Last Test ee T + sdacipseeaninding {ewe Semmme a aes "Wh. ieee
10th 4816 8516 20.00 10th 6896 2736 20.00 Molo Soneion & Redwan "13. Goddard 744 29 192 6 20.33
ith .. 3979 2973 20-00 11th. 1407, $271 20-00] HB Youthful Printers touring Cricket Team from Trinidad| 7, MaynareAdvouute”) at pre-| A Valentine 483 197 at BB. , : :
; "5579 61 10. : defeated the “Barbados Advocate” team at Empire Grounds,|_ N. Holder: Pen and Pencil set presented | F- Worrell 982 36 182 6 30.39
13th 60 0.00 13th 0769 0081 10.00 : . by Messrs Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd H. Johnson 654 13 142 3 4733
: 14th .. see 5582 10.00 14th 9850 6552 10.00 Bank Hall, by 89 runs yesterday to win the present series | ’y. "Humphrey: Bat presented by Messrs G. Gomez a | 25 16 2 81 5
.. 1300 0064 10. 5 i ames here Central Foundry Ltd. ;
| roth 6799 0969 10.00 tath a an, eel ee ee 1. /MoComie: Bat presented by Messrs | Ase, Bowted: PORTLAND CEMENT
; ‘ : . Of the two two-day test matches begun here on Sunday, | Barnes & Co., Ltd c aleott 4 1 12 0
17th 1399 4752 10.00 17th .. 0025 2718 10.00 ; : : . : ae Renter. in 94 lb. bags & 400 Ib. drw
18th 7108 9096 10.00 18th 2279 —«0808 10.00] the touring team has got the only win. The first test was| WJ, T' Can Send ? cao
19th 9660 3765 10.00 19th 6865 0144 10.00} drawn in favour of the “Advocate”. ee re RED COLORCRETE CEMENT
20th 7326 1254 10.00 20th 1069 = 125 10.00] Hon. V. C. Gale, MLC. ADVOCATE’S ¢ND INNINGS . .
21st 0003 1110 10.00 21st 3372 0657 10.00] Managing Director ot the Barba-|#. 9. Husbands ¢ wkpr Moore b a F'reeMessagesToday Louis-Charles Fight in 112 Ib 375 Ib d
22nd 2379 ©6540 10.00 22nd 3863 5409-1000] dos Advocate Co. Ltd., made the |p, sf2\imie iw ‘Taitt 3 | rom Our Own Correspondent) NEW YORK, Aug. 16 - . & 876 th drume
23rd 1660 3740 10.00 23rd 9847 5594 10.00] presentation of a Jeffrey’s Silver | 1. Maynard Ibw Castillo 17 LONDON, Aug. 17. Ezzard Charles, Ci ; ti Neg o °
24th 7520 8322 10.00 24th 4703 8060 10.00] Cup to the winners, D. Archer ¢ wkpr Moore b Tait i Tomorrow at the invitation of | no is Shesenicee’ un tae Wore BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
25th 7612 5825 10.00 25th 0055 3245 10.00) The cup was given for the|N Holder Ibw Castillo 12 |the Post Office International Radio Heavyweight Champion in. every
26th 4465 3447 10.00 25th 7434 8669 * 10.00} winning team by Messrs P.|¢. Hinds lbw Knight 5 | Telephone service, members of the alae in 112 lb. & 375 lb drums
27th 5143 2456 10.00 27th 9493 8770 10.00" Musson, Son & Co. Ltd. local R Austin stp wkpr Moore b Castillo © | West Indies team will exchange — ico —— See said ae,
28th .. 2373 6584 = 10.00 28th 54440784 10.00 agents of Jeffrey's Beer and Stout, | N. Alians not out 1, |messages with friends and rela-| eet Joe Louis, SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT
a ee i +s ae bs 94 ose 1 Both teams refreshed themselves Extras: b-1; Ib-2 3 |tives at home. , Harry Murkon, Director of the
athe ee Nhl, as A 10.00 | with whisky from the cup after TOTAL 53 Sid to tank tor Yona International Boxing Club, said an 375 Ib. drums
$750.00 $750.00 the ‘orenentation. ~~ Jand a quarter, and afterwards they ee ae ee, "
—_ oe Real Cricket Pall of wickets: 1 for 2, @ tor 15; 3 for }wil] catch a train to Cheltenham 8 8 " EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
hevted Abana Series Amaias ea ricke’ 17; 4 for 40; 5 for 41; 6 for 48; 7 for 48; }e. tn éch-with Gloucestershire Charles fight.—Reuter.
Pees ag all er or fa" Mr. Gale in making the presen eri vip aenbadeg dashes Ronmeaeing da Saturday. e ey © & 10’ lengths
dee. tres 5423 $140.00 194 ., Shao ba57 $140.00] "SOM, sald that he did so with | j.. Spaney Wetes EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS
: s . eat pleasure, He was pleased ti ~
2nd 3584 9581 100.00 2nd 7224 0760 100.00 a that the Youthful. Printers THE A T RE f Oe ee oe fi ; : -
3rd 1552 6084 80.00 3rd 0754 5226 80.00|were people who really could ie 4 x 8 x 3/16 for ceiling
ah see Hb :88 gh. BE GRE, aay |
: . an? showed it by beating the :
6th 6752 9927 30.00 bth 0294 2780 + ~—«-30.00| ce WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD
“Advocate. ” -
7th 0484 «= 4257 20.00 ‘7th 4251 7833 20.00
8th 0024 «= 6924 20.00 8th 6430 8780 20.00 He aeid that: ka a zame, some SSS SSS
10th“. ib fou o.oo mh. aa HERE 30.0 ute, overs sore, mus
. . be winners. He hoped that next YPCSSSS9S999S 99999999 SSSD99SD POSS FVD PPO OPV OFSIOG
11th 9155 8170 20.00 11th 1096 0534 20.00 “ WY eaitt a %
the “Advocate” will send . }
12th 8137 9988 10.00 12th 6481 7695 10.00} Year rad %
a team down to Trinidad to $
Le ee Se ee: fe” Ge’ SBI Somoee tate et co ‘ Mh °
. loth |) 2483 0753 «10.00 16th |. 88404183 10,00 thelr second innings yesterday .
17th 4697-2775 10.00 17th 2861 9637 10.00 [having before them a deficit of 17
18th 1551 4109 10.00 18th 8178 7228 10.00 fhe ae Pie ince ke
It 717 1031 10.00 19th 9975 660 10.00 |@ or 5 wickets, giv :
20th 0985 1284 10.00 20th 3775 9540 10:00 “Advocate” 142 runs to make at INC. IN B.G.
21st 1158 = 1404 10.00 2ist 5039-8539 10,00] about 70 runs an hour. “Advocate”
22nd 4261 4073 10.00 22nd 2818 5762 10.00 | were all out in the second innings
23rd 1384 3408 10.00 23rd 0671 5882 10.00 | for 53. ae
2 4191 2837 10.00 24th 6102 9592 10.00 Highlight x
25th 9117 0061 10.00 25th 7811 1171 10.00 . Wh inki
n : g
26th 6915 7698 10.00 26th 8592 = - 3548 10.00] 6 Knight of Youthful Printers x en thinking of a ; >
27th 3699 4963 10.00 27th 1765 9040 10.00 yore’ :
9 7 : ' i highlighted the day’s batting b xX
28th 1866 7226 10.00 28th 2549 = 8749 10.00 ear a
29th 7236 © 8821.10.00 29th ee UE ae ee er oe oe oe he might
30th 8730 4389 10.00 30th 3438 = 6095 10.00 gave : fine display a 31 out a tank
$750.00 $750.00 ey CREE Page were. . Lt pretty good guy %
pS who made a sound 27 and H g u
a ‘ eee " tbe . ~~ if too much power
Government Tax $200.00 on each Series. Morris who took his. bat in for 15. 4 p :
bores eh. | leat eine wfc e| Bc oe ‘
per » anon. . , ’ * " :
Holder, 12. , sei a oA it cae: eee ® $
y j C, Castillo bowled again like a
- ; :
Thorpe’s XI Defeat |$50.000 FOR GUSSIE TO |ncrs sauins “Avoca fat 3] heal ORMORSES |: Lil of a K.B. $
‘ wickets for 11 runs in 8 overs, 2 of
“Til © ” TURN PROFESSIONAL which were maidens. Knight was INDI. g
ustrious , | INDIAN
brought on late during thr eS Rae:
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 16. ‘Advocate’s” innings and captured . 4% Es ROOT x x
A two-day match at “Brisbane”,| An offer of $50,000 to turn pro- ‘ AS
|
‘
uy
x
¢
4







Neblett took 3 for 15. A, Alleyne] victories, I consider her demand i > i SNINGS FOR. OVEN Y i .
G, Medford, S. Medford and W.| unreasonable,” Mr. Riggs said, | YOUTHFUL PRINTERS’ =ND INNING S0 YEARS Listen in to ZFY for the K. B. Programme 3
Thorpe took 1 each for 20, 19, 1% some a" oe oe = win the |j.’ moore Fe Mocame. «i of | ,
and 11 respectively. Mr. Thorpe’s| National Women’s Singles title at]. Forde ¢ icomie ae 3 : . :
XI replied with 155. A. ‘Miawae Forest Hills in September. She], ,Taitt bw, Mecome iccomie a] ou with ; > It BEWARE oF worms! t Friday at 7.30 p.m, Local Time N
top scored with 40, S. Medford, G.} as about as much chance to do]o. Knight not out 50 ® Broderick CRAWFORD: Joann (.U-Joh= ISCLAND Jona VEREK Mercoves MeCAMBFIOGE Be sure your family is protected with ! %
Medford and R Hewitt scored 24.|that as I have.”—Reuter. W. Reece not out : Written fur the Scream aud Oirectew py ROBERT ROSSEN § Comstock’s Worm Pellets, Made by the { %
22 and 19 respectivei St er = on, : pe as Rae ee | LOCOCO OSCE OOO COVA
. Tite TOTAL (for 5 wkts. decl’d) 159 ecanetiineninedn dal oie le .

Bowling for the Illustrious, H.
Worrell, R. Suttle and K. Boxill
took 6 for 39, 3 for 41, and 1 for
18 respectively .

At the end of the first day’s play

for Mr, Thorpe’s XI. H. Neblett
and W. Thorpe took 6 for 9, and
2 for 17 respectively. However,
Mr. Thorpe’s XI were given 29

Fall of wickets: 1 for 2; 2 for 28; 3 for

33; 4 for 67; 5 for, 96,

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R Ww



WE









s

DANCE

Hon V. C. Gale, M.L.C.

: ABOVE THE AVERAGE



SOSDPOSSOPP S99 ESS POS FOV PV OSSY





The Illustrians replied with 42]}runs to make for victory. They]|F, Humphrey Be Re at ig

for 3. Continuing on the next day]made 31 runs for the loss of 6}%. Mecomic Og ed THE ADVOCATE SPORTS CLUB

on an impaired wicket, the Illus-| wickets. H. Neblett topscored|N> Aikins Bok O38 et ' in honour of f
. trians scored 29 which took their] With 11 not out. R, Suttle and}c. Hinds Ba Raa DON T | THE Raat YOUTHFUL Apart from our large |

2nd innings total to 61. H. Rob-|H. Worrell of the Illustrious took| >> Aycier ‘ 8 OO | Under the: Petronkee ot

inson topscored with 10. Bowling! 3 for 17 and 2 for 12 respectively. 1Â¥, Fenty 36 0 80.10 |

4

kTheyll Do It Every

YOUR CHECK, SIR“? ¥
ANYTHING St BEFORE B RID OF






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(Managing Director)
Advocate Co, Ltd )
AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE

on
SATURDAY, 19th AUGUST, 1950
| #.DMISSION 2/-

Musie by Arnold Meanwell’s

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| REFRESHMENTS ON SALE





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Full Text

PAGE 1

Ki id-.. Autfusi IS. I!". II SmrhaJijis Iftuocate Prire? FIVE cfewri Year SI N. KOREANS ADVANCE ON TAEGU • U.S.A. Buys All Cuba's Sugar U.K. ASKS FOR 100,000 TONS (From Our London Correspondent) LONDON, Aug. 17. AMERICA'S recent purchase of all of Cuba's 600,000 tons of surplus sugar has set Britain a problem. Normally at this time of the year Britain would be moving into the Cuban market to supplement her Commonwealth purchases. But the sugar she wants is no longer there. Accordingly, ihe British Government has asked the United' States if she is willing to sell one hundred thousand tons of the Cuban purchase. • All ShlltS 0.\ Mil HO.UI Kern Oil Jumps %  Ma I Hn oneipondrnt I August 1 7 Kern Oil 3s 4d. stock units spurted Tjd to eleven shillings soon after the Stock Market opened today. l-iter however. Ihe price reacted fiom this level but was still tubclantially higher than yesterday's closing rrice. This icfhcted jresumUy*! announcement by the K*n Oil Company, that there would be a bonus Issue of one stock unit for •Wry eight held This announcement CNM loo late to affect yesterday's market price. The Company said the Treasury turned down their original application for a bonur Issue of one stock unit for every four held. but later after the Board had asked for reconsideration, consented to this modified issue. The bonus-issue will involve capitalisation of £111,458. 8s Kd. of general reserve. An extraordinary meeting is to be convened on September 14 to approve this issue. Church Still Doubts Vision Of Virgin LA CROSSE, Wisconsin, Aug. 17. A spokesman fof La Crowe Roman Catholic Diocese said that the Church had not changed its attitude of doubt towards Mrs Van Hoof's claim that she had been visited by the Virgin Mary Mrs. May Ana Van Hoof. 41. said she saw her seventh vision on Tuesday in her farmyard in Wisconsin where thousands of spectators from many parts of the country had gathered. One rumour that was "completely discredited" the spokesman said, was that of u woman who Mild she had seen a flash when Mrs. Van Hoof left her home to pray before a statue of the E'ssod Virgin "They were six obscrv;.-( G Ihe Diocese present" h* said, had the best possible view. I told the woman what she had seen v. the reflection of photograph flash bulbs '—*eter. The United States Governmenihus announced that they bought Cuban sugai In order to >afeguaiJ the country' against the possibility of an emergency And to all countries, not only to Britain, which have been making anxious enquiries in Washington, they have. said that they regard themselves as "holding the sugar in trust" This docs not necessarily mean that America will sell the sugar, Kwcver. If an international condition suggest* that supplies will be short, then the United Slates would be justified in keeping the lot and Britain and other eounfor suppl Position Critical Anglicans New American Turracs. Rocklty. bin bring} Imsn in tn wet. Ailcyne wa* .lightly injured bnt the car waesten-ively damaged. I Britain and other coun-, HI hove to look elsewhere iplies or go without Merchants Give Holiday In Dominica D.r % %  .. C.rr.. %  •...M> DOMINICA, Aug. IT The town of Roseau was en /etc Red Koreans Murder 32 G.L Prisoners Farouk On Holiday Tour DECAZEVILLE. Aug. 17 King Farouk of Egypt, travelling alone, arr.ved here tonight on holiday, in a seven car eonvov accompanied by motor cycls DOpet outr dert The King was received on the last evening over the victory of! frte P* ' the Hotel Du Golfe by the West Indies In three of the ihe Aga Khan, who shares the four Test matches against Engfirst floor of the hotel w.th the land. | King. Strong police forces held Music bands and merrymakers %  ''fT crowds as the King received paraded Ihe streets till late in the [Municipal and other leading pernight. Today was made a Mer-.tonalities of the town. The hants' holiday in honour of the -Hotel Du Go'fe, where the? King magnificent showing of our men is to spend a 10-day holiday, took on the cricket fields of the mother ntrv. The re)oiclng here is a sure Indication of Ihe growth cat the British West Indian spirit and outlook, an indispensable prerequisite of West Indian Federation now moving towards the climax for which this Island supplied momentum through the West Indian Conference inspired by and held in Dominica in 1032. Although the Exreutlee Council, accused of stifling West Indian expression, refused to grant a holiday, the merchants closed doors '•ringing business to a standstill. Allied Warships Rescue Troops WASHINGTON. Ausj. 17. The American Navy reported today that Allied warships had ranged up the Sea of Japan towards North Korea and bombarded shore targets on the east coast nnd north of the fortieth parallel The Navy also supplied details of the sea rescue of surrounded South Korean troops in Yongdok area after having been cut off by a Communist thrust which threatened the American held airfield outside Pongygang and halted ai operations from it.—Renter Hurricane Moves West MIAMI. Florida, Aug. 17. A severe hurricane with wind up to 140 miles an hour surged west-ward In the Atlantic Thursday threatening the Northern Pahamas. After lying almjst stationary/ throughout the day. the gigantic | hurricane started a alow west or westsouthwest movement Wednesday night. At 5 3d a.m. Thursday, it was about 390 miles cant of Nassau and 570 miles east of Miami. Centre of the storm at 5 30 am Thursday was near latitude 25.2 Nolth, longitude 71.91 West, moving west about eight to nine miles ;III hour. A continued slow wester ty movement Is expected for the icxl twelve hour. the Weather Bureau said. Hurricane force winds. 75 miles an hour or mure, extend north of the centre for 50 to 80 miles Gale force winds extend outward 125 ~ | miles—< ) MACARTHUR APPEALS Lightning Jam w FOR MORE TROOPS I ,,. -jnisf-* violent thunderstorms that swept LAKE SUCCESS, Aug 17. / Italy '"| %  •*. Seven others were GENERAL DOUGLAS MACARTHUR to-dav appealed ''" to the United Nations to send ground forces to Korea as speedily as possible. No Army Forces of member nations other than the United States had arrived in Korea "as yet" the General reported. Summarising the operations of his forces up to July 31. MacArthur wrote 1 "Army operations were basically planned withdrawals and delaying actions to j,'ain time. advantage of his delayed decorate his rooms with tapestries InsurM for 25.000,000 francs —(Reuter.l SURRENDER IS SUICIDE -SAY U.S. OFFICERS (By LIONEL HUDSON) TAEGU. Boutti Korea. August 17. An 18-year-old American soldi* from Chicago—one of live survivors of a massacre on a hill near Waegwun—said tonight Commun.su shot -12 American prisoners as GIs approached their position*. A North Korean Lieutenant and four guards were captured 1o young soldier in hospital THE "SNAILS" FIND FULL LARDERS MELBOURNE Britain's happiest emigrants, "The Snails" — so called because they bring Iheir own prefabricated limiMv with their from Brll•Pin an oil to a Hying The Aral tight families today are settluiK into their new homes near Melbourne. Another group disembarks on Tuaadaj One thousand more families ;ire coming. Victori.1' 1 railways, sponsors of the "Snails", nrc ordering an extra f>00 houses. In addition to the 1.000 worth £2.500.000, already bought from Britain. First 750 houses are labelled "For British families only." The newly arriving f .lies will be taken strulght from the ship to thelt homes, where the Urdf %  arc already filled with foods they have not seen for years. Budget: Wages £11 to £12 a week Houses £2.500, or 35s. weekly h< Refute R.C. Dogma LONDON, fcusjurt IT The Archbishop of Canterbury *atd today. "It was announced in Rome on Monday that the Pope intends to proclaim in St. Peters on November 1 that Ihe doctrine of the Virgin Mary's Ascension into heaven U henceforth an Article of Faith "This will mean that the Roman Ca tholi c Church now rvg..r.l> thi> dc-trlne as necessary part ol ChtiNti.n Revelation and will henceforth require all its members to believe It to be true "We must at once stale publicly that the Church of England does not and cannot hold this doctrine to be a necessary part Holy Faith "The Church of Englan.i renders honour and reverence lo the mother of our Lord Jesus Christ Rut there Is not the smallest evidence In the scriptures, or m the teaching of the early church ol belief in the doctrine of her ,> assumption. "The Church of England refuses to regard as a requisite for salva-l lion, faith in any doctrine, nr opinions which are nol plainly contained in the scriptures. "We profoundly regret that the] Roman Catholic Church has chosen! hy thi: Marines Arrive (By JULIAN BATKS) With M;icArthur's Headquartaro for Korea, Aug. 17. {JOMMUNIST SHELLS tell an the key city of Taegu early today as four Communist divisions lad by tanks smashed into the north west corner of the tightly Wretched Allied defence box. Up to 40,000 Northerners, with another three divisions believed to be behind them, were massed along the broad front for an all out drive on Taegu in the Allied defence pivot. The first wave of the Northern onslaught yesterday breach ed the South Korean defence line for almost one mile advancing half a mile at one sector. Eighth Army Headquarters i-ullml this "the most eritical point ol the entiri'tefence line." Shells rained on '.he woue'en shucks IT, f f>i ivli-uilnm .The malic differences in chnMcndom and has thereby gravely Injured the grown of an understanding between Christians based on a common posaesjio:. of Uw fundamental truths of the Ci.-pel" —It ruler Lightning struck at point* all down the peninsula. Five pageants sheltering In i hut and a shepherd boy were among the victim-. Another boy was killed while It* king refuge In a tree—Router. U.S. Line Bans Russian Goods NEW YORK. Aug 17 The United Slates Lines, u big American steamship company, today barred all Pursian made goods from its ship- after dockers had refused to unload a £ 125.000 cargo of Russian crabmeat. It is the first company io do this. Previously New York dockers— angered at Communist_ action in hi. had refused to unload %  £80.285 cargo of RUBslafl < r;ib rue.., f...m the 13.362-ton CUIK.I1 IMrthia K.-ut.r Huilshum Dios HUHSTMONCEAUX. Sussex. Eng, Aug. 17 Lord Hallsham (78). outstanding British lawyer who was twice Attorney General and twice Lord Chancellor, died at his home here on WednesdayBorn Douglas Hogg, he wo? Attorney General in Stanley Baldwin's Government from 1B22 to 1(24 and again from 1824 to IB28. I;-, \92tl as Lord Chancellor he became head of the Judicial machinery of the country. In the National Government of 1933 he %  was appointed Secretary of State for War and Leader of the House of Lords He was again Lord Chancellor from 1935 to 1938. —Can. Frees The build up of forces has continued at an accelerated rate. Naval forces have been augmented by the addition of United States and British Units. French, Netherlands. Canadian and New Zealand combat ships have been added to United Nations Command. The appeal was contained in his second report lo the Security Council MacArthur said the International character of operations in Korea has received Important emphasis since tl pieparallon and offers of combat forees by a number of members of the United Nations. Sincere Hope Hut it is r.iy sincere hope lhat member nations of the United NataOOJ will without delay build up the strength of our gio forces. To bring the conflict to a .successful conclusion quickly. It is essential for member nations to act speedily. Ground flghlim continues to be ol the most savage character. The tenacity and valour of our heavily tnumbered forees almost equals the fanatical determination of the enemy The whole operation has issumed the character of a major ampalgii In which all United Nations Command Forces are con_ucting themselves admirably I cannot speak too highly of the splendid co-operation and perfect combination not only within, but between defence contingents of the various nationalities that comprise the United Nations lorcc MacArthur said—healer. Quake Kills Five GAUHATE SHAM. Aug. 17 Tuesday's earthquake did £789.231 damage In Assam, according t-i the first official estimate here today. Most of the damage occurred lr North Lakhimpur. Jnrhai and Paslghat. official sources said Over two thousand buildings were destroyed Five people were reported killed—Heater. Police Halt Red Rioters KAIlAi III. Pakistan. Aug 17. P lloa nilnu tear gas broke up h mob which threatened to burn stores and public buildings in Karachi on Wednesday Police -..nit | -aid the datn %  %  %  '"-" l'i by Communists Four 1 OtsMBMai were injured and slxteen panon •verg arrested. The crowd smashed windows, furniture and some stjtues They IhrtW tones at police who quickly ordered reinforcements The, Incident was started by the city officials' onier for the removal of o prayer tent, which was tn u I ) a group of people withcul civic iM-rmbtMun. All meetings ar£ processions In the city have been banned for a month 1'ie.s. gunshot wounds told this ato^ of the encounter "Our lieu'enant got word thai .• were getting 00 Suuth Korean ir*H* to help us "We were in an apple orchard when the North Koreans came uixiu us. We thought Uiey were Koreans until inCy cam? close enough for us to see the stars on their helmet*. "We would have been massacred if r li;id fired They threw out their hands as If to shake hands v-nh iat No rime To Argue "Then one got my wrist. I struggled for a bit Then I said 10 my self 'this ain't no time to Jirgue.' Then Ihey searched us. One took my watch and billfold They look us up to a graveyard. made us take eff our helmets and iKtots and lied us with the lacei. "They marched us down In our ttockinged feel and told us If wo wete guod boys they wouldn't shoot us They said thev wen. nolng to lake us to Seoul lo a l*iisnncr of War camp The lirM night they gave us water Three men shared a canteen We also got some apples and pearsfour men to one apple two to a pear They gave us a few cinarettes Wc took couple puffs each and pasted them around A if.ifir American officer announced earlier that the North Korean soldier who ordered the execution of 3? Americans had I-ten captured He was identified l y one of the survivor.War prloners were sorayed with automatic pistol bullets on a hill about J mile and a half northeast of %  On ra*e 7 Jamaican Govl. Wants Experts •• rum or Ova (...•• %  >.teen Instructed to protest Chiuese Communist Government against firing un the BrMish destroyer Concord oh' Hong KonK lo.!..>. the Foreign Office spokes-i man announced here tonight Shore batteries opened fire from Communist controlled islands south of Hong Kong. The british Admiralty spokesman said tonight j a destroyer was in passage from Singapore to Hong Kong —Keuter. "No Reflection On Former Envoy" WASHINGTON. Aug. 17. The appointment of the Mayor d New York City. William O'Dwyer. as United States* Ambassador to Mexico, in no way fleeted on the capabilities of the present Ambassador. Walter Thur slon. President Truman said today Replying lo a question at his news conference, the President. said he had been considering O'Dwyer for the appointment for several months, lie offered him the post when he learned that O'Dwver was in a favourable frame of mind. The President said relations with Mexico had been on a satisfactory basis, as it was one of the United States' friendliest neighbours. —Renter. lit because of the i strength of ft mite. AQUATK CONTCSTS STAKT FRIDAY ilron Oar Owi < %  rnia* %  *< %  i KINGSTON. Aug. 17. The International Aquatic liampionships between Cuba and famafaa start on Friday in Kings on The Cuban learn of thre rfftcials and eight members of th Cuban Military und Naval Club ived in Ihe island on ffaw day. rrnjuuiig the Nakt.i'iK RiVM at will near Waegwan. a posnrfol Coini'iuiiisl force was converging %  Ki the lawn froth the northwest Bill '.he main pressure was from Ku.iwi, their stronghold to the North The build up there was "all rnung". according to American Staff Officers The North Korean force was identified as made up of First. Kmhlh. Thirteenth and Fifteertth Divisions, all of which were believed to have come across the N.iktong River at a point about twenty miles north of Wnegwan ,in Eight Army communique issued shortly before noon said. Front Crumbled Meanwhile Ihe WaegwanKunwi front uuinhled under the weight u( Ihe Communist First, Kighth and Fifteenth Divisions who raced down the main highway from Kun be ihe tlnnl Iwtlle Though 3.800 bombs rratoiwd an area more than t miles deep and R miles long, damage to the enemy was not severe. Host Of the s.OOO Communist troops fur whom they were Intended were/ reayoetwd lader to havo i ...idled close to the west h.iiilt..of the Naktong. mo close to American and South Korean lines for bombers safely to eatry ..ut high altitude attacks. North Korean troops manning huiltup positions in the bridgehead across Ihe Naktong River today fought off attucks by United States forces Over a Week roniuiumslB had held tin' l-i iiliieliead for over a week Resi On NSJSJ 7 wi i!i wliut ma. tie for TaegtjTla, bombs yesterday 5a bo lag i! tislss aaaraat sa>tmw It Was The War That Beat England SAYS GODDARD (Our London Correspondent) LONDON. Asafanl 17. JOHN GOUIMKD has explained England's defeat in the Test scries as bemx due to the war. In an interview with Bruce Harris "Evening Standard'" Sports Editor today he soys lhat young cricketers of England were called away on active service for a period of font tt five years when they were eighteen and nineteen. They lost the chance lo mature as they would had there been no war. Goddard attributes defet In part also lo the fact that too much crick'.! u played in this country • -u point on which many would ,.Ui.i .vith him. The West tndJea loam know now from practical experience how exacting | season of contlnn.ket can be and Goddard is perfectly correct in sta'.lnj lhat county cricket withMELBOURNE, Aug. 17 out a break coupled with overIn a front page article otlaaai tour* b onl> inviting staletoday's Melbourne Herald. Perry nesa Mllllard, one of Australia's best. Now that his team have successfully carried oft ihe "Ashes". W.I. Tlireaten Aussie Cricket Supremacy Security Council Defers Question Of Korean Representatives LAKE SUCCESS. August 17. that the deplorable situation" in Trte Security Council adjournwhich it found Itstll pro srfural* ed till Tuesday without taking lv was entirely lh. (aull of its a decision on the question of President. Mr M.ilik invltat'oof Korean represent.tivea to the Council table. The secret meeting was en tlrely concerned with the question of seating North and South Korean representatives at the Council table, Informed source" said. Malik again proposed giving equal voice to both parties In what he called an "internal dispute" No decision wa-t reached, and It was decided t hold another informal meeting -lay. The Council then met in full session Di Alberto Alvarex said anted iswer two questions. (1) If the Sovt.t froveinmont pretended thai the Securit% COUXStrtJ "-i-%  HCK;III. constituted because R .1 V not include a China Communist representative, then why did Mr Malik consent to preside over the Council 1 (2) The charter sp" enjoined on the permanent members of the Council %  hat they should b<•ented at alt Ume did Mr. Malik thi The United Slates' dclcgat.Warren Austin said that the war aim of the United Nations in Ko'ea should be a free and uniItad country. Mr. Austin, referring to the Indian pro|t>sal to set up a "War Aims committee" said "the General Assembly, for three years, has sought the establishment hy the Korean people of a free, unified ana independent nation. The United nations must see that the people of Korea %  .rnplcte individual and ii'ilitical freedom Shall only a :h.* country be assured this freedom' J think not." "This question has already been decided by the General Assembly resolutions of 1047. 1148 and 1949 "Korea's prosBSOIJM be dark if any action of the United Nations were to condemn II to exrl indefinitely as 'half slave and half '"' or even 13 slave and 2/1 free. The United Nations has consistently worked for a untiled country, and Independent Korea. The United Nations will not want to turn from that objective." After referung to the Initiative of the Indian representative in stimulating the Council to take a long term view of Korea. Mr. Austin hoped that the United Nations might act with ".visdom and assurance" The United States had no designs on Korea as a military base and it hoped N agreed that no great powM dominate %  liiii. best cricket writers, urged the Australian Board of Cortrol for cricket to Invite the brilliant West Indies Team to Australia as soon as possible. "TJv Weat indies, by their sweep)'it. Test victories over England, have earned the right lo challenge Australia for world i ri.ket up-rt many, be saw. "Even if Australia retain' the 'ashes' Jigainst Kiiglitlid this -iiininn. the West Indies threat lo our suprcGoddard has one more amhitlon which he hopes will he realised before Ihe tour closes. HMl Wickets He pbl bowland Y each. ..mi it imi Ihtn wants to i Ramadhin claim their 1 Valentine ha M Then ne wants v M it tuii. Tiestraii and Christian! nomulala nacy would remain. It should be then thousand runs and lo (he* ettled >n the ciicket field," added them all un upporliimty he InMilliard —Healer thing noes well, 1.1 all the remaining "Start In Li-V" For Valentin*.* i %  ... . %  .. L tends, if ev play them IU..1.I,. • He himself enters hSeptember 10 for n slight nasal operation and will miss the last match of the Urni He will still be able to travel home with the %  team however. Mr. James Griffiths, Secretary Colonies today KINGSTON, Aug. 17. Ninety pounds each was cabled or ( M "" ,r,r m ._ to Valentine and Rsmsdhin by the nl a **•• l >" %  W * '" Gleoner ii.-w,papcr as a congratur " r congTatulatlng them on latory a-fl subscribed hy the ,h *" victory in the series. Jamaican public in a fund on%  ,. Th !" agc ."'dressed to John ducted hy this newspaper The Goddard says I congratulate you fund still continues. | " f '"* %  West I Indies Team on your brilliant Meanwhile the sugu. lie Test Rubber. YeuT I'ccn made here that am ich pleasure m IHopened ind and the West Indies ai* %  ly proud of ) /



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I'KIE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. AIT.VST 18, 1930 QaJub Qallinq IflS %  a\ Savage'* duuithlcr Pat. Win ". to hsv* arrived here pRsy by U* will not be arriving until : -morrow nionrtnir at ih.'I wt> N< laon" M a day late. Ian .-. .Mi ^af^va Mi art Mrv Toiuing Carib Area L T. COL, ftOSCOE CXWTON. Commander. Moral •iT:on.>d tn Jamaica. arrived from B. (J. yraterrkay afternoon by BW.I.A. He *s on an Insrectlnn Tour of the Caribbean Area and expects to be in Barbudok for thrr-f days. He was me: at Sea well bv Ms) M SkewesCox, Adjutant of the Barbaric"! Regiment ? Back From B.C. Visit -"' M RS. CLARICE GOMES re.u.neiyesterda, afternoon by ARRIVING yesterday mop B.W.I.A from her visit to British %  '" Jamaica by B W I.A Guiana. She has been away since July 20th, on her %  .U inbound iriji. aperV. a f*w day* in Barbados at the ""Dsconasa House". SI. John, en route T.C.A. and K.L.M. Agent la Martinique M l ft MRS. DONALD MONP1JU&IK f Martinique and their fmmt craaffen who scent .ilx.ut eleven dag's' holiday in Barbados, suytng at the Hasting;. Hotel, returned home MI Wednesday afternoon ry B.WIA Mr Monplaisfcr. wfco i* a Wholesale Merchant Iff also the Agent Utr T.C.A. and K L.M in Martinique This is their second visit to Harbadix They were here last year, and Mr Moejilaivir told his cldeat daughter thai if she di4 well HI School he would uriag them War for another holiday. No doubt she didn't disappoint him, itnd neither did he, for she told Carib that shs snjoyart hr second >K holiday here immensely. Mr. Monplaisir has two brothers w;is Miss Roaemary Robertson, with Cable and Wireless (W.I.I B.W.I.A. air hostess who expect* Ltd. One is in St. Kitts and the to be here for two week* -laying other In St. Luna. at the Hotel Royal. Roaemary, who used to be stationed in Trinidad now flies on har c on ona month's holiday, their B.W.I.A'* northern services beflrat vi.it to Barbados. lw r" J !" . Nassau. Belize They are now on the third 1,nd M,an "wlt Jmka *her week of their stay and still have headquarters. another week to go. They are guests at the Hotel Royal. Mr. KV uaalNL Ii .1 Commis_ : In Fbrl de Fnuur -TV* of B.W.I A. pilots an n w I A 1 raceosly inindurated 1 Martinique .seen* W be morning to spend a holiday, staycatching on as in the past few in<: at the Hastings Hotel He is weeks quite a number of French Mr. Keith S. Maingot and he hopevisitors have been romin,: up lor to be here fur two weeks. Visiting Her Daughter B.W.I.A. H Here For A Month Tk*K & MRS YVES BEUZELIN lelanu their Appropriate BAULK (rittl WkL SHOW AMtfciuB BSkj Ehrin IW aetjchable !" i ips fcf packing, -huh the t>jit#'in*s .0 Anwica below : 6VYI Oar > %  **<• *" ^t tfief^f*' !" taw, -&ve ^CASHMERE BOUQUET B.W.I.A Pilot on Holiday O NEo Irui w C. C Spec. ITH the Hurricane Season tow well underway, Mr. Skeete's lecture on Hui 1. which he will give at .• I meeting of the Barbaric Museum and Historical Society o„ Monday afternoon at the Society' Headquarters. St Ann's Garrison. comes at a very appropriate tint'' Accountant, Br. Telephone Co.—Venezuela ocR.4k.Protr.Mf Life In A Cage Isn't Such A Bind! raniAV Akumx IS !' %  > *? miDAY. A.ifu.i is 7 OS %  m Th N*. I 10 m m Sw V., %  !). 1 111 I" Th* AlrU.n -<••-< JO a m ThsBSinbursh Fr-tiv-l; I m n, r>ofn Ih. Bliiorll. B 10 %  m I i be staying with Mr and Mr. morning He is due to return chailcs Armstrong who are a g at th„ reMm t holidaying at the Crane Ann Winter returned to Barbadott yesterday b<' B.W.I.A.. to eonneet with the T.C.A., weekly flight to Canada Saturday. Meanwhile she will in six days and i Paradise Bench nl. From Jamaica Meeting Mi's Winter is returning McGlll University where she will baajn her third year In Science. M RS 0. M TESHEA. President of the Trinidad ant Tobago Federation of Women's Institutes and Groups and Mrs. t. A. Thorpe, Corres|M>ndene< 'Secretary arrived Hublu Usted Egpanol ? n I n g os passengers for La Gualr.i jre waiting for Uie Plane to >f the same Society arrive, an announcement wv llartia.1^ yentorday ma de in English over the Publlc ANI) MRS HUGO MATTHES and their daughter Ann Marie are back *.gain in Barbados tor another holiday. Mi. Matthcs Is the Accountant for the British Telephone Company which control* ell telephones In Venezuela. They are guests at Caerabank. Returned To Trinidad HARRY L LEE who I* iiM.li Security Officer .{or Trinidad has been spending a holiday here with rds wife Ann. and their three children Ann, Judy and James. They returned recently to Trinidad and were staying al Caerabank. Left For U.K. Visit *-f->HE REV FR J SELLIER. A. S. J., was among the passenKers leaving last night by the "Gascogne" for a few months' leave in England. This is Fi. Sellier'* lli*t holiday since he arrived in Barbados from British Guiana over I hrcc years ago CROSSWORD Htfvlt*. 1 fid* Concoita. < p-in 4 10 put Thr Daily *rvi NlgMa • %  Hie Opotaj ft 01 Roll > il<-iit Wood Pron ISassla sfsss %  %  esttaa s(ass> sat p |i m \ II Pa/d: so p m • i '> m Thr Aii it .• is p m Pipw .i*d nmni.. Th. ntinbiHSSi fnUwl; 7 (By CHAPMAN P1NCHER) NICELY timed ior the thousands of families who will &o to Britain's zoos comes this advice from one of the world's leading experts on animals Do net waate your pity on "Ihe territory its freedom of movement poor caged lions, denied the right : %  further restricted by the social to roam In full freedom." Ne code of the group to which it bclion. captive or wiM. ever want* longs. in iwm ir it ran lie dowi instead. 2 WILD CREATURES are And that goes for most of the fundamentally lazy. Thev move ireaUires In loos. only when they have to The false The expert, ProfOI H. Idea that they are energetic has Hcdigcr. chief of Switzerland's arisen because humans usual 1 magnificent Basle Zoo, has put them in fight, the feelings of capti' I is 1 5 i> m Tn be An> 00 p in ndx> N<*-vr*l Shml SaWyi %  30 i> in H-U> & IU rnau u>* EdjiutiaK. %  mm Ihc PiwrnadiCoNcarl. Th. Nrwt 10 10 •. ... bitai p in Pultiw> PmH OAtcr World AITslri; 11.SO p m — SJMIS Into proi>er perspective by publishing hi* experiences In u 3§7. line treatisell,. trasses surprising facu:— 1 NO WILD animal living in Us natural haunts has lull liberty. %  teh U restricted to a sharply limited area, which it must detend against usurpers. Within this Even eagles, which to human ryes seem to soar for the Joy of it. really fly only to tlnd food. When meat is provided for them i^iey become th laziest creatures in the coo, hardly stirring feather—L.E.S. "Wild Animals in Csplinilp %  II. Hcdigcr, Builenoorth, J5s.l. Of course it will, if you bathe with Cashmere Bouquet Soap. Cashracrc Bouquet gently caresses > out tkin leaving it with the fragrmtt mtn bt*. This tantal izing bouquet comes from a sctret wedding of twenty-one rare perfumes, far more costly than you'd expect to find in ..iiv soap. Be forever sweet and dainty with Cashmere Bouquet Soap .. forever alluring with Cashmere Bouquet toiletries! Whiz Quiz by B W I A from Jamaica^ Address System Most of th They andelegates from Tnnlpassengers who were Spanls.'i dad who attended the island bjoHed puzzled sod asked In Coun.il meeting of the Jamaica broken English. "Vol *ee Man Federation of Women held recently in Jamaica. Tbse> S* an trtatr wV fcotn* but avr Tha*g Question was qu ick.) armwerefl *>y •n^?i^T vin^w ovn the system this time In Spanish, repcitfing the former announcement. The Venezuelan passenger'; nodded their heads undexstandingly. The 'plane weusd he a UtUe late stopped ofl in Berbeaos for a week M unit*. On British Council Scholarships L EAVING Barbados >esterda> by the Goscogiic Sressj .v.. Brrtinri Council Scholars Messrs. K. I. H Smith, and E. E. Harkclt who are going to study in ihe. UK to the acsdemi. MO-SI. Mr. Huckt'tt, u teacher at the Wea'ey Hal MS. hool. ).a brother .. pted aH sttsflenl ut the Trinity Culstge of Music l^aulon Mr. Smitii. a Bartiaauui who ha' been Machlng n QrssukUi for ins past rw yatraj will Ingoing to Exeter to study for the CeitiflcaU of Education at University CaUege Also leaving by the Gasrounc WF Mr V : tn l-tn-. from Hci l,k.-. IIMish C.uisra. eheUiPMni W1SS GLADYS COOKE of to the U.K. on a six month*' A** Antigua, who has Just reBritish Council Bursary Scholarturned from nine months' holiday ship awarded to her by the In England, left on Wednesday for British Council in British Guiana Antigua by B.W.LA Mis. Cooke to study Youth Work and Music, who arrived by Ihe tisarognr. r :-mu 1 p" -41 i ~r x '[ i 1 5— T— I. it you were a publlgtajnl production man you'd know thai one of these 'Is not a printing process—offset, intaglio, gravure. ,.'pressing-press. Which one* 2 if you were a prosecuting at torney you'd know a roper-tn is not a cowboy with a larist but a— 3. If vou were a physician, you'd know thav pedlatry is not the treatment of sore feet, but of ? 4. If you were a zoologist, you'd know a cataract Is no", a member of the feline species, but a ? 5. If you were a botanist, you'd know that the world's tallest plants, or trees, sre California's ti If you were a historian, you'd Know that Armistice Day Comthv signing ol an igrcement in the year of 1 T At ? 7 If you were a Red Cross executive you'd know that thu rganization's banner Is the reversed nag of what country? H If you were a barber, you'd know that ihe difference betwecD ,, brunet and a brunette is? p j tiu|B.\rnl a[rui am i swiuq V pBia*fa* i *"*"J *" a*ni>i ...,i pin i-uu*n iii t"twn* W.I-M t<> io;;*H.Ml.i *q JJllIJJ "JIIS l *>D i" iaj **n "i 'MpuoniaH "• %  t*oi XWMHU %  tn "siflt • pQorm • -vfMptM iwipimj c .."•s' S>III*V HI WIIIOJIHW"' n i* •! *• S 'MM-SUIW*MI*H I .nmr*\ It was young Jim Lamer who came to their rescue. Jini, a % % % % %  <. Venezuelan, offered to repeat the 'ounremem in Spanish for :'.vbenefit of the Spanish speaking passengers. Wlln his mother and younger ihey were also passenger* DM plan e. n-tunung tn Venezuela after three wveks' hull day in Barbados. They were gues:M the Ox-ean View Hotel. Jim also speaks English, whfci. Iu> lcirut in the OS. U.K. Holiday Rupert and Ihe Back-room ltoy-24 3hon uiisii! anllurs. t* t ia ABlrnu.Uv m in*triimrn> 30 Coiilumluo. i 1. MU a r (. Si A rir-Wlit. Number i i to S Dera. (l MORI Cough Relief! EKh wxhln and MM Vkk,Coh Drer m Kmm d^.lxriMlcdltaw.' ISIuUmuwl"IjcuqueZ Soap AOI ATI! II.IH CIKEMA |M.mi.> Only) 6 o*pi.i tuiuto, i.on 1 Book rsuk. i',i it. i (n~mi II .1...i IM 10 Ulf.li. IB I 1 J4. ThU mwn .on %  17 lmraUU.tiki>> *_>lU1k>t. •! ,:tU'IU>< i SValCBl. (SI Th trellcycsr bnds geoily. .id th impi hurry Rupert through :he door iod into the prcMKC of ilicir king. "Ah. little besr. you *n the person ws netd." siyi the king. "Tell ms, wh have vow been doing to oar backreooa, buy ? Ws can do aothiug wkh him. its ntslecti hii proper work. He's ia i very bid temper and krepa growling you' name." "II your barroom boy ii a bUck .nip, all I did was to set him free I com s net," say. Rupert. The king aurea. .Well. I with you'd go and sslffl ban down." hi aaya. We taa't ssVH to let han ga oa like shW" BETTER Cough Relief! WTBS*-' W B BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber W HEN the woodmen car cut down the great oaks ofl the foict-1 o( Gastint in the Ven-| liuinoi'. ttonsard cried out tn %  nperb poem It seemed To him] Ihal lhc> were felling not trees blrtj the dryads who lived within them So it may seem to many thaC when the workmen come to da-i. molish the Gaiety Theatre they^ will be throwing down nut *toni( nnd mortar but the goddesses whoi lived within-~Gertir Millar, Julia-i.iiiu'.-. ("ive May, Denise Orme.1 Evie Greene. As Mr Ivor Brown 1 has pointed out, what a good thing! it would have been to reopen ill lor thr 19M Festival But now ill will be absorbed into Uio generell %  iH'-n iiii%  % %  One i'iiiis<>l.iiiu:i is that It could never have been itgain whst it once was Those gOlMBI gtrts have be*n replaced by inferior article in plastic utility */m. MrGur/eio'n Amvrivan >U Mr. ChadsUme u now frald to drop his American role Yesterday, mistaking a gas for another Inspector, hs jreeted him with a loud cry of "Shucks!" "What?" asked the gas"How aboud it?" said the librarian. "About wimt"" disked Ota gas-man. "B-iopadoop,'' said Mr. Chadstone, diid he began to slug "Ain't gaad nubbaady burd yew." Mis. McGurgle came tn at gnat moment. "It's all right. Chaddy.she said. "This is the gas-man "I can't keep this up much lunger." said the librarian. I don'* know rimugh phrases." "You're better than the others.'* answered the landlady graciously "Old Miss Bndipitle told one of Ihe Inspectors that she was an American Cinematograph actress over here lo fullll a contract '' -Well.' -.mi Mi Chadstone, "so she may be, if I'm n lumber king from New Orleans If we get a real American here, they'll probably think he's English if he doesn't talk like the rest of us. It's all rather crackers— I mean, rather aUly." Mr*. AssWMa r ^^.iKManwi uoo"~wwplus LOCAL IAI.I.\ I OX TO-ft'lTE MISS GLORIA BENTHAM MIIEII l\H\IH "Wlii do you know in MISS JEN1SE YARD ,int>n a "I „„! yo"'w'u'.nt MH I1YRON ROLLOCK -Slnr UIIM" MR KEN MASON .. "| Surmiclcr Dnir' J!2 S5S"* GRIFFITH .. "S-.-ntimrnu.! Journt." MF CHESTON HOI.DEK .. "Blc* You" GaM 8r—MR EDOY HALL (All Sur Winner I SAVE YOUH I1AI.F TICKETS TO-N1TE AND WIN A CASE OF JEFFREY'S STOIT NO INCRKA8E IN PRICES Pll l. HOIBF .IT. IUm,i 10 r,,,,, -,| I \ II EARLV '. '\ ;



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FKIIMV U II ST IS. 19ju BARBADOS ADVOCAT1 PAGE RIVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. 1 e. Uj n4 a. • %  I ChaB. % % % %  >i L W Barry t J H Berry. Auerer I %  i s*-ta IN MEMOBI \M > '. IZAM.Tlt % % %  %  %  |xrl*4 ">U W on August I SUV UtOW %  .. i* lav* t.e FOII MUZ \i IOMOTIVI: ie a **— *. CAR—One 'H VauKhail II Saloon IMC Modal. ir> perfect running order and good condition. Trraa tnetlcally nor. Apply Colt Co.. IW Mil TRICAL KFCOim To i>tny 10 recora* mWrd iIt %  So—n OARllAlt AVTOMATIC RECORD %  l Ml 00 lAfHUXY'M LIMITED. IV *m lly RIS • —4n Mn.1 ya w m try B %  -!>. pe of er. LABUZYl Pr in H s> %  %  KUlJ-ABn INCANnCWENT I.AMPA —rio-tm H ti%  at fcrew fitting I-ASIlUn-8 LIMITED Pr. Win r 11 %  So—n. MUU-OUl llATTBHY l I if So LA.SK1.CY'* IJ3!rTTJ>. P. Wat Um 1* f -*i mCUVERS Two Sere* I lrd HriclMfi Ltd 14 • Ml 3n %  C Wiuieiiead. oppoMc Drue Starr. Oardan. Si. Jama*. in a w In in: < .1 \ .i K % %  C:... MM X mat HtrlM %  -I.I 0 HH ., ,-, BMBB In. C.el 11 ill BRUCE WKATIIEIUIKAP Lid It f .tO—3.. Jit* aniratf NOMM snare, lacouer %  %  i freer. < T,I.pt M thlnnm Tralald r Street rhoi ''" H Mac well Co. : n "'. OB *.. ceo roomfull> •a. lel.pl.one tali tgeratat. Pr-ipi Or'sbar on Phone MM k'llMi rwiaaheii *Veetirr lo inid January K. HaalaM Mil or John SUdOn t**0 ii ill i SALSfl .U'CTION AtCTlON BALIS I oill ofrar tor ula bv public Cornsia%  .! %  -, on FRIDAY Itth at 1 p m. al any r iRIA STRFIT 1' oiw riatil acre of land al PROMEK %  AOt ROAD Sp,>nara Hill with ihr chaiIcl daneluns houaa cat lad "CLVNY" %  :ndiaT II rtron ComUl. of doubW roalrd hnuar with u-iial out ofncaa— painlad. kalar and olhar utitily BSrvtBM rear by. > \IM POM.BS10N' Hi IJ1T NNit leal land at MAHOC, ANY UANB .lb a wall dwallln* hou— anl nut ofrkw* mtandlnl tberron Houae | certain* drawing, dlnln*, two bedrooma. waterRanlad ll M.VIIIT.laniinir on I.Ut aauanr f-et Und al linAZFTTES SCAD. *' Mlrtiacl. bouiw mnuilil dlawOW. dlnlnf 3 bedroom., unail oul offlora i fainted, elecliic lldbl. amall -h~p al' .rj Of Ulf %  I If. Ii-,v rtarto UNDER THE SU-VER HAMMER ON TUaSfJAY Bnd. b> ..-Icr ol Mr. Wlittatialr <'odruiat'i Hill .hi.n inciuda*. % %  -i Cailerirtoii Dlni'iK TsbM Upn ( M Arm Chair.. Pedeat.-I Hide U>urd. rial Top DeaM, Ne-t of Tabtn. • %  %  . %  %  i •II in NUiapnv GSMwtarnrld aV I Arm Chair. Pumiiurw u In excellent condlIKI ftala II 3 oclor* Terma Cash Hi: WM.K TROTMAN • MI Ihc ud.CTf. Mlttl lute u holiday at oui iiuuf hotel, AWAY FROM IT ALL.' REAL ESTATE A ".'i.'ortable peoprrty allualed Ic TOW Viilaar. St Jarrara. %  > bedroarrta. •n* Oawirai room, one dinmj room, kiichen and out fnce.. and one .pa( nl land Applto M B Preltlroriti. liaidt Hail, Knllitfan. Road, St Mknael IllWti J.inie. MBU.VIHK 9 Hodraoi,* Uaual ftjpj) II K McKa> oi : \>t i.LiM. I mis. Mi %  '! %  N. Koreans Murder G.I. irad from IM %  ( . record!, u ,-| w. l H i.rtne record* UM A HARM'S ft Cl LD. YAWIMap*! long WlU • J It I PI HI.It \OIIIIS £20 MONTHLY EASU-Y sained at borne in apara Unn desllnf In .tamp. No assarts nrceaaary Sullahla lot cither BE* alia contact you with JHudenia C a l oBlai and Dominion, for pen eorraapondenK Endow 1>, atamp All Hall only lake few* day; r l.r-lnr. Ton. Pro.pecl Houaa, 3JS in lu.-i Lawfh Lane* England %  1JU NOTICE ii.i %  t. a AUTUtEY NEWTON Dsea Nertic son having any debt nr atTeellnK Ihc eil.ite lhal any perMalm upon ~ %  The abova asB be art up ftp sals •ui'liS taw patMton al our 0*Ve Jai llrect on Prldav IBth Auiuat lSSO | ftjae „ It K H '*.,-er-lJ 9tO, aOv-antar %  tiaad r. v.a- 1M) a Lan* nine* IUC - n A Brtaw aa ..f ii aarJi i„ BARHAHOS I IN8URAP-K <'f> irea of £l paoB In BAKIIAIXW IO A TKAIllNO CO I-TD No i; 'ncn Strart. njBU 1st S ap t —a b sa uto ai 2 p.m. Tha c.*i.f and the bind Ihatsao roiiLuninar JJa. m, Iruan TRIP 1 )'.p sitid They were nr.cmbrrs of a heavy monur pU,. wore rcpurtPd to havd .-uirciittcrtxl alter bouij; siirrountled. Ofacers said Uuepisode WJ:. \u> man who Minvntlerv || a fti.il" The wouiiueti mrvivor said thelt ,; PtOt wpre BoiittC to move Ihein over II," N.iklonp Hivor Ihut ntS>it "Lui our inorUr shells Then titty not inciui-like Wht-n we asked for water they told ": tu sit down They tied us up four lo fix yard* apart. Thai war the lirsl ninlu. In the mtunniK the\ told us if we were rv.il KIKKI Imys ;*nd dt> not monlto' around, would lxolusy end they would do us no harm. A couple of guy raised a tuaa, 1 think Ottg ix-it :>,.!!. |0 (U-.ilh IrrtS had wm-kt-it their rope haaM They hit thai ii. the back and kicked them MUlfJ hear them grunt and griKui. I heard a holt rlirk Then the American* said: 'Don't shoot inc. I'll tie it up iis.iii This in on: in c W triad to talk 'il !" Gaarnett I *•• North Koreans Into comlnf hack with us and Ketuixg some on*! foo'j. -\n ihej wars eating were tipple nnrt our "C' 1 rations Two of our boys liniked as if they were going to escape. One of oui guards said, "you go and me bani bang and you dead." This afternoon tha* made u gel up and move oft*. There were twenty on either aide of u* I heard their weapon.go and heard our boygroan and I said to myself "Ixir. 1 don't let them get us with those I ullet' I heard oui(fBoavi ..rid groaning. Then the Koreans came back down the In*" rhootinw live ones in the head. HI tin leg ami chest The boy next to me got shot In his head. Then were %  bead :to of them •hooting .it us. I quickly smeared the blood oft my lag und Laid dean under another fellow who was dead 1 didn't move a muscle. Thi-n I itot shot In the aim afterwards the North Korean position was overrun by DUTCH'GUIDES' CONCERT WAS A GREAT SUCCESS Sketches, Dances, Highlight Programme THE CONCERT Ipven by Curacao md Anioa Qlrl Guides at the St. Micha. I'.s CJnIs SotkOOl Hull blM night was a biy success. TTlToughoul ih> Mr* Savage, Mi David Savage and Mr W l-i U*i1, I'm ate Si %  at.d at the beginning of the pi S amme. when the girl* 5.1 ng 1 %  Uosukl Antliem. His ExcelTer. Joined. Tbaa alao sang the Hutch %  .I'liiii'in-. tba %  uni: in [i.ipi.uTicnlu Hml.l.::i.r lliichlightlng the progTamrno a pantomime "The Tramp" giv is five gin ties. The ,~cene depi*' ii l>eauliful Park with a tramp la' ,-U|i on .1 liench Two love: "in* wan longing for somewhn. to relax passed through the I'.' 1 They eased the tramp's feet ot tiie boncta and sat tiuietlv Hi. to the right of him. Another two IOVATS who wen I liiMugh the Park al-. wanted to make use of the Hitv bench so they in turn plm>l 1 %  poor tramp in a tilting posit H H and sat to the left of him. By tnis lime the tramp .iw< %  ;>. .'ti*l much to his disgust of the courting couplelit quickly made use of his ban maiirufs and Insanitary out lit and by epltiing, bltwing I etc. he got rid of thl flrsl couple He aftei %  ployed the sjirne DM HH the second enuple and very proudl> look up hla former posltlnn on me •., i Cnatiiines \ 1 than was no setting, the varin. of 00 costumes addetl splendour U .htiw At the beginning ol programme a group ol Guides danced two minuets Ameiican troops who recovered, costumes and dancing the bodies of the dead an.l thd "~ live survivors, taking prisoner the North Korean Lieutenant and four 1 Keuter In a ti parUas rnmMd Ihereu having rasatd la Ihe dents and rUlina onlv of which I .hail then ha*e had notice and that I ahall r.ot hr %  aato r saaHa an IW r lhalaal lo any perwan of Whoee SMbl 1 ahall not h>ve had neUca al uie lima of aurh rll^rlhutlon \ \ %  • etata nre reaueated lo a-Hta their •rrounl. srHhoMl d.Uv Dalad thl. Sth rln*;.nf_Juiv_ ia^> QiKllIrl Admliililriitrli of tha Eatate of Aubrey Newton Reeee -. 1 -4.. LONDON a lormer rsrebon :.i.. H heaair. now betting on "photo" WANTED HELP %  .-II. an.. Applv bi letter i Do ml arnd one III* A RAlavJUlAT* to take order* in I). smalts* W I I.I-nda. for i %  IIIIMHIIIHI egeecy Appls Bale* Agaaat' co The Advoontp Ar|>i '.-..41 ilept. my< I rirt < NOTICE PARISH Of tar JAMRS APPUCATION* lot tha poal af SuB L,Tillar li.-i Bfi If the P J.unee will be reorrud t< lha unaer.ICned up l^> Thuraaa.. the MUi ol Annual, ItSO. Arplar-" %  U.l OSMral Board M Any ftirtl be obtaiird -1 le P-rortii • omee II I'ASTRY COOK for Ha.ltnsr Hottl. > BRBh i-f.r.Tvre. to Ihe Manager IIISC—If n U)t'AIjriKD F.I.RX'THICA Apply in peraan and • •prnanee etc lo H E rag* Trading On i ti %  I J p r ,. lo >ii tne 1>I I' II TAJUB.TON. ClerX Can m Jama* LlOUOrJ LICENCE NOTICI The applienuon ul >' T~•< %  granted to Louise J %  E. A V Polk %  S R Thl. spplh-au-. dared al %  to be halt • in Monday tic *•"• dav c( Augsiat lrI.0ST FOI Ml LOST I n is leather GBSS tonUinina B W.I i data* SS IK. iwi and oUio* penperiy of He. tor ii-.e of re.-e-i.la Plewe n ngaj or W-.ic.iiAcl^erllalng i puitmant Rewar-1 Alee Bird bookh. tti.i %  finish'**. At all the major races. Bird cm lie foueel with his feel ftrmlj' planted on the ground at a spot in direct line with the finishing port. Ha lovas lo have a l*et after i KI'Ii". story of a husband and wife who were about t. then twelfth Wedding Anniver',;.i> After consulting s lady ffiend the wile decided that she would cut her hair and sell it to a Beauty Parlour In order to buy hct husband a gift. He also had no mono •i talk with one of nil l iccldcd lo sell his pock) tn buy his wife a present Surprises Thi' big day came when gifts were lo change hands but there were big surprises In store for both. The wife bought 'iet husband a watch chain while Lv bought her a set of combs to > ii-| her long lovely hair in place The whole jtroup next sang two Dutch songs. The first %  .tised during the war in Holli in IOZJ while the other was ab< Spring and its beautiful flow* The three Aruba guides took part i-i lh>. M rrtedy sketch The Mi i i which was next on the pel This depicted a stingy storekeejiei who received ao exclusive gift (six ilver spoons) from a friend when 0 was going to be married but when this friend was going to get married he did not want lo return tin compliment Alter being persuaded by hli wife the miser ftrst thought of giving a sixpence cake hut later f.ccfcled to send a $7 clock instead Boomerang Before sending trie clock he etanged the price tag from $7 to $9 but after receiving the gift the irlde decided that she would •->Ihe miser's wife to change it bemuse she already had a clock The new gift w^s one cnv.inir UJ from the miser's when he (the miser) can If the tenlns and dtteoet t.is wife did not sell a single nrtlclc for the day but on ll*e r-ther hand had changed a $7 clocr lor an article in his store whlei valued $9. he began t<> i Folk Dancing %  v-. Folk Dancing lo Ihe *une "We Won't go home 'till MOM ing" and then the whole group anp Oo een zounige zemerdajt A sketch "The Bean.''' bv three guides and toll six Guides presented the KalP" "An Eastern Fan D-' costumes in the latter am %  up were extremely remn the East. Arabs Waul U.N. Debate On Refugees id i sung two I resunipiKin the Hli uuj i %  in Lgtti ilUed ii.i Followii %  to orae ol 0* %  BHTSl I'll.. %  I %  %  Phi i Itn the li.'lt night vonas In At the conelu ion Mrs C F P Stjii 11 l-Streub i thanked HU R nd f.miil. (Of Itti ll %  Uieii :.<\ | %  Laliourilc Rejects Parly Policy BTRAS1 Dtssgatei o M.,. K.i went ham 'lured poln v "I .uu .in .iiiUiii Kuropean in i" B that I wish .; luthority raited pOBstble, he tulti in i .tin. r i %  %  • uliaUvi Ai %  .-pi i %  • ..il Ufa whatever tie imnn %  re, hi in i. i ..niiuitti. ii < %  o-ordlnata the Coun ci l'i work, MacKas said most KI %  %  one foot in Lha Council or luroi md anoti lo not wart British i %  to be Ih %  %  i. .done but to I-. "pe as a BrlaDsl I (to)) % % %  • gttgnb Parliament lha) rt| never he ablg M do M MacK'i> -, iin.in-, moved .i balati i ton whl< h he idmitb nto al this session scl. Draft pi ". <" %  tawrilaa %  i.. i mlltei oi %  i ral < %  ntlvo %  %  ate |. gigiatlva body abli binding wwmt ,i, Conaarvatlve iiuni. %  I. • i • llmiti lIlMI ind< i i \1.KXANIHUA. Aug. 1 lrb Laaawui I'oii.i.'u Conv to-dai decided to ask the -II tor I Inll-diesa ,.i-u.itt uu the Palestine refugee [ITOIIICHI .,1 next month's General RUBRBSSMBSJ IJISI night, delegates agreed hat ti"* I i.i"< prel i. %  wee be| | %  %  nunA letter from Egypt's Foreigs Rlioistar lb s^iah El Br/ it Trygve Lie. Secretary i.inei | will preas the United Nations U ,,.II^ .ail kU leWuUon tot thi letioil of leftinees to tlteil luMnet i .in oi compaswatlon ii ;. i u-t -uu .1 tiuiiin; ih. II otlle". Other .\rab stairs will MBM lii.; '.Ins appv.il iRralrr J'CAMS PICK STRONG LAWN TENNIS TEAM KINGSTON, Au| 17 %  puwt iii.l lawn le.ui tike p.ul lo the 11 W I championi || I rfMkrWD oi IS. The three mH representing Jamaica will lie C*linion Nones, island singles h.mi Mi ii: Kon.dd Sttndnv an.l Jimini rartpihaison All arc le.ulei-. g ihe game who are %  xpet ted to noli Uu II own .o;.iiiisi tin beet ,,i Trlnl lad. Barbados, and Untish Guiana t lo North Koreans Advance at rpsas rate 1 • % %  §-*'* i ulleta in 41141 evaeuate the wounded .-„ lempls by the Twenty, u urs i a ,, r Marines attaadaaffl Fourth Division to frce tham ^jiin. bul ag-m it.-an back to the west bank had failed, poured mall antu. and grenade Marines who had withdrawn (torn t \ n on them; and a*.. the southern front were sent in to Ante'. B h.-aten back. urth DhriNi aadquai ten ani-ais latest RsTortl They Spearnounted Wilght the ra; Meade.1 the attack. ,# Waleri-u AaaflUM IS, a.-nr-iing to %  I., iislodge Communists here i BHaUJ sercei elaimed im:ii lha HsrUb oovere.1 hill eflsl ii.,1 nri captured man> .-ommand* the surrounding counUnited Nations troops and to Marines adwi tanks. tfjrre fter a 30-niimitc air and Bi ^ ,(, )nv n"> nnkct launcher*. 81 art "'softening up' Mom a nK r i jr i numerous motor ears and ..head of Ihem machin. ,„. ian ,„ )C of oth „ arm W d •uns suddenly chattere, at dOM m nvin „ lon Antl Oreraft bat.ange and "-'"*";" top Of chmbmg Marines c, iri -Tlortraes north of ,.d to fall back leavmg %* -ommumque said Comiminlll lead and some wounde.t beh them ,.' ut ai the lull lepeatedly wi •,ie .md rockets. Meal while slretr her-bearers breve. | %  i. i.'inued to : Nationi on all front — Healer SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Btll.lMI (ROM XMsllRliAM RoiTvaoAM su ANtwrar HI S HECfRA Aiut alb. Bin. tit* St I IIIIJCNA Sept IM, tnd. BIX sarURRl <1M AM*tlRI*ta %  a rilANlEKUOHt; Aua Ulh I a COTTICA Aua Ititi .tills,. TO MAnilRA. PIYMOITH is I l.l IT ANO ASmiSIMS .1 n tillANJESTAIi A.ig Und .1\Ml.lJtBfMTAD Rev" llth lULUQ TO TRTXIOAD PARAMARIHO DISISAM. in %  i it A Aua ssth i* (..rTICA Repi ih a P -n --us MIS a | LTO \t.l NTS I :— M V Daei cept Cargo and Pa | lor St Lucia. St \ intent. Grenada and Aruba. sailing on the l"th August. 1BS0 iiniie.i Fill rial B will aacept Cargo and f (... Sl LUCla, s.tllnie naatlij. iflth August. B IV I Schnoaer Owaer* Asaocialion Inr t'ooaljtner: Dial: 4047. Canadiun Nutional Sli-auiships •Ol 1 I Ml.I SI, CAN II MIIMil It 'AUV HtlUNEY IADV rsiaoN Arreeea Satta run Ang Itih A j *lhS*i> Tth a.-, Ul Rep MUt Rep MMIIIIIUI.II IJ*DV rruioN laUJV IIOONEY i ADY MELBON tSth Ana IM BSR ath Oct iin Aua ird let Oct. So. oct see* oei. tm. on GARDINER AUSTIN & r-s. Slaglr Fare. tlO. Lsaal rriltn tl.n.s for children. 'tpply direct. %  'I —It ruler TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH THI; ooartara WCIRKK or nanafaaaa I. al JOHNSON'S *TTIONt:ltV sl IH. I MS a JOIINsliN'S IIAKIIVVAKI: CALL IN AND ARRANGE FOR YOUR X'MAS CALENDARS I AVOID THE RUSH e ADVWATE PRINTING UtT. -'.-,'-'.-',*.V,'.'/-V/*'.V/'"/>''' Dominican Repoblk Favours Spain WASHINGTON. A i 'Ifi, Dominican Ambassador i here. BOnOr Ull nounceti 1. -daj lhal tn. %  %  %  United riattoni % %  fRari i ih to allow member States to ittumf full • with Spam TheAasemblj u Daoesnber IM adopted a resolution railing on memberto withdraw ttieir AirbassadoM from M St.,I. ill .1" .\l In-..' I .' .IM i States would support %  Madrid Reuter Thomas—Curvis Fight Eliminator For Final l/)NDON, Aug 16 ploiibhip I the h-ilder Ede Thomas and Cliff Curvl* at Swansea 14. mr ab .' %  title London Promoter Jad .. h I reroanititm for tie bout because Ray Robinson, America)! has moved to the Mt : ranks-Beater JUST RECEIVED MIC. GLK.. IH\?tSAIIAMIl>; FitENt M LINE UL "GA8COGNE" — Sailing b 1BSU. i the 17th August, Far Farther rarlkc,l..>. Apply to:— M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents. WANTEO Ml I.KS Faro 6> wlc ..l.li Kinlufky Muln ab ii siMion .-.nil HEIKEHS Six Well hu-d Hi'il>-,s IS to l. M.inth. Old. Humid rrovcrh. At Ca. Ltd I6.II.MI .Ui H i.mr u ID uu, Hlurr Mr. . n.vr sol VBMU8 Irum ln.IL. Chin.. M.t n\r.ini.nuiiM nuns. orders for BOILER TUBE BRUSHES 4 I XiJilt ffW MM* O I & S lb. Tins Morton's Oat-Meal i Ii, Tin* Tearl Barley Tins Peiet Pan Scotch Oiats PlBgs. Quaker Oatt Pkga-. Qtinfcrr Corn Flakea •Rfffg L K 11 Peavhes Apptita Apples i'rushed nneapples Cocktail Cherries Sliced Pinvapples JIKFH ••1, ami Caring* & Grapefiuit Tomato, I'm. S UTAR RIM Real Lstatr VaenK Au JOHN M. BLADON \ r t I (Formerly DUH /. HIJIIIIOI Omn.-eti t.s ,n U.K^-CANAUA-l'.S i —VLNLZI KLA P. lore huvlni examine aaaj es -.i IkOa ol hleh clsa* ri,.|,.nv pad land i. aled in all area* ._.. (aai i'lanlaUun* rtuilUmi: OFFERS:1IIIR II I \sl nr.: s-.n s.m.ir IM or CM % % %  utf *aam Mh.nl 11-UlUVKilK .nil CAI1IUI.1NS ii.un SI.MI0 ! tandRNaaaaaa. n. ant araaia sum A LL saaaa ">* iiasii aai sa %  ura BEACH ggtaaa-aahaa, atau~.. sata aa am. %  %  no A ii Wiv uSEfli NUT. UK PUKi'.lHKU FOR THF HITtKIt NNK I'EKIOD SEE THAT YO" HAVF, HAMMKKN. NAH> I \NTKRNS F.tr. HAVE Y*)'' BUN OtMt TOIU— Comprisim: ILimmv. Nail I'allrr and llatrket — All lit One Only 3t. T. HERBERT Ltd. 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. Incorporate^



PAGE 1

tCF. roim BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AtT.lST 18. 1930 Jg££$M**$ WHEN THE MOON < OM i;S -IBI^ bj M# * %  *•*!• t I n*l.. v AaafUl IS, LtM HOLMES IlltSI IF there had been an\ evidence needed to prove that the accent on public expenditure on gocioJ welfare M iid be on housing it has been provided by the avidity with which the su. .ir workers haw made use of the Labour Welfare Fund. To date there have been well over two thousand applications seeking the loan of funds amounting to approximately $800,000. The office for the adiiuni.stintion of the fund was set up in June and after the specific objects of the fund had been publicised applications were made. Eleven hundred applied immediately for the loan of $368,393 out of a total of $400,000 allocated to housing. Careful pruning tnd tin ranttn oJ priorities for various categories failed to reduce the amount to any appreciable extent and it has become apparent that il the objects of the fund are to be carried out as was originally intended, the suggestion that further funds be granted to playing fields must be abandoned. The second set of applications for loans from the fund number over ],:iOO and call for $447,638. It may be. that faced with this serious demand. Government might well consider retrenching the amounts previously allocated to playing fields and add the amount so deducted to that for housing. Apart from the fact that these figures show the urgent need for a policy of housing in this -sland. they also prove that the suggestion that some portion of the mqney should have been a free grant would not have been in the best interests of the people whom the fund wu intended to serve. The number of applications is beyond all expectations of the Government and if all the available money had been granted to •11 those who made application then the fund would have been exhausted before half of the number of applicants had been served. Under the present policy by which the fund is being administered il is obvious that it will serve a greater number and when repaid will be there as a nucleus to be used again and again. Further sums from the cess before the present agreed guaranteed prices end in 1952 will swell the fund appreciably and so leave a tidy revolving fund to be used in a manner similar to that money provided for the Sugar Industry Agricultural Bonk. There is evidence thai the sugar workers of this island are prepared to make the fullest use of the Labour Welfare Fund. That evidence will be appreciated by the public to the full if Government give publicity to the administration of the fund. In this way it will have taken the public Into its confidence and will have shown the British taxpayer, who now supplies that fund by paying special agreed prices for sugar with the understanding that the cess be allocated to labour welfare, that his wishes in this respect have been carried out. Above all this immediate utilisation of the fund proved conclusively that despite the need for recreational facilities the people themselves are anxious to have housing. It would bo utterly useless to supply fine playing fields and other recreational facilities to people who have little easy access to beaches and other land, but where homes arc deplorable. The suggestion that further sums be allocated to playing fields should be condemned at once and it would be well for the Government to consider adding the rest of the cess for the next two years to the housing fund. There is a final duty on the part of the Government and that is to provide machinery for the purpose of advising these people as to the best methods of spending the money. There is no housing authority such as was anticipated in the 1942 Housing Committees Report and there is no longer any Architect and Town Planning Officer whose technical advice could be sought. There Is no reason however why there should not be some substitute. OVElt PYRAMIDS THOSE who love gossip and thrive on scandals should board •lam to am The incredibly doings of the Egyptian royal familv h ed the whole Nile Delta Into u -hispering gallery The siir caused by King Fa rouk's Infatuation for 16-year Id Narnman Sadak, and Ih % %  .tedding in San Francisco last April or the King's youngest s'sler Fnthla to Christian Riad Gall. had not died down when two Hand new scandals broke out Formidable censorship has so l.ir prevented m-ws of these from .itching the outside world. (our months ago. was a railway official with a reputation for rlbtu. Namtnan is conMoVred too modern in manners boat On Car Swoop The first broke In an unorthouox way. Egyptian police morality squads have recently started ii campaign against love making in cars. On fust mutoi cycles they patrol highways at night and swoop down on cars parkVd in mma iU.it >pnls The editor of an Egyptian mai a*ine thought it a good Idea to ;cnd a photographer along with. : %  i iorality squad. A few miles outside Alexandria •n the road to Ismallla the patrol .-aw a large Or parked just off I'.I road. They .1 i>proached quietly At a policeman wrenched oi*"i the dot,the photographer fired l.ls flash oulh. Then they saw ah c shapely leg: %  f ,i well known entertainer, and beside her ;i personage of high %  'nportance. The police I**! In terror, the personage burnt out of the car and hashed the photographer's tcz ('own to his chin. He dropped his ;imern and fled Friend Musi Go The second scandal Is still In full hloom. One of the king's four %  isler* lately developed a frienddip with a charming young mrelgner of good family. Farouk asked his sister to drop i!ils friendship, but she refused So the foreigner has been ordered iut of the countryFarouk has hud enough troiihlc • %  Ith his sisters. The American NARR1MAN FARIDA C;o.,e irhere' M„rh lovtd wedding of 20-ye:>r-old Fa.h, %  caused such a storm of mdigna (MB in Egypt that even the Nar riinan affair was pushed in thi background. Farouk, backed by the r..yal council, declared Ihe inarriar*' \oid and deprived her mother. Queen M.ilhii N.i/h. of all rights. These iii., |g< ad r Uw approval of OnBgyptta people It Is believed thm neither Magi. TIOI Kathia will return to E for a long time. Although iuv l>oth like spenmnsf money ex;, a vagantly they should still bv fiirly well off. Last year they received nmni Egypt f700.000 in doUU b the qiMrri |%ti ire vorfti tnore than IKKHtnon The Narrimun affair has turned from romance into mystery. The girl the king Is believed to have chosen to sit with him ,on the Pharaoh*' thrum* has vanished for two months. At the end of May a plane of the Saide Air Company, which ii owned by the king lauded Narri • man in Rome. In Cairo it is now believed she DSftsj CJeneva. A widespread theory is that she is completing her education before stepping up to the throne. FaroukLs attachment to Narrinun hus done a lot of harm to his reputation. People object to Narriman's family, to the girl herself, and the way the affair was conducted. Narriman's father, who died Farouk tint noticed tier last summer on the beach at Alexandria, and put her down on the Hat o< %  ocMty giils from whlcn he might choose a wife. Meanwhile. NarrUnan became engaged to Zakl Hachen. a young Egyptian diplomat. In February the king saw her again at a dance i,i Cairo, and decided to strike a ell acquaintance. His confidential secretary. Barber, and sentimental adviser, Poll! Bey. an Italian, arranged a meeting in a fashionable Jeweller's. Narri man was looking at a S idr of earrings which her fiance %  d commissioned for her. The king walked up to her. snatched \\Ksjurtogg out of her hand and threw them into a w-i.te paper basket saying: "You deserve something better, pretty eye." At the root of Farouk's unpopularity lies his divorce from Farlda on the grounds that she had given him three girls in succession and that there was little hope of a male heir. Farlda was very much loved by the people, and after the divorce, whenever she appeared in public she was cheered She Refuses Farouk, it ilH i. bjrtod ic twain his popularity by twice asking her to marry him again. But she refused. She could not forget her humiliations. Ik-spite all this, Farouk's political position has never been better Nahiu Pasha, leader of Wafdl, old revolutionary, and the king's arch-enemy, turned into the king's closest collaborator and obedient servant once he became Prime Minister. Religious leaders whom the king receives and Hitters very often supports him in turn. His is a Police State. But despite the secrecy and fear surrounding the palace, people cannot keep their mouths shut. I ,'jin ion Express Service. CLEOPATRA'S TOMB By lilt. MOHAMMED /At CARIA I'IMIIIM %  "ill li.-iK.-iur of Ai.tiquiiin J<* ii MM* nrvpt CAIRO, Our archeulogisut today ore on the trail of Egypt's most fabulous treasure — the Tomb of Cleopatr J, '.'Inmorous Queen of the Nile. So rapid and successful has been the progress of present excavations (hat we confidently expect almost the next spadeful of earth may yield a hidden clue. The i>nz ihe sealed crypt rrg not only the mummy • %  I the historic beauty herself. but the ransom in jewels and •MJier wealth that must have been interred with her Representatives of the ancient .juarn are not lacking in Thebes, the imperial city. Here ,. have brought to light the magnificent Athtnue of the Sphinxes, connectng the majestic temples of Karlak and Luxor. It has already boon hailed as perhaps the greatest postwar discovery on the Nile'*. banks. sin*-,the glamorous ruler loved •ower even more dearly than her pVOmOUfS, Caesar and Anthony. lbs) may well have chosen a burial i round among the great of Egypt. hi the area of the Avenue of the Sphinxes and its mammoth tcm|.h This highway was the ceremonial road or Egypt's ancient capital, to which the civilized world % %  aid tribute In gold, silver, precious stones, slaves, wives, coni.l furs The Avenue was built during the reign of • tmw hoiap III. when Thebes was :ush with wealth and power Neither labor nor riches was spared in creating Uie most ma'estie and beautiful temples to the (lod Ammon. Export workers under my upwVision already have disclosed eight stone Sphinxes, four on each side of the Boulevard. The entire village 100 feet above tin' lilgghtga j ias bee,, condemned, >so ii. %  < %  removal ,.! more thai ,i million tons of overburden < earth covering th,. ruins) can proceed late this month. ... sotunito it AHI tako tptii yean of hand picking and sifting through the deep layers .if sou they have built up above the Avenui to reveal all the treasure we • \|>cil th* area to contain In addition to the Sphinxes we hava iQund ;i tablet describing .oiLstruiiion o| the Avenue In p 111 It tells of lavish relcbiatioiis and extols the glory of monarchs of old. Ram-headed Sphinxes at Karnak show the figure of Amenhotcp beneath the head and between the front paws o[ the curious statues Exact date of the Kamuk temples' origin Is lost tn thq dusty sands of Nile history. It is kneavn that the buildings on this great %  A* were built and reconstructed over a period of 2,000 years hi Egypt's early days. At the turn of this century, n destructive earthquake toppled some of the temples' majestic columns, rendered tnMeura by risiiig river tides. Our government's scientists have skilfully reconstructed the lofty Hypostyle Hall, Ihe beauty of which Is matched only by the Sacred Lake, familiar to almost every tourist who has visited this lovely country In ancient times, the Holy Barque was floated from the temples of Kamak to Luxor, then brought back again in rich ceremony. One of our more recent re.torations at Kurnak Is the small Temple of Sesostris 1. Here. the Pharaoh could repair for rest while particlpaUng In these holy rituals. Wo are grateful for the co—operation of The Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago, headed by Dr. Richard Parker, who records all hieroglyphics. These men of science are throwing new light on a dramatic saga of bygone civilization which devel" Any more trouble from tr.it. No. 97. and I'll see you're transferred (o on* of those netu prisons without nice blast u ..,', "* oped a culture, a way of life and a degree of artistic perfection unknown to modern man. The engineering marvel of how great colonnade* wen* cut.1 floated down the Nile and erected is still a mystery to us. For Instance, the Hyposlyh* Hall, one of the world's wonders, contains, 134 mammoth columns of solid granite, each 78 feet high and 38 feet In circumference. Each column was a blaze of color. Boshing It many points witn bands of gold and ..liver—and picture of splendor and magnitude the world has never since %  Hi.' The Gods of Egypt and the priests in charge of the temples had an enormous Influence on Egypt's people. Nowhere, perhaps, is this more clearly Eurtrnycd than in what Is now nown as the Iliad of Egypt. It -ecRes how Rameses II, alone. friendless, betrayed by spies of his enemy, called On Ammon. his God, to hcln him: "Who art thou, O, Father Ammon? Does u father forget his son? Have I ever undertaken anything without thee? Have I not walked and do I not stand ever according to thy words? Nivir have I trespassed thy commands. Ammon renders the godless helpless. Have I not offered countless sacrifices I have built thee a temple for million of years, and I furnished thee store houses with all my goods." When Rameses fell silent, he heard the voice of Ammon behind him: "I hasten to thine aid, Rameses. my son. beloved of Ammon. I am with thee With the bockiug of his God. Rameses single-handedly vanquished the foe. His enemy sent .i letter of submission. This legend, extremely lengthy In Its original hieroglyphic version, is found not only on pylons of Luxor Temple, but also is Inscribed in the Temple of Karnah Today as we reverently delve Into the Nile banks sands of centuries, all of us are reminded of the prayer of Rameses: "I have built thee a temple lor millions of years. 1 brought the whole world to thee to enrich ihy possession*" Our archaeological workers feel It Is our duty to bring to the light the Pharaoh-warrior's tribute to his own personal God. so that all the world can see the temple, bulll fa %  millions of yoai —l.N.S. •EUROPE TODAY" %  7 KiMgftbury Smiilt European General Manager—INS) PARIS. I TOP LEVEL diplomatic sources predict that Western Germany will soon start making] an effective contribution to the western j security system. This will not be done by the re-creation of the German Army. Nor will it be done by* the rearmament of Western Germany itself. It will be done, according to these authoritative diplomatic sources, by the use o(| German industry to help re-arm the Atlantic .illied nations. Serious consideration is now being, given by the western defense planners to the methods by which Western German in-| dustrial power can be used to assist in the re-armament of France and other western European allied powers. First, it is envisaged that Germany shall send steel to the armament factories of France, Italy, and other Atlantic Pact powers in Europe. Secondly, consideration is being given to the possibility of having Western German industry produce spare parts for weapons for the Atlantic allies. These spare parts would be shipped to the other countries for use in the manufacture of the completed weapon. Under this scheme, German industry would not be permitted to produce all the component parts of any single weapon. In this manner, it is believed that the re-armament of Western Germany itself could be avoided while at the same time the (Jerrr-ins could make on important contribution to the strengthening of the Atlantic Security System. Purchase of the German steei and spare parts for France and the other allied nations would be financed under the common defense fund which is going to be set up under the Atlantic Pact The United States is expected to be the chief contributor to this fund. Purpose of the fund will be to enable the western European allies to produce about one half of their total arms needs, with the balance being supplied in the form of equipment by the United States. Consideration is also being given to the possibility of having French armament factories produce some weapons for the American defense forces. This would enable France to earn dollars and to expand armament factories which are now producing way below capacity levels. For example, it is foreseen that German steel could be sent lo French factories for use in the manufacture of weapons that would be sold to the United States, with both Western Germany and France sharing the dollars earned. This plan. Western diplomats pointed out, would help both those countries overcome the dollar gap in their economies as well as facilitating the speedy development of the Atlantic Pact's re-armament programme. There is even talk in some diplomatic circles that the United States might lease French armament factories in order to supervise the work and apply to it American efficiency methods. The Korean conflict has strengthened the conviction of the Atlantic alliance defense planners that West Germany must be brought into the framework of the Western Security System. American officials in Europe now consider it inevitable that Germany's contribution to the Western Defense programme will be brought up for consideration before the Atlantic Pact Deputies Committee in London. However, it is thought unlikely that con-l sideration of Germany's contribution to the | Western Defense System will include thai question of the use of German manpower as soldiers. The idea of the re-creation in any form,] no matter how limited, of a German Army remains political dynamite in France. If and when such a move is considered, American officials think it must be left to .lie French Governnw.t to take the initiative n proposing it. — l.N.S. Our Header:? Say: Appn-rtalioii To, The Ediror, The Ai SIP.—In the "Evening Advocate" I saw Ar: 1 are going knee deep in mud, and thus have I dodJcatod these lines to UVm, hoping that help may go ou' to then the e lows so far from home. "American boys have heard thi call And hastened to deiend Their country's pride beforu them stood. They know she Ur-their frieini To the Far Ea-t thoy go To stop aggression's aim. And battle with a barbarous foe. And suffer loss and p;.ln But these brave boys know Uncle Sam Ts smiling down m\ w Their country's honour nd liberty must reign O HO AD Thank* America tor. The Advocate— feel I must cxpn "Advocate" for th< rea", and in symI'tthy with America's task in flght"IK aggression. We must be grateful, realising that our very life depends on Uave people who go forth to I Tur us. Only "> in unite and a gangster 'intouehed by American I.MIIU-I'. We can and will Hid America, and in no slow steps either Ameiiij 1n Freedom loving country and will stand for no ln1 %  '.. May God help her oyi b Mom the tide, inaonsiliivi we shall prav and aid her. (Mrs ) O. IIOAD. Hridgetown Deeds To the Editor, The Ad-ocale SIR.—I feel very sad after the arisen by Brig: C E It luce. "An Army ol Whoa will the world stop butchei niteach uther? What the world needs is a "back to God*' movement, distribution im ntcr sssal etc. Some ink by muttering prayers in a chunJi. Ubgff 1ft God. but only by good deeds to uiir follow men can we do this God is not mocked, and the Oaring "whiteneo Sepulchres." Homes should be united, but ti>> often aie eanb**g or hatred, and thus docs the world get Iblral for warfare. ''Woe unto him by whom the onence comcih." Even here in Barbados there should be u Unity movement, and better relationstarting from each home. UNITY. \ame To the Editor. The AdvocateIt Is quite a good Idea to have Ihe Boys' Club at Bay Street on the air, as no doubt entertainment would be worthy, and a means of progress. It does seem strange, however that Police are running this Club. -nd why don't they contribute to Its support. alo the parents nf the lads' The general feeling is that Police are playing Idltewarm with crime In Barbados, so why dnn't they get On with their job. and make this club a Y.M.C.A. branch'' Naval men would drop In and perhaps help should not be stigmatised as a Police Otub. as the minds or these boys will be Infected with the very thing that they should avoid. I have read "Electricinn-: are not afraid of electricity." Police may also use this their dub. ANTI POLICE CLUB. It(>/I,ii Chasern To, The Editor, The Advocate, SIH.—It has certainly been a pleasure to listen to cricket, but as everyone is not a cricket fan. IDO daily service should not be withdrawn. Also on Sundays, all advertising should cease. To a Godfearing person this seems out o.' place. I would like to meet some real spiritual people and not those who are chasing the dollar and also professing to be sky-pilots. "We cannot run with the hares and hunt with the hounds." CHRISTIAN. Sanatorium To. The Editor, The Advocate, SIR.—It Is shameful and sad that Barbados cannot provide a sanatorium for her T.B. patients, but these poor sufferers must be sent to another island away from their relatives. ilarbados with her sea-breete and fresh fish should be leading in Hospitals and Institutions. Land on the sea-coast like at Silver Sands could be used. How long must we wait and Education being put forward while the sick are neglected. Every life has to be given account of. Wake up Barbados : WOOD-PECKER free Clothe* SIR.—We have just received a shipment of worn clothing* from the Friendly Committee of the children's Goodwill League of America, and from Mrs. Viola Murray of Boston. We would like through the medium of your colunui to%sk all those persona whose names are on the list lb call at the Children's Centre, Constitution Road on Thursday. August 24. at 1 p.m. JOHN BECKLES, for Committee Barbados Dye Works, Chapel Lane, August 16, 1950. Boy** Club SIR.—The opening of ihe Boys' Club in Upper Bay Street is being %  -. elved with mixed feelings, both bj residents, and the boys' parents By using the Guard House wliich is very near to houses, the }o\ d noise from the club is causing mutt) discomfort to the residents, some of whom are old and feeble, or not in robust health, and others returning from a hard day's work are In need of rest in their homes. Without excepUon every house in Upper Bay Street u occupied by law-abiding citizens, living harmoniously and where children %  re present, are well trained and cared for—thus there are no wayward boys living in Upper Bay Street proper. Any children of wayward tendencies must be from Ihe surrounding districts attracted by the beach. The use of Uie Guard House as a Club for wayward boys, conveys the impression that Upper Bay Street is a slum area, which Is far from the true facts. As a constructive suggestion I should say. to please everyone that the Club be removed to (he House School which is away from the residences where the shouts, loud singing and excessive energy of the boys will not disturb others. Since the withdrawal of the Police from the Guard House. rowdyism has increased in this area, especially around the fishing season and weekends. The residents would like to see the Police re-established In ihe Guard House, and the name Bay Street erased from the title of the Boys' Club. RESIDENT. iia D.V.SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE Tin. LuMbl, TNIWI Tin. Ovalllnr BMfeM Mm., J.fTr.,. ifeM.,., 1 t i DRESSING GOWNS BY TOOTALS NOW IN STOCK \'A A Smart Selection of Patterns INCLUDING I' .ll.Si.f •;" „„d I'Ol.h 1 HOTS • SELECT YOURS FROM Da COSTA & to.. Ltd. DRY GOODS DEP1. EVERYBODY CELEBRATING ORDER YOUR GOLD BRAID RUM TO-DAY. MEAT DEMT. CHICKENS DUCKS RABBITS GREEN CABBAGE JUST limit in MARSH MALLOWS RAISINS CHEESE POTATOES ONIONS SALT FISH SALT MACKEREL •/'#...... Iron, I.IHHI MIIIS.



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 19S0 BABBADOS ADVOCATE Aruba—Land Of Oil, Opportunity And Aloes The Dutch island <>1 Aruba is usually thought of as the land of 01! „nd the kind of opportunity for many West Indian make good. But Aruba has an A1""J Industry too for which a good future is predicted. H ii %  M %  lao had an Aloes Industry, long long ago, back in tinSeventeenth Century, and while it was crude pro; that was one of the determining factors for the col lap c of the local industry. It is new chemical methods of refilling the juu-e that hi responsible (or the success of tin industry in Aruba. The cultivation of the aloe for ——S — %  its juu was In operation in Bar__ ^^ Booker Bros. Consolidated Accounts WHEFI Ol" Fl > bado* in the Seventeenth Century say*, an artlcU in Volume 3 of the West India Bulletin published in 1903 Hiurtich MI •-ontributed by Sir William C. FYeeman Evert in 1902. n account of the local industry w*s mainly historical, since n cultivated patch of about half an acre of land, and a 1 "C house were all that was Stfl to represent what was once a nourishing industry Thrived In St. Philip Hawlquarttn of the local iiuiustr> .i.in extensive track of waata on.i rockj land on the Wlndw^i.i Coast, pai-ticularly in St. Philip and St. John, for the aloe is H drought loving plant and IhrtVl | i.i conditions that wuuld be unfavourable to many other cultivated plant*. At reapmti lime the juice is refined by being boiled, and the finished product used to be exported mainly to Great Britain. There Hid l M -rem to be treat d< mand i tfaa product at that lime, and SO lack of profit nnd erudencs of manufacture killed the Industry. The dims who imported tlm product then could have their dei. at mat from toe Dutch islands, and today Aruba claim-he eafl supply Tin* wortd'a demand, according lo an artiest n thj "Aruba BMO News", R Scout Troop eturns Home M EMBERS ,.f the Grenada Scout troop thai was camping at the Garrison returned to Grenada yesterday by the Si-tun,!!!-!Eastern Eel They spent tn days here. While camping here the boys wan undei tin-command of Mr. Wilfred Hcdhead. District Comimssmncr of Grenada, bul ho p. Qrnada on Monday and Mr. W Christopher. District Scout Commissioner, his assistant, tr*jk over command of the camp. Mr. Christopher travelled down with the troop on the Eastern Eel All the toys seemed to have enjoyed their stay. One accident marred the holiday. Scout Felix Duncan of St. Paul's injured lib right hand rastarday morning Ha was taken to the General Hospital and lreated by 1J %  I'iviie Duncan told the Advocate that he had nevertheless wijoysd his slay in Barbados and had it not been for that unfortunate accident "he would have returned home happy and without p,.in He said that he wa> trying to stop an iron roller -which passed over his hand. He must thank the Officer of the Barbados Regiment who offered his Scout Master a car to take him (Duncan) to the Hospital. He is a member of the St. Paul's Scout troop and there were live other members of the same troop at camp. T HERE WILL BE A SORING of the Barbados Clerks' Union ot the YM.CA. Hall at 4.30 o'clock this evening. Th.tini has been fixed so that It would be convenient for all clerks to attend and it is expected that there will be a large turn out. *-pHE SCHOONER LAIIIALPHA %  which arrived yesterday brought 15 passengers from St. Lucia. They were: Nathaniel Ellis, Bermaline Bowen. Eve Amos, Phyllis Hummitt, Mayraiiese Leonle. Violet Ramie, Marie Regis, Anna Eugana, Francois Ftlclon, llclenc Clnlrmonte. Mary Beatrice, Helm Leon, i.imiei Fall Egbert Fell and Barry more Th redo re. Four passengers arrived on hoard UM Belqueen from St Vincent. They war*: Clcrm Thorington and child. Rupert Leslie and Samuel Stocdc T HE U.S. FORT TOHNSHEM) which arrived in Carlisle Bay during ihe week from Grenada and Mrttr sailed for Martinique brought 345 casks of salted nsh from St. Johns, Newfoundland, for Messrs. W S Munroe & Co. It also brought from New York fire extinguisher rechargers, men's nocks, women's socks, rayon piece goods, 50 drums of petroleum lubricating oil for Messrs. R, M. .tone* ft Co. Ltd.. staples, refrigerator parts, under shirt* and shorts, and vests. From Trinidad It brought 517 : preserved meats. 38 car%  I %  •I. milk powder and 514 wed earned beef foi lieaan Da Costa and Lid i^ii carton of toilet soap. 65 cases of canned lamb longuas, i oc bags of ox beef lop pieces. 82 quarters of beef, nnd 149 cases of Cheddar cheese. It brought seven tyres, 17 iron bars nnd OM ease nf tubes for Mi-..< N Harriman & Ltd.. 40 cylinders c-onlalnini! flaj for Messrs. Chas Mc Encamey & ( LUt, grapefruit and oranges II eon-igned to Messrs Da Costa & Co Ltd, PMai Oar l*i ,i*n i>">H >ii HE directors of Booker Brothers McConnell and Co. Wes: Indian Merchants, announce that the. consolidated accounts of the group for the year ended December list, 1949, shows a combined profit of £763.153 before taxation. The comparative profit figure for 1948 was £538,556, but the directors point qut that in the sugar subsidiary companies, the method of accounting for replacements of fixed assets has been changed as from January I, 1949 During the year replacement amounting to £346,560, which would, under the method previously in use. have been charged against revenue. have been capitalised. An amount of £37,232. which would not under that nethod have been provided from evenue has been so provided for (bsolescence of the assets replaces %  Ml for depreciation. (In 1948 replacements approximately] amounting to £300,000 WIT. charged against revenue). Profits, also, are arrived at after i crediting amount received from the Sugar Industry Rehabilitation Fund—£85.376—in respect of expenditure charged in previous years (against nil in 1948). As foreshadowed by the chair an. Mr. A. F. V. McConnell. stribution on the increased Ordinary capital is 9| per cent, lax tree. Including a final dividen 1 of 61 j>er cent. This compares with per cent, tax free, lncludinn a bonus of 3J per cent, on the smaller capital for 1948. HOLIDAY FTJN IN FLORIDA. This eft plastic wheel with the u.,. of Bill Bnoy promiseto be | gg*g "•**2 boU **> %  •*• %  %  "• " Vlnyllts (plastlt, weigh. a poundand caTtn % i^,u P ^ "l*,' •"•*• surta roUiaa and -tops, well anywhere, This picture -how the Bill-buoy being tried out at Omasa gardens. Winter Haven. Florid. Frprn/ St. Thomas Veslry May Vote $14,500 for P.M.O.s Home THE ST. THOMAS VESTRY will vote for $14,500 to build a St. Thomas Parochial Medical Officer's residence if Mr. Millet, the Architect who drew up plans for its erection and the contractor. Mr. Goodridge, whom the Vestry would allow to build it. could make that sum cover the expenses In Retrospect 'Irani Oar Ijinaai. larraipaaaiat) Published this week by H. M Stationery Office is the 1948 Colonial Annual Report on Trinidad and Tobago I am assured that this is the last of the 1948 Report. and that it will be followed in the next few days by the first of the 1949 series. Explaining the near two-year lapse in the publication of the report the Colonial Office say they • %  re still facing printing difficulties and thai they si* making; every endeavour to speed up the process This would appear to be an absolute necessity. Unless the speeding-up process is consider ably speeded-up these repor** might as well be abandoned sine; 1 they can hardly serve any useful purpose, except as a historical record. Governor's Death i tram Oar l .!.-., Carraatna*nll Sir Samuel Wilson; G.C.M.G. former West Indian Governor lied In London this week. He wa r in his 77th year. Sir Samuel was Governor of Trinidad in 182! Three years later ho was sent to Jamaica as Governor-ln-Chlef at time of constitutional dlfflcultv .-hich," says the 'Times' obituary, "he encountered with his habitual combination of firming and address." Later he became Pcrmar^nt Under-Secretary rrf State fur the Colonies. New Water Main Is Being Laid The lirsl length of the new 20inih diameter water main, between Belle Gully and My Lord's Hill, was laid yesterday morning. It form* part of a new arterial system radiating from the Belle Pumping Station, about 11.. miles Inland from the City, and obtaining supply from the reservoir of water In the coral 120 feet below. In an interview with Mi W If. E. Garod. Chief Engineer of the Waterworks Department, the Advocate learnt yesterday that this 20-inch main will replenish (Jrandvlrw Reservoir on Government Hill, and continue on In 15 inches diameter past Collymoro Rock to Bnttons Reservoir above Ntvy Gardens. In addition, running north-west from the Belle Pumping Station past Waterford to Codrington Agricultural Experimental Station, a pipe of IB inches iiMim't.-r i to be laid with extensions in smaller diameters towards the St. James t-order hi .over dfevelopmcio in the vicinity ol Grarettes and beyond. 2fl Years* Supply This arterial system together with new feeder sn-nufrom it will give Bridgetown and its suburbs, and any possible extensions of those suburbs, wr-Cier inland or scriide. a copious supply for 20 The Vestry came to that de< Ion lastarda* when they were discussing the choice of a contractor to look after the erecting of the building. Some members felt that If the cost of erecting the residence went over $14,500. they could not build it. They said that the parish would have to borrow money, the borrowing of which would place difficultv on future vaatrtaa. Mr Thorne said that he could not see where they would get the money from and he would not agree to borrowing money. Mr. Sandiford said that the Vestry would be doing what wa.but their duty if they tried lo acquire suitable quarters for the Parochial Medical Officer Putting aside the question of 'Glcndale', the present residence being old and in great need oil repairs, it was not sufficiently central. Many who needed aid found much difficulty in gettmn there. 10 i The countryside i U :\U alsn ri< ving attentioi Ample water is available to give the whole island an even supply throughout the year, but its distnhutioii needs adjustment. Excessive pressure, little pressure, no supply, nnd leather 01 ii.fenor quality, all tend to generrepute, and the eradication It would oe a foolish step to spend c 1.000 or (1.200 to repair an old house and then spend money every subsequent year to keep a In good condition. In th? %  surrmiii.ljnK parishes they had examples of what such a residence should be, he said If he stood alone, he would suppott the passing uf the money tn erect the building. Mr Reeve* Mud that it seemed lo him us tiiuugh Ihey would have to borrow the money to build the residence and that would mean a heavy burden on the tax payerr in the Immediate future. For thai tside Bridgejf H on he ooutd not agree to the building of a new would suggest that the present one. ildence. bul they repair Mr M.dion said thai he conic* give sympathy w both sides of tin qUMtktn, He. however, felt that the one thing that was clear that they could not exceed of these unforlunate features (*!„,;, "* hen moved that Mr one of the first calls on re-organi| {"." nd ,ne rontraetnr should ritlon. but "Rome was not built | "* * l p a to see if there was an* l n a day", and only a steady and ^V of making SI4.49I cover th. determined effort will achieve tlm expenses. He said that nth What's on Today 1'nlire Courts 10,00 a.m Court of Appesl and Petty Debt Court 10.00 am. 4 oiul ol Ordinary 11.00 |A Inhibition of Pottery at Museum. M .Ii Yearly Meeting nf Aarieullural Hoelrty at 2.30 p.m. M.-.MH. of the Barbados Clerks' I'nlon at 4.30 p m 'Laudalpha 99 and 'Belqueen "Arrive TWO INTERCOLONIAL vessels arrived yesterday. One — the 44-ton Schooner "Belqueen" under Capt. King, arrived from St Vincent with passengers and cargo The other was the 60-ton Schooner "I-audalpha" under Capt. Gumb< which arrived from St. Lucia, alsi with passengers and cargo. This is the second trip th" "Belqueen" made for this month. It brought 680 bags of copra and \ bag of pumpkins. The "Laudalpha's" cargo conisted of 32 bags of charcoal, 20 bags of coeoar.'its, 150 packages and 30 bunches cf fresh fruit and 300 posts. Both vessels ire consigned %  > the Schooner Owners* Association, Tiro vessels lso sailed out of ie Careenage. The 38-ton Schooner "Wonderful Counsellor' undenCapt. Alexander left for St. Lucia while the ."Eastern Eel sailed for Grenada. These are also consigned to the Schooner Pool. The waterfront was very quiet yesterday but the arrival of th "Gascogne" during the evening eaused u hustle and bustle over at the Baggage Warehouse. Passengers who were landing could be seen coming in the I-aunch while others who leaving were bidding a sad "fare.-ell' and busily looking after their bi goal Source of Water In regard to the source of water. Mr Garod said that Barbados HUB4 be the envy of many another island in the Caribbean. That ivailable from underground itreams passing along the base of the coral, and from sheet water held up at mean sea level in the al by the sea itself, is more n sufficient for all needs. BaclOtOgkally and chemically It is very high quality. It remains bring it to the surface, pump to reservoirs at appropriate heights, and distribute it evenly ver the island, so as to meet all i-mands for a generation. "That is the target of re-organi.tlon." he concluded. "Gascogne" Leaves For U.K. expen Uu chome would havVlo' b* dropped. Where Is the Rent Sea-Eggs Expected But No Turtles The sea-egg season gels under way next month and will add Its quota to aiding with the local food supply. Catchers are expecting a reasonable crop this season, the Fishery Officer told the Advocate yesterday. But what will spoil the crop to some extent is the fact that the usual premature catches are going on. Chief areas where Ihey are being made at present aie. Lon,Bay and Little Bay in Christ Church. Asked about the present position of the turtle catching m.liistry. the Fishery Officer said mat much Is not being don' line, now thai the English Market lor local turtle shell has closed. For the past two years exports ol the shell lo Great Britain enrouraged local turtle catchers, bul now those whose nets huve fallen into disrepair are allowing them t" remain lhat way, and only a f'w are continuing to catch t irtles. The use of plastic articles has r placed the use of turtle shell ritides to a great extent In Bighad, Exports of turtle shell to England used to be made through the f henen Departments Opened Too Late: Fined l-o/EKNEST GRIFFITH of Nelson Stieet. St. Michael, was hned 40/•nu I/costs yesterday by Mr, II. A Talma, Police Magistrate ol District "A", when he was found guilty ot exposing rum lit his shup ..1 Nelson Street for sale on Sunday, July 16. In default. Griffith will be imprisoned for one month Griffith was also fined another 40/and 1/costs for keeping his shop open for business •bout 2 to ,i m. on Saturday, July 18. An alternative of one month's Imprisonment was Imposed by Magistrate Talma. Don't Sett On Sundays DAPHNE SMITH, who keeps a i urn shop at Nelson Street, was .'ound guilty yesterday of exposing her goods for sale on Sunday, July 16, and sho was ordered to pay a fine of 20/and 1/costs *lth an aiternaUve of one month's mprisonment by Mr. H. A. Talma. Flying Fish Tie With Snappers IN FIRST ROUND Qufta .me of the laiaasa un so far fur the season was pisasnl yesterday afternoon t the saw bade*. Aquatic Club. *!.F % Fish swamped Police lo the lUTM %  ^< van goals to love to end the %  eight points. This brings them in ISM with Snappers at the band Of the ksaSBM table at the end of the first round. In the other pnM Kwordfish won by a lone goal %  %  %  i Flyinc BSjtu ; p.,^. „ ud not stand inda of the pom i tassn A! half time the %  core was toui lovt Denli Atkm%  ng two and HaraM Mad the other two, in the second hall PoUea psade several attacking nwvenianti and %  ppvi Richards and meti winger n>k shots but none were oonveraa d riien Flying Fish t,H>k over %  gain when Ti.nv JofaaaOB sconM with a powerful shot, to be fol!,i1 "' ( i after bs an sbeolute ''""!"" from Denis Atkinson %  %  rrotn the hall way mark kal high out ol U and the ball rairfa lipped into the Police gool nets shonu before UM 'lid of Dlaj Tim • ire !u-k made a fine swim through and added his name in Ihe list of goal scorers The following table shows the nostUoni of the rartoui y M r ATlm. yrdy tv, w.nlrd to know who I Pl i " %  !•"• <* Dlrtnct "A" rw-Pivinii the rent for the ru'^^^I'l^^^old Over Schedule but which „, „„„„.,d, MM TWO 30/. B !" „d VCO.U ', *ere imposed yesterday by City Mr. Collins, a vestryman used I l olit Magistrate Mr. C W. Walto collect rent and give to the *' yn on 3tmeo Hampdcn of Parochial Treasurer, but nothing I P^hton's Road. Christ Church. had been settled by '.he Vestry. The Vestry decided to discuss thquestion of the disposal of the t Ihv nex t Veslry meeting land B I.RVL MAVNARD ^f Deane's Land. Black Rock, a pedestrian, was Involved in an .11. idem on Broad Street at about 7 am. on Wednesday. She was examined at th.General Hospital turned, Also involved in the accident was motor lorry M-1395, owned bj J E Webster of Wildys Plantation and driven by Reuben Rice of Collymore Rock. St Michael M tmtk CAB M 791, the property of Mr Michael Hannah was not involved In an accident on Monday 14th as was reported in the Advocate on Wednesday 16 and Aubrey Games, who is stated to be Mr, Hannah's chauffeur, is not known by Mr. Hannah. The car that was Involved in the accident was M 071 which is owned by Edgar Forde of Bridge Road. St. Michael and was being driven by Aubrey Games of Jemmotts Ijine The Police told the Advocate" yesterday that they were misled by the person who gave the m ber of the car. The S.S. Gaacogne of the Frem I Line arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday and sailed later in ihe ighl for Plymouth via Martinique ar.d Guadeloupe. It brought a ber of passenger* to Barbados also look 37 passengers for Plymouth ulid Martinique. It U consigned to Messrs It M. Jones ft Co. Ltd. Leaving for Plymouth were Major C. Noott. Hcadm.i irr ol Combermerc School, Mrs. Kathlcm Noott. Master David Noott. Mrs Anne Lyall, Mrs. Margaret Cook, Master Michael Cook. Miss Sheana Cook, Mr. Keith Smith, Mr. William Grannum. Mis. Morva Leslie. Mr Edward Massiah. Miss Gwendolyn Hutchings, Col Charlc Small. Mr Erastus Hackett. Miss Pecrl Peters, Mrs. Mildred Walker. Mr. William Walker. Master Anthony Walmer, Mr Harold Eynoe, Mother Patrick Harrington of the Convent of the Good Shepherd, Miss Lydia Fernandes. Rev. Joseph Sellier. Mr. T. R. G Molr, Mrs. P. M. Moir. Miss C I Molr and Master A I. Molr Those for Martinique were: Miss Anne Jules. Miss Maggie McLawrence, Miss Paulette Marcel Miss' Giselatne Wilson. Mrs. I Etienne Skeete. Miss Berthilde Jeremic Miss J-.ilienne Penavere, Miss Alice Napoly. Mr Douglas Bates. Mr. Rowland W. Jones and Mr Wlllem A DeClercj When the Csarogne visited here last week it brought passengers from Southampton and also had on board a number of Martinique soldier* who were going to join the Dutch Guiana Army. "NBLSON COMES'' TO-MORROW Messrs Gardiner Austin ft Co. Ltd., Agents f or Canadian National Steamships, told the Ad-ocate yesterday thai ihey had been Informed thai the R.MS "Lady Nelson" which was scheduled to arrive here today from Bnush Guiana. Trinidad. Grenada, and St V neent, will now be arriving Bt daybreak lo-morrow Instead This ve ^el 1* scheduled to sail Cor Bermuda, Huston. Halifax ana Montreal vij the British northern ( Sunday. The firm will give further particulars regarding the time of sailing after 'he aril of the vessel. for commuting breaches of the I>eicnce Regulations, 1950. In the first rase, Hampden offered for sale a quarter pound tin if Rowntree Cocoa at 22 cents Instead of at 21 cents. In ihe second ase. he offered for sale a half pound Un of Rowntree Cocoa at :tB cents when he should isked 37 cents Failing to pay either of the n A'Uhiti the given time, Hampden will undergo one months Imprisonment with hard labour "B" COURT MAGISTRATE RETURNS TO BENCH MR E A McLEOD, Police Hlfistrate of District As "IV Cotlfl returned to the Bench yesterday %  net <.|*nding one month's vacation and two weeks' sick leave Mr. G B Griffith, who was acting for Mr. MCI.I-.KI will resume duties as Chief Clerk of District A" Courts gll I % %  III I I — B.rraeuda.: 0 i rhli match marked the beginning of the second round %  Ihe -.-.-011,1 hall t at Swordfish scored their only goal, which eventually mulch. Maurice ntigerald. playing in Ihe bark line, swam through, umi. lust inside the hall way line he took a lovely shot. 11 was well 'lighted and the hall swung away from the %  Mile DOJilI l.tcK beating nun Maurice went on t.. give one of lbs bast perfoi nianecs of the season, this ,-cteran proved to be the chief horn in the inuiiy liana, mla attacks He .i. w.11 backed up by Gerard Jordan the second half the honours ir us offensive t. 1( •,, went to Swnr.hlsh. hut great credit is due lo it.. •uda goal-kecpet Henr> Pen Tnta >.mr %  Vonena uw u nprovos in 1 .in match and his performlerday equalled anything U1.1t an) other seasoned goalkeeper tin 1 .11 On.' bat senei lolls from CtootTrej to tci trorn 1 lose In, be Mopped with great ftsdgrnant; although, in M. 1. OWn words "I thought he would kill mat" It was a Rre.it game id Uarrs .11'.. %  .i\ M .HI 'in playing a Boa malch Their COntTO loi ward Pat :-.. put in a good tame, working von hard, ha was unfortunate not to score, [be ri fen %  %  Ma] A. R Foster. The teams were ll>sn Fish: P. Foster (Capt). Atkinson, J. Knight, P Potter, T Johnson. T. Yenrwiaid and H. eathat head. Police: Mr I) Richards (Capt >. ,-,. H All.-VH. I, ll.id-.,H WilUams, I Harris and W Phillips SwordfUh: A Weathcgh. -..I (Capt). M ntSgerald, O. Foster. K Lewi 'I Ramsay and G Jordan Ilsrracudas: B BT) > i'..pl 1. C Evelyn. P Pletcher, II Rogers, portlllo I .1 H H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. D.II.* U IO., %  % % % %  %  %  %  hxjor ruts SPECIAL TO-DAY I! GUAVA CREAMS mi 11. .. TKMnri.w iiKi.it ims PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN KNIGHT'S LTD. Skirl laluv per pair HARRISON'S BROAD STRECT DIAL 2664 ,X 'nn:s, TOODS DELICIOUS AND mm fry COOKING BITTTER 5 It. POTATOF-S per lb. .12 BARLEY ... 14 SALAMI SAUSAGE 106 SALT BUaT 32 KHAFT MACARONI .V CHEC9B t in 37 WHITE CRAPES || KHAFT ICE CREAM MIX ,. .72 CANr.KI) RABBIT 53 HEINZ GREEN PEAS 40 I'HCNES IN SYRUP 4:i KI.1M ^11, ttM 4 3fl STAXSFELB. SCOTT A if'O.. LTB. FOR ALL CLASSES OF INSURANCE CONSULT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BDOS LID.) AGENTS FOR NATIONAL EMPLOYERS MUTUAL GENERAL INSURANCE ASSN. LTD. lltie nnd tfthtinlitiif PETERSHAM HATS Small off-the-face models in Grey, Beige, White, Navy. Black lovely shapes CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD.



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE BY CARL ANDERSON —,, f, • BIGGEST BOWL OF SOUP IN TOWN COB ) X T-P& mmmr Biseesr BOWL OP SOUP IN TOWN R3B THE LONE RANGER 11/ rV^ i conA-mmi! LT—I tM MASKED MAN'S KTER &IEEPCR! J/COMC 0".' I'tOI&rj z \v— ~~^~K. sllVtB '' BY FRANK ST""--~ SIEEPEX* vaio*! iu WMAL momt ru TAKE cut Of tmmnmo INVOLVE l f HE'S MJ6HI.' t ^^>at 31KK 1 "AN! o. r\\\o\ T H E RIEDLE CF TIE Rfl WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A FRIDAY. AKilST U. lk> Sore Mouth Loos* Bloody Tooth >Horrhea. Trent h kl<>uth -r r>*rhai" laier I Ma ih.i III > yoaar tooth to fall out i mo HUH Bh-umallam i Trouble 1 • it ilcbirna tha ta*ta. Iro; • Ia4 ruarant*Ai-Min luuat BMll nh w--ii and MM your AinoMnf; return'of ampt> %  rrom wur.-ami' t.^ay Tlia REOROSE SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA •SO USE RED ROSE TEA! IT IS GOOD TEA. 2 NEW BOOKS Thnt Should Inlerrst Vou .. THE HISTORY OF SUGAR A SHORT HISTORY OF THE BRITISH WEST INDIES -ByH. V. WISEMAN ADVOCATE We'll soon have that better zvith ASEPTIC OINTMENT Children') akin aiknean need the soothing %  ouch of OcnnokM Oinanont. II relievea LrrRstion, subduct ulflammaoon ant inn protection against the entry of harmful bacteria You will find, too, %  hat ( .if moliirr drain out dirt from cuts, abrasions, huttm and tore* and tttmubtes the growth of new akin. Keep a f in of i. c im. le M han dy fix I am >l y US*. FOS SPOTS, RASHES, BURNS IRRITATIONS, UIUWMS GBXMOEBNZ tooihetat a touch— heaiiin record lime. HEALTH BENEFITS • TONES UP DIGESTION • ENRICHES THE BLOOD • RESTORES NERVOUS ENER6Y • BUILDS UP THE BODY BYNIN A MAR A %  •<• b> IlLIK 1 H1NBURY3 LTD., LONDON BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LID. NOTICE As the Ektanufactaren have derided that rrpalra to one of nur Engines can no longer be delayed, tba C wa y a n y hu hi ronwqurnrr had to put Ihla Generating Set (ffO IW.) frt of rommlaalon and. owing to tht redaction of standby Plant now avallahlr a a mall, nay find It necessary to abed load at Internals during the next few months. Oar Consumers are asked to r operate by exercising the mm..si economy In the aae of Electricity, particularly daring Ihc Peak period between tit and 1.30 p.m. unUl further noUce. Sttb June. 115*. -For hathtr ot erery ralour— i cleans, preserves—and how it polishes! Ask your retailer for Propcrt's. Koihing else is quite the same. Watch the difference it makes to your shoes! ?2. PROPERTY KIDNEY TROUBLE De Witt's Pills •re specialty made for BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA Here's a medicine specially made for it! It* yon inspect thai there's something wroiiE with your kidneys it may mean that thai need a corrective medicine. Nes-lrctcd hi.'fieys i-ive use to various dmrevung symptoms such aa backache, rn. umatir pains, lumbago, sciatica bladder disorders with scald tug and burning. The trouble starts when the k idnej • K ro w %  Inggiih and tail to perform their natural function of fill rung away impurities from the %  ystem. You can restore these vital organs to normal activity as many others have done by taking Dc Witt's Pills. They have a cleansing, soothing and antiseptic eflect on the kidneys and yoj will ery quickly feel the good they arc doing; This mod and trusted medinne has brought relief to many people like you in all paits of the world. Why not try Dc Witt a (Mis (or your trouble r They may be just what yoa need. Get a supply from your chemist. V OUR GUARANTEE f De Witt's Pills are prepared under strictly hygienic conditions and ingredients con f orm tc rigid standards of punt" DE WITT'S PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles


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,,,1.1 IH.I.1 Results of Sixpenny Consolation Sweep" HAKHAIMJS ADVOCATt. FKIUAV. AUGUST 18, 1M0 I'll HIS IS 4 11(111 OFF SILVER Ml* lal 2nd 3rd 4th 5th th is 9th 10th tlth 12th 13th Mtli ISlh intii 1711. 181h 19th 20th 2lit 22nd 21rd 24th UUl 20IU 27th 2S1I, ma 30th lit 2nd 3rd 4 Ul 5th tlth 7th 111. 9th 10th 11th 12th 13th 14th 15th 18th 17th 18th 19th fin Hit Bud rd 2411. 251: Mth 3 2th 30! li 1M 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 8th 7th •th tth 10th Uth 12th 13th Mth I At h ieth nth 18th lth 20th 21st 22nd 23rd 24th 25th 26th 27th 28th 20th 30th TWkrl N-. 4611 'England vsW .1. Test Averages For 1950 Tournament 1435 9282 9054 8575 1310 5541 4796 5334 4131 63BK 410C 1573 s:, | :< 6852 Tl*H 1771 2857 tHt 6470 0491 7184 9157 8348 IMS 71153 7887 :1858 :t*' 10 00 24th 10 00 25th 9 (in MUi Ml (Ml 27th 10.00 28th Hi ii. i 29th 10 00 30lh i-Hi $140 00 100.00 80 00 <;ri im 50.00 ;i 20 00 .in 20 00 ;ih 20.00 Mil 20.00 10th 20.00 llth 10.00 12th 10 00 13th 10.00 Mth 10.00 lSth 10.00 10th lo.oo i;th 10.00 llith lO.oo mtli 10.00 20th 10 00 .! -• 10.00 22nd 10.00 23rd 10.00 21th 10.00 2>th lo.oo Mth 10 00 27th 10 00 i8lh 10.00 2th 10.00 30th 1808 3506 0539 0118 9145 2071 3998 1810 6896 1107 7019 0769 9830 8481 7543 0025 2270 6865 1069 3372 3863 9847 4703 0055 7434 9493 5444 4985 9774 0144 5125 0657 5409 5594 8060 3245 8669 8770 0784 5320 7383 Youthful Printers Win Silver Cup Defeat Advocate In last Test THE Youthful Plintefi touring Cricket Team from Trinidad defeated the "Barbados Advocate" team at Empire (irnunds, Bank Hall, by 39 runs yesterday to win the present series of Test names line. Of the two two-day test matches btgUfl here on Sunday, the touring team has got the only win. The first trst was drawn in favour of the "Advocaf". Hon. V C. Gale. M.L.C Managing Director i the IiarbaS750.00 Tlrfc.t N.i. 5423 9581 6084 3076 3532 9027 4237 6024 4443 9522 8170 9988 8661 0398 6095 0753 2775 4109 1031 1284 1404 4073 34 6fi nil 0061 7698 4963 7226 8321 4389 8140 00 100.00 80 00 i nn !iul 3rd 4th 5th (1th 7th 8th 50 00 30.00 20 00 20 00 20.00 20.00 10th 20.00 llth 10 00 12th 10 00 ISlh 10 00 Mth 10 00 15th 10 00 16th 1(1.00 17th lo.oo iath 10 00 19th 10.00 20th 10.00 21st 10 00 22tid 10.00 23rd 10 00 24th 10 00 25th 10.00 26th 10.00 27th 10.00 28th 10.00 29th 10.00 30th $750 00 Government Tax $200.00 on each Series. 5529 7224 0754 9425 9985 0294 4251 6430 5909 4548 1096 6481 2772 9664 3046 5840 2861 8178 9973 3773 5030 2818 0671 6102 7811 8592 1765 2549 2534 3438 9857 0760 5226 5075 4133 2780 7833 8780 8936 4951 0534 7695 3081 5235 9026 4183 9637 7228 8607 9540 8539 5762 3882 9592 1171 3548 9040 8749 1153 6095 SI40 00 100 00 80 00 60 00 50.00 30 00 20 00 20.00 20 00 20.00 20 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10 00 Advocate Co. I.in made the presentation of a Jeffrey's Sliver Cup to the winners The cup was Riven for th" winning team hy Messrs S. P. Musson. Son & Co. Ltd.. local agents of Jeffrey's Iteer and Stout Roth teams refreshed themselves 1th whisky from the cup after the presentation. Real Cricket Mr. Gale In making the tattoo said thai hi did -> with great pleasure. He was pleased to that the Youthful Printers were pOOSto who n-nlh O0UM olay crictart, and that thay showed it by l> Oa 11n | the 'Advocate" M.luii.ir lit* Taltt M'yj'>i Ibw CM Arcnrc kpr Mi-iir I. Tain Graham <* b CaU.ll.> llc.1,1.-. lbCn.tlH.. Hindi lli KnlsM A.-IIM |p Hk|>r Mm.ir h la-tillo lliiinplitav b Knlfhl N Alkmnot out BUM i> I iti-1 TOTAL r>r4r Hal pirwnlrt ( %  .(III. turm pmr"tr>d bi Mnm Da r of |>ai<. .iirwntnl by I nt-dmin Ual pir, V H.I4 Cm -ii.l P.-o.U -i prr-M-ntrd by Urun V. Dc Umi A Co.. Ltd. I Ifumphi.) II..I |.fF<.iitr.| by Mr O-iral Foundry ltd. S. MH.Mle: B-l pivwnlnl hv M. !" Bar IM OS Hi W.LlYam Can Send IrrrMt'ssagt'sToday .,. m .... ..,., OjnMM*4saa) LONDON, Aug. 17. Tomorrow it the invitation of the Post Ultice International Hadio Telephone service, members of the West Indies team will exchange with friends and relatives al home Fach member of 'he team will l allowed to speak for a minute ami a quarter, and afterwards they will catch a train to Cheltenham for the match with Gloucestershire iDJj on Saturday. P Brown n. Cumplnn M Hilton %  I UUr n Khuk in..ii i. BMspsa* J .."!. i > WilHH Kamadhir. Wnrll J..h.i-.... At— IU-I-J VALUES IN LINENS SIM I ll\. $5.11 yard i i\i:\ sin i i IM, 72 ins at $4.04 yard HIIIIIN Sill I I IX. 90 in> at $3.25 $3.06 yard I IOMSI 90 x 108 at SAKIHA4 80 x 100 at SIIIIIS $6.19 each IpjjJLfSj $5.89 each MM IO.\ 19x29 PILLOW at $1.05 4 ASIS ach CAVE SHEPHERD '& CO., LTD. 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET 74 4 SS IB %  SB S3 I in i in it n s 4i 3TT 1 170 M M S3 B II 14) 1 AS BOVELL It SKEETE. per H. (..'. Mahon. Thorpe MS XI Defeat "Illustrious" A two-day match at "Unsbane*. Culltxlen Road on the loth and 17th August, ended In an outright victory for Thorpe's XI. The illustrious won the toss on .1 perfect wicket and elected to bat, and scored 122. B. Suttle. W. Hall and II. Worrell scored 23. 31, and 16 respectively. Bowling for Thorpe's XI. H Ncblett took 3 for 15. A. Alleyne O. Medlord. S Medfurd and W Thorpe took I each for 20, 19. I, and II respectively. Mr. Thorpe's XI replied with 155. A Alleyne top scored with 40, S. Medford, G. Mrdford and R Hewitt scored 24. 22 and 19 respectively Bowling tor the Illustrious. Worrell. II Suttle and K Boxill took 6 for 39. 3 for 41 and 1 foils respectively At the end of tho first .lay's play The Illustnans replied with 42 for 3. Continuing on the next d.iy on an impaired wicket, the lllustrlans scored 29 which took theit 2nd Innings total U> til 11. Ilohinson topsvoied with 10 Bowling $50,000 FOR GUSS/f TO TURN PROFESSIONAL LOS ANGELES. Aug 16 An offer of $50,000 to turn professional has been made to the tennis star "Gorgeous" Gui Moran. I^moter Bobby Riggs I i here today. Her demand, he said, was J75.000 which he termed "unreasonable" "On the busts of her national linking ami her past tournament victories, I consider her demand unreasonable.*' Mr Rlggs said She say* she expects to win the National Women's Singles title at Forest Hills In September. She I... about as much chanre to do •r.at as 1 have."—Reuter. He said that, m a game, some must be losers anil some must he winners. He ho|Htl thai oaxt year the 'Advocate*' will send R team down to Trinidad 50 not out. \*t Recce t.f the touring Wan al1 gave a line display for 31 not 0U1 Other usclul scores were O. Forde who made a sound 2< and >l Morris who took his bat in for 15 Best scorers for "Advocate were T. Maynard, 17; and N Holder, 12. C. Castillo bowled .inain like .1 icro against "Advocate", t.ikmg -1 Mckot. for 11 runs ID a ovara, 01 rvhlch were maidens. Knight wa.orught on late tluriug th" 'Advocate'*" innings ami captured 3 wickets for only one run. Th? opening pacer of the touring team. C. Taltt, took 3 for 21 In 5 overs Bowling for "Adroeatgt" %  McComle took 3 of the B wicket. Ioi'43 runs In 10 oven The wicket, which leeeiveri nun during Wednesday night and %  jarly yesterday morning, tooV: turn but was really easy paced. THE ACADEMY AWARD PICTURE Louia-Chiirles Fight NEW YORK. Aug. 16. Ezzard Charles. Cincinnati Negro who is recognised as the World ileuvyweight Champion in every state but New York, said in Buffalo today that he was ready to meet Joe Louis. II in Murkon, Director of tho International Boxing Club, said an announcement would be made tomorrow regarding the LouisCharles fight.Reuter. BUILDING MATERIALS in stock include PORTLAND CEMENT In 94 lb. ban a 4M lb. drum* RED COLORCRETE CEMENT In lit lb. a 115 lb drama BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT In 112 lb. a 115 lb drum. SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT EVERITE CORRUGATED I 10' lengths SHEETS EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS %  X 3 11 for cctllni WILKINSON HAYNES CO. WILLIAM FOGARTY LID. for Mr. Thorpe's XI H Ncblett and W. Thorpe took 6 for 0. and 2 for 17 respectively. However, Mr Thorpe's XI weie |ll*jl L'tf runs to make for victory They made 31 runs for the loss Of 0 wickets H Ncblett topscorcd with 11 not out R. Suttle and II Worrell of the Illustrious took 3 for 17 and 3 for 12 respectively When thinking of a lot llllll ratNTKM!S II Mmri. I) N HoliU'T : s .% %  i. t M in U lore* t McComW t. C Wt C TIU lb* McCwmw M.ttlM-.a c Ot.tv.ni b MtCumir i> Kntslil nol mil W RMM ivot out MM: b-i ib t TOTAL tfor t> *kt. ile. l\MNt. RADIO Think ol a K.B. (be King [ RADIOS. Good enough for the "QUEEN MARY". "QUEEN ELIZABETH" and the "CORONIA" Good enough for U K. B. Prosriunnie nn'i DM UIALVI H,...L|iHi. ,r.%  -TheyTl Do It Every Time' 55? By Jimmy Hado THE SHOW SaP HVE AS L0N4 A BUN ASCMAPXUHANP HIS UHT-PCKER 4M H*IN', EH.1UXT 3^ VTTC>4IN6 -IBLPLESSUV AS TWO BUS 9TTEPS 3 SET THE MAXIMUM t OUT OP THE MINIMUM •' THAKX TO JHC< VAC<3, SORfiKO HOTEL, sr pgrEffSBuga. r-ca a* Friday ul 7.30 p.m. Local Timr ..'.vrf'/'.wi'AVAV.v.v.'-w/.v.y.w.v.v.v. -,',-,ABOVE THE AVERAGE Apart from our large selection of Tropical Suitings we now offer a higher grade of . WORSTED TROPICAL




Friday
August 18,
1950



Harbadas





N. KOREANS ADVANC



Cuba’s

Sugar

U.K. ASKS FOR 100,000 TONS

(From Our London Correspondent)

NDON, Aug. 17.

AMERICA’S recent purchase of all of Cuba’s
600,000 tons of surplus sugar has set Britain a

problem.

Normally at this time of the year Britain would be

moving into the Cuban

market to supplement her

Commonwealth purchases.

But the sugar she wants is no longer there.
Accordingly, the British Government has asked the United
States if she is willing to sell one hundred thousand tons

of the Cuban purchase.



(From Our London Correspondent.)
August 17

Kern Oil 3s. 4d. stock units
spurted 7}d to eleven shillings
soon after the Stock . Market
opened today.

Later however, the price reacted
from this leve} but was still sub-
stantially higher than yesterday's
clasing price.

This veflected yesterday's an-
nouncement by the Kegn Oil
Company, that there would be a
bonus issue of one stock unit for
every eight held.

This announcement came too
late to affect yesterday’s market
price,

The Company said the Treasury
turned down their origina] appli-
cation for a bonus issue of one
stock unit for every four held,
but later after the Board had
asked for reconsideration, con-
sented to this modified issue.

The bonus-issue will involve
capitalisation of £111,458. 6s. 8d.
of general reserve.

An extraordinary meeting is to
be convened on September 14 to
approve this issue.

Church Still
Doubts Vision

LA CROSSE, Wisconsin, Aug. 17.

A spokesman fof La Crosse
Roman Catholic Diocese said that
the Church had not changed its
attitude of doubt towards Mrs.
Van Hoof’s claim that she had
been visited by the Virgin Mary.

Mrs. May Ana Van Hoof, 41,
said she saw her seventh vision on
Tuesday in her farmyard in Wis-
consin where thousands of specta-
tors from many parts of the
country had gathered.



ly discredited” the spokesman
said, was that of a woman who
said she had seen a flash when
Mrs. Van Hoof left her home to
pray before a statue of the Blrssed
Virgin.

“They were six observers from
the Diocese present” he said. We
bad the best possible view. I told
the woman what she had seen was
the reflection of photographers
flash bulbs.”—Reuter.

Sammi
S
=
=
N

One rumour that was 7

The United States Government
has announced that they bought
Cuban sugar in order to safeguard
the country against the possibility
of an emergency. And to all coun-
tries, not only to Britain, which
have been making anxious en-
quiries in Washington, they have
said that they regard themselves
as “holding the sugar in trust”.

This does not necessarily mean
that America will sell the sugar,
bewever. If an international con-
dition suggests that supplies will
be short, then the United States
would be justified in keeping the
lot and Britain and other coun-
tries will have to look elsewhere
for supplies or go without.

Merchants
e e :
Give Holiday
. e
In Dominica
(From Our Own Correspondent)
DOMINICA, Aug. 17.
The town of Roseau was en fete
last evening over the victory of
the West Indies in three of the
four Test matches against Eng-

land.
Music bands and merrymakers

U.S.A. Buys All |.



paraded the streets till late in the
night. Today was made a Mer-
chants’ holiday in honour of the
magnificent showing of our men
on the cricket fields of the mother
COTY: The rejoicing here is a
sure indication “growth, of.
the British We fea nt
outlook, an indispensable prere-
quisite of West Indian Federation
now moving towards the climax

for which this pope ed
momentum through the wari
dian Conference inspired by and
held in Dominica in 1932.
Although. the: e
accused of stifling West Indian ex-
pression, refused to grant a holi-
day, the merchants closed doors
bringing business to a standstill.

Allied Warships
Rescue Troops

WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.

The American Navy reported to-
day that Allied warships had
ranged up the Sea of Japan to-
wards North Korea and bombard-
ed shore targets on the east coast
and north of the fortieth parallel.

The Navy also supplied details
of the sea rescue of surrounded
South Korean troops in Yongdok
area after having been cut off by
a Communist thrust which threat-
ened the American held airfield
outside Pongygang and halted air
operations from it.—Reuter





MACARTHUR APPEALS Lightning Kills 18
FOR MORE TROOPS |

LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 17.
GENERAL DOUGLAS MACARTHUR to-day appealed
to the United Nations to send ground forces to Korea as

ae

speedily as possible.

No Army Forces of member nations other than th
United States had arrived in Korea

“as yet” the General

reported. Summarising the operations of his forces up to

July 31, MacArthur wrot

e “Army operations were

basically planned withdrawals and delaying actions to

gain time.



=
Russian Goods
NEW YORK, Aug. 17.

The United States Lines, a big
American steamship company, to-
day barred all Russian made
goods from its ships after dockers
had refused to unload a £125,000
cargo of Russian crabmeat, It is
the first company to do this.

Previously New York dockers—
angered at Communist action in
Korea—had refused to unload a
£80,285 cargo of Russian crab-
meat from the 13,362-ton Cunard
liner Parthia,_-Reuter.



Hailsham Dies

HURSTMONCEAUX, Sussex,
Eng., Aug. 17.

Lord Hailsham (78), outstand-
ing British lawyer who was twice
Attorney General and twice Lord
Chancellor, died at his home here
on Wednesday.

Born Douglas Hogg, he was
Attorney General in Stanley Bald-
win’s Government from 1922 to
1924 and again from 1924 to 1928.
In 1928 as Lord Chancellor he
became head of the judicial ma-
chinery of the country. In the
National Government of 1933 he
was appointed Secretary of State
for War and Leader of the House
of Lords He was again Lord
Chancellor from 1935 to 1938.

—Can. Press

The build up of forces has con-
tinued at an accelerated rate.
Naval forces have been augmented
by the addition of United States
‘and British Units, French,
Netherlands, Canadian and New
Zealand combat ships have been
addea to United Nations Command.

The appeal was contained in his
second report to the Security
Council. MacArthur said the
“International character of opera-
tions in Korea has received im-
portant emphasis since the
preparation and offers of combat
forces by a number of mémbers
of the United Nations.

Sincere Hope

But it is my sincere hope that
member nations of the United
Nations will without delay build
up the strength of our ground
forces. To bring the conflict to a
successful conclusion quickly, it is
essential for member nations to
act speedily.

Ground fighting continues to be
of the most savage character. The
tenacity and valour of our heavily
outnumbered forces almost equals
the fanatical determination of the
enemy. The whole operation has

assumed the character of a major;

campaign in which all United
Nations Command Forces are con-
ducting themselves admirably. I
cannot speak too highly of the
splendid co-operation and perfect
combination not only within, but
between defence contingents of the
various nationalities that comprise
the: United Nations forces’’ Mac-
Arthur said.—Reuter.

CAR SKIDS ON WET ROAD



MOTOR CAR X-1029, owncd by Colonel Vidmer of Blue Water Terrace, Rockley, overturned along

Dayrells Road at about 4 o'clock yesterday morning while it was bei
Garrison by Livingstone Alleyne of Hart’s Gap, Christ Church.

ng driven in the direction of the

'

It is understoed that the right wheol of the car skidded into thé gutter on the right of the road
causing the car to strike a telephone pole and overturn. Owing to early showers the road was wet.

Alleyne was slightly injured but







F arouk On

_ DECAZEVILLE, Aug. 17.
_King Farouk of Egypt, travel-
ling alone, arrived here tonight
on holiday, in a seven car convoy
accompanied by motor cycle
povice outr'ders.

the Aga Khan, who shares the
first floor of the hotel with the
King. Strong police forces held
off crowds as the King received
Municipal and other leading per-
sonalities of the town. The
Hotel Du Go'fe, where the King
is to spend a 10-day holiday, took
advantage of his delayed arrival
1o decorate his rooms with tapes-
ries. insuted- for’ 25,000,000 francs.

—(Reuter.)



Hurricane
Moves West

ye : ‘ et ‘

MIAMI, Florida, Aug. 17.

A severe hurricane with winds
up to 140 miles an hour surged
west-ward in the Atlantic Thurs-
day threatening |
Bahamas.

After lying almost stationary
throughout the day, the gigantic
hurricane started a slow west or
westsouthwest movement Wednes-
day night. At 5.30 a.m. Thurs-
day, it was about 390 miles east
of Nassau and 570 miles east of
Miami.

Centre of the storm at 5.30 a.m. '
Thursday was near latitude 25.2!
Noth, longitude 71.91 West, mov-
ing west about eight to nine miles
an hour, A continued slow wester- |
ly movement is expected for the
the Weather

the Northern

next twelve hours,
Bureau said.

Hurricane force winds, 75 miles |
an hour or more, extend north of
the centre for 50 to 80 miles, Gale
force winds extend outward 125
miles.—(€P)



ROME, Aug. 17.

Lightning killed 18 people in
violent thunderstorms that swept
Italy this week. Seven others were
taken to hospital with severe
burns.

Lightning struck at points all
down the peninsula. Five peasants

e| sheltering in a hut and a shep-

herd boy were among the victims.
Another boy was killed while
teking refuge in a tree.—Reuter.

Quake Kills Five

GAUHATE SHAM, Aug, 17.

Tuesday’s earthquake did £769,-
221 damage in Assam, according
to the first official estimate here
today.

Most of the damage occurred
ir North Lakhimpur, Jorhat and
Pasighat, official sources said.
Over two thousand buildings were
destroyed. Five people were re-

orted killed.—Reuter.



The King was received on the
steps of the Hotel Du Golfe by

bem ga ea oe
_

the car was extensively damaged.



—SAY U.S.

approached their positions.

FIND FULL
LARDERS

MELBOURNE.

Britain's happiest emi-
grants, “The Snails’ — so
called because they bring
their own prefabricated
houses with them from Brit-
ain—are off to a flying start.

The first eight families to-
day are settling into their
new homes near Melbourne,
Another group disembarks
on Tuesday. One thousand
more families are coming.

Victoria's railways, spon-
sors of the “Snails”, are or-
dering an extra 500 houses,
in addition to the 1,000 worth
£2,500,000, already bought
from Britain.

First 750 houses are label-
led: “For British families
only.”

The newly arriving fami-
lies will be taken straight
from the ship to their homes,
where the larders are al-
ready filled with foods they
have not seen for years.

Budget: Wages £11 to
£12 a week. Houses £2,500,
or 35s. weekly.

| THE “SNAILS”?



—_—_

Police Halt
Red Rioters

KARACHI, Pakistan, Aug. 17.
Police using tear gas broke up
a mob which threatened to burn

stores and public buildings in
Karachi on Wednesday Police
sources said the demonstration
was led by Communists. Four

policemen. were injured and six-
teen persons were arrested.

The crowd smashed windows,
furniture and some statues, They
threw stones at police who quick-
ly ordered reinforcements.

The incident was started by the
city officials’ order for the re-
moval of a prayer tent, which was
erected by a group of people with-
out civie permission. All meetings
ang processions in the city have
been banned for a month.—Can.
Press.








Koreans Mu rder 32

| G.I. Prisoners
Holiday Tour | SURRENDER | IS SUICIDE

OFFICERS

(By LIONEL HUDSON)

TAEGU, South Korea, August 17.
An 18-year-old American soldier from Chicago—one of five
survivors of a massacre on a hill near Waegwan—-said
tonight Communists shot 32 American prisoners as GIs

A North Korean Lieutenant

and four guards were captured.

The young soldier in hospital
here fer gunshot wounds told this
story of the encounter: “Our
ete ak word that we were
getting 60 South Korean ‘troops
to help’ us. aa .

“We were in an apple orchard
when, pie, North Koreans. came
upon ls. £ jught they ‘were
yah noua came
close enough for us to see the
stars on their helmets.

“We would have been massacred
if we had fired, They threw out
their hands as if to shake hands
with us.

No Time To Argue

“Then one got my wrist, I
struggled for a bit. Then I said
to myself ‘this ain’t no time to
argue.’ Then they searched us.
One took my watch and billfold,
They took us up to a graveyard,
made us take off our helmets and
boots and tied us with the laces

“They marched us down in our
stockinged feet and told us if we

were good boys they ~wouldn’t
|shoot us. They said they were

| going to take us to Seoul to a
| Prisoner of War camp. The first

night they gave us water. Three

men shared a canteen. We also
| 0t some appies and pears—four
|men to one apple two to a pear
| They gave us a few cigarettes.

We took couple puffs each and
passed them around.

A senior American officer an-
nounced earlier that the North
Korean soldier who ordered tha
execution of 32 Americans had
been captured. He was identified
by one of the survivors. War pri-
soners were sprayed with automa-
tie pistol bullets on a hill about
a mile and a half northeast of

@ On Page 7

Britain Objects
To Red Attack

LONDON, Aug 17.
charge d'affaires
Peking, J. C. Hutchinson, has
been instructed to protest to
Chinese Communist Government
against firing on the British des-
troyer Concord ofi Hong Kong to-
day, the Foreign Office spokes-
man announced here tonight.
Shore batteries opened fire from
Communist - controlled’ islands
south of Hong Kong. The British
Admiralty spokesman said tonight |
a destroyer was in passage from
Singapore to Hong Kong. |
—Reuter. ,

British in

Adunrate

—

ON TAEGU~

Position Critical
Anglicans | ‘Vew American

Refute
R.C. Dogma

LONDON, August 17.

The Archbishop of Canterbury
‘said today:

“It was announced in Rome on
Monday that the Pope intends to
proclaim in St, Peters on Novem-
ber 1 that the doctrine of the Vir-
gin Mary’s Ascension into heaven
ic henceforth an Article of Faith.

“This will mean that the Roman
Catholic Church now regards this
doctrine as a necessary part of
Christian Revelation and will
henceforth require all its members
to believe it to be true.

“We must at once state publicly
that the Church of England does
not and cannot hold this doctrine
to be a necessary part Holy Faith

“The Church of England ren-
ders honour and reverence to the
mother of our Lord Jesus Christ.
Rut there is not the smallest evi-
dence in the scriptures or in the}
teaching of the early church of}
belief in the doctrine of her bodily
assumption,

“The Church of England refuses
to regard as a requisite for salva-
tion, faith in any doctrines of}
opinions which are not plainly|
contained in the scriptures.

“We profoundly regret that the
Roman Catholic Church has chosen
by this act to increase the dog-
matie differences in Christendom
and has thereby gravely injured
the growth of an understanding
between Christians based on a
common possession of the funda-
mental truths of the Gospel”

—Reuter.





Jamaican Govt.
Wants Experts

(from Our Own Corréspondent)
KINGSTON, Aug. 17.

The Jamaican Government. is
making efforts to obtain for the
island the services of a patterns ot.
technical ‘experts from the Uni!
Kingdom on a mission of deve'bp-
ment for the island

Technical assistance is being
sought under the U.N, Technical
Assistance programme for econo-
mic development and the proposal
is to get six experts in soil con-
servation, or in the growing agri-
cultural credit and finance statis-
tics and hydro-geology.



“No Reflection On

Former Envoy”

WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.

The appointment of the Mayor
of New York City, William
O'Dwyer, as United States’ Am-
bassador to Mexico, in no way re-
flected on the capabilities of the
present Ambassador, Walter Thur-
ston, President Truman said today,
Replying to a question at his
news conference, the President
said he had _ been considering
O'Dwyer for the appointment for
several months. He offered him
the post when he learned that
O'Dwyer was in a_ favourable
frame of mind, The President said
relations with Mexico had been
on a Satisfactory basis, as it was’
one of the United States’ friendli-
est neighbours, |
—Reuter.
|

|

|
i





London Beprese Service.





Security Council Defers Question
Of Korean Representatives

LAKE SUCCESS, August 17.

The Security Council adjourn—
ed till Tuesday without taking
a decision on the question of
invitation of Korean representa
tives to the Council table.

The secret meeting was en-
tirely concerned with the ques-
tion of seating North and South
Korean representatives at the
ee table, informed sources
said.

Malik again proposed giving
equal voice to both parties in
what he called an “internal
dispute”’. No decision was
reached, and it was deeided to
hold another informal meeting
on Tuesday.

The Council then met in full
session. Dr. Alberto Alvarez said

that the “deplorable situation” in
which it found itself procedural-
ly was entirely the fault of its
President, Mr, Malik
He wanted Mr.
answer two questions.
(1) If the Soviet Government
pretended that the Secur-
ity Council was “illegally”
constituted because it did
not include a Chinese
Communist representative,
then why did Mr. Malik
consent to preside over the
Council?
The charter

Malik to

(2)

specifically

enjoined on the permanent
members of the Council
that they. should be repre-
sented at all time How
did

Mr. Malik then e)

yla ng

The United States’ delegate
Warren Austin said that the war
aim of the United Nations in
Korea should be a free and uni-
fied country. Mr. Austin, refer-
ring to the Indian proytsal to set
up a “War Aims committee”
said “the General Assembly, for
three years, has sought the estab-
lishment by the Korean people
of a free, unified and independ-
ent nation, The United nations
must see that the people of Korea
attain complete individual and
political freedom. Shall only a
part of the country be assured
this freedom? J think not,”

“This question has already
been decided by the General
Assembly resolutions of 1947,
1948 and 1949. “Korea's pros
pects would be dark if any

action of the United Nations
were to condemn it to exist in-
definitely as ‘half slave and half
free’ or even 1/3 slave and 2/3
free. The United Nations has
consistently worked for a uni-
fied country, and independent
Korea. The United Nations will
not want to turn from that ob-
jective.”

After referring to the initia-
tive of the Indian representative
in stimulating the Council to
take a long term view of Korea,
Mr. Austin hoped that the United
Nations might act with “wisdom
and assurance.” The United
States had no designs on Korea

as a military base and it hoped

to see it agreed that no great

power dominate a unified Korea
—Reuter.














FIVE CENT





Price:

Year 35

Marines Arrive

(By JULI

AN BATES)

With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,

(COMMUNIST SHELLS fell ;
Taegu early today as four C

led by tanks smashed
of the tightly tretche

Aug. 17.
the key city of
unist divisions
into the north-west corner
d Allied defence box.

Up to 40,000 Northerners, with another three
divisions believed to be behind them, were massed
along the broad front for an all-out drive
on Taegu in the Allied defence pivot. The first

wave of the Northern o

nslaught yesterday breach-

ed the South Korean defence line for almost one
mile advancing half a mile at one sector.

Eighth Army

Headquarters called this “the most
critical point of the entire defence line.”

Shells rained on

the wooden shacks of Taegu to-day, but there was no in-

dication how far eway the
Greek
Liberals
Resign

ATHENS, Aug. 17.

The seven Liberal Ministers in
the Three-Party Greek Govern-
ment resigned to-day, Liberal
Party Leader Sophocle Venizelos
announced earlier after a Party
’ariamentary Caucus that the
Liberals would withdraw from the
Coalition headed by Prime Min-
ister Nicolas Plastiras, Leader of
the Centre Party Group.

Political experts believed this
move might lead to the dissolution
of Parliament or the setting up
of a temporary “caretaker” Gov-
arnment until elections can be
held next spring, They expected
the formation of a new Cabinet
to be difficult because of the small
Parliamentary strength of Parties

which could unite,
—Reptar.



AQUATIC CONTESTS
‘START FRIDAY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Aug. 17.
The International Aquatic
championships between Cuba and
Jamaica start on Friday in Kings-
ton, The Cuban team of three
officials and eight members of the
Cuban Military and Naval Club
irrived in the island on Wednes-
day.

guns were.

Crossing the Naktong River at
will near Waegwan, a powerful
Communist force was converging
on the town from the northwest.
But the main pressure was from
Kunwi, their stronghold to the
North, The build up there was
“ulerming”, according to Ameri-
can Staff Officers.

The North Korean force was
identified as made up of First,
Righth, Thirteenth and Fifteenth
Divisions, all of which were be-
lieved to have come across the
Naktong River at a point about
twenty miles north of Waegwan
an Eight Army communique
issued shortly before noon said.

Front Crumbled

Meanwhile the Waegwan-
Kunwi front crumbled under the
weight of the Communist First,
Eighth and Fifteenth Divisions
who raced down the main high-
way from Kunwi in what

be the final battle for Tae tie
Though 3,800 bombs yes'

cratered an area more than

miles deep and 8 miles long, dam-
age to the enemy was not severe,
Most of the 4000 Communist

,

troops for whom they were in-
Terded Wet, hepawted -tedex “ta”

have huddled close to the west
banks of the Naktong, too close
to American and South Korean
lines for bombers safely to carry
out high altitude attacks, é

North Korean troops manning
builtup positions in the bridge-
head across the Naktong River
today fought off attacks by United
States forces,

Over a Week

Communists had held this
bridgehead for over a week, Re-
@ On Page 7



It Was The War |
That Beat England

SAYS GODDARD

(Our London

Correspondent)

LONDON, August 17.

JOHN GODDARD has explained England’s defeat in the
Test series as being due to the war.

In an interview with Bruce Harris “Evening Standard”
Sports Editor today he says that young cricketers of England
were called away on active service for a period of four or
five years when they were eighteen and nineteen. They
lost the chance to mature as they would had there been

no war.

W.I. Threaten
Aussie Cricket
Supremacy

MELBOURNE, Aug. 17

In a_ front page article of

today’s Melbourne Herald, Percy | ness.

Milliard, one’ of Australia’s best
known cricket writers, urged the
Australian Board of Control for
cricket to invite the brilliant West
Indies Team to Australia as soon

as possible.

“The Went indies, by their

Goddard attributes defeat in
| part also to the fact that too much
erickct is played in this country
ra point on which many would
agree with him.

The West Indies team know
now from practical experience
how exacting a season of contin-
uous first class cricket can be and
Goddard is perfectly correct in
Stating that county cricket with-
out a break coupled with over-
seas tours is only inviting stale-





Now that his team have success-
fully carried off the “Ashes”,
Goddard has one more ambition
which he hopes will be realised
before the tour closes

100 Wickets



sweeping Test victories over Eng- He wants to see his spin bowl-
land, have earned the right to|ers Ramadhin and Valentine
challenge Australia for world|claim their 100 wickets each,
cricket supremacy, he says, “Even| Valentine has 96 and Ramadhin
if Australia retains the ‘ashes’! 84

against England this summer, the Then he wants to se» Marshall,
West Indies threat to our supre-! Trestrail and Christiani complete
macy would remain, It should be their thousand runs and to give

‘ettled on the cricket field,” added
Milliard —Reuter.

“Start In Life”
For Valentine

From Our Own Correspondent



KINGSTON, Aug. 17.

Ninety pounds each was cabled
to Valentine and Ramadhin by the
Gleaner newspaper as a congratu-
latory gift subscribed by the
Jamaican public in a fund con-
ducted by this newspaper The
fund still continues,

Meanwhile the suggestion ha
heen made here that a new
opened for Valentine onl
be named “Start in Life’

them all an opportunity he in-
, tends, if everything goes well; te)
; play them in all the remaining
| matches,

| He himself enters hospital on
September 10 for a slight nasal
operation and will miss the last

match of the tour. He will still
be able to travel home with the
, team however

| Mr.. James Griffiths, Secretary
of State for the Colonies today
'sent.a message to the West Indies
Team congratulating them on
|their victory in the series.

| The message addressed to John

Goddard says “I congratulate you
and other members of the West



Indies Team on your brilliant
victory in the Test Rubber. Yous
play has given much pleasure.4n
England and the West Indieg*nre

proud of you
Ne.





pAGE TWO





TS Excellency the Governor
m™nd Mrs. Savage’s daughter
Pat, who was to have arrived here
tOday by the “Lady Nelson”, will
Mot be arriving until to-morrow

morning as the “Lady Neilson” is a
Gay late.

Also arriving with her are Mr:
avage’s parents Mr, and Mrs.
pw ood,

Touring Carib Area

T. COL, ROSCCE CLAYTON,

O.B.E., Commander, Royal
Engineers, stationed in Jamaica,
arrived from B. G, yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. He is on
an Inspection Tour of the Carib-
bean Area and expects to be in
Barbados for three days. He was
met at Seawell by Maj. M. Skewes-
Cox, Adjutant of the Barbados
Regiment (

Back From B.G. Visit
RS. CLARICE GOMES re-
turned yesterday afternoon by
B.W.1.A. from her visit to British

Guiana. She has been away since
July 20th,

Here For A Month
R. & MRS. YVES BEUZELIN
and their two children are
here on one month’s holiday, their
first visit to Barbados.

They are now on the third
week of their stay and still have
another week to go. They are
guests at the Hote] Royal,

r. Beuzelin, is a Commis-
sion Agent in Fort de France.

B. A.’s recently inaugurated
service to Martinique seems to be
eatching on as in the past few
weeks quite a number of French
visitors have been coming up for
a holiday.

Staying At The Lodge

R. & MRS SOHN FARMER
and their baby daughter
Sandra-Avril who arrived from
‘Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A.
are here for one month’s holiday,
and are staying with Mr. and Mrs,
A. Farmer at the Lodge School
until they move over to the Crane
later on in their holiday.
Mr. Farmer is the Manager of
the Trinidad Trading Lime Kiln,

On 6-Day Visit

ROUP CAPT. ERIC BURTON,

Government Airport Mana-

ger at Coolidge Field, Antigua,

arrived by B.W.1.A. yesterday

morning. He is due to return

in six days and is staying at the
Paradise Beach Club.

From Jamaica Meeting

RS. G. M. TESHEA, Presi-
dent of the Trinidad ani
Tobago Federation of Women’s
Institutes and Groups and Mrs.
iL. A. Thorpe, Correspondence
Secretary of the same Society
arrived in Barbadgs yesterday
by B.W.1.A. from Jamaica.
They are delegates from Trini-
dad who attended the Island
Council meeting of the Jamaica
Federation of Women held re-
cently in Jamaica.
neo a SONS but
stopped off in Barba for a week
en route.

On British Council
Scholarships

EAVING Barbados yesterday
by the Gascogne were vwo

British Council Scholars Messrs,
K. I. M. Smith, and E. E,
Hackett who are going to study
in the .U.K, for the academic
year 1950-51.

Mr. Hackett, a teacher at the
Wesley Hall Boys’ School, has

been accepted as a student at the
Trinity College of Music London,
Mr. Smith, a Barbadian who has
been teaching in Grenada for the
past few years, will be going to
Exeter to study for the Certificate
of Education at University College.

Also leaving by the Gascogne
was Miss Edith Peters from Ber-
bice, British Guiana. She is going
te the U.K. on a six months’
British Council Bursary Scholar-
ship awarded to her by the
British Council in British Guiana
to study Youth Work and Music.



HEN the woodmen came to

cut down the great oaks of

the forest of Gastine in the Ven-
domois, Ronsard cried out in a
superb poem. It seemed to him
that they were felling not trees byt
the dryads who lived within them
So it may seem to many that
when the workmen come to de-
molish the Gaiety Theatre they
will be throwing down not stone

and mortar but the goddesses whowrChé
lived within—Gertie Millar, Julia*"“Ain’t gaad nubbaady

James, Olive May, Denise Orme,
Evie Greene. As Mr. Ivor Brown
has pointed out, what a good thing
it would have been to reopen it
for the 1951 Festival. But now it
will be abscrbed into the general
dreariness. One consolation is
that it could never have been
again what it once was. Those
golden girls have been replaced by
an inferior article in plastic utility
gilt.



= aes

Choose a H

—










We can offer - - -
GENTS’, LADIES’
SPORTS
Also - - -
Cycle Lights ;
Locks

Polishing Cloths
Oil Cans, and
Lubricating Oil



THE BARBADOS
CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON
FACTORY
LIMITED

a



BY THE






SSS ES

ERCULES

and MAKE Cycling a Pleasure

¢



London Express Serve

B.W.LA. Hostess

RRIVING yesterday morning

from Jamaica by B.W.I.A.

was Miss Rosemary Robertson,

B.W.1.A. air hostess who expects

to be here for two weeks staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Rosemary, who used to be
stationed in Trinidad now flies on
B.W.1.A’s northern services be-
tween Jamaii Nassau, Belize
and Miami, with Jamaica as her
headquanters.

B.W.LA. Pilot on Hcliday

NE of B.W.1.A.’s pilots arrived
from Trinidad~ yesterday
morning to spend a holiday, stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel. He is
Mr, Keith 8. Maingot and he hopes
to be here for two weeks.

Visiting Her Daughter

H". to spend a short holiday

with Mr. and Mrs. Trevor
Fox is Mrs. Freda Fletcher, who
arrived from Antigua yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A.

Mrs, Fletcher is Mrs. Fox's
mother and she will be staying
with them in Collymore Rock.

Leaving Tomorrow

FTER spending two months
in St. Kitts visiting her
relatives, Miss Ann Winter re-
turned to Barbados yesterday by
B.W.LA., to cannect with the
T.C.A., weekly flight to Canada
on Saturday, Meanwhile she will
be staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Armstrong who are at
present holidaying at the Crane.
Miss Winter is returning to
McGill University where she wii!
begin her third year in Science,

Habla Usted Espanol ?

ESTERDAY morning as
passengers for La Guaira
were waiting for the Plane to
arrive, an announcement was
made in English over the Public

Address System. Most of the
passengers who were Spanish
looked puzzléa’ and ‘asked in

broken English,
say?”

i uestion was quickiy
the system this time in Spanish,
repeating the former announce-
ment, The Venezuelan passengers
nodded their heads understand-
ingly, The "plane would be a little
late,

It was young Jim Lerner who
came to their rescue. Jim, a young
Venezuelan, offered to repeat the
announcement in Spanish for the
benefit of the Spanish speaking
passengers.

“Vot zee Man

Witn his mother and younger
brother they were also passengers
on the plane, returning
Venezuela after three weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados. They were guests
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Jim also speaks English, whic}.
he learnt in the U.S.

U.K. Holiday

ISS GLADYS COOKE of
Antigua, who has just re-
turned from nine months’ holiday
in England, left on Wednesday foi
Antigua by B.W.I.A. Miss Cooke
who arrived by the Gascogne,



WAY...

Mrs. McGurgle’s American

OOR Mr. Chadstone is now
afraid to drop his American
vole. Yesterday, mistaking a gas
an for another inspector, he
greeted him with a loud cry of
“Shucks!” “What?” asked the gas-
man. “How aboud it?” said the
librarian. “About what?” asked the
gas-man. “Boopadoop,” said Mr.
hadstone, and he began to sing
urd yew.”
Mrs. McGurgle came in at that
oment. “It’s all right, Chaddy,”
she said. “This is the gas-man.” “I
can't keep this up much longer,”
aid the librarian, “I don’t know
nough phrases.” “You're better
than the others,” answered the
landlady graciously. “Old Miss
Birdaistle told one of the inspec-
tors that she was an ‘American
Cinematograph actress over here to
fulfil a contract.’ ”’ “Well,” said Mr.

and the POPULAR
MODEL



Canib

By Beachcomber



on her southbound trip, spent a
few days in Barbados at the “Dea-
coness House”, St. John, en route

T.C.A. and K.L.M. Agent
In Martinique
R, & MRS, DONALD MON-
PLAISIR ef Martinique and
their four children who spent
about eleven days’ holiday in Bar-
bados, staying at the Hastings
Hotel, returned home on Wednes-
day afternoon by B.W.I1.A.
Mr. Monplaisix, who is a Whole-
sale Merchant is also the Agent
for T.C.A, and K.L.M. in Marti-

nique.
This is their second visit to
Barbados, ‘They were here last

year, and Mr. Monplaisir told his
eldest daughter that if she did well
in school he would bring them
over for another holiday. No
doubt she didn’t disappoint him,
and neither did he, for she told
Carib that she enjoyed her second
holiday here immensely.

Mr. Monplaisir has two brothers
with Cable and Wireless (W.1.)
Ltd. One is in St, Kitts and the
other in St. Lucia.

Appropriate

ITH the Hurricane Season

now well, underway, Mr.
Cc. C. Skeete’s lecture on Hur-
ricanes, which he will give at a
Special meeting of the Barbados
Museum and Historical Society on
Monday afternoon at the Society's
Headquarters, St. Ann’s Garrison,
comes at a very appropriate time.

Accountant, Br. Telephone

Co.—Venezuela
Me ; AND MRS. HUGO
MATTHES and their

daughter Ann Marie are back
again in Barbados for another
holiday. Mr, Matthes is the

Accountant for the British Tele-
phone Company which controls
All telephones in Venezuela. They
_are guests at Cacrabank.

Returned To Trinidad

M®: HARRY L. LEE who is

Liaison Security Officer for
Trinidad has been spending a
holiday here with hiis wife Ann,
and their three children Ann, Judy
and James. They returned recently
to Trinidad and were staying at
Cacrabank.

Left For U.K. Visit
E REV. FR. J, SELLIER,
S. J., was among the passen-
gers leaving last night by the
“Gascogne” for a few months’ leave
in England. This is Fr. Sellier’s
first holiday since he arrived in

Barbados from British Guiana
over three years ago.
| CROSSWORD



Across

. No ae concession.

5 )
Short len,
sailors. (
Pertaining to vne whate
. Born, (3)
. Know by hearsay. (9)
Raged, bad to start with, (7)
Tar engine makes « country.
Affirmative, (3)
Instrument makes groan.
. Confusion, (4) 21.

Down
4c sy rifle arm for a warning

» 5)

eight. (Â¥) 3% Decay
Number nine. (6)

moar hinder hum? (9)
Book rank. )

(@ 4)
y of cord Known to
: ‘)

(v)

(5)
Missile, (4)

(4)

(4)

J
Spoeagex +

This
. Immediately. (3)

Peietet et ersons pester
* , ve, Y, a + ae
messOr 5, alts: io. Aspic; 1B ihe

»




. . Th

3 Ssttd. Down: Retaliace
Axe; ©. G. fo Sense Be ns: 32
3 T, + 10. U.s.d.; ‘eams: 12.
Vi 15, Alt; 34, rat; AY. 3 ;
1°20, Line: 22 Phe ant +

Chadstone, ‘so she may be, if I’m
a lumber king from New Orleans.
If we get a real American here,
they'll probably think he’s Eng-
lish if he doesn't talk like the rest
of us. It’s all rather crackers—!
mean, rather silly.”

Mrs. Fomble’s suggestion

EAR SIR,

Surely the housewife’s life
could be made gayer if the Gov-
ernment would issue trained doys
to look after children. All mothers
could then go to work in factories
without having to take the child
units to communal nurseries.

Yrs. truly,
(Mrs.) Ada Fombie.

LC Ka Fame mee OF A:
&



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE





BALLET GiiiS WILL SHOW AMERICA

Violetta Elvin left) poses im her twin set

with two of the latest umbrellas, with detachable
nandies and tips for packing, which the ballerinas
will take to America
expcrt-only sweater.

Below ; Beryl Grey wears an







B.B.C. Radio Programme

FRIDAY, August 18,

7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 a.m. News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. The African Queen,
7.30 a.m. The Edinburgh Festival; 8.00
«.m. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
Frogramme Parade; 815 a.m New
London Orchestra; 9.00 a.m. Close Down:
12.00 (noon) The News; 12.10 p.m
News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. New Records,
1.00 p.m. Short Story; 1.15 p.m, Radio
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Here's Howard;
2,00 p.m, The News; 2.10 p.m, Home
News from Britain;.2.15 p.m. Sports
Review; 2.30 p.m. Henry Wood Prom-
enade Concerts; 4.00 p.m. The News
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m
Nights at the Opera; 5.00 p.m. Sandy

1950

Macpherson at tne Theatre Organ; 5.15
p.m, Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m
Scottish Magazine; 6.00 p.m. The African
Queen; 6.15 p.m. Pipes and Drums;
690 pan. The Edinburgh Festival; 7 00
p.m The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 7.15—7.45 p.m. To be An-
nounced; 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
8.15 p.m. Short Story; 8.20 p.m. Nat
Temple; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9.00 p.m. From the Promenade Concerts;
10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Inter-



Life In A Cage Isn't Such A Bind!

(By CHAPMAN PINCHER)

NICELY timed for the thousands of families who will go

to Britain’s zoos comes this advice from one of the world’s

leading experts on animals:—

Do not waste your pity on “the territory its freedom of movement
poor caged lions, denied the right is further restricted by the social
to ream in full freedom.” No code of the group to which it be-
lion, captive or wild, ever wants longs.
to roam if it can lie down instead. 2 WILD CREATURES are
And that goes for most of the fundamentally lazy. They move
creatures in zoos. only when they have to. The false

The expert, Professor H. idea that they are energetic has
Hediger, chief of Switzerland’s arisen because humans usual!y see
magnificent Basle Zoo, has put them in fight.
the feelings of captive animals
into proper perspective by a
lishing his experiences in a 7-
page scientific treatise” it, really fly only to find food.

He stresses surprising facts:— When meat is provided for them

1 NO WILD animal living in they become the laziest creatures
its natural haunts has full liberty. in the zoo, hardly stirring a
sharply feather.—L.E.S.

Even eagles, which to human
vyes seem to soar for the joy of





de; 10.15 p.m. Puffney Post Office; Each is restricted to a ner. . 7 ene hay

10.48 p.m World Affairs; 11.00 p.m limited area, which it must defend * “Wild Animals in Captivity”.

Dreams. 4 against usurpers. Within this (A. Hediger, Butterworth, 358.).
ee Se a ae aint aged



Whiz

1. Jf you were a_ publishing
production man you’d know that
one of these ‘is not a printing
process—offset, intaglio, gravure,
repressing—press. Which one?

2. if you were a prosecuting at-
torney you'd know a roper-in is
not a cowboy with a lariat but a—

3. If you were a physician, you'd
know tha’ pediatry is not the
treatment of sore feet, but
of. ?

4. If you were a zoologist, you'd
‘know a cataract is not a member
of the feline species, but a 2

5. If you were a botanist, you’d







know that the world’s tallest
plants, or vrees, are California’s
2 e+



The trolley-car lands gently, and
the imps hurry Rupert through the
door and into the presence of their

Bing. ‘Ah, little bear, you are
the person we need,”’ says the king.
“Tell me, what have you been
doing to our back-room boy ?
can do nothing with him. He

Reyal Shoot-Suit

LONDON

Doctors are designing a special
waterproof suit which will enable
King George to go duck-shooting
again, the Sunday Express re-
ported.

Since his leg ailment two years
ago the British King has not been
able to enjoy his favourite sport
in the wild fen country of Nor-
f@lk County. 1



_ “The proposed design is on the
lines of a flying-suit,” the Sunday
Express was told.

“Whether it is safe to have the
legs of the suit electrically heated
is one of the points being dis-
cussed,”

Before the King’s doctors allow
him to stand oa waste land or in
water again they will have to be
convinced that his legs will not be
affected by the different tempera-
ture.—(IN.S.)

——

ROXY

TO-NIGHT AT 8.30

THE BLONDE
BOMBSHELL

LYA
RAY

Singing & Dancing
Star
PRICES :
‘Pit 36, House 60,

Balceny 84,
Boxes $1.00

TICKETS ON SALE
ALL DAY

nd the Back-room Boy—24
=) (7 z=



Quiz |
6. If you were a historian, you’d
Com- |

know that Armistice Day
memorates the signing ot an)
agreement in the year of———?
At- —?



7. 1f you were a Red Cross
executive you’d know that the
crganization’s banner is the re-
versed flag of what country?

8. If you were a barber, you'd
know that vhe difference between




‘ soothing and delicious
‘Vicks Cough Drop medicate

a brunet and a brunette is? ry, irritated throat
oad ' anes for 12 to
e jo queTAmbe arew ey S| JouTG VW

8 "PUROZIMS 4 ‘souMerg Jo oyqndey
oy) PUe AUCULIED FO TI WICUTM JesTeH
9° SOATRIUBSOIdat Aq ‘aountg ‘ouseTd
“Wop JO {sa10g JY} UT ‘SeapUuoteRT Ieow
yaroo AeMijet © Ul ST61 "9 ‘“Spoompary ‘¢
*\epwwM “ UMPITUO ‘€ *\.Stey4ONS,,
Beupay Ul wueursouepyuoo oy, fo apie
wv C ‘Seid-Bulssoidey “1 = ‘saoMsuy

15 full minutes.




oes oo

neglects his proper work. He’s in
a very bad temper and keeps growl-
ing your name.” ‘If your bazk-





Relief

sous bay iss, tla lan. 00 Te ‘ sd
to set from a net, A i ~,
one Rupes, The king stares. ** Well, ‘They re_reuily ineticas 3
1 wish you'd go and elm him th thespecial ust ete
down,” he says, “We ast ients of Vicks VapoRub.
to let him go on like

SLLCLC CCDS CELL SCPOP IO HO
EMPIRE

Wo-day 2.30 and 8.30 and



ROYAL

To-day Only 4.30 & 8.30
Republic Whole Serial

“KING OF THE
MOUNTIES”

with

continuing
Columbia Pictures

Presents

“ALL THE
KING'S MEN”

Alan Layne

Action: . fe nrils: '. 4.7.

Adventure.



OLYMPIC

To-day to Sun. 4.30 & 8.15

Starring

Broderick Crawford,

Joanne Dru, John Irelend United Artist Double ...

John Derek Douglas Dick,



Frank Lovejoy



gin:
; ROXY “HOME OF
TO-DAY 4.45 only THE BRAVE”
. Eagle Lion Presents : and: |
: THE LUCKY

GOS

“BEDELIA”

x

STIFF”

Starring : With :

CFOS

% Brian Donlevy, Dorothy
% Margaret Lockwood tie

5,

z












FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950

was Boe





ee





we CASHMERE BOUQUET



















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

Of course it will, if you bathe with
Cashmere Bouquet Soap. Cashmere
Bouquet gently caresses your skin leav-
ing it with the fragrance men love. This
tantalizing bouquet comes from a secret
wedding of twenty-one rare perfumes,
far more costly than you'd expect to
find in any soap.

Be forever sweet and dainty with
Cashmere Bouquet Soap . . . for-
ever alluring with Cashmere
Bouquet toiletries!



MATINEES:
TONIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
Paramount presents:—

TODAY and TOMORROW at 5 p.m,









ALAN LADD -- DONNA REED
in “CHICAGO DEADLINE”
with JUNE HAVOC — IRENE HERVEY

A Paramount Picture

Special MATINEES: SATURDAY Morning, August 19th at 9.30
and TUESDAY, August 22nd at 5 p.m.
Walt DISNEY'S “MELODY TIME”
in TECHNICOLOR
Roy ROGERS — Dennis DAY — Freddy MARTIN
An RKO Picture



PLAZA FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY, 5 and 8.30 p.m.

Warner's Thrilling Sea Story! (Re-Issue)
Cary GRANT — John GARFIELD — Alan Hale in

“DESTINATION TOKYO”

with Dane CLARK and a host of favourites



MONDAY: “OF HUMAN BONDAGE”



and “DANGER SIGNAL”











GAUWETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

Friday At 8.30 p.m.

GORCEY and The Bowery BOYS
“FIGHTING FOOLS”

A Monogram Boxing THRILLER!



SATURDAY & SUN. 8.30 p.m. Mat
MONOGRAM’S NEW MUSICAL — ACTION DOUBLE!
Jimmie DAVIS in “LOUISIANA” and
Johnny Mack BROWN in “SIX GUN GOSPEL"

SUN: 5 p.m





GLOBE



WOULD

YOU TAKE FRIEDA INTO YOUR HOME?

“An Uncommonly Interesting Drama!” — n.y.rimes *

FRIED

Courageously presents one of
the most provocative themes
the screen has ever known.
43 ARTHUR RANK Presents
“FRIEDA”
DAVID GLYNIS FLORA ALBERT

FARRAR JOHNS ROBSON - LIEVEN
wore sen moor sex MAL ZETTERLING

A MICHAEL BALCON PRODUCTION - Directed by Basil Dearden - Associate
Prodveus Michael Relph — Screenptry by Angus MacPhail anc Ronald Miller
Aa Gating Stato Prasertaton + A Univeral intemational Resse





}
plus
LOCAL TALENT ON
TO-NITE
MISS GLORIA BENTHAM singing “Who do you know in

H »
MISS JENISE YARD eT
MR

singing “I want you to want me”
. BYRON ROLLOCK i “Star Dust”

PARADE

MR. KEN MASON “I Surrender Dear’
MR. NEVILLE GRIFFITH “Sentimental Journey”
MR. CHESTON HOLDER , “Bless You” :
Guest Star—MR. EDDY HALL (All Star Winner)
SAVE YOUR HALF TICKETS TO-NITE AND
WIN A CASE OF JEFFREY’S STOUT t
NO INCREASE IN PRICES
Pit 16, House 30, Balcony 40, Buxes 54.
Cc & B EARLY}
4
aw me

FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950

News From Britain
Hy David Temple Roeberts

LONDON.
THE August holiday week has gone better, this year, so
the railways say! The main London stations have man-
aged to cope with the human traffic and have avoided those








HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Leander, S.S. Craftsman, Sch
Turtle Dove, Sch. Resarene, M.V. Daer-
wood, Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip Cable and Wireless (W.1.)
H. Davidson, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Burma fhat they can now commu
D. Sch. Bluenose Mac, Sch. Zita Wonita. the following ships through t
Sch, United Pilgrim S.. Sch. Francis bados Coast Station: S.S. Virgi
Smith, Sch, Cloudia S., Sch. Mary E. 8.8. Nidardal, $.S. Regent Pa

C
>
=
=






| ae LONDON.

Britain's production of military
;©quipment will be more than
| doubled as a result of the new























| $3,400,000,000 arms programme, Caroline, M.V. Blue Star, Sch. Emeline, Gascogme, 5S. Alcoa Pepanun,

pé > $s azed ¢ ili i i - $.8. Naturalist, @h, Lynsyd I, Sch. Telamon, SS, Fort Townshend, 8.8.
es scenes of dazed crowds, families with children, | The main problem is the short-| Grenville Lass, Sch Belqueen, Seh. Rincon. Hilis, SS. Mooncest, $.S,
waiting hour after hour in queues in our gloomy railway age of aircraft, tanks, guns, vehi- | Laudalpho Southern Countries, $.S. Imperini Char-
Stations. } eles and ammunition. The imme- ARRIVALS 7 lottetown, SS. Hidrefjord, S.S. Rio

Schoc Iquee! Orinoco, §.8. Path Finder, S.S. Aliak-
King, mun me Wee, salient teneter mon, S.S. Del Santon, S.S. Arania,
Owners’ Association 8.8 Uruguay, S$.S Panagiotis, $8.8.

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons, Capt. Sslinas, S.8. Atlantian, §.S. Raban, 8.8.
Gumbs, for St. Lucia, Agents: Schooner 5.5. Pygmalion, SS. Morgenen, s.s.
Owners’ Association. Sheaf Mead, S.S. Sunwalt, S.S. Frixos,

8.8. Gascogne, 2,681 tons, Capt. SS. Essi, SS. Mataura, S.. S. Rosa,

diate emphasis will be on the pro-
duction of existing weapons and
not on the “press button” variety.

Top priority will also be given
to radar aireraft defences and

_ Wanting tobe beside the seaside. not. like this —- nor did the
is still the national craying. Anal French Government. The Coun
just as many are suce@eding this] cil of Europe does not look like
year as each year since the war.Ja body with prestige to be re-



We are always saying there is} sponsible for any major practical! against the threat of the high~ | Porjent, from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. 5S. Sylva-Field, S.S ee
“less money about”, and certainly] scheme. The politicians on holiday! fying jet bomber. ie He Jones @ Oo. ie. Aus recre’ S'S) Reel SS” Capo

holiday-makers are concentrating} in Strasbourg have been arguing |
on being economical, but official] about their own powers—and that |
figures demonstrate there is, inf is a sure sign that they have very |
fact, just as much money being few. Some want each country to |
spent. Probably it is being spreaq] appoint a Minister for European!
differently. Prices of idle tritles—J affairs. Here it is said he would |
those inessentials — are coming|not have enough to do. And the;
steadily down. Radio dealers are} small countries ef Seandinavia
lengthening Bankruptcy Court] say that have smal! Cabinets, no
lists. All the “post-war” money] Under-Secretaries, and have no|

Contracts have already been sent
out by the Ministry of Se ply for
3,000 jet planes -— mostly rein-
forcements for Fighter Command.

Many of the jets—Meteors and
Vampires—will form reserves for
Britain's front-line fighter squad-
rons, Others will probably be
used to re-equip units still using
piston-engined fighters and sever-

Schooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 Manara, S.S. Frederic A. Eilers, 8.8.
tens, Capt. Alexander, for St. Lucia, Gerona, S.S. Sundale, S.S, Vampa, 8.5.
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association, Sermiento, S.S. Everett,

YY /

hE eer ME







has been spent. For all that, I!room for the appointment. The! v al Auxiliary squadrons. VP A AS fy 2 /

want to quote one statistie that] Council of Europe has come down i! Officiel circles emphasize that 2 //

has just been published here. (It}to promoting good social relations i the inevitable result of this re- 1 OF sy ” j fy)
was not concocted by a government} between France and Germany, and { armament programme which is reed Ae |
department but by independent/to @iseussing genesal problems | the biggest ever in peacetime will ee

. be an increase of imports while

calculators). The total “national} like migration — valuable work,
exports will go down,

income” is going up at the rate} but the whole organisation is top-
of £1,000 million pounds each year. | heavy with a sense of its own un-





QWHeEN you feel listless, ti ired and depressed,
the reason is that your blood fs thin and








» 1oS
This means that every person, on| fulfilled destiny, | eupay aa Urgent Need pale — without enough red | lood-sorpscles
the average, is growing £20 a year ease WEEK From the dollar area Britain ee eee
richer ever year. He may not “Come to Britain ; rss FACTORY will require machine tools and New red blood-corpuscies
notice it, of course, as his pay] Leaflets drift through “official closep reo raw materials urgently. And




pore ee te i a ro

packet may not go up. But some|channels” to the strangest places.
prices are coming down, and the|Germans are being persuaded to
country is “balancing its books’jSpend their hard currency on
with the rest of the world, The] holidays in Britain. —
nation is growing richer at the} Next year’s holiday season,
rate of about £50 yearly for every-j meanwhile, is giving the
one in work, . “ [police some headaches
this year. Sir Harold Scott,
That figure of £1,000 million|the Metropolitan Commissioner
increase yearly is very impressive.!of Police, reported that the
With a war in the Far East, and] Festival of Britain would give his
a threat to Europe, the programme] police a problem in traffic and
for re-armament must be set injerowd control greater than they

What you need is a course of “Senetogen’ Nerve
Tonic Food. ‘Sanatogen’ nes the two
great body-building foods—ory inic phosphorus
and protein-—which build up new red corpuscles
in your blood and feed your weakened nerves
thus day by day filling your body with mar

yelious new vitality, health and happiness. Start
25,000 doctors have thstiflen On & course of ‘Sanatogen’ today.

to the wonderful elow of

‘Sanatogen’

JULY 29+. officials emphasize that without

them Britain cannot swing into
fulltime arms production.

Government spokesmen estim-
ate that the complete programme
will not come into effect until the
beginning of the financial year
1951-52, but these requirements
will be needed from the dollar
area as soon as possible,

Officials also realize that the
increase of demand following




—



On sale at goed chemists and druggists

‘SANATOGEN? 2"







American and European rearma- .
motion. Just to judge by that]had ever tackled. At the head- ‘“ ‘ ss ; ‘ stores rout! 1d vitali
iia Rule wa Gall area o clear quarters. of the Festival the “But I don’t WANT a holiday with pay—I want to stay and help speed ooo aa ae Se st ichilinaihe 5 ee ste — Saculs Mathes
able re-armament plan without} worry is not to get the crowd but production” 4 Britain, Pric . oat move against mS . : ce
growing any poorer, or living ty Ito keep the crowds away until a London Express Service parison with "th at po ye a wells
worse than we do at present, tlfew things can be worked ou’, 7 at of exports wil

increase

is not, of course, as simple as that. ‘How many will the diminutive 9 2 - 9 Britain’s need

; “ tor a proportion
For re-armament puts a strain on! site on the South Bank hold at tt t t B k ] M.E of free a

indiv idual industrie; particularly | iny one time? Where will the cars ee S 1s er e res ac O -e ® ports Ser a p oragd BR
engineering, which is working at!be packed? If the site grows in- LONDON. the United States, and for the fact

—*. e
full stretch——and this might upset | creasingly crowded during the F S th Af Rev. J. E. J. Fisher, vicar of | that dolle
some of our hard-won gains. But)day, are the precautions against rom ou rica Bracknell, Berkshire, su ed | eailahlib to Cecrseceerentin Sate

the man on the bus is talking! fire sufficient? The police will face » suggested a }availab# to Commonwealth coun-

Mr. Factory Manager

LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can supply the following ex STOOK.





























z 5 return to the stocks and the whip-|tries in place of British exports
loomy nonsense when he tell a desparate problem if thousands (From Our London Correspondent) i eee eee ; Nuts
that this re-armament will put us|have to be turned back, forming OBO FS ee ee uae tae ee ee ee poten © Degas Creel «All daw
back to shortages and clothes|immoveable, Cen See SEVENTY-FIVE-YEAR-OLD sister of Britain’s Prime] ” In his parish magazine the vicar} The capital investment pro-
Satine nce ae Hara Scott other Probiem where tot Minister, Miss Mary Attlee, returns to this country next |wrote: gramme will be slashed and elec-|% BEARCNG (Plummer Block) —
ees oa) — all with eel { week from South Africa, where she has been a missionary| “The offender is tried, con-|trical power stations and oil refin- SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
stroke, That is, though, an often | for close on forty years. demned and put in jail. But the]eries will be the first to suffer. Bushed Pee Ie
She first went to South Africa decided to live elsewhere in punishment in no way fits the} Government circles maintain /
in 1910 in order to do social work, London. crime, Jail is not enough for) the new British effort matehes up BOLT TAPS & DIES—
Schaal 4 tor a railway mission there. She some delinquents. favourably with that of the United In sets from 4” to 1%”
preparing or a war, than she was! TODAY decided to devote herself to the . Why not the stocks and whipping | States. Three per cent. of her] § r
. Pon That cone be; but there Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m. native population and in 1919 Reds Prepare To jposts?” he asked, “Would not}men of working age are in the | § . ' ASBESTOS ROPE, TAPE and
th + thebe any i aan Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m aoe to Suagilang to become \these pests of society be better}Forces, They say that in June |¢ FIBRE, otc.
lat must be a war. Com- : . ¥ ouse mother at a home for half- \e |tamed if exposed to the weather |before action was taken to meet |§ FIRE OLAY, BAFFLE
paring Os Sone af wns, 2 we eves ah Quarter). | saase children, Invade Tibet jand the gibes and missiles of cll|the Korean crisis the American |% ¥, BRIOKS, ete.
can see it in ndon, I would say ul = ; water she was to found a social DP who pass by?” proportion was two per cent. )
r 1 igh Water: 7.18 a.m, TATPEH, Formosa, Aug. 17. pass by! , —_—__
that the United States is much 7.34 p.m. centre for coloured people at The Chinese Nationalist In- | In Medieval England the stocks ~~(1.N,S.) Remember:. -

more deeply committed, (as we
were against Hitler in 1939), and
the Continent of Europe is much
more fearful, uncertain and dis-
mayed, than we are in England.
The phlegmatie attitude is cer-
tainly predominant here. The
Americans may soon be saying we
are blind isolaticnists. And the
French are already convinced we
are either stupid or cunning in
refusing to be alarmist at the
prospects of the 1950's.

Claremont in South Africa, the ‘
running of which became her secigence Seadquenens meee 3

and whipping post were a regular | __

ife’s 5 ie deily receiving reports indicating |feature on village greens, The , BADOS
wat tae called the Janet that Chinese Concha are ree offender had his head and hands investigating by correspondence The BAR FOUNDRY Ltd.

Always “a champion of the {paring to invade Tibet, according |fxed in the wooden stocks and|the location of the Scottish distil-|¥
colouted people, she spoke frankly |t© a Nationalist: Military Spokes- the loeal villagers’ ridiculed the }ltery. | have put certain fragments HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FAOTORY AND PLANTATION
in stich lectures as she gave to|man, General Change Yi Ting. vietim and pelted him with rotten together about a possible location. SUPPLIES.
.the Royal Africa Society and the} Change today reported a move-|¢&ss—LN'S. : I hope to get the others together
| Royal Empire Society, She has|ment of probably 30,000 infantry- in Scotland”. —I.N.8.
hated the pélicy of repression cul-|men of Communist General Peng
minating in the aparthoid policy 'Teh Huai's First Army, southbound IN SE “ARCH
of the Malan Government, onjio the northeastern borders of

which she will doubtless have) Tibet. ak Y
He oa to say on return toy “These troops he said were jin Or WHISKY -"Palmeliyg p Rows Plan,

Rainfall: .30 in.
Total Rainfall (to date):
97 in,
YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max.):
86.0 ° F,

‘Temperature (Min.):
74.0 ° F.

Wind Velocity: 9 miles.
per hour.

Wind Direction 3 a.m.
E.x S.3p.m.ExS.
Barometer: 3 a.my 22.922
3 p.m. 22.965.















heard view. But the Labour Gov-!
ernment, of course, claims that
Britain is better set-up to start} The Weather

Politicians on Holiday | addition to probably 60,000 Alpine














‘ eS oO Of Ficht | ; ; LONDON, Py
Strasbourg, they tell me, is so| park Londoner's cars, Since petrol Mis ates ae | infantrymen believed to be station~|_ Jonny Evans Laird, President of “aq
provincial. It is a German pro-|rationing ended, the search for a} ,. iss Attlee is one of eight\ed near Tibet's Southwestern) .,, apple-brandy making plant at
a lata Ne i Rea vi csi a tiot a oa brothers and sisters, She is com- | Fr ier in Szechwan Province and / i low aa
vin..al city stranded in France.| parking place has grown from a SHephrerin-lh duns hecaline: ale | Frontier in Szec ! Scobeyville. New Jersey, is search. rove ocl LOrs : ei
The effort to make it the capital! bugbear into a full-time occupa-] che ‘eele she in 7 tifa ei ie ya on their northern common frontier} ing Scotland for u lost whisky d Xe
of “Europe” by planting the|tion, which a few years a89| wants to be with ne a Sad | with Sinkiang Province. distiliery #%
Council of Europe in the Alsatian] would be on where to buy a family. | —Reuter The distilicry belonged to his x i b
countryside seems to be failing.| bottle of whisky is now Laning Earlier this year she was the | rer before they emigrated t x 4
Certainly a noble galaxy of} to tips on where to find a parking} centre of a controversy whic nie 4 ie te merica in 1664. If he can find
political talent has foregathered peaaoe Most motorists have “secret” | jhe bftiinar cr treteein ee ARGUMENT it he is willing to pay half a brin s ovel lier St in to
for a festival of friendship.| side turnings they have discovere1| Tt was alleged that she, togethe: i million dollars for it. Loird ex- i
Churchill is there — and several ;—and they would not breathe a/with three Socialist M. P.s and CAMBRIDGE, plained: 2 ana p > ated
former French Prime Ministers. | word about them for fear they got! one of Mr. Aneurin Bevin's pri John Cooper 40, accused of “American records datcd 1780
Distinguished elder statesman are | crowded out. vate secretaries, were unfairly | Ziggzagging his car down the street] and handed down from father to t od 4, da s!
charming with their nice wit, the | “IN VIEW OF THE INTERNA-| allocated flats in the Londonj While hugging and kissing u|son show that my ancestors were women ou 0 i in: ys |
brusquer young generation of! TIONAL SITUATION” six Britisn} Borough of Wandsworth before the | Woman, explained in a letter to| whisky distillers in Scotland
Parliamentarians who are using|M.P.s have backed out of an} Council swung over from a Socinl- | Cambridge Court: “Three of the family—-Wiliam, f
the Assembly as an audience for|engagement to compete with = ist toa ety eater it at the last on i time I er > os and eae ed ms an
ions they . “ ’ rench M.P.’s — at tennis on thej municipal elections. iss Attlee,|a heated argument wi a friend, ew Jersey in 16 and assumec
are te ae “al ar eee pcngee of Deauville. who aes denied vad — and een ane Fs 4 road ae oe of Laird. They began _After tests on she titiliin ha tqaer, 39 doctors (including leading skin
weintey -iea sears: holiday — sure because she was the Pre- | sense.” He was fine on a] distilling. aie “ “ ”
dagee NEP tod dette oes 6 ; mier’s sister has subsequently | careless driving charge.—IN.S. “My father spent a_ lifetime ; specialists) report that the “Palmolive Beauty Plan” brought a definite,
een tom ray ss Oe ee Why Deo You 7SSS99S9959S9999S5959S-599 9999999 998F noticeable improvement in the complexions of 2 women out of 3.
y Su Ww ou trace, y ~
servatives — Harold Macmillan, | Lough ? Definite, noticeable improvements were:—
who is tipped Foreign Secretary | ‘ th th
ir the next government”, and j GLASGOW. NS ey are wor ;
David Eccles—put forward their Professor Charles Anderson,
alternative to the Schuman Plan ppp cholegy lecturer ¥ athe x
The idea of Mr. Schuman, you re-| UNiversity, 1s going to find ou © 4
member, was to bring European | Why you laugh. ee nf talking about !
heavy industry under a single f He wants °. know oe a8 ra
control. The British objection to|f¥ ny about ss! aggy-dog tales an
this—a scheme intended. to include |""9s¢ mother-in-law jokes. S$
Witish ctecl ard) coulawns thac|,He@ Plans to ask children why kin
British steel and coal—was they laugh at certain jokes and les,
the control authority would not | cartoons. Olly
be responsible to any governments. But he also intends to probe 6
The Conservative answer to this deep into the origin of humour: ay
was to make the “Schuman Aa how it develops, if it is biological, Less
responsible to the Council ofjor acquired, and whether it can Coarse oe
Europe. British Socialists woild be taught.—(I.N,S.) Z willed




Fresher, smoother - +> °°



| eri ghter> clear *

we °°

\oo¥!
younse



Pree hy & STAINLESS | YOUR SKIN, too, isk be improve n 14 aie’ |
STEEL KITCHEN SINKS}, sccccnccce ne eee

1 Wash your face with Palmolive Soap.
WITH DOUBLE and SINGLE 2 Massage its rich, olive-oil lather into your skin for one fall
DRAIN BOARD and CABINET

2 Rawr
AN ASSET TO EVERY MODERN
KITCHEN.

ALL MALT STOUT See them on Show at... THE CORNER STORE

LABS CPSCLOE VECO SOGGO





Do this for 14 days and prove for yourself that the
** Palinolive Beauty Plan”’ is the sure way to Keep that %



Schoolgirl Complexion,



KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION

ed



>

BOSSSSSSSSSSSS SOOO


Se ee mt



Sees SSS Pe

Ainted dy the Advorste Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown.



Friday, August 18, 1950

HOUSES FIRST

A IF there had been any evidence needed
to prove that the accent on public expendi-
ture on social welfare schemes should be
on housing it has been provided by the
avidity with which the sugar workers have
made use of the Labour Welfare Fund. To
date there have been well over two thou-
sand applications seeking the loan of funds
amounting to approximately $800,000.

The office for the administration of the
fund was set up in June and after the speci-
fic objects of the fund had been publicised
applications were made. Eleven hundred
applied immediately for the loan of $368,-
393 out of a total of $400,000 allocated to
housing.

Careful pruning and the granting of
priorities for various categories failed to
reduce the amount to any appreciable ex-
tent and it has become apparent that if
the objects of the fund are to be carried
out as was originally intended, the sugges-
tion that further funds be granted to play-
ing fields must be abandoned.

The second set of applications for loans
from the fund number over 1,300 and call
for $447,638. It may be, that faced with this
serious demand, Government might well
consider retrenching the amounts previ-
ously allocated to playing fields and add
the amount so deducted to that for housing.

Apart from the fact that these figures
show the urgent need for a policy of hous-
ing in this ‘sland, they also prove that the
suggestion that some portion of the mqney
should have been a free grant would not
have been in the best interests of the peo-
ple whom the fund was intended to serve.
The number of applications is beyond all
expectations of the Government and if all
the available money had been granted to
all those who made application then the
fund would have been exhausted before
half of the number of applicants had been
served. Under the present policy by which
the fund is being administered it is obvious
that it will serve a greater number and
when repaid will be there as a nucleus to
be used again and again.

Further sums from the cess before the
present agreed guaranteed prices end in
1952 will swell the fund appreciably and
so leave a tidy revolving fund to be used
in a manner similar to that money provid-
ed for the Sugar Industry Agricultural
Bank.

There is evidence that the sugar work-
ers of this island are prepared to make the
fullest use of the Labour Welfare Fund.
That evidence will be appreciated by the
public to the full if Government give pub-
licity to the administration of the fund. In
this way it will have taken the public into
its confidence and will have shown the
British taxpayer, who now supplies that
fund by paying special agreed prices for
sugar with the understanding that the cess
be allocated to labour welfare, that his
wishes in this respect have been carried
out.

Above all this immediate utilisation of
the fund proved conclusively that despite
the need for recreational facilities the peo-
ple themselves are anxious to have hous-
ing. It would be utterly useless to supply
fine playing fields and other recreational
facilities to people who have little easy
access to beaches and other land, but where
homes are deplorable. The suggestion that
further sums be allocated to playing fields
should be condemned at once and it would
be well for the Government to consider
adding the rest of the cess for the next two
years to the housing fund.

There is a final duty on the part of the
Government and that is to provide machin-
ery for the purpose of advising these people
as to the best methods of spending the
money. There is no housing authority such
as was anticipated in the 1942 Housing
Committee’s Report and there is no longer
any Architect and Town Planning Officer
whose technical advice could be sought.
There is no reason however why there
should not be some substitute.











£3} ADVOGATE |

|
|
|

—————S= — eee”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WHEN THE MOON COMES
OVER PYRAMIDS

THOSE who love gossip and
thrive on scandals should board
the next plane to Cairo or Alex.
maria,

The incredible doings of the
Egyptian royal family hav » turn-
ed the whole Nile Delta into a
whispering gallery.

The stir caused by King Fa~
rouk’s infatuation for 16-year-
old Narriman Sadek, and the
wedding in San Francisco last
April of the King’s youngest sis-
ter Fathia to Christian Riad Gali,
had not died down when two
brand new scandals broke out.

Formidable censorship has so
far prevented news of these from
reaching the outside world.

Car Swoop

The first broke in an unortho-
dox way. Egyptian police morali-
ty squads have recently started
a campaign against love making
in cars.

On fast motor—cycles they patrol
highways at night and swgop
down on cars parked in romantic
spots.

The editor of an Egyptian ma-
gazine thought it a good idea to
send a photographer along with, a
raorality squad.

A few miles outside Alexandria
on the road to Ismailia the patrol
raw a large car parked just off
the road. They approached quietly.

As a policeman wrenched open
the docr the photographer fired
his flash pulb,

Then they saw the shapely legs
«f a well-known entertainer, and
beside her a personage of high
importance.

The police fled in terror, the
personage burst out of the car and
bashed the photographer’s fez
down to his chin. He dropped his
camera and fled.

Friend Must Go

The second scandal is still in full
bloom. One of the’ king’s four
sisters lately developed a friend-
ship with a charming young
toreigner of good family.

Farouk asked his sister to drop
this friendship, but she refused.
So the foreigner has been ordered
out of the country. .

Farouk has had enough trouble
with his sisters. The American

By DR. MOHAMMED ZAC-

CARIA GONHEIM.
CHIEF Inspector of Antiquities

Upper Egypt

for

CAIRO,
Our archeologists today are on
the trail of Egypt’s most fabulous
treasure — the Tomb of Cleopatra,

glamorous Queen of the Nile.
So rapid and successful has
been’ the progress of present ex-
cavations that we confidently ex-
pect almost the next spadeful of

earth may yield a hidden clue.
The. prize is the sealed crypt

‘| containing not only the mummy

of the historic beauty herself,
but the ransom in jewels and
other wealth that must have been
interred with her.

Representatives of the ancient
queen are not lacking in Thebes,
the imperia] city. Here we have
brought to light the magnificent
Avenue of the Sphinxes, connect-
ing the majestic temples of Kar-
nak and Luxor, It has already
been hailed as perhaps the great-
est postwar discovery on the Nile’s
banks,

Since the glamorous ruler loved
vower even more dearly than her
paramours, Caesar and Anthony,
she may well have chosen a burial
ground among the great of Egypt,
in the area of the Avenue of the
juan and its mammoth tem-
ples.

This highway was the ceremo-
nial road of Egypt’s ancient capi-
tal, to which the civilized world
paid tribute in gold, silver, pre-
cious stones, slaves, wives, con-
cubines and furs, The Avenue
was built during the reign of
Amenhotep III, when Thebes was
tush with wealth and power.
Neither labor nor riches was
spared in creating the most ma-
jestic and beautiful temples to the
God Ammon.

Expert workers under my su-
pervision already have disclosed
eight stone Sphinxes, four on
each side of the Boulevard. The
entire village 100 feet above the
diggings has been condemned,.so
full-scale removal of more than
u million tons of. overburden
(earth covering the ruins) can
proceed late this month,

we esumate it will take ten,
years of hand picking and sifting
through the deep layers of soil
they have built up above the Ave-
nue to reveal all the treasure we
expect the area to contain.

In addition to the Sphinxes we
have found a tablet describing
construction of the _Avenue by
Amenhotep III. It tells of lavish
celebrations and extols the glory

CLEOPATRA’



NARRIMAN
Gone—where?

FARIDA
Much loved

wedding of 20-year-old Fathia
caused such a storm of indigna-
tion in Egypt that even the Nar-
Timan affair was pushed in the
background.

Farouk, backed by the royal
council, declared the marriage
void and deprived her mother.
Queen Mother Nazli, of all
rights.

_ These drastic decisions met with
the approval of the Egyptians
people.

It is believed that neither Nazi,
nor Fathia wili return to Bes.
for a long time. Although they
both like spending money extia-
vagantly they should _ still be
fairly well off.

Last year they received
Egypt £700,000 in dollars,
the queen’s jewels are
more than £1,000,000.

from
while
worth

The Narriman affair has turned
from romance into mystery.
The girl the king is believed to
have chosen to sit with him ,on
the Pharaohs’ throne has van-
ished for two months,

At the end of May a plane of the
Saide Air Company, which - is
owned by the king landed Narri-
man in Rome,

In Cairo it is now believed she
is staying near Geneva.

A widespread theory is that
she is completing her education
before stepping up to the throne.

Faroulgs attachment to Narri-
man has done a lot of harm to
his reputation. People object to
Narriman’s family, to the girl
herself, and the way the affair
was conducted.

Narriman’s father, who died

of monarchs of old, Ram-headed
Sphinxes at Karnak show the
figure of Amenhotep beneath the
head and between the front paws
or the curious statues.

Exact date of the Karnak tem-
ples’ origin is lost in the dusty
sands of Nile history. It is known
that the buildings on this great
site were built and reconstructed
over a period of 2,000 years in
Egypt’s early days. At the turn of
this century, a destructive earth-
quake toppled some of the tem-
ples’ majestic columns, rendered
insecure by rising river tides, _

Our government's _ scientists
have skilfully reconstructed the
lofty Hypostyle Hall, the beauty
of which is matched only by the
Sacred Lake, familiar to almost
every tourist who has visited this
lovely country. In ancient times,
the Holy Barque was floated
from the temples of Karnak to
Luxor, then brought back again
in rich ceremony,

One of our more recent rec-
torations at Karnak is_ the
small Temple of Sesostris 1, Here,
the Pharaoh could repair for
rest while participating in these
holy rituals.

We are grateful for the co—oper-
ation of The Oriental Institute of
the University of Chicago, headed
by Dr, Richard Parker, who
records all hieroglyphics. These
men of science are throwing new
light on a dramatic saga of
bygone civilization which devel-



“ Any more trouble from

you, No, 97, and I'll see
you're transferred to one
of those new prisons with-
out nice blast walls!”

_ London Express Service.

four months ago, was a railway
official with a _ reputation for
taking bribes. Narriman is con-
sidered too modern in manners
and ideas.

On Beach

Farouk first noticed her last
summer on the beach at Alexan-
dria, and put her down on the
list of society girls from whicn
he might choose a wife. Mean-
while, Narriman became engaged
to Zaki Hachen, a young Egyptian
diplomat.

In February the king saw her
again at a dance ii Cairo, and
decided to strike a closer
acquaintance. His confidential
secretary, Barber, and sentimen-
tal adviser, Polli Bey, an Italian,
arranged a meeting in a fashion-
able jeweller’s.

Narriman was looking at a
pair of earrings which her fiance
had commissioned for her. The
king walked up to her, snatched
the earrings out of her hand and
threw them into a waste paper
basket saying: “You deserve
something better, pretty eyes.”

At the root of Farouk’s unpopu-
larity lies his divorce from
Farida on the grounds that she
had given him three girls in
succession and that there was
little hope of a male heir.

Farida was very much loved
by the people, and after the
divorce, whenever she appeared
in public she was cheered.

She Refuses

Farouk, it is said, tried to
regain his popularity by twice
asking her to marry him again.
But she refused. She could not
forget her humiliations,

Despite all this, Farouk’s politi-
cal position has never been better

Nahas Pasha, leader of Wafdi,
old revolutionary, and the king’s
arch-enemy, turned into the
king’s closest collaborator and
obedient servant once he became
Prime Minister.

Religious leaders whom the
king receives and flatters very
often supports him in turn.

His is a _ Police State. But
despite the secre¢y and fear
surrounding the palace, people
cannot keep their mouths shut.

London Express Service.

S TO

oped a culture, a way of life and
a degree of artistic perfection
unknown to modern man,

The engineering marvel of how
great colonnades were cut,
floated down the Nile and erected
is still a mystery to us. For
instance, the Hypostyle Hall, one
of the world’s wonders, contains
134 mammoth columns of solid
granite, each 78 feet high and 38

feet in circumference. Each
column was a blaze of color,
flashing at many points with

bands of gold and_ silver—and
picture of splender and magni-
tude the world has never since
seen!

The Gods of Egypt and the
priests in charge of the temples
had an enormous influence’ on
Egypt's people. Nowhere, per-
haps, is this more clearly
portrayed than in what is now
known as the Iliad of Egypt. It
recites how Rameses II, alone.
friendless, betrayed by spies of
his enemy, called on Ammon,
his God, to help him:

“Who art thou, O, Father
Ammon? Does g father forget
his son? Have I ever undertaken
anything ‘without thee? Have I
not walked and do I not stand
ever according to thy words?
Never have I trespassed thy
commands, Ammon renders the
godless helpless. .Have I not
offered countless sacrifices I have
built thee a temple for million
of years, and I furnished thee
store houses with all my goods.”

When Rameses fell silent, he
heard the voice of Ammon behind
him:

“T hasten to thine aid, Rameses,
my son, beloved of Ammon, I
am with thee, ....”

With the backing of his God,
Rameses_ single-handedly van—
quished the foe. His enemy sent
a letter of submission,

This legend, extremely lengthy
in its original hieroglyphic ver-
sion, is found not only on pylons
of Luxor Temple, but also is
inscribed in the Temple of Kar-
nak.

Today as we reverently delve
into the Nile banks sands of
centuries, all of us are reminded
of the prayer of Rameses:

“T have built thee a_ temple
for millions of yeers. I brought
the whole world to thee to enrich
thy possessions”

Our archaeological workers feel
it is our duty to bring to the
light the Pharaoh-warrior’s
tribute to his own personal God,
so that all the world can see the
temples built for “millions of

years.”
‘ —LN.S.



FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950



D. V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

“EUROPE TODAY”

By Kingsbury Smith
European General Manager—INS)

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNADE

PARIS.

TOP LEVEL diplomatic sources predict
that Western Germany will soon start making
an effective contribution to the western
security system.

This will not be done by the re-creation of
the German Army. Nor will it be done by
the rearmament of Western Germany itself.) }

It will be done, according to these author-| }
itative diplomatic sources, by the use of] it
German industry to help re-arm the Atlantic
allied nations.

Serious consideration is now being given)
by the western defense planners to the|}
methods by which Western German in-,}
dustrial power can be used to assist in the| |i

(

re-armament of France and other western | }}

European allied powers. | HURRICANE LANTERNS & CHIMNEYS ;
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First, it is envisaged that Germany shall

send steel to the armament factories of "

France, Italy, and other Atlantic Pact powers | f ss acta

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GALVANISED & IRON NAILS

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in Europe.

Secondly, consideration is being given to}
the possibility of having Western German|{
industry produce spare parts for weapons] {f
for the Atlantic allies.

| Successors to
These spare parts would be shipped to the

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

other countries for use in the manufacture ’Phones 4472 & 4687

of the completed weapon.

Under this scheme, German industry would
not be permitted to produce all the com-
ponent parts of any single weapon.







LIDANO
ICE CREAM

In this manner, it is believed that the
re-armament of Western Germany itself
could be avoided while at the same time the
Germans could make an important con-
tribution to the strengthening of the Atlantic
Security System.

Purchase of the German steei and spare
parts for France and the other allied nations
would be financed under the common defense
fund which is going to be set up under the
Atlantie Pact.

The United States is expected to be the
chief contributor to this fund.

MAKES DELICIOUS
ICE CREAM

@
Before freezing you can
easily add your

Purpose of the fund will be to enable the
western European allies to produce about
one half of their total arms needs, with the
balance being supplied in the form of equip-
ment by the United States.

Consideration is also being given to the
possibility of having French armament
factories produce some weapons for the
American defense forces.

This would enable France to earn dollars
and to expand armament factories which are
now producing way below capacity levels.

For example, it is foreseen that German
steel could be sent to French factories for
use in the manufacture of weapons that
would be sold to the United States, with both
Western Germany and France sharing the
dollars earned.

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A Smart Selection of Patterns

This plan, Western diplomats pointed out,
would help both those countries overcome
the dollar gap in their economies as well as
facilitating the speedy development of the
Atlantic Pact’s re-armament programme.

There is even talk in some diplomatic
circles that the United States might lease
French armament factories in order to super-
vise the work and apply to it American
efficiency methods.

The Korean conflict has strengthened the
conviction of the Atlantic alliance defense
planners that West Germany must be brought
into the framework of the Western Security
System.



INCLUDING
PAISLEY and POLKA DOTS

American officials in Europe now consider e

it inevitable that Germany’s contribution to
the Western Defense programme will be
brought up for consideration before the
Atlantic Pact Deputies Committee in London.

However, it is thought unlikely that con-
sideration of Germany’s contribution to the
Western Defense System wili include the
question of the use of German manpower as
soldiers,

The idea of the re-creation in any form,
no matter how limited, of a German Army
remains political dynamite in France.

If and when such a move is considered,
American officials think it must be left to
the French Governms.t to take the initiative
in proposing it. — LLNS.



SELECT YOURS FROM
DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GQODS DEPT;

EVERYBODY

Is
CELEBRATING

ORDER YOUR....















Our Headers Say:



Appreciation
The Editor, The Advocate,
IR,—In the “Evening Advo-
cate” I saw American boys who
are going knee deep in mud, and
thus have I dedicated these lines
to them, hoping that help may
io out to them, these young fel-
ows so far from home.
“American boys have heard the

call
And hastened to defend
Their country’s pride
| them stood,
. They know she ig their friend.
To the Far East they needs must
go
To stop aggression’s aim,
And battle with a barbarous

foe,
And suffer loss and pain.
But these brave boys
Uncle Sam
Is smiling down at them
. Their country’s honour first,
nd liberty must reign.
O. HOAD

7h

before

know

Thanks America
ditor, The Advocate—
feel I must express
e “Advocate” for th
orea”, and in sym-

pathy with America’s task in fight-
ing aggression,

We must be grateful, realising
that our very life depends on
brave people who go forth to
battle for us.

Cnly an ingrate and a gangster
would be untouched by American
Sacrifice. We can and will aid
America, and in no slow steps
either.

America is a Freedom loving
country and will stand for no in-
fringement. May God help her
boys to stem the tide, meanwhile
we shall pray and aid her.

(Mrs.) O. HOAD,

Bridgetown
Deeds

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I feel very sad after
reading the article by Brig:
Cc. E. R. Ince, “An Army of
Boys.” When will the world
stop butchering each other?
What the world needs is a “back

to God” movement, distribution
of Bibles, greater zeal etc. Some
people think by muttering prayers
in a church, they gre reaching
God, but only by good deeds to
our fellow men can we do this.
God is not mocked, and the
churches are becoming ‘‘whitened
Sepulchres.’” Homes should be

united, but too often are centres
of hatred, and thus does the
world get thirst for warfare.
“Woe unto him by whom the
offence cometh.” Even here in
Barbados there should be a Unity
movement, and better relations
starting from each home.
UNITY.

Names

To the Editor, The Advocate—

It is quite a good idea to have
the Boys’ Club at Bay Street on
the air, as no doubt entertain-
ment would be worthy, and a
means of progress.

It does seem strange, however
that Police are running this Club,
and why don’t they contribute to
its support, also the parents of

the lads?
The general feeling is that
Police are playing lvkewarm

with crime in Barbados, so why
don’t they get on with their job,
and make this club a Y.M.C.A.
branch? Nava] men would drop

in and perhaps help also, It
should not be stigmatised as a
Police QGlub, as the minds of
these boys wil] be infected with
the very thing that they should
avoid. I have read “Electricians
are not afraid of electricity.”

Police may also use this for
their club.
ANTI POLICE CLUB,

Dollar Chasers

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It has cer been a
pleasure to listen to ericket, but
as everyone is not a cricket fan,
the daily service should not be
withdrawn. Also on Sundays, all
advertising should cease. To a
Godfearing person this seems out
of? place,

I would like to meet some real
spiritual people and not those who
are chasing the dollar and also
professing to be sky-pilots, “We
cannot run with the hares and
hunt with the hounds.”

CHRISTIAN.

Sanatorium
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It is shameful and sad
that Barbados cannot provide a
sanatorium for her T.B. patients,
but these poor sufferers must be
sent to another island away from
their relatives.

Barbados with her sea-breeze
and fresh fish should be leading
in Hospitals and _ Institutions.
Land on the sea-coast like at Sil-
ver Sands could be used.

How long must we wait and
Education being put forward while
the sick are neglected. Every life
has to be given account of. Wake
up Barbados !

WOOD-PECKER.

Free Clothes

SIR,—We have just received a
shipment of worn clothing from
the Friendly Committee of the
Children’s Goodwill League of
America, and from Mrs. Viola

ay of Boston. We would like
thfough the medium of your col-
umn to€sk all those persons whose
names are on the list ¢o call at the
Children’s Centre, Constitution
Road on Thursday, August 24, at

1 p.m.
JOHN BEC

for Committee.
Barbados Dye Works,

Chapel Lane,
August 16, 1950.
Boys’ Club

SIR,—The opening of the Boys’
Club in Upper Bay Street is being
received with mixed feelings, both
by residents, and the boys’ parents.

By using the Guard House
which is very near to houses, the
loud noise from the club is causing
much discomfort to the residents,
some of whom are old and feeble,
or not in robust health, and others

returning from a hard day’s work
are in need of rest in their homes.

Without exception every house
in Upper Bay Street. is occupied
by law-abiding citizens, living
harmoniously and where children
are present, are well trained and
cared for—thus there are no way-
ward boys living in Upper Bay
Street proper. Any children of
wayward tendencies must be from
the surrounding districts attrac-
ted by the beach.

The use of the Guard House as
a Club for wayward boys, conveys
the impression that Upper Bay
Street is a slum, area, which is far
from the true facts,

As a constructive suggestion I
should say, to please everyone that
the Club be removed to the House
School which is away from the
residences where the shouts, loud
singing and excessive energy of
the boys will not disturb others.

Since the withdrawal of the
Police from the Guard House,
rowdyism has increased in this
area, especially around the fishing
season and weekends.

The residents would like to see
the Police re-established in the
Guard House, and the name Bay
Street erased from the title of the
Boys’ Club.

RESIDENT.

en eS





GOLD BRAID RUM
TO-DAY.
MEAT DEPT. :





CHICKENS
DUCKS
RABBITS

GREEN CABBAGE





JUST ARRIVED ....

MARSH MALLOWS = RAISINS
CHEESE ~ POTATOES ~- ONIONS
SALT FISH a SALT MACKEREL.



Order now from GODDARDS.

SE




FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950





Aruba—Land Of Oil, |
Opportunity And Aloes|

The Dutch island of Aruba is usually thought of as the land
of oil and the land of opportunity for many West Indian
workers to make good. But Aruba has an Aloes Industry
too for which a good future is predicted.

Barbados also had an Aloes Industry, long long ago, back
in the Seventeenth Century, and while it was crude pro-
cessing that was one of the determining factors for the

collapse of the localindust

ry, it is new chemical methods

of refining the juice that is responsible for the success of

the industry in Aruba.

The cultivation of the aloe for-———————

its juice was in operation in Bar-
bados in the Seventeenth Century

says an article in Volume 3 of the

West India Bulletin published in
1962. The article was contributed
by Sir William G. Freeman.

Even in 1902, an account of the
local industry was mainly histori-
cal, since a cultivated patch of
about half an acre of land, and a
little boiling house were all that
Was left to represent what was
once a flourishing industry.

Thrived In St. Philip

try

waste and rocky land on the

Booker Bros.
Consolidated
Accounts

(From Our London Correspondent)

THE directors of Booker
Brothers McConnell and Co., West
Indian Merchants, announce that
the, consolidated accounts of the
group for the year ended Decem-

Headquarters of the local indus-}ber 31st, 1949, shows a combined
was an extensive track of} profit of £765,153 before taxation.

The comparative profit figure

Windward Coast, particularly in}]for 1948 was £538,556, but the

St. Philip and St. John,
aloe is a drought loving plant and
thrives in conditions that would
be unfavourable to many other
cultivated plants,

At reaping time the juice is re-
fined by being boiled, and the
finished product used to be ex-
ported mainly to Great Britain.
There did not seem to be great
demand by firms for the product

for the | direct

ors point out that in the
Sugar subsidiary companies, the
method of accounting for replace-
ments of fixed assets has been
changed as from January 1, 1949.

During the year replacements
amounting to £346,560, which
would, under the method previous-
ly in use, have been charged
against revenue, have been

at that time, and so lack of profit |C@Pitalised. An amount of £57,232,
and erudeness of manutacwicn which would not under that
killed the industry. method have been provided from

The firms who imported the|revenue has been so provided for
product then could have their de- |Obsolescence of the assets replaced
mands met from the Dutch islands, |2nd for depreciation. (In 1948 re-

and today Aruba claims she can |placements
demand, /amounting

supply the world’s
according to an article
“Aruba Esso News”,

in



Scout Troop
Returns Home

EMBERS of the Grenada

Scout troop that was camp-
jing at the Garrison returned to
Grenada yesterday by the
Schooner Eastern Eel. They spent
ten days here.

While camping here the boys
were under the command of Mr.
Wilfred Redhead, District Com-
missioner of Grenada, but he
returned to Grenada on Monday
and Mr. W. Christopher, District
Scout Commissioner, his assistant,
took over command of the camp.

Mr. Christopher travelled down
with the troop on the Eastern Eel.
‘All the boys seemed to have
enjoyed their stay.

One accident marred the holi-
day. Scout Felix Duncan of St,
Paul’s injured his right hand
yesterday morning. He was taken
to the General Hospital and
treated by Dr. Payne.

approximately
to £300,000 were

tha}charged against revenue).

Profits, also, are arrived at after
crediting amount received from
the Sugar Industry Rehabilitation
Fund—£65,376—in respect of ex-
penditure charged in previous
years (against nil in 1948).

As foreshadowed by the chair-
man, Mr. A. F. V. McConnell,
distribution on the increased
Ordinary capital is 94 per cent,
tax free, including a final dividend
of 6} per cent. This compares with
11% per cent, tax free, including
a bonus of 3} per cent, on the
smaller capital for 1948,



In Retrospect

(From Our London Correspondent)

Published this week by H. M
Stationery Office is the 1948
Colonial Annual Report on Trini-
dad and Tobago. I am assured that
this is the last of the 1948 Reports
and that it will be followed in the
next few days by the first of the
1949 series,

Explaining the near two-year
lapse in the publication of the
report the Colonial Office say they

Duncan |/are still facing printing difficulties

told the Advocate that he hadjand that they are making every
nevertheless enjoyed his. stay in|endeavour to speed up the process.

Barbados and had it not been for
that unfortunate accident
would have returned home ha
and without pain.”

He said that he was trying to
stop an iron roller which passed
over his hand. He must thank the
Officer of the Barbadus Regiment
who offered his Scout Master a
car to take him (Duncan) to the
Hospital. He is a member of the
St. Paul’s Scout troop and there
were five other members of the
same troop at camp.

T

at the Y.M.C.A. Hall

at
o'clock this evening.

“he absolute necessity.
ppy wpeeditg aig process is consider-
ably
might as well be abandoned since
they can hardly serve any useful

purpose, except as a_ historical
ene

This would appear to be an
Unless the

speeded-up these reports



Governor’s Death

(From Our Londen Correspondent)

Sir Samuel Wilson; G.C.M.G.,

HERE WILL BE A MEETING|® former West Indian Governor
of the Barbados Clerks’ Union| died in London this week. He wa
4.30|in his 77th year, Sir Samuel wes
The time|Governor of Trinidad in 192!.

has been fixed so that it would|Three years later he was sent to
be convenient for all clerks to|Jamaica as Governor-in-Chief at

attend and it

there will be a large turn out.

is expected that}a time of constitutional difficulty
“which,”

says the “Times”

"7 oe SCHOONER LAUDALPHA obituary, “he encountered with his

which arrived

yesterday | habitual combination of firmness

brought 15 passengers from St.]and address.” Later he became

Lucia.

They were:
Ellis, Bermaline Bowen,
Amos, Phyllis Hummitt, May-

ranese Leonie, Violet Ramie, Marie
Regis, Anne Eugene, Francois
Feicion, Helene Clairmonte, Mary
Beatrice, Helen Leon, Lindel Fell,
Egbert Fell and Barrymore
Theodore.

Four passengers
board the Belqueen
Vineent. They were:
Thorington and child,
Leslie and Samuel Steede.

arrived on
from St.

which arrived in Carlisle Bay

and later sailed for Martinique
brought 345 casks of salted fish
from St. Johns, Newfoundland,
for Messrs. W. S. Munroe & Co.

It also brought from New York
fire extinguisher rechargers, men’s
socks, women's socks, rayon piece
goods, 50 drums of petroleum
lubricating oil for Messrs, R. M.
Jones & Co. Ltd., staples, refrig-
erator parts, under shirts and
shorts, and vests.

From Trinidad it brought 517
cases of preserved meats, 38 car-
tons of butter, milk powder and
516 co of canned corned beef
for Messrs. Da Costa and Co.
Ltd., 130 cartons of toilet soap, 65
cases of canned lamb tongues, 106
bags of ox beef top pieces, 82
quarters of beef, and 149 cases of
cheddar cheese,

It brought seven tyres, 17 iron
bars and one case of tubes for
Messrs. J, N. Harriman & Co.
Ltd., 40 cylinders containing gas
for Messrs, Chas, Mc Enearney &
Co, Ltd., grapefruit and oranges.

It was consigned to Messrs, Da
Costa & Co. Ltd,

What’s on Today

Police Courts 10.00 a.m. -
Court of Appeal and Petty
Debt Court 10,00 a.m.
Court of Ordinary 11.00 ayn.

Exhibition of Pottery at













Museum, .

Half Yearly Meeting of
Agricultural Society at
2.30 p.m.

Meeting of the Barbados
Clerks’ Union at 4.30 p.m.



ERYL

MAYNARD of Deane’s
Land, Black Rock, pedes-
trian, was involved in an accident
on Broad Street at about 7.40
a.m. on Wednesday She was
examined at the General Hospita
and discharged
Also involved in th



.

e accident

Nathaniel ; Permanent

arrived
Clerin |44-ton Schooner “Belqueen” under
Rupert | Capt.

Vincent with passengers and cargo.
HE S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND, | The other was the 60-ton Schooner
“Laudalpha” under Capt. Gumbs
during the week from Grenada] Which arrived from St. Lucia. also
with passengers and cargo.

Q made for this month.

Under-Secretary of

Eve} State for the Colonies.



*Laudalpha”’ and
‘‘Belqueen” Arrive

TWO INTERCOLONIAL vessels
yesterday, One -— the

King, arrived from St.

This is the second trip the
It brought 660 bags of copra and
a bag of pumpkins.

The “Laudalpha’s” cargo cqn-
sisted of 32 bags of charcoal, 20
bags of cocoanuts, 150
and 50 bunches of fresh fruit and
300 posts,

Both vessels are consigned to
the Schooner Ovsners’ Association.

Two vessels also sailed out of
the Careenage.- The 38-ton
Schooner “Wonderful Counsellor”
under Capt. Alexander left for St,
Lucia while the .“Eastern Eel
sailed for Grenada. These are also
consigned to the Schooner Pool,

The waterfront was very quiet
yesterday but the arrival of the
“Gascogne” during the evening
caused a hustle and bustle over
at the Baggage Warehouse.
Passengers who were landing
could be seen coming in the
Launch while others who were
leaving were bidding a sad ‘“fare-
well’ and busily looking after their
baggage.

was motor lorry M-1395, owned
by J. E. Webster of Wildys Plan-
tation and driven by Reuben Rice
of Collymore Rock, St. Michael.
Moree CAR M 791, the prop-

y of Mr Michael Hannah,
was not involved in an accident
en Monday 14th as was reported
in the Advocate on Wednesday 16
and Aubréy Garnes, who is stated
to be Mr. Hannah’s chauffeur, is
not known by Mr. Hannah.

The car that was involved in
the accident was M 971 which is
owned by Edgar Forde of Bridge
Road, St. Michael and was being
driven by Aubrey Garnes of Jem-









motts Lane.
The Police told the “Advocate”
yesterday that they were misled
| by the person who gave the num-
ber of the

car





















we

onal

HOLIDAY FUN IN FLORIDA.

the Bill-buoy being tried out at





St. Thomas Vestry May

great fun-maker for holiday makers. .
deflated and packed into a suitcase.



- . It starts roll
Cypress gardens,



Vote





Sahoo se
This 6ft. plastic wheel with the name of
- . It is made of Vinylite (plastic),



Bill-Buoy promises to be a
weighs 8 pounds, and can be

ing—and stops, well, anywhere. This picture shows
Winter Haven, Florida.—Express.



Sea-Eggs

$14,500 for P.M.O.’s Home |£xpected But

THE ST. THOMAS VESTRY will vote for $14,500 to build
a St. Thomas Parochial Medical Officer’s residence if Mr.
Millet, the Architect who drew up plans for its erection
and the contractor, Mr. Goodridge, whom the Vestry would
allow to build it, could make that sum cover the expenses.





New Water
Main Is
Being Laid

The first length of the new 20-
inch diameter water main, be-
tween Belle Gully and My Lord’s
Hill, was laid yesterday morning.
It forms part of a new arterial
system radiating from the Belle
Pumping Station, about 11,, miles
inland from the City, and obtain-
ing supply from the reservoir of
water in the coral 120 feet below.

In an_ interview with Mryv
W. H. E. Garod, Chief Engineer of
the Waterworks Department, the
Advocate learnt yesterday that
this 20-inch main will replenish
Grandview Reservoir on Govern-
ment Hill, and continue on in 15
inches diameter past Collymore
Rock to Brittons Reservoir above
Navy Gardens. In addition. run-
ring north-west from the Bellé
Pumping Station past Waterford
to Codrington Agricultural Experi-
mental Station, a pipe of 18 inches
diameter is to be laid with exten-
sions in smaller diameters towards
the St. James border to cover
developme:.:i in thé vicinity of
Grazettes and beyond.

20 Years’ Supply

This arterial system together
with new feeder mains from it wili
give Bridgetown and its suburbs,
and any possible extensions of
those suburbs, whe!‘er inland or
seaside, a copious supply for 20
years to come.

The countryside outside’ Bridge-
town is also receiving attention.
Ample water is available to give
the whole island an even supply
throughout the year, but its dis-
tribution needs adjustment.

Excessive pressure, little pres-
sure, no supply, and leather of
inferior quality, all tend to gener-
ate disrepute, and the eradication
of these unfortunate features is
one of the first calls on re-organi-
sition, but “Rome was not built
in a day”, and only a steady and
determined effort will achieve the
goal.

Source of Water

In regard to the source of water,
Mr. Garod said that Barbados
must be the envy of many another
island in the Caribbean. That
available from underground
streams passing along the base of
the coral, and from sheet water
held up at mean sea level in the
coral by the sea itself, is more
than sufficient for all needs. Bac-
teriologically and chemically it is
of very high quality. It remains
to bring it to the surface, pump
it to reservoirs at appropriate
heights, and distribute it evenly
over the island, so as to meet all
demands for a generation.

“That is the target of re-organi-
sation,” he concluded.

“Gascogne”
Leaves

For U.K.

The S.S, Gascogne of the French
Line arrived in Carlisle Bay}
yesterday and sailed later in the
night for Plymouth via Martinique
and Guadeloupe. It brought a
number of passengers to Barbados
and also took 37 passengers for
Plymouth and Martinique. It is
consigned to Messrs. R. M. Jones
& Co. Ltd.

Leaving for Plymouth were:
Major C. Noott, Headmaster of



rg heeds Seeeielie erie aesaenemn ean seein

Noott, Master David Noott, Mrs.
Anne Lyall, Mrs. Margaret Cook,
Master Michael Cook, Miss Sheana
Cook, Mr. Keith Smith, Mr. Wil-
liam Grannum, Miss Morva Leslie,
Mr. Edward Massiah, Miss Gwen-
dolyn Hutchings, Col. Charles
Small, Mr. Erastus Hackett, Miss
Pear] Peters, Mrs. Mildred Walker,
Mr. William Walker, Master
Anthony Walmer, Mr. Harold
Eynoe, Mother Patrick Harrington
of the Convent of the Good
Shepherd, Miss Lydia Fernandes,
Rev. Joseph Sellier, Mr. T. R. G
Moir, Mrs. P. M. Moir, Miss C. I.
Moir and Master A. I. Moir.

Those for Martinique were: Miss
Anne Jules, . Miss
Lawrence, Miss Paulette Marcel,
Miss’ Giselaine Wilson, Mrs,
Etienne Skeete, Miss Berthilde
Jeremie, Miss Julienne Penavere,
Miss Alice Napoly, Mr. Douglas
Bates, Mr. Rowland W. Jores and
Mr. Willem A. DeClercq

When the Gaseogne visited here
last week it brought passengers
from Southampton and also had
on board a number of Martiniquan
soldiers who were going to join
the Dutch Guiana Army

Combermere School, Mrs. Kathleen | }

Maggie Mc-|

The Vestry came to that decis-
ion yesterday when they were
discussing the choice of a contrac-
tor to look after the ererting of
the building. Some members felt
that if’ the cost of erecting the
residence went over $14,500, they
could not build it. They said that
the parish would have to borrow
money, the borrowing of which
would place difficulty on future
Vestries.

Mr. Thorne said that he could
not see where they would get the
money from and he would not
agree to borrowing money.

Mr. Sandiford said that the
Vestry would be doing what was
but their duty if they tried to
acquire suitable quarters for the
Parochial Medical Officer.

Putting aside the question of
‘Glendale’, the present residence,
being old and in great need of’
repairs, it was not sufficiently
central. Many who needed aid
found much difficulty in getting
there.

It would pve a foolish step to
spend £1,000 or £1,200 to repair
an old house and then spend
money every subsequent year to
keep it in good condition, In the
surrounding parishes they had ex-
amples of what such a residence
should be, he said. If he stood
alone, he would support the pass-
ing of the money to erect the
building.

Mr. Reeves said that it seemed
to him as though they would have
to borrow the money to build the
residence and that would mean
a heavy burden on the tax payers
in the immediate future. For that
reason, he could not agree to the
building of a new residence, but
would suggest that they repair
the present one.

|

_Mr. Mahon said that he could
give sympathy to both sides of
the question, He, however, felt
that the one thing that was’ clear
was that they could not exceed
$14,491, He then moved that Mr.
Millet and the contractor should
be asked to see if there was any
way of making $14,491 cover the
expenses. He said that otherwise)!

No Turtles

The sea-egg season gets under
way next month and will add its
quota to aiding with the local
food supply. Catchers are ex-
pecting a reasonable crop this
season, the Fishery Officer told the
Advocate yesterday.

But what will spoil the crop to
some extent is the fact that the

usual premature catches are going | Swordfish

on, Chief areas where they are
being made at present are, Long
Bay and Little Bay in Christ
Church,

Asked about the present posi-
tion of the turtle catching indus-
try, the Fishery Officer said that
much is not being done in that
line, now that the English Market
for local turtle shell has closed.

For the past two years exports
of the shell to Great Britain en-
couraged local turtle catchers, but
now those whose nets have fallen
into disrepair are allowing them
to remain that way, and only a
few are continuing to catch
turtles.

The use of plastic articles has
replaced the use of turtle shell
es to a great extent in Eng-
and.

Exports of turtle shell to Eng-
land used to be made through the
Fisheries Departments,

Opened Too Late:
Fined 40/-

ERNEST GRIFFITH of Nelson
Street, St, Michael, was fined 40/-
and 1/- costs yesterday by Mr.
H, A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, when he was found
guilty of exposing rum in his shop
at Nelson Street for sale on Sun-
day, July 16. In default, Griffith
will be imprisoned for one month.

Griffith was also fined another
40/+ and 1/- costs for keeping his
shop open for business about 2.10
a.m, on Saturday, July 15. An
alternative of one month’s im-
prisonment was imposed by Mag-
istrate Talma.

Don’t Sell On
Sundays
DAPHNE SMITH, who keeps a

rum shop at Nelson Street, was
found guilty yesterday of exposing

the scheme would have to be| her goods for sale on Sunday,

dropped.

Where Is the Rent
Mr. Reeves told _ the Vestry
yesterday he wanted fo know who
was receiving the rent for the
parish’s acre of land which was
bought to build a dispensary on

om which was afterwards rented
out,

July 16,

and she was ordered to
pay a fine of 20/- and 1/- costs
with an alternative of one month's
imprisonment by Mr, H, A. Talma,

| Police Magistrate of District “A”.

Sold Over Schedule

TWO 20/- fines and 2/- costs

| were imposed yesterday by City

Mr. Collins, a vestryman, used
to collect rent and give to the
Parochial Treasurer, but nothing |
had been settled by the Vestry. |
The Vestry decided to discuss the |
question of the disposal of the}
land at the next Vestry meeting.

_—

“NELSON COMES”
TO-MORROW

Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.
Ltd., Agents for Canadian Nation-
al Steamships, told the Advocate
yesterday that they had been in-
formed that the R.M.S. “Lady
Nelson” which was scheduled to
arrive here today from British
Guiana, Trinidad, Grenada, and
St. Vincent, will now be arriving
at daybreak to-morrow instead,

This vessel is scheduled to sail
for Bermuda, Boston, Halifax and
Montreal via the British northern
islands, on Sunday, The firm will
give further particulars regarding
the time of sailing after the ar-
rival of the vessel,



|

{



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POTATOES ..
BARLEY see ‘
SALAMI SAUSAGE ....
SALT BEEF . ils eg Melee ace ses
KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE .........

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KRAFT ICE CREAM MIX
CANNED RABBIT ..
HEINZ GREEN PEAS
PRUNES IN SYRU

KLIM ;





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}

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SeeeeOEOEO OS oo

| Police Magistrate Mr, CG. W. Wal-

wyn on Simeon Hampden of
Deighton’s Road, Christ Church,
for committing breaches of the De-
fence Regulations, 1950.

In the first case, Hampden off-

ered for sale a quarter pound tin
of Rowntree Cocoa at 22 cents in-

stead of at 21 cents. In the second
case, he offered for sale a half
pound tin of Kowntree Cocoa at
38 cents when he should have
asked 37 cents.

Failing to pay either of the fines
within the given time, Hampden
will undergo one month’s im-
prisonment with hard labour

“B" COURT: MAGISTRATE
RETURNS TO BENCH

MR. E. A. McLEOD, Police Mag-
istrate of District A’s “B’ Court,
returned to the Bench yesterday
after spending one month’s vaca-
tion and two weeks’ sick leave.

Mr, G. B. Griffith, who was act-
ing for Mr. McLeod will resume
duties as Chief Clerk of District
“A" Courts.







.. 5 lb. tins

3.90 -
12

40
5 1b. tins 4.36





Flying Fish @ © EBB eeee
Tie With gvusT ARRIVED !!
Snappers |@
IN FIRST ROUND

Quite one of the largest crowds
so far for the season was present
yesterday afternoon at the Bar-
bados Aquatic Club, when Flying
Fish swamped Police to the tune
of seven goals to love to end the
first round of the competition with
eight points. This brings them in
line with Snappers at the head
of the ieague table at the end of
the first round. In the other game

\
LAYENA — RABBIT CHOW
|

OMOLENE





ENJOY THIS

SPECIAL
TO-DAY !

Swordfish won by a lone goal
trem Barracudas,
Flying "ish: 7 — Police: 0

Police aid not stand a chance
at the hands of the powerful Fly-
ing Fish team. At half time the
score was four love, Denis Atkin-
son scoring two and Harold
Weatherhead the other two,

In the second half Police made
several attacking movements and
twice their skipper Richards and
their winger took shots but none
were converted,

Then Flying Fish took over
again when Tony Johnson scored
with a powerful shot, to be fol-
lowed soon after by an absolute
“snorter” from Denis Atkinson,
who from the half way mark
came waist high out of the water
and the ball fairly zipped into the
Police goal nets. Shortly before
the end of play Tim Yearwood
playing at centre back made a fine
swim through and added his name
to the list of goal scorers,

The following table shows the
positions of the various clubs at



KNIGHT'S

CHICK STARTENA — GROWENA

CALF STARTENA — DOG CHOW

H. JASON JONES & Co. LTD. — Distributors



a



GUAVA
CREAMS

RICH... TEMPTING
DELICIOUS

PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN
LTD.

the end of the first round and the
figures for each team appear in
this order:—Matches played, won,
drawn, lost and points.
P. Ww





Snappers

ng to

Flying Fish
Bonitas

3
3
L

Barracudas

5
5
5
5
5
Pelice 5

vuesnwaeot

o 0

Pts
: |
a
6
3
0

Swordfish: 1 — Barracudas: 0 (

_This match marked the begin-
ning of the second round,

It was early in the second halt!
that Swordfish scored their only
goal, which eventually won them
the match, Maurice Fitzgerald,
playing in the back line, swam
through, and, just inside the half
way line he took a lovely shot;
it was well flighted and the ball
swung away from the goalie com-
pletely beating him. Maurice
went on to give one of the best

performances of the season, this
veteran proved to be the chief
thorn in the many Barracuda at-

tacks, He was well backed up by
Gerard Jordan,

In the second half the honours
as far as offensive tactics were
concerned, went to Swordfish, but
great credit is due to the Barra-
cuda goal-keeper Henry Pere...
This young Venezuelan improves
in every match and his perform-
ance yesterday equalled anything
that any other seasoned goal-
keeper has done this season, One
shot especially from Geoffrey Fos-
ter trom close in, he stopped with



In Grey, Blue, Tan, and White @
Also Assorted Striped Designs @

ELITE SHIRTS

WITH TRUBENIZED COLLARS

Che
Finest
Shark
Value
Coday

4.86

great judgment; although, in
Henry's own words “I thought he e
would kill me!” ’
It was a great game and Barra S S ETS
cudas although the losers deserve MEN ART ILK ANKL
every credit for playing a fine, SF a ”
match, Their centre forward Pat IN SEVERAL QUALITIES
Fletcher also put in a good game, “ ‘ ‘
working very hard, he was un- From 49 cents to $1.16 per pair

fortunate not to score,
The referee was Maj,
Foster.
The teams were:
Flying Fish; P. Foster (Capt.),
Db, Atkinson, J, Knight, P. Potter,

A. R

HARRISON'S "A

STREET
2664



T. Johnson, T, Yearwood and H.
Weatherhead,

Police: Mc D. Richards (Capt.),
Porter, R, Alleyne, L, Dodson,
E, Harris and W

G
Z. Williams,
Phillips
Swordfish: A Weatherhead
(Capt.), M. Fitzgerald, G. Foster,
N. Portillo, K, Lewis, G. Ramsay

FOR ALL CLASSES

and G, Jordan

Barracudas: B, Brooks (Capt.),
Cc, Evelyn, P. Fletcher, H, Rogers,
H, Portillo, E. Johnson and H. ¢
Perez, 5

Next Thursday’s fixtures will
be:— Police vs. Bonitas and Snap- |
pers vs, Flying Fish,

oo CONSULT

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BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

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INSURANCE ASSN.



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- THE RIBBLE OF TEE

QUST A MINUTE, 1AM SORRY |
MY FRIEND, .YOU SIGNOR

OROPPED A CARD . SOMETHING
ON My TABLE! By \ WRONG 2...
\WHOSE ORDERS?

- © CANNON .....
HERE~READ IT VOURSELF, c ae ae

WHISPER .1'M GOING AFTER
THAT WAITER!. ad



PETER! WHAT HAVE
THEY DONE TO HIM?



















AHS I'LL JUST GO
IN THE LIBRARY AN!

ENJOY A SMOKE
AN’ A SNOOZE / {

AH! THIS IS
WHAT T CALL




RIP KIRBY

OH, RIP, IT'S SO NO...IF MY HUNCH IS
CESOLATE HERE! | RIGHT, TOMORROW MAY
WE'LL NEVER FIND THE BE TOO LATE!

JEFFERS HOUSE IN THIS
DARKNESS! LET'S TRY

TORNINE.

LOOK! I JUST SAW A FLASH
OF LIGHT THROUGH THE









1 ao “he
LIGHTED UP..,POOR en

DES! I HOPE you on oe
\ eg are

ee Ea



” aM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
WHAT ABOUT SHH «WELL FIGGER | | MEANWH/LE, CARY AND RITA, 10ST
THEM «RITA QA THAT OUT LATER** | |/V 7HE JUNGLE, HEAD FARTHER

‘ WHEN WE SHAKE | |/W70 THE BADLANDS 4/\jio CARES?)
THIS SPOOK CADY CURIEDE A Te tee ,

ILL LEAD YOU RACK TO WF You’RE
A PEACEFUL ARFA.YOU ATELLING

MADE A MISTAME COMING )p USS
‘PROSPECTING { SAVAGES SWIPED, | esl
Lé



"| (PRO TET EMEte eee w=




4 Hf, fi 7
I Mp ah ra) o Wy
walla 6 fe

TOVED
r [reese ka
(Oat ON



ARE YOU KIDDIN' STUPID? \( How

THEM CANNIBALS AND S bo

NEVER MIND HIM. HOW ABOUT US?
RITA AND CAkY ARE GONE +AFTER
ALL OUR TROUBLE!AND WITH EM, 1
TWO MILLION BUCKS j






OO Le eh
. = fig Fi
x y = . a « a =
~ . R . _
a



































—=—~.
=



FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950

ee

Sore Mouth

Loose Bloody Teeth

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
Loose Teeth mean that you have
Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or perhaps
some bad disease that will sooner or
later cause your teeth to fall out and
may also cause Rheumatism and
Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron
clad guarantee. Amosan must make
your mouth well and save your teeth
or money back on return of empty
pack~¢e. Get Amosan from your chem -

ist tocay. The
OSBMM c22:20e pro-
tects. you. @
Fr hea—Trench Mouth
SoD



















TREDROSE

a EA Wetry
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INC.



in B, G.

What ‘makes a Suit a Work
of Art?

When it is Tailored to
Measure at

FOGARTY'S

by Craftsmen who are

NOTICE



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

Specialists in the Trade

i High - Standard Workman-

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

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

} Order Your Next Suit From

FOGARTY’S

20th June, 1950.



sac




FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1956 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE .

CLASSIFIED ADS. North Koreans Advance

TELEPHONE 2508 e From Page 1 snipers’ bullets in an attem



































































DIED by the T F evacuate the wounded. A

ais : peated attempts by e Twenty- hours later Marines attacked
FOR RENT Fourth Division to ferce them again, but again the Communist

RPREERY—Kityy, at 40, Hyde Pa back to the west bank had failed. poured small arms and grenadé

London, Engla
and daughter o
Clark-Holmar

Marines who had withdrawn from fire on them; and again the
the southern front were sent in to Americans were beaten back.

ie ste Gane ce Be HOUSES











L. W. Be J. HR. Berns RIPLEY—On-Sea. Maxwell Coast, two | upport the Twenty Fourth Divi- Nor ‘ an Heacquarters an-
Berry, Sheila M. Naughton, #. 1 | bedrooms muy ae all moder sions’ latest efforts. They spear- nounced tonight the capture of
} 8.50-~In onveniences, i . a ‘Ya
Holman 1¢.8.50-ain. | conveniences. telephone & retrigerater. headed the attack, @ (8 Walenan August 15, according to
IN MEMORIAM PaVS:COraey The crueial first phase of opera- Pyongyang broadcast received
s ’ ae ae re —-——- an ——







ion was to dislodge Communists here. Communist forces claimed
from the scrub covered hill which te have killed end captured many
commands the surrounding coun- United Nations troops and to
tryside, Marines advanced this have captured five tanks, twelve
norning after a 30-minute air and 195 guns, 25 rocket launchers, 81
artillery “softening up” from ® mortars, numerous motor cars and
—) Sa aes ae large quantities of other arms and
ee “a Sumiereiates were @mmunition, Anti aircraft bat-
. . er e ., teries were said to have destroyed
= * top of ene Marines , B29 Superfortresses north of
who had to fall back leaving their ‘Pyongyang on August 13 The

tead and some wounded behind f ek
them. i “ommunique said Communist



WOOCDYARE—Pine Hill — Furnished
From 1l5th September to mid January.
SACRED to the memory of our Gear] Ring Haslett 3311 or John Biladon 4660

, mother ELIZABETH SK@ENE, who de- 18 ,8.50-—Gn
parted this life on August lsth, 1947

‘Not dead to = who love her,
Not lost, but

Ersie and ivy. — PUBLIC: SALES

18.8.50—Iin
AUCTION SALES

FOR SALE
1 will offer for sale by Public Compe-

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AUTOMOTIVE Gice VICTORIA STREET: > ed















AUCTION







(1) One eight acre of land at PROMEN- | Fighters then swept in anc tstroops supported by armoured
TRUCK—One 1934 Ford V-8 Truck | ADE ROAD, Spooners Hill with the chat- | strafed the hill repeatedly wit ehicles and artillery continued to
Apply D. V. Scott & Co. White Pak. |tel dwelling house called “CLUNY” .

vannon fire and rockets. Mean [gress resisting United Nations

Phone 3493 i6.8.50—t.f.m | Standing thereon. Consists of double ’
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ELECTRICAL water—Rented. uf
(3) “CORALVILLE” standing on 8,434 | } ee
i GARRARD — AUTOMATIC ee ane. feet land at GRAZETTES ROAD, 7 ROYAL NETHERLANDS M.V. D i iit
CHANGEF To play 10 records mix st ichael, house contains drawing, | A.V. aerwood Wl ac-
10” and 12’ LASHLEY’S LIMITED, ~ dining. 3 bedrooms, usual out offices. STEAMSHIP co. : ‘argo and Passengers
n cept Cargo a &
Wm. Hy. St 16.8.50—4n. | Painted, electric light, small shop at- - St. Lucia, St. Vincent
i —-- —_—_________—___-— | tached. SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM = sa wr tee fab
* GARRAD AUTOMATIC RECORD For conditions of sale and inspection Pe gn AND ANTWERP renada.and Aruba, sailing
t CHANGERS—to play wither 10-10 ineh | 29Ply R. Archer Me Felts. ictoria HECUBA Aug, 4th, Sth, 6th on the 17th August, 1950
or 10-12 inch records, $42.00. LASHLEY’s | Street, Dial 2947. 5.8:°50.—4n MS ELENA Sept. ist, 2nd, Sth



LIMITED, Pr. Wm. Hy. St = al SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM

















16.8.10—4n $8. URANIENBORG Aug. 12th United Pilgrim S. will aes
som we Siw] UNDER THE SILVER a oan nanny nninneinse = 2h LRANENBORS, 43 jpreecavete sso os.
MULLARD VALVES — We carry a HAMMER 5. e a holiday at our quiet hotel, AWAY FROM IT ALL. SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTH, for St. Lucia, sailing Wed-
large stock to suit almost any type of : ANTWERP AND AMSTERDAM nesday, 16th August.
receiver, LASHLEY’S LIMITED, Pr.| ON TURPSDAY 22nd, by order of Mrs London Express @axvies, M.S, ORANJESTAD Aug. 22nd . 4
Wm. Hy. St. 16.8.50-—4n. | Cyril Lynch we will sell the Furniture ~~ we, Witte eet ee B.W.I. Schooner Owners
a a eaareniaee a | of Flat No. 2 at “Whitehall” Codrington SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO ‘W.s, S
“MULLARD — INCANDESCENT LAMPS | Hit! which. includes: Ara W t DEMERARA, ETC Association Inc.
—Frosted 25 watts to 150 watts Bayonet] Very Good Extension Dining Table, N.K oreans |=, an M.S. HECUBA Aug, 26th Consignee; Dial: 4047.
or Screw fitting. LASHLEY’S LIMITED | Upright & Arm Chairs, Pedestal Side- UIDES’ CONCER ] 3.8. COTTICA Sept, Sth.
Pr. Wm. Hy. St board, Flat Top Desk, Nest of Tables,




S. P| MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.

16.8. 50—4n AGENTS ———————=

© Stand, Koffee Table, Antique U N Debate
—_——_-——- - ee d and Sofa Tables; Small Bookcase / * .
oMULL-ARD BATTERY RECPIVER 5 | Zit im Mahogany: Chesterfield @ 2 Arm ur er ee f i
ne only in stock § St " Chairs (veyy nice) Friars Chairs; White
LIMITED, Pr. Wm. Hy. St Flat Top Desks, Escritorie, Breakfast . > On Refu ees
16.8.50—4n, | Table & 6 Chairs, Glassware, Tea Coffee From Page 1 ; ,
sa - - - & Breakfast Services, Some cut Glass, 6 © | Sketches, Dances, Highlight ALEXANDRIA

RECEIVERS Two Second Hand Mul-| Plated Ware in Dish Covers, Tray,| Waegwan, he _ said. They were





Canadian National Steamships



, Aug, 17.

































lard Receivers (Trad ) Perfect con- : Sather Y ta ; The Arab League P val Come
Ciiton LASHLEY SSIMITED. ES Won, [Erectrc “Table Lamps, “Ushot: ‘chair | embers of a heavy mortar pla- Programme mittee torday decided 10 ask the
Hy. St 16.8,.50—4n. | § e Bedsteads (8 x6) Vono Soring.| toon, who were reported to have ; ek idl a Te | tenes | SOUTHBOUND Sails Rails Sails Arrives Sails
} Sleep & Hair Mattresses, Mird. | surrendered after being surround- United Nations for 9) full-dress Montreal Halifax Boston = B’dos = B'des
i MISCELLANEOUS ess, Dressing Table & Gent's Dresser] eq, Officers said the episode was THE CONCERT given by Curacao and Aruba Girl]debate on the Palestine refugee
. SLLAN FE : in Mahewany; Cedar Press, Spring Bed- . psc : : a Michael’ Has i I; eae problem at next month's General | CAN, CHALLENGER . 1th Aug. 14th Aug ~~ 24th Aug, 24th Aug.
ae - - rtend, Good Old French Press; Prescoid | ® lesson that “surrender is really Guides at the St. Michael’s Girls’ School Hall last night Rureaely LADY RODNEY ... 23rd Aug, 26th Aug, 28th Aug, 6thSep. 7th Sep.
fiver th Sie. per sont,’ Appi Recoatte Lee ace tere. eee wails] alee. AB, EMBt wmO surrenders} was a big success. Throughout the whole programme a] ast night, delegates agreed | LAD’ NELSON : 11th Sep. 14th Sep. 16th Sep. S80R Rep. 28a Sep.
§ ° at 2h o 3 *} Water Heatef, Four ner ve | is , 3 i ‘ r * . x :
4 Plantation, St. Thomas open an | &OveR, (new! ‘Moffatt Electric Hot| The ey survivor said their] °°S™opolitan environment was felt. France, Holland, Ger-| that the refugee problem was be-| opeunounp
6,8.50—4n. ] Plate with Grill, Kitchen Utens - : j ‘astern c ‘ies were represe , g extremely serious Arrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives
peg an __16.8-.00-4n. | Plate with Grill, Kitehen Utensils prac-] Coptors were going to move them| ™any and even the Far Eastern countries were represented coming extremely serious. | B'dos “B'dos ~—Hhoston Mallfax Montreal
sROXS' SHIRTS, PANTS vend PY-| Stove, Water Boller (Gas) and many | OVer the Naktong River that night in some of the items, Ministe r Dr “Salah ‘a Bey. tc LADY NELSON 18th A th A th Aug. Sist A Srd
' res made to mea- | other items “but our mortar shells came in His Excellency the Governor.) Before the ten- te interval — fee P ; ' OD eae te mone Gouna nag oe
sure, Guarant it, low prices, Royal . oe usin : . if S 108; efore the ten-mumite intervall m,, > ie, Seer ; é LADY RODNEY .. ..19th Sep, 2ist Sep, 30th Sep, ist Get. Sth Let
ore. Phone G0 vary This Purniture is in excellent condi- | Then they got mean-like. When| accompanied by Mrs. Savage, Mr.| ne whole group sang two French ee ae Neer eee LADY NELSON i Bih Oct, 1th Oct, 19th Oct, 2th Get, Rh Oct
16.8.50—Tn. | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,| “© &Sked for water they told us| David Savage and Mr. W. Lam-] songs—'Nous Marchons” and “Sur ae tae its resolution for the
— -———_—- — = Auctioneers to sit down. They tied us up four] bert, Private Secretary, attended} tes Monte.” ene + head yt oa
CIGARETTES — Churchman’s No. 1 to six yards apart, That was the}and at the beginning of the pro-}| On_res pris sang lene h OF Tetusoee Se eee Sores
\ Cigarettes. The aristocrat of Cigarettes. 18.8. 50—3n. ony Ar’, ac At 8 <2 e Pp n resumption the girls san8land payment of compensation for

first night. In the morning they] gramme, when the girls sang thi



the German song “Alles Schwel-

Price 59 cents per Flat Tin of 25. Fits WR Aubiens oe Senne watsous notes. tll voreele Btied ae fold storege cham

losses sustained during their



neatly in your porket. Get them at REAL ESTATE told us if we were real good boys] National Anthem, His Excellency] get” and then a song in Latin} sayjjer Fares and freight rstes on application to :—
RUCE WEATHERHEAD Lid . ¢ » joined. “4 I Rrra ? :
4 c and do not monkey around, we} joined utled “Da nobis Pacem Other Arab states will éend

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

16.8.50—3n A comfortable property situated in| would be okay and they would do} They also sang the Dutch and

CONDITION POWDERS — Karawood Ee Vilas Stee areca ee us no harm. A couple of guys|Curacao anthems, the last bein;
condition powders for Cats, Dogs & Pigs.| peor kitehen and out offices, and one|Taised a fuss. I think they beat/sung in “papiamentu.”

also Karswood Poultry Spice. Fresh Stock | «pot of land. Apply to M. B. Prettijohn,| them to death. They had worked Highlight

Following this six of the Guides
iressed up as old fashioned Dutch
Peasants, danced to some of the

letters supporting this appeal.
~(Reuter,)









PASSAGES TO IRELAND















swo Poultr . Dutch Peasant tunes. The group '
SROCH Vaan a ait... | Bank Hall, Holligans Road, St. Miehael | their rope loose. They hit them] Highlighting the programme wa: J {hen sang and gave Folk Dance: J'CANS PICK STRONG
eee ss 5 ra So bane at 18.8.50—2n. | jn the back and kicked them. I]a pantomime “The Tramp” given] “fter which three guides acted in LAWN TENNIS TEAM ANTILLES PRODUCTS LTP., itoseau, Dominica, offer
c. Whitehead. opposit : Dru St aonb i BELVOAR — St. James on Seaside, 5| COUld hear them grunt and groan.| by five guides. The scene depicted | * ketch “Birds In Love The From Our Own Correspondent Passages to Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau
dan, RIT oases site 9 oe Gar-| Bedrooms. Usual conveniences, Garage. | 1 heard a bolt click. Then one Cé| «beautiful Park with a tramp fas! | Prosramme ended witn the whol KINGSTON, Aug. 17 about 28rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.
et Oe ee Apply H. E. McKay or Dia) 4042 the Americans said: ‘Don’t shoot] asiceep on a bench. Two lovers] ouP of Guides singing two good The Jamaicans are sending ¢ Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children,
ICE CREAM — Kraft powd 88.9080.) mer -T te dt. up again.’ who were longing for somewhere} #ht songs in Duteh. powerful lawn tennis team tt Apply direct.





Cream Mix. Vanilia Flavour, Simply | pWELLING HOUSE with 8010 equare This morning’ we tried to talk| {© relax passed through the Park At the conclusion Mrs, C, F, P. | take part in the B.W,I. champion-

add water. Price 3/- tins. Get it at











xenon netneansttniaessiinin
1 feet of land situate at Two Mile Hill, > i ' " . yf | Scheorl-Straub, Commandant of}ships starting in Georgetown on |) == Ro
BRUCE heiavhanpomi 1 9... 8 Michael the property of Gaarnett ee Koreans into coming ten eats dued bee elaine dow, the Camp, thanked His Excellency Buptember 1, The "Taree met
ae aad papae tis Ca eee will be set up sale by ona ae wait thes setting ieane to the right-of him. and family for attending and alse] representing Jamaica will be Cline CUE GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE
ius arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer Public competition at? our no ‘Sarnas i eyed: AF a a ieee Ge ng" Another two lovers who were} “Pressed her appreciation to ali} ton Nunes, island singles cham-
foam pehach pu, somppant? Sate ee. 1ethi--August 1960 at] OTS SP hows looked as if they |passing through the Park also}Who mace their stay a pleasant} pion; Ronald Sturday and Jimmy
thinners. Enquire Auto ‘Tyre Company, |" Inapéction on application to Mr. Best| Were going to eacape. One of Y} wanted to make use of the samo} Farquharson, All are leaders o FRENCH LINE
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696. ea tres eniiees: PP) - Bei Paarl teil. Seon - (Be e Reh bench so they in turn placed the the game who are expected to hole
3 ~_3-£.0-—T.B.N. | YEARWOOD & BOYCE,’ Solicitors bang and you dead a This after- Bont Sete Se Sa ramen Oot ion Lab ‘it dad, arbados, ahd British Guiana
PTE = ogee ewe tee . RAAT Gat tay thie lame Be Hien, ourite dad, Barbados, and British Guiana 3.8. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing tc Plymouth on the 17th August,

noon they made us get up and





















records, and we have the records too | public competition on Friday next the| I 3 i the second couple and very proudly J Plauded British | yurite R ! OF SHAKESPEARE
the re a3 ‘ot shot in the leg and chest. The oe ry P . Per aero ee tee a
A. BARNES & CO..UPD. | isth instant at & pam. at our OMce in bor nextie ae Es aa ‘a took up his former position on the]MacKay here to-day when he is at

to $2.50. Royal Store. HOUSES (i) Doubler tqof house each| move off. Th nj By this time the tramp awoke ' a 1950,
; ie 16.8 60m Lcd re eB ofemal wen: Panis either side of oe h heed tat and much to his disgust saw ont Rejects | |
“MEN'S SHIRT ad PAN =" } situated in Yearwood Land, Black Rock weapons go and heard boys of the courting couples. He ” J TO-DAYS | For Further Particulars, Apply to:— - =
‘ and PANTS msde to} Telephone 3369 D. A, Browne S Fe ae ear Our Oys |quickly made use of his bad man- z |
: measure and) ready made. Guaranteed tes s0—t.¢.n. Sean and I said to myself “Lore, ee id hyena S tae at . e |
It, pular prices. Royal Store, Phone | nea ae i don’t let them get us with those rs a al ary outfit and by t P ] > T ’ _ - *
> eh on 1 thane of £1 each in BARBADOS] bullets.” 1 ora our felmentee spitting, blowing his nose, scratch- ar ? oO Icy | NEWS FLASH | Re M. vONES & OO. LTD.- Agents.
5 50—Tn PIRE s Y . ing, etc ° i |
era terriers -- 400 shares of #1 cats in BARBADGS ene ana sgoareng. ae me first nota. etrds. he, STRASBOURG, Aug. 17
ae $ for 10-ir for | SHIPPING & 7c oreans came bac yf eo} an ; cae I ca ; 7 we | a STE |
is-inch and carrying cases” fof 104nch | ane anepetin te cet uD tiesto to| shocting live ones A ibe — ployed the same means to chase} Delegates from 15 nations ap | THE COMPLETE WORKS | = oe —
|
|
|
























|
Tartans Bk : 7 et | ISQan’ RY
YAWL rapida” opprox. 27% feet - CARRINGTON & SEALY head. There were about 30 of them Ayinraga e a4 ate 1 pol ae bis: paviy’e Aesri eee eee
Jong: witt y Marine erginw: “Good 16,2,50-—3n, | Shooting at us. I quickly smeared ,, Snabasione OA ee eet ab ; STEEL TPES
condition 00 i batgain.<“Atawet “ane yeaa Gat Gab ie ae the blood off my leg and laid} — Although there was no_ stage am an ardent European in|) en eet ee
J. R, Edwards. Phone } cakiH undersigned will set’ up forl dewn under another fellow who | setting, the variety of colourfulf the sense that 1 wish to see alfj} a i
AA0—TE NJ on Priday let Sasteinbihe S80 “at aoe was dead. I didn’t move a muscle, | costumes added splendour to the} @urepean political authority cre-]}§)| JOHNSON’S HARDWARE f
the dwellinghouse called The Cottage} Then I got shot in the arm. ,chow. At the beginning of thcf ited as early as possible, he told |B} ; : where we have SOUVENIRS

PUBLIC NOTICES | 2250 2s eee, containing 3250 | Shortly afterwards the North’ Programine a group of eight} he Council's Consultative | As- — about $150.00 each

i i from India, China, Egypt &
sauna feet situate at Cheapside, Bridge-| Korean position was overrun by Guides danced two minuets. The m





Sa

embly." I would subordinate any | y

HEIFERS — Six Well









i ; § i i seh OW { BABBADOS.
—_—_—_—__ Inspection any day t Thursday} 4merican troops who recovered costumes and dancing in thesefaspect of National life whatever] ()} _, prec sifers 12 15
between the hours of 4 pnw and 6 p.m_| the bodies of the dead and tha reminded those present of all the}ihe immediate results were, to CALL IN preg Me cece 0
£20 MONTHLY i Months Old ' }
on application to the tenant, Mrs. | five survivors, taking prisoner the Srandeur and elegance as‘well asf such an author ty } _ “ ! THANTI HROS.

EASILY earned at home in spare time | eens North Korean Lieutenant and four , the formalities of the gay nineties Harold Proverbs

For further particulars and conditions

Calling for a small standing AND ARRANGE





| |
WANTED ) VISITOR FRIENDS
| MULES—T'wo Service- |B) Soe caay
able Kentueky Mules We welcome you to our Store

art suttenie fi we iene Oe pier apaty tee guards.—Reuter. ar ara a oe ee ee ce committee in constant session to & Co. Ltd Pr. Wm. Henry St.

oe OA eaten COTTLE, CATFORD & Co was a comedy sketch “Wedding}..¢-ordinate the Council’s work, . 50--—<

ae contact you with Students in 18.8,50—t.i.n Anniversary,” adapted from O MacKay | said t lee th FOR YOUR X MAS 16,8.50---3n Dial 3466
‘colonies and Dominions for pen cor- achay sald mos representa Se Ea Lies


Henry's “Gift of the Magi.” This] ,;, :
respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Air P e e . d tives now in the Assembly had

Mail only take fews days, F. Parting- PERS h t h was the story of a husband and : ee ee 4 ‘Al D

ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road, ONAL oO O- mMI1s wife who were about to celebrate one foot in the Council of Europes

ind another in their own Par ia









Leigh Lancs , England. their twelfth Wedding Anniver- r
20.7.80.— 7 2 ; nent. ! do not want them to e ‘ take care of your orders for
30,7.00.+-00e0 The public are hereby warned against ‘ “Bets” sary. After : consulting a lady sinuidor themselves’ as. British We can € d
NOTICE giving credit to my wite IREN FORDE friend the wife decided that she Pyench. German or Italian, I want
(nee Jackman) as lo not hold myself would cut her hair a sel oO G an LSE we
Re Estate of responsible for her or anyone else con- 5 ? LONDON. a Beauty Piet ta es, te them not to be thinking about BOILER TUBE BRUSHES
AUBREY NEWTON REECE trecting any debt or debts in my name| Alec Bird, a former racehorse / . . Ithe domestic problems of their

Deceased.
Notice is hereby given that any per-
son having any debt or claim upon. or

unless by a written order signed by me.| bookie from Manchester, now her husband a gift.
Signed ALBERT FORDE, specializes in betting on “photo”, He also had no money and after
My Lorde Hill, a talk with one of his friends he

countries alone but to be think ng
about Europe as a whole, Until

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.


















‘ ate ey fini . 7 Pie 7 me “e

Spire fee ae eae a Hea |S td maior. pcos, Bind | 20ded, 10 sell Mle, pocket wateh| they, are members of 2 purely

of Saint Thomas who died in this island coe major races, Bird +> buy his wife a present @uropean Parliament they will Pier Head.
on the 2ist day of July 1949 intestate, can be found with his feet firmly Surprises never be able to do so, MacKay

are hereby required to send in particu- WANTED planted on the ground at a spot : formally moved a belated reso'u-

lars of their claims duty attested to! in direct line with the finishing The big day came when the ion which he admitted could not



t a i
ape, MauSeeetinnd Aa are | Of Mpere| apamtiartapeeh acta ialiidaidleiailaaniaidissaliiisin, | DURy | there were big surprises in store
Street, Bridgetown, on or before the HELP He loves to have a bet after

8th day of September, 1950 after which | races have been run, Known to oe eee " fe Bg Fae -
ate I shall proceed to distribute the; A JUNIOR clerk, Apply by letter only| his associates as “eagle-eyed” . ee
per Taga estate eet ey 2 ities to P. ©. Box 250, Do not send prtisizal Bird he waits for thrilting ph pe bought her a set of combs to kee}
en ereto ing regar¢ testimonials, 188.60—n.| finishes where the judge has to her long lovely hair in place

cebts and claims only of which T shall
oe : A Th 1 oup sang two
then have had notice and that T shall! «4 SALESMAN to take orders in Bar-| Call upon the camera to give his Dutch pind oone det was Mee
as

not be lable for assets so distributed! pados & smaller W.I, Islands, for es-| verdict. posed during the war in Holland
7 a

to any person of whose debt or claim) top) A = :
I shall not have had notice at the time Seles Aaa a Apply | When Fearless Chum and Fresh], 1625 while the other was about

gifts were to change hands but



be gone into at this session set-

ting out a Draft plan for turning AVOID THE RUSH
the Committee of Ministers into

a real executive and the Assembly o

into Legislative body able â„¢

pass acts binding member coun-

Begin ps yn os PRINTING
DEPT.

‘Real “Bstate Agents—Auc Menara terverers

JOHN M. BLADON

A.F.S. F.V.A.,
(Formerly Dixon & Bladon)




























lishment of a European politicn’
















| SETAC “teretonr tinued tothe sata} “sing dept. 18-8,50—3n. Cn orate yest ee eee Spring and its beavjiful flowers [authority and urged that Jimita- Connections in
tat squested t fife that) ay naa nee i e end of a one-mile five-} “The three Aruba guides took part]tions on discusson of defence 4 a bili es a
, Seeounts without dalay sft i | ot treiag @aeealiee Sots wanted pete SUMOnS race at Birmingham and] jn the comedy sketch “The Miser” ander the Council’s charter should U.K.—CANADA—U.S..4.—VENEZUELA
; Dated RELIA ETHELINE REECE, | Ro¥al Store. reer Saaunad “abar ek which was next on the programme.] be removed —Reuter Before buying examine our exiensive lists of hich class
Qualified? Administratrix of 16.8.50—3n, | P s é e This depicted a stingy storekeeper JUST RECEIVED Property and Land kc ated in all areas

the Estate of Aubrey loud-speakers, there was the usual



\
who received an exclusive gift (six

Dominican Republic











; fece.| PASTRY COOK for Hastings Hotel, g
Nem sO can, | apply with references. to the Manage dive to the bookmakers. silver speons) from a friend when CEREALS Plantations Building
va , In a flash Bird indicated to his}he was going to be married but ~ nos ij , EEE
NOTICE QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL, FOREMAN, | assistants his opinion that Fear-]when ee oe ee going to get Favours Spain 1 & 2. Tins Morton's
a ~Apply in person and letter stating} less Chum had won. The photo] marri ie not want to return s ”
PARISH OF .ST. JAMES eqpicancs os > HED) Ww. Dudes r WASHINGTON, Aug. 17 Rn:
APPLICATIONS for the post of Sub : svn ‘showed that Fearless Chum had] the compliment. h ‘ ' esis ch 1 lp. Tins Tear) Harie FFE S:=
ote ee ics or ee erst, of St one Garage Trading Co. ma, Victoria won by two inches. Bird had After being persuaded by his The Dominican Ambas ssador | ; 18 ri y maanway oO :



wife the miser first thought of|here, Senor Luis Francisco. an-

giving a sixpence cake but Jater} nounced to -day that the Domin |
decided to send a $7 clock instead.| ican Republic would ask ‘the

Boomerany United Nations General As sembly | Xs

Before sending the clock he next month to allow 3

|

ht |

James will be recevied by the under- 1
: ST mad ee speculated $28,000 in a few min-
si dd p to Thursday, the th of ; i
‘August, 1950. | anes Ghiet wectory BS NS Bonn siait: | utes to win $1,400.
Applicants must at least hold the * 16.8.50 Only once did “eagle-eye” nearly
local Certificate on Sanitation given by — make a mistake,

tlc General Board of Health At Newmarket races last year

Any further particulars reguired may 3
be obtained at the Parochial Treasurer's Lost & FOUND | he bet $33,600 on Chancelicr to

IRE:





FOR YOUR PLE

A Smali Sample Lot of Casimere and Angora Mixed
POLAOVERS and CARDIGANS irom $15.00 — $18.00

Tins Peter Pan Scotch |
MULTICOLOURED, WHITE & RED SPORTS SHOES

Oats
Pls. Quaker Oats
Pkgs. Quaker Corn F\akes





changed the price tag from $7 to States w resume full diplomatic



Office on Tuesdays and Thursdays be- win less than $1,400 in a photo}$9 but after receiving the gift the | "lations with Spain. PRUIS a 2OR'TS DRESSES y
OS eer anptiona ia to aavins finish with Closworth in the belief | bride decided that she would ask| The Assembly in December 1946 A FULL RANGE OF SPORSS DRESSES AND BEACH
The successful Applicant is to assume LOST the miser’s wife to change it be-| adopted a resolution calling on L.K.B. Pemhes

duties on the Ist. of September i that Chancellor had won by a
P, H. TARILTON, neck.

} Clerk Commiss 2 eee 1 SATHER CASE -— Yesterday from The photo—one of the most
16-8.80--4n. | iy pagharmig & Co., Drugstore between | hotly debated by racegoers last

WEAR 27—Slacks, Biouses, Skirts, Etc. Ete., Ete.

members to withdraw their Am-

bassadors from Madrid. Secretary
t a
ee ae eee tant ing of State Dean Acheson has said

ise tore and ;

eee Dee eee home he United States would support
in the evening and discovered that} @ move to return Ambassadors to
his wife did not sell a -single| Madrid.—Reuter

article for the day but on the
article and had changed a $7 clock| ‘Thomas—Curvis Fight



cause she already had a clock



Apperta Apples
Crushed Pineapples
Cocktail] Cherries
Sliced Pineapples

ORLSS SHPP.










nes

and 11.15 a.m. one shaped |
rown leather case seat ensiy BR Wi season — showed Chancellor to

arn tickets dated 26.8.50, two Vene-| have won b the merest whisker.
LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE | Sucisn ‘Papert, and’ otter "personel a

Avalide Th orpe | papers, the property of Hector Suarez,

native of Venezuela, Please return to







The application of














holder of liquor license 38 of 1980; ate z ye. J
i granted to Honee J Worrell > Yeon | Department. Reward. cae ‘in Boom Coliapses eo eee fees are wipe Eliminator For Final ee BE PREPA RED
St Michal’ (opp. Borer ‘Theatres for | wee _ LONDON, August 17. Folk Dancing © me LONDON, Aug. 16. ener, ae Camnrany ® FOR THE HURRICANE PERIOD
een to use said liqdor license at Everybody Praise ||| The tin boom collapsed in Lon- Other items on the programme The aritish Welterweight Cham- Grapefruit, Tomato, SEE THAT YOU HAVE |
Daren tha hails sso de Missis don today, its price falling to} were Folk Dancing to the tune| pionship fitht between the holder HAMMERS, NAILS, LANTERNS Ete.



“We Won't go home ’till Morning”|Ede Thomas and Cliff Curvis at Pineapple



A. Mel HAVE YOU SEEN OUR



|
| | £744 a ton — £106 down from
COFFEE {| sesterday »












Police Ma D A yesterday. and then the whole group sang|Swansea on September 14, may % : ‘ = .
4 } but duh dont There was no specific explana-]“Op een smeiaamndecen” "| be a final eliminator for the World % 5 STAR RUM HANDY TOOL bi ee ee nae Puller and
Signed VERNON —- { oe ae oe |tion for this. It appeared that a A sketch “The Beans” was given| title ; Hatchet — / n One — y $2.
N.B.—Thi lication. will be consi DISTILLED |stoppage of British — by three guides and following this Landes Mrornueee Jack Cloons INCE g C L
jered at I Court t . ; | sales had previously caused a tem-]six Guides resented the Ballet|stated tonight that he proposed x d ‘ f lia
t Polite Cou _ WATER {porary “squeeze” and that the} “An Sitece’ Fen Dance” The| seeking such a recognition for toe % e., t ° pene a [ HERBIE RI Ltd aa
ent d ay: frome adual clearing up position thus] costumes in the latter were excel-|bout because Ray Robinson & 8 and 9 Roebuck Street 1860 ? ” : . 1926
E. A LEOD GAS CO created had found the price vul-}lent. The gowns, fan keg | American holder of the World tit . 2 Dial 2236 10 & 11 Roebuck Street. i
Police Magistrate, D A | wha cou nice inerable and the market hollow up were extremely rez t of}t noved t the M % g
aos —Reuter. | the East. ranks,—Reuter %666605500066056900S9000%
paGE EIGHT

Results of Sixpenny |___
» Consolation Sweep | ete | > a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

st FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1950
TOURISTS CARRY OFF SILVER CUP B®


















‘England vs W.L.

1950 |
|



| Test Averages For

SPECIAL
























































Culloden Road on the 16th and

fessional has been made to the

3 wickets for only one run. The



















Don't let constipation and a sluggish liver
slow you down kee}

the King of RADIOS.

A S « tj
. r . or you constantly feel-

; : m “ - i acer of the touring team, -WINNING NOVEL ing “half-siek, haif-well.” Dr. Morse’s Pills
17th August, ended in an outright| tennis star “Gorgeous” Gussie Pee eg 5 overs. THE PULITZER PRIZE-WIN! will give you ‘gentle but effective overnight
victory “for ‘Thorpe’s XI. ‘The|Moran, Promoter Bobby Riggs Pee Lact BECOMES A VITAL, VERY GREAT MOTION PICTURE Sintneo Your ree. Soe afte ae ete Inge
perfect wicket and elected to bat,| Her demand, he said, was|MeComie took 3 of the 5 wickets OT ae at pecaereen Good enough for the “QUEEN MARY”, “QUEEN
and scored 122. R. Suttle, W.|$75,000 which he termed “un-|for43 runs in 10 overs. ROBERT: ROSSEN'S, PRODUCTION are cleared out. Get Dr- ELIZABETH” and the “CORONIA”
Hall and H. Worrell scored 23,) reasonable”. The wicket, which recelvec c Pills

21, and 16 respectively.
‘Bowling for Thorpe’s XI, H.

“Un the basis of her nationai
ranking and her past tournament

rain during Wednesday night and
early yesterday morning, tool
turn but was really easy paced











° A
TRUSTED REMEDY

oe, te ee ee ee ee



Good enough for U

Series Amount Series hens | ' Tournament
Prize es “G" Prize LW “mer i N
Ticket Nos. Ticket Nos. : . VAL
Ist .. 4611 6602 $140.00. Ist 9678 4726 $140.00} ee
ry ee i= 6011 100.00 2nd 5975 6801 100.00 | ENGLAND M. I. N.O. R. ILS.
+ y 4441 80.00 ard 2361 5773 80.00 oo sn oo See ee
4th .. 9054 5494 60.00 4th 5423 0519 80.00 | |t Boley 3 41 ts oe as Ml
Sth .. 8575 6024 50.00 5th 9320 4122 50.00 ;G. Evans 36 0 24 104 37 33
6th .. 1310 9188 30.00 6th 3354 5819 30.00 | iS cee ta tn ee
Th -. 5541 0185 =. 20.00 Vth 8915 7974 20.00 Ii ‘Barten 240 8 1 BS
4796 3652 20.00 &th 317-2989 20.00 | 3. Dewes 240 87 67 21°75
: 9th .. 5384 7293 20.00 9th 5239-2377 20.00 | = vate 5 Soi a ee
/ 10th 4131 6631 20.00 10th 3150 «=. 3040 20.00 IR Jenkins 24 1 53 39 17.68
; 11th 6588 5442 20.00 11th 0118 1329» =20.00 A. Bedser 360 2 13 333
12th 4199 4647 10.00 12th 4819 9571. 10.00 i= Hollies 241 5 3 tes
13% 1573 «1557 10.00 18th 9021 2021 10.00 ' : r ET :
1 3513 8362 10.00 14th 9724 8909 10.00 Also batted: Freddy Brown 0 and 15: y SHE
1$th 6852 0308 10.00 15th 7220 2830 10.00 eone Coteton eed Sa Delay 4 LINEN Ss ING
16th 7088 8674 10.00 16th 2184 = 8994 10.00 Sadi): M. Bilton 9 aaa 0 2. Haeole i « 90 ins at $5.11 yard
$ ’ of Waker 4 and 40; A Mcintyre 4 and
= 1771 5317 10.00 17th 9533 7206 10.00 9; D Shackleton 2 and 1; D. Sheppard 3 - ‘:
18th 2857-2777 10.00 18th 7421 1709 10.00 and 29; J. Wardle 33 not out and 21; ; .
19th 2962 3888 10.00 19th 0661 1246 10.00 «ip cial iadaatas LINEN SHEETING
2m 6470 = 9124 10.00 20th 9099 7827 10.00 WEST INDIES M. 1. N.O. R. HLS, Av'ee 72 ins at $4.04 yard
Ist 0491 9896 10.00 -2ist 4931 0178 10.00 » Worrell * 6 0 530 361 89 88 .
22nd 7184 2643 10.00 22nd 4965 4190 —«:10.00 B Weekes $6 0 338 120 S633 COTTON SHEETING
23rd 9157 6114 10.00 23rd 3830 0561 10.00 = moteeyet 4: 72k. ae oe ae 90 i $3.25 $3.06 d
Bath 8348 © 0267-—= «10.00 24th 3584 1477 —«-10.00 G.Gonex 0 401 sn Mae oe ee
25th 4965 4562 10.00 25th 8063 0974 10.00 15. Gode 5 2 * 26 §
6th 7058 6258 10.00 26th 2414 «7092 ~—-:10.00 [B Christian) +6 i ‘2 16 4 LIONESE SHEETS
| 27th 7887 4868 10.00 27th 3681 9126 10.00 eae on een bee
eth 3858 2957 10,00 28th 5798 5095 «10.00 A Vite Cee eres st 90x 108 at $6.19 each
29th 9305 5336 10.00 29th 2393 4843 10.00 |P! Jones ot Sy Se es ee : ian
30th 9484 5245 = 10.00 30th 6615 0008 ~=—10.09 [ENGLAND 07 MR W. AG'e SASMAC SHEETS
; tio R. Berry .. 1085 47 228 9 25.38 80x 100 at $5.89 each
F ze E. Hollies g
wey yee. H. MORRIS, Skipper of the Youthful Printers Tour ing Cricket Team, receives the Jeffrey’s Silver Cup A. Bedser int o m7 it Ev a i “
Series Amount Series Amount from Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C. sowneite: nitakeins z esa 4 z pe 7 = y COTTON PILLOW CASES
Prize on” op Prize on” “on Oo MR. w.{N: Yardley 31 4 94 1 «940 19x29 at $1 05 each
Ticket Nos. Ticket Nos, i j > e Cc. Taitt 7 oa. (w. Edrich 63408 WMS ee r p
Ist 5297 7033 $140.00 Ist 7118 7705 $140.00 y thf l t 5. incnanan Bess 8 6° lAtse Bowled:
2nd 1376 1278 100.00 2nd 1808 4326 ~—«100..00 ou u rin ers O: Gastillo 8 2 1 4 |B Brown Ree g I ,
3rd 1902 3757 80.00 3rd 3506 9261 80.00 Matthews 2020) 1 Oe Saeion Bee ee CAVE SHEPHERD & 60 LTD
ath _. 2° oe 0539 ©7513 ~—«60.00 ° S il °C Sfallt! Bat presented by Messrs ©. F. | J. Laker o 38 i ie :
th 2982 9258 50.00 Sth 0118 3068 50.00 7 Harrison & Co. Ltd ; D, Shackleton “9 ae ee
6th 2785 3129 30.00 6th 9145 8725 30.00 in I ver up 0. Forde: Bat Presented by Messrs > Siepeor 2 : is 9 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
th 37324731 20.00 ‘ith 2071 ©3816 ~—20.00 ! Fe ena, tae Deteartal iy Sieeie Da De arent 5316 lO
th 6026 7281 } 8th 3998 7426 20.00 tosta & Co., Ltd YS
9th 8616 6928 20.00 oth 1810 1837 ~—- 20.00 Defeat Advocate In Last Test ee T + sdacipseeaninding {ewe Semmme a aes "Wh. ieee
10th 4816 8516 20.00 10th 6896 2736 20.00 Molo Soneion & Redwan "13. Goddard 744 29 192 6 20.33
ith .. 3979 2973 20-00 11th. 1407, $271 20-00] HB Youthful Printers touring Cricket Team from Trinidad| 7, MaynareAdvouute”) at pre-| A Valentine 483 197 at BB. , : :
; "5579 61 10. : defeated the “Barbados Advocate” team at Empire Grounds,|_ N. Holder: Pen and Pencil set presented | F- Worrell 982 36 182 6 30.39
13th 60 0.00 13th 0769 0081 10.00 : . by Messrs Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd H. Johnson 654 13 142 3 4733
: 14th .. see 5582 10.00 14th 9850 6552 10.00 Bank Hall, by 89 runs yesterday to win the present series | ’y. "Humphrey: Bat presented by Messrs G. Gomez a | 25 16 2 81 5
.. 1300 0064 10. 5 i ames here Central Foundry Ltd. ;
| roth 6799 0969 10.00 tath a an, eel ee ee 1. /MoComie: Bat presented by Messrs | Ase, Bowted: PORTLAND CEMENT
; ‘ : . Of the two two-day test matches begun here on Sunday, | Barnes & Co., Ltd c aleott 4 1 12 0
17th 1399 4752 10.00 17th .. 0025 2718 10.00 ; : : . : ae Renter. in 94 lb. bags & 400 Ib. drw
18th 7108 9096 10.00 18th 2279 —«0808 10.00] the touring team has got the only win. The first test was| WJ, T' Can Send ? cao
19th 9660 3765 10.00 19th 6865 0144 10.00} drawn in favour of the “Advocate”. ee re RED COLORCRETE CEMENT
20th 7326 1254 10.00 20th 1069 = 125 10.00] Hon. V. C. Gale, MLC. ADVOCATE’S ¢ND INNINGS . .
21st 0003 1110 10.00 21st 3372 0657 10.00] Managing Director ot the Barba-|#. 9. Husbands ¢ wkpr Moore b a F'reeMessagesToday Louis-Charles Fight in 112 Ib 375 Ib d
22nd 2379 ©6540 10.00 22nd 3863 5409-1000] dos Advocate Co. Ltd., made the |p, sf2\imie iw ‘Taitt 3 | rom Our Own Correspondent) NEW YORK, Aug. 16 - . & 876 th drume
23rd 1660 3740 10.00 23rd 9847 5594 10.00] presentation of a Jeffrey’s Silver | 1. Maynard Ibw Castillo 17 LONDON, Aug. 17. Ezzard Charles, Ci ; ti Neg o °
24th 7520 8322 10.00 24th 4703 8060 10.00] Cup to the winners, D. Archer ¢ wkpr Moore b Tait i Tomorrow at the invitation of | no is Shesenicee’ un tae Wore BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
25th 7612 5825 10.00 25th 0055 3245 10.00) The cup was given for the|N Holder Ibw Castillo 12 |the Post Office International Radio Heavyweight Champion in. every
26th 4465 3447 10.00 25th 7434 8669 * 10.00} winning team by Messrs P.|¢. Hinds lbw Knight 5 | Telephone service, members of the alae in 112 lb. & 375 lb drums
27th 5143 2456 10.00 27th 9493 8770 10.00" Musson, Son & Co. Ltd. local R Austin stp wkpr Moore b Castillo © | West Indies team will exchange — ico —— See said ae,
28th .. 2373 6584 = 10.00 28th 54440784 10.00 agents of Jeffrey's Beer and Stout, | N. Alians not out 1, |messages with friends and rela-| eet Joe Louis, SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT
a ee i +s ae bs 94 ose 1 Both teams refreshed themselves Extras: b-1; Ib-2 3 |tives at home. , Harry Murkon, Director of the
athe ee Nhl, as A 10.00 | with whisky from the cup after TOTAL 53 Sid to tank tor Yona International Boxing Club, said an 375 Ib. drums
$750.00 $750.00 the ‘orenentation. ~~ Jand a quarter, and afterwards they ee ae ee, "
—_ oe Real Cricket Pall of wickets: 1 for 2, @ tor 15; 3 for }wil] catch a train to Cheltenham 8 8 " EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
hevted Abana Series Amaias ea ricke’ 17; 4 for 40; 5 for 41; 6 for 48; 7 for 48; }e. tn éch-with Gloucestershire Charles fight.—Reuter.
Pees ag all er or fa" Mr. Gale in making the presen eri vip aenbadeg dashes Ronmeaeing da Saturday. e ey © & 10’ lengths
dee. tres 5423 $140.00 194 ., Shao ba57 $140.00] "SOM, sald that he did so with | j.. Spaney Wetes EVERITE ASBESTOS WOOD FLAT SHEETS
: s . eat pleasure, He was pleased ti ~
2nd 3584 9581 100.00 2nd 7224 0760 100.00 a that the Youthful. Printers THE A T RE f Oe ee oe fi ; : -
3rd 1552 6084 80.00 3rd 0754 5226 80.00|were people who really could ie 4 x 8 x 3/16 for ceiling
ah see Hb :88 gh. BE GRE, aay |
: . an? showed it by beating the :
6th 6752 9927 30.00 bth 0294 2780 + ~—«-30.00| ce WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD
“Advocate. ” -
7th 0484 «= 4257 20.00 ‘7th 4251 7833 20.00
8th 0024 «= 6924 20.00 8th 6430 8780 20.00 He aeid that: ka a zame, some SSS SSS
10th“. ib fou o.oo mh. aa HERE 30.0 ute, overs sore, mus
. . be winners. He hoped that next YPCSSSS9S999S 99999999 SSSD99SD POSS FVD PPO OPV OFSIOG
11th 9155 8170 20.00 11th 1096 0534 20.00 “ WY eaitt a %
the “Advocate” will send . }
12th 8137 9988 10.00 12th 6481 7695 10.00} Year rad %
a team down to Trinidad to $
Le ee Se ee: fe” Ge’ SBI Somoee tate et co ‘ Mh °
. loth |) 2483 0753 «10.00 16th |. 88404183 10,00 thelr second innings yesterday .
17th 4697-2775 10.00 17th 2861 9637 10.00 [having before them a deficit of 17
18th 1551 4109 10.00 18th 8178 7228 10.00 fhe ae Pie ince ke
It 717 1031 10.00 19th 9975 660 10.00 |@ or 5 wickets, giv :
20th 0985 1284 10.00 20th 3775 9540 10:00 “Advocate” 142 runs to make at INC. IN B.G.
21st 1158 = 1404 10.00 2ist 5039-8539 10,00] about 70 runs an hour. “Advocate”
22nd 4261 4073 10.00 22nd 2818 5762 10.00 | were all out in the second innings
23rd 1384 3408 10.00 23rd 0671 5882 10.00 | for 53. ae
2 4191 2837 10.00 24th 6102 9592 10.00 Highlight x
25th 9117 0061 10.00 25th 7811 1171 10.00 . Wh inki
n : g
26th 6915 7698 10.00 26th 8592 = - 3548 10.00] 6 Knight of Youthful Printers x en thinking of a ; >
27th 3699 4963 10.00 27th 1765 9040 10.00 yore’ :
9 7 : ' i highlighted the day’s batting b xX
28th 1866 7226 10.00 28th 2549 = 8749 10.00 ear a
29th 7236 © 8821.10.00 29th ee UE ae ee er oe oe oe he might
30th 8730 4389 10.00 30th 3438 = 6095 10.00 gave : fine display a 31 out a tank
$750.00 $750.00 ey CREE Page were. . Lt pretty good guy %
pS who made a sound 27 and H g u
a ‘ eee " tbe . ~~ if too much power
Government Tax $200.00 on each Series. Morris who took his. bat in for 15. 4 p :
bores eh. | leat eine wfc e| Bc oe ‘
per » anon. . , ’ * " :
Holder, 12. , sei a oA it cae: eee ® $
y j C, Castillo bowled again like a
- ; :
Thorpe’s XI Defeat |$50.000 FOR GUSSIE TO |ncrs sauins “Avoca fat 3] heal ORMORSES |: Lil of a K.B. $
‘ wickets for 11 runs in 8 overs, 2 of
“Til © ” TURN PROFESSIONAL which were maidens. Knight was INDI. g
ustrious , | INDIAN
brought on late during thr eS Rae:
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 16. ‘Advocate’s” innings and captured . 4% Es ROOT x x
A two-day match at “Brisbane”,| An offer of $50,000 to turn pro- ‘ AS
|
‘
uy
x
¢
4







Neblett took 3 for 15. A, Alleyne] victories, I consider her demand i > i SNINGS FOR. OVEN Y i .
G, Medford, S. Medford and W.| unreasonable,” Mr. Riggs said, | YOUTHFUL PRINTERS’ =ND INNING S0 YEARS Listen in to ZFY for the K. B. Programme 3
Thorpe took 1 each for 20, 19, 1% some a" oe oe = win the |j.’ moore Fe Mocame. «i of | ,
and 11 respectively. Mr. Thorpe’s| National Women’s Singles title at]. Forde ¢ icomie ae 3 : . :
XI replied with 155. A. ‘Miawae Forest Hills in September. She], ,Taitt bw, Mecome iccomie a] ou with ; > It BEWARE oF worms! t Friday at 7.30 p.m, Local Time N
top scored with 40, S. Medford, G.} as about as much chance to do]o. Knight not out 50 ® Broderick CRAWFORD: Joann (.U-Joh= ISCLAND Jona VEREK Mercoves MeCAMBFIOGE Be sure your family is protected with ! %
Medford and R Hewitt scored 24.|that as I have.”—Reuter. W. Reece not out : Written fur the Scream aud Oirectew py ROBERT ROSSEN § Comstock’s Worm Pellets, Made by the { %
22 and 19 respectivei St er = on, : pe as Rae ee | LOCOCO OSCE OOO COVA
. Tite TOTAL (for 5 wkts. decl’d) 159 ecanetiineninedn dal oie le .

Bowling for the Illustrious, H.
Worrell, R. Suttle and K. Boxill
took 6 for 39, 3 for 41, and 1 for
18 respectively .

At the end of the first day’s play

for Mr, Thorpe’s XI. H. Neblett
and W. Thorpe took 6 for 9, and
2 for 17 respectively. However,
Mr. Thorpe’s XI were given 29

Fall of wickets: 1 for 2; 2 for 28; 3 for

33; 4 for 67; 5 for, 96,

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R Ww



WE









s

DANCE

Hon V. C. Gale, M.L.C.

: ABOVE THE AVERAGE



SOSDPOSSOPP S99 ESS POS FOV PV OSSY





The Illustrians replied with 42]}runs to make for victory. They]|F, Humphrey Be Re at ig

for 3. Continuing on the next day]made 31 runs for the loss of 6}%. Mecomic Og ed THE ADVOCATE SPORTS CLUB

on an impaired wicket, the Illus-| wickets. H. Neblett topscored|N> Aikins Bok O38 et ' in honour of f
. trians scored 29 which took their] With 11 not out. R, Suttle and}c. Hinds Ba Raa DON T | THE Raat YOUTHFUL Apart from our large |

2nd innings total to 61. H. Rob-|H. Worrell of the Illustrious took| >> Aycier ‘ 8 OO | Under the: Petronkee ot

inson topscored with 10. Bowling! 3 for 17 and 2 for 12 respectively. 1Â¥, Fenty 36 0 80.10 |

4

kTheyll Do It Every

YOUR CHECK, SIR“? ¥
ANYTHING St BEFORE B RID OF






WE CLOSE? UH=FIRE
REGULATIONS SAY,
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7 THE SHOW SHOULD
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* PLASTIC

(Managing Director)
Advocate Co, Ltd )
AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE

on
SATURDAY, 19th AUGUST, 1950
| #.DMISSION 2/-

Musie by Arnold Meanwell’s

| Orchestra
| REFRESHMENTS ON SALE





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PAGE 1

FKIim. AlT.l ST in. UM BA&BAD06 UWM AU. News From Britain H\ ll.i.i.l Tempi' Itohnis LONDON. Tilt Augusl holiday week hu this year, so the rai!wavs s,iy The main London stations hare managed t<> cope with UM human traffic and have avoided •fcogdi patheuc scenes of dazed crowds, famlics with childn n. in queues in our gloomy railway stations. Wair. .hoscaslue U still uie national era.. Juit as many are ucoeeuing this >ear u each yeai since the war. We are always saying then' IN les* money about", and certainly holiday-makers are concentrating on Ming economical, but official figures demonstrate there 1>. in tact, just M much money being spent Prooably it is L. Keg ir idle trigoa— those inessentials — ur r com Ins >wn. Hauiw ... lag ii-ukrupL, Court lists. All tin"poR-wai has been spent for ail Ih^il. I ana statnstle that has just been |>ubh*he room for the appointment The p Council of Europe has come t promoting good social relation* i-etween France and Crcrmany. and to discussing gencyil problems ttkC inlgr.. but the whole organisation is tophcavv with a sense of its own unrulflOad destiny. "Come to Britain" LaaflaU drift through om.nl to the strangest place*. Germans lire being persuaded to spend their hard currency on holidays In Britain. Next year's holiday season. meanwhile, is giving the police some headaches this year. Sir Harold Sco't. the Metropolitan Commissioner of Police, reported that the Festival of Britain would give his police a problem in traffic am' crowd control greater than they had ever tackled. At the headquarters of the Festival the frotrj hi not to get the crowd but to keep the crowds away until .1 few things can be worked ou*. How many will the diminutiv %  site on the South Bank hold nt an* one time? Where will the oan If the ule grows in-rowded during the bloomy nonsense when h<;t lls me that this ra-armaraaal will put us back to shortages and clothes lationing, petrol rationing an I % %  all with 01 %  stroke. That Is. though, an often Bait the Labour Government, of eourse, claims that %  Ltai ei-up to start preparing for a war, than she was in 1938 Thai ma* be. but then it still no remorseless pessimism that there must be a war. Compaung the tone of opinion, as we r in London, I would My tl.al the Untied States Is much moie dan (.is are were against Hitler In 19391. and the OoctUnant oi EIUDIM is much more fearful, uncertain and dismayed, than we are in England. The phlc,Tii..tic attitude is certainly predominant here. The Americans may soon be saying we are blind isoUUe:.lsU And the French are already wuvincM era are either stupid or cunning in refusing to be alarmist at the prospects of th* IMO's. I'olrlirimit. on Holiday Strasbourg, they tell me, is so provincial. II 11 a qu man proMII .al city atranoed in Fiance, The eltori to make it the capital of Kurope by planting the Council of Europe in the Alsatian >de seems to be lulling. Certainly a noble galaxy of political talent has loregathere.i for a festival of ft Churchill Is there and %  aval loiniei lYBBCD I I -. toman Charming with their nice wit, the young generation ot Parliamentarians who are using V. \ i %  !.. %  -. L I'.. %  notions lhay want to But the idea that this < Europe — a busman'!) holiday for eager M.P s—will develop into, a gMropaan Govei 1 uncut has virtually sunk without trace. Two Conservatives -Harold Macmillan. who ir tipped Foreign Secretary ip the "next government", and Duvid E alternative to the Scnumaa Plan in, you remember, was to bring European heavy Industry under a single control. The l'i 1 heme'lntrnded to include Itritish steel and coal—was that the contiol authority would not be responsible to any governments. The Conaarvative answer to this ike the "BcJi m Htn" responsible to the Council ot Europe. British Socialists would maitvt 'ill face desparnte problem if thousands have to be turned back, forming immoveable, disgruntled queuea. The other problem on Sir Harold Scott's mind Is where to "ilut 1 don't WAiVf a huiiUu* with pay-I want io stuy and help speed proJi**iion" Attlee's Sister Retires From South Africa Th* Weather TODAY Sun Rise*. .">.:i0 a.m. .Mil SeU; 6.22 p.m. M*n (First Quarter) Auiust 20. in,'. Hater: 7.IS aJa. l.M em Rainfall: .30 in ToUl Rainfall (to date): .97 in. TBSTBatDAT li-mperaUire M. •6 • P. Irsnprratnrr iHln.l: 144 F. Wind Velocity: 9 mite*. per hour. Uind in-.-(1..11 3 a.m. E. x S. 3 p.m. E x S. ll.misneter: S jn. 1: "" 3 p.m K.*fi5. (From t)ur l.uiidon ( orrespondeat) LONDON SEVENTY-FIVK-YEAR-OLD sister of Britain's PrintMinister, Miss Mary Attlee, returns lu this country nexi week from South Africa, where she has been a missionary for close on forty yea decided Io live elsewhere : .... Back To M.E. She first went to South Africa in 1910 in order to do toi lor n railway miuimi ti. i; She decided Io devote hereell to the native population end In ISIS went to Swaziland to become DOUaa mother at a home for halfcite children. to found 11 social centre for coloim-d 1 1 Claremont In South A 1 running o( wttlon i>c ba life's work, it i* caUed the Janet Bourlull li.viiiui.Alvnyi a champion uf the ceioafad daople, >>,ipole frankly In such lecture* as she g.ive i.> the Royal Africa Society and the Rojal Empire Society She hat j hated the 1 olj.-y ot icpresdon cul. niinnting in the apartri 1 of the MHIBII fjoear nm ent, ( : I which she will doubtless LONDON. Hev J. E J MI:., rteai 1 Bracknell. Ueiksliin-. -1 return lo the stix-ks .mil Uuw I. ••>• ping post (a Medieval form o pu n Ba tn ant) for moral crtenaB, In his parish magazine the vic.u wrata: "The offender is Irll demned and put m Jiiil. Hut tin punishment in no way tits the (lime. Jail is not en nigh for home delinqutnlv. _' Why not Thi',,1 .;..i whipping ReoB rri'iiurr To i"** 1 *'*" *e ••-< %  w wouid not 1 lUiese peats of %  odat] bo bettaJ lii\a have to l>e made iivmlahte to Commonweallh countries In place of British export* which will be no longer availTbn •apiltil investment progranuna will IHslashed and eleetrlcnl power stations and oil reflnvrtM v-.!II he Ihe nnn to u ffer Government circles maintain the new HnUah effort matches .ip lav.. jiabK with that of Ihe United Trrfes) pet cent of her %  I asprfclojj eft are in the I. They gay that in June before -clion waa taken to meet the Korean oHata the American proportion was two per cent —(IJ(K.) HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle B.y CPMMrUw. a a. ba**rku CkarIsesttvwa, HMTsfjoie. a a m %  a. A; k a a Ant-iu. 1. UruatMV. a hoor. lu41 anoMffli rl s*ao*-.snh^W 4d )OHI woo • %  • acti Nene Tana; I,....! ..,i.. gsafieegi beMaaji.„i .., ; ,.,.....„, u anJ poxeai who* (HIIL! up sea '•>! 1 >-pu*ckin >i>ur hloo.1 an.t IM 0MM da> t J. eUotai >iiur lwl> '.l'i -mi viwui.. i.i-i.n.taeahhaadaaaeaMi on a.-ourteof 'San.ti>(en I. H.SW. taha., .-., I tu iht nuaSnlal • I. .. >i I -— I fc SAXATIM-.-KX* fc*ii*f, .j ,i tMl .t. M.an ro.vc 1 >o cntti ar.l litalitv man. General Change Yl Ting. \ victim and pelted him with uiHci. Change today reported a move "tt'-lNS — ~i probably 30.000 infantr> l.aik Londoner's ar*. Since petrol rationing ended, the search for 1 parking place has grown from a bugbear into a full-time occupation. Which a lew sears ng^ wnuld be on where to buy n bottle ol whisky is now turning to lips on where to find a parking place Most motorists have "secret" %  Id* turnings they have dlacovere i 1 : —and they would not breathe a WOK) aiout them for fear they go* crowded out. IN VIEW OF THE INTERNATIONAL SITUATION" six British M.P-s have backed out of an engagement to compete with six Pre ten M.P.'s — at tennis on the courts of Desuville. IPfty Do You Lough? GLASCOW. Professor Charles Anderson, pgycholop lecture %  Olaajoa v. is going to nnd out why you laugh. ;,.• to know ivliat 1 so funny about shaggy-dog tales and those mother-in-law jokes. He plans to ask children why they laugh nt certain jokes and cartoons. But he also intends to probe deep into the origin of humour: how it develops, if it Is biological, 'ir acquired, and whether it can '.c ta'.jih; -< l.N.S ) ; ^ g One Of liKht Miss Attlee is one of brothers and sisters. She is ing home now beci she tech. she bj wanM to be with BMOBB) family. Earlier this ft 1 centre of 0 controvnv which II the hendhnes of I It was alleged that she. logetliei with three Soelalisl Mi's Bad one of Mr Aneui In vale secretaries, were tinfei ly allocated flats in Ihe London Borough of Waiiilsw, 1 %  •,-., Council swung over from n Soeml1st to a Tory majoi .t.y a) the la : clpal elections. Miss Attlee, vigorously deme-t because she was the Presislc ment men of Communist General Pwng Tii Muall ^'ll-: Army,aouthpound to the northenstc.rn bordem ot have 1 Tibet. Then iroops he said were In 1 'addition to probably 60,000 Alpm• %  %  .'.trymen believed o be station Deaf TiUt'> Southwestern Pro P % %  • Ofl their northern common frontier with Sinkiami Province —Begga* YOU nuiAt' lutvta. BUTLERS Mil. %  qu ARGLME.M' C.MIliillMK John Cooper 40, accused of Uggzagguig Ml car down the (tree 1 while hugging nd kiseini a woman, explained In a lellei to Cambridge Court: "At the time I was engaged in a healed argument with a friend, nnd momentarily lost my roai" %  %  He WBi lined $14 on careless driving charge —fuN H. investigating by correspondence the location of the Scottish distillery, t have put certain fragments together about a possible location Lo net the others together in Scotland" -IN S Mr. Factory Manager LBT UI HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS. Wo can saBBly i tie following sx STOCK BOLTS a irrrrB— Iron m Bright Steel — All Uses BftARiNU (Plnimner Block) — BKF BALL and Oast Iron Brass Bushed BOLT TAPB DIES— la seta from > ,to Vs* AIBBSTOS BOPB. TAPB and I'lBBB, stc. nmi OLAY. BAFFLE BRICKS, eta. Thm BAilHABOS HW VH1 Ltd. MEADQUABTERI FOB ALL FACTORY AHD PLAKTATIOH //A4V,V,V the turt way 10 Keep that Schoolgirl Complrxion. KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION