Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






Thursday | Price:
August 24 FIVE CENTS
1950 J Year 35
’

U.S. TROOPS REA

T.U.C. Will Spend| US. Step.
£37,

000

To Help Colonial Unions

From Our Own

BRITISH T.U.C. plans to spend £37,000 in the next

Correspondent

LONDON, August 23.



|

| Up Sugar
_ Supply

WASHINGTON, Aug. 23.
Fer the secénd time in recent
weeks, the United States toda,
announced that it would increas«/.

|
1
|

a et









| Senate Asks
For Coffee
Investigation

WASHINGTON, Au. 23

The United States Senate Agri- |
cultural Committee has unani-|
mously adopted a report calling}
'on the Justice Department to in-
vestigate sales and storage prac-
tices here of foreign interests deal-
ing with coffee. Scyring consum- |




Morale High

As Supplies
Pour In

By ROY MACARTNEY

er prices of coffee prompted the

two years to help Trade Unions in 23 colonial |the amount of sugar to be avail-










on Senate inquiry into the subject With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
centres. j able to home consumers. The The report is a new version of an 4 August 93
. Agriculture Department said the ze VW earlier statement issued by the

The proposals include sending experienced and
suitable British Trade Unionists to the colonies:
spreading the knowledge of the history of Trade sumption.

Unionism through books and literature: granting] 7,\. new increase will raise the
transport assistance and providing office eauipment, | total supply of sugar ‘available

new increase will amount to 9850,-
000 short tons, raw value. to be
available under 1950 sugar con-



Agricultural Sub-Committee head-
ed by Senator Guy Gillette (Dem- |
ocrat, Iowa) which provoked criti-
cism because of references to vari-
ous Latin-American countries
Struck from the new version were

UNITED NATIONS forces are confident they

they have reached the turning point of the
Korean war. Back in Korea for my fourth visit
since its outbreak I have found new confidence

Cis A: He

for-

Submitting

recommendations

for the annual meeting

of the T.U.C. at Brighton next month, the General Council

declares assistance for Union Organisations of the colonies ‘tons of sugar was available for

is urgent and a vital task.

Reference is made to the “very frunk” report of the Fitz-

gerald Commission on the
Nigeria last Novembe

Enugu Colliery Shootings in

for domestic consumption te
8,700,000 tons—the biggest on
| record. In 1949 a total of 7,000,000

U.S. consumption. The largest
amount ever distributed in the
country before was in 1941 —
8,700,000 tons.

















more pointed references to
eign interests inferring conspiracy
in landing coffee off the market
in order to drive up prices

The Attorney General of the
United States then was requested
to drive a suit under Anti-Trust
Laws to compel dispositions of
coffee stocks.

In the new which

report was

among American and South Korean soldiers. There



is no concealing the tremendous buildup of Ameri-
can men and materials still pouring into the country,

no mistaking the wonderful improvement in morale.
From Pusan where ordnance yards bristle with great new
tanks just arrived from the United States to the spot which
was the high water mark of the Communist advance—

“ w — This report severely criticised The 1950 supply now exceeds prepared by the Sub-Committee velve miles “pr . indications
certain Trade Union leadership. |}py over 1,100,000 tons the 7,580,- headed by Senator Allen Ellinder oe miles — x bag eee a Soe ao
F & k ill Whereas in Britain the Trade}900 tons distributed in 1949. On (Democrat, Louisana) several son rat Americans and § outh oreans ave won a grim 4
arou. 1 Union movement has developed on; July 19 the Agriculture Depart- tences referring to relations with and ere close to stabilising defence lines around their
a purely industrial basis, the Gen- | ent announced an increase of the Brazilian Government con- bridgehead.

C . t l t eral Council states: “in the colo-| 959 999 tons. tained in the original version have The question on most Amer ar a a
ongra u ate nies, Union can be and have been ; 7 been deleted, can lips now is when do we take]. 4S .we drove forward we saw
° used by people who see in these! The Department said the reason Senator Ellinder told reporters offensive? American fleld guns crowded
El Rehim oat ee e oe for incre: g 8 quotas now that recommendations in the new One indication of improved close to the road in pore
through which personal political was because of “the high distribu- report simply called on the Attor- American morale is the way for-|Ught positions off paddy fields

ambitions can be furthered”, )

jtien of sugar in recent weeks”.














ney-General to

occupying more of the valley.

; i it i investigate sales ward formations now stand fast : =

DOVER, “ent Aug. 23. Colonial Trade Unions, it is ; The increase will come from thes: and storage sigiliose oF the Na- even when rifle or machinegun _American and South Korean

Hassan Ad El Rehim fcrty two-| urged, require all the help and ex- ' sources: Cuba will supply about tional Federation of Coffee Grow-| fire from neighbouring ridges eut | OOPS drove Communist en
year-old Egyptian Army Lieuten-| pert guidance ae — bn 438000 short tons; the domestic : fs wag ers of Columbia, and other foreign] in the road near them. A month | {tom hill positions north 0
ent who broke the Channel Swim- : os ee eran a, tne sugar beet area will supply 100,- " a wi , interests and to “take any appro- ago such fire quickly foreed Taegu to-day. Seer ,
ming record and collected £1,000} able ee eee om. .000 tons; Puerto Rico will supply| ANCIENT CUSTOM revived at the & 41ms, Hampton Qourt, London | priate action under anti-trust} withdrawal as American field] Front line despatches said
first prize in yesterday’s mass eee oa ike West indies fdr | 150,545 tons, the domestic sugar] is “toping’’ Proprietor Bill Wing, provided a yard long “glass”-customers | laws”. As in the original docu-| Commanders had no reserves to ee erat, in — Ke =
Channel crossing has been com- example had made enquiries for ‘cane area of the U.S. will supply| job'is to drink the 314 pints of beer dt contains without a stop. Only, four | Ment, it was pointed out that while} clear such road blocks, and to] Stabbed ahead wi re

manded by King Farouk to ap-

hundreds of copies of History of



; 46861 the Virgin Islands 4,000










no one cause could be given for

delay too long might mean en-|recket and machinegun fire. Then

pear at Deauville to receive the ee i out of a hundred have so far managed it. Their names are on the honour» increase in price of coffee, contri- cirelement and loses of heavy|the American a7 “Wolfhouned”

King’s personal congratulations, |Trade Unionism, It is proposed to , and foreign countries 11,560 tons. | jist! the record so far being three mimutes. In 1657, according to an | bution factiee wane, vate nah weapons Regiment and their South Korean
Mareet Shassan Hamad, aoe oe Sian worevees me Under provisions of the Sugar] ancient document at the inn, a man accomplished the task—but after-| production due to weather condi-| Today they know that hard — oe ae 0 ae ne

three-year-old Egyptian who} ature. ‘ 7 ly would have] wards fell down—dead.—Express. tions and increased demand both| hitting mobile reserves with} American Officers expected to

finished third in the cross-Channel{ The report recognizes that the ined ees ee to supply mm oe . oe Dee PO OE here and in other areas ; irmour will deal quickly with un-|the most powerful Northern

race, will also receive congratu- pepe hl Parr peo aa 833,440 short tons of the 850,000 —Reuter.| "rotected riflemen who slip into] assaults of the eight weeks old
j 3 i , al aiso n Sf i? A . arassi , ‘ide i ar

lations from the King now on ward countries. but the TUC Gen-|short ton increase. But it had harassing but suicidal positions] war.

holiday at the French resort.
Ad El Rehim and Hamad will be
accompanied to Deauville by their

eral Council feels it is necessary
to maintain “direct contact” with





only 600,000 short tons available, |
with 162,000 tons of this to eal



W. L Bowled

Out

$100 Million

*ehind them
Reds Lose Trump Cards

The battle hardened Communist
6th Division building up the

manager Dr. M. Sabry and trainer ]the colonies. ‘ kept in Cuba for anticipated t - eee Be mie Sar ae bb eae oo aan

Regheb El Hadin. The party will] Any breaking of the link rey shipping needs in the first half oi Papa ee aA they have lost their} highway towards Kunwi.

seturn to England ates soning oy eee SS bestia prow gs P wld = . supply SSCeX or trump ecards of manpower pre-| Daylight raiders dropped 1000
n arouk, _ Tr. . 'y .



A Hs.



School Teacher






at are tb



_Ramadhin Takes 100th Wicket




Loan To
Australia

ponderance and superior armour
are also losing their stomach for
war

Seoul City’s propaganda broad-

pound bombs on Communist troop
concentrations and supply areas
at the north and south ends of
the Korean front to-day, General

3 > CANBERRA, Aug. 23. costs beamed at Povicican trogen paeeateans Headquarters said
q a > " map’ . Acting Prime Minister Arthur} have taken an inereasingly de-]B- nvader bombers record
To Be Deported ? .: ae ESSEX - —= 229 Fadden said to-day the Inter-| fensive — Sp or o — any hits on both troops and
s , » f the People's Army's heroic de-| transport at Sousan 30 miles north
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 22 U.K. Silent On national Banks Loan would enable] of t ) oie
; . , a ee eas WEST INDIES (for O wkts.) — _ 68 Australia to play a more effective] fence against frantic charges of] west of ‘Taegu where North
ge pane aa Unils Greets een, d =. i ‘ (f ) part in world economy. The grant Renee and of Allied terror uryatis Teh aay ory building up
vs . Z rt A - i ie of a loan of $100,000,000 was an vombing or a double thust
appeared before the Port-of-Spain enauer SOUTHEND-ON-SEA, Essex, Aug. 23. nounced yesterday. The loan| Casualty lists of American dead| Naktong River. across the
oases | Det oe morning P WITH all their wickets in hand the West Indies are 161} would provide Australia with] included these acoanrens also AGcthe hs ti 1000
e was asked to produce a letter lan : Fak: 96 4 dollars needed to pay for a varied| seem to have misfired, They in-| / same time more S
from the Trinidad Education De- : behind the ig first egy or of 229 here, after the pe of plant a one. fp ; pire vengeful reaction rather! Pounders were unloaded on Mar-
partment showing he was employ- opening day’s play in their cricket match. Christiani and eguired in the next two yeays.| than teat shalling yards at Sunchon. about
ec as an Assistant Teacher at ay LONDON, Aug. 23. Stollmeyer put on 68 in an unbroken stand before stumps} Government was particularly, In Taegu we passed large! 28 miles west of Chinju, a base for
a local school in an attempt to British Officials to-day refused were drawn. pleased that the bank had decided | Pockets bristling with enannee oy ey Communist assault on
resist an Immigration Department — veneate oo oe ap- Essex were given a splendid| tc associate itself with the finan | duns and aa ne an ane — ee ete preroosting
move to deport him. p y Dr. nrai enauer, start by an opening stand of 126}cing of Australian development! Propelled guns appeared strac puppies harbour a
Wilson arrived in Trinidad on bro German Chancellor, for more . SPORTS between Dodds and Avery und| over the next five years, he said, | Cling the valley Rach poc ke Bad fie cae beatae yet ae
: es ‘ sal i : ‘atts ota » iscussi 8 “ ‘ »|, uns sightec or is own detenc € é - rt 2y our S=
ee et vis Gkth accuee 40 ed troops on German soil apieunde ede ie, on Further discussions would b« perimeter, for the lesson of infil-| tangs
bata stay . een 7

the same year, He was appointed
to serve at an Anglican School
nine days after arrival, but failed
to notify the Immigration Depart-
ment of his appointment.

He has been arrested on a war-
rant as a prohibited immigrant.”] |
and remanded to August 29 to]!
produte evidence of employment.

Matter Of Hours |‘

BRUSSELS, Aug. 23,
Identification of the two men
who shot dead the Belgian Com-



ee

THIS CHIMNEY at Spencer's


















It was considered clear by ob-
servers here that the British For-
eign Office is determined not to
commit itself about more Allied
troops for Germany or the estab-
lishment of “protective police” in
West Germany until the subject is
thrashed out in September between
Western Foreign Ministers. |

The marked official reserve
which met Adenauer’s appeal was
thought here to have been deep-
ened by a conviction that the whole
matter was brought before the
Allied High Commission at the end

Indies attack. Dodds reached nis
‘first 100 of the season in 3 and
three quarter hours showing an
‘admirable mixture of restraint
;and aggressiveness, Fifteen min-
WHAT should be the highlight ‘utes later he was beaten and
of the Water Polo Season will be bowled by Ramadhin, Admirable
the match between Snappers snd | bowling and good fielding pre-
avin Fish at the Rarba‘os vented any liberties from being
quatic Club this afternoon ! k and 1! 3tolime
Play begins at 5 o'clock | ta en an t was Stolimeyer
This biennial battle between ,captaining the tourists who broke
ie cern oe are Popcee | the stand, though Jones helped oy
e among £ r 9 i ‘
Polo fans in the island. In the jholding a vicious hit to inid-
first round, they played to «# wicket.
Thereafter. the Essex
'collapsed thirty being the

WINDOW

WATER POLO



Foalless draw and Fiping Fish, baismen
since the formation of the Arso

ciation have won one more game next

sentatives to Australia in two or

three months’ time, “This pro-
vision of dollar finance will make
a valuable contribution to the
progress of Australia and to our
ability to absorb immigrants and
build up our population and in

dustrial strength”. —Reuter.



preceded by visits of bank repre |

Scouts Are

well learned

has been

ration Another Raid

In another raid Yaks attacked
‘ South Korean Patrol ship.

In addition to the build up of
Communist forces north of Taegu
the lower jaw of the pincers
threatened this vital communica-
tions: city from the North Korean
Bridgehead around Hyongpung 14
miles to the south,

The Communists are reported to
have two regiments there, with
the 10th Division across the Nak-
tong River and more men and
many guns ready to push through
from Tuksong on the north West



n j e o.. of Masan, on the South Coast
munist leader Julien Lahaut on|Piantetion, Ghrist Oharch was |% last week. Se eee Tt ee ee ee Mi ising American 25th Division late to-
Mi Michel "Mesos tuaining| Stk bY ightning on Tueaday.| | While the isue is betore Aitied|| ,Hpber,2ave, dem, srenarna {| aoun wher he got Viger to vain dy reported diminution of north
magistrate. savanlod to-night Picture shows part of the tcp of the|Governments, no interim com- now and are out to win this |’ his hundredth wicket of the season oo Aigh gedunad ines “as oe
" ’ —Reuter. [chimney broken off. ments are to be expected from|] afternoon. Flying ‘Fish on the |)and he and Gomez took the bowl- Drowned many times Tea)
London Officials. It is generally|| piher hand are qgetermined to |/ing honours of the day. 1 ;

American Forces In

Germany Should Be





assumed that Foreign Secretary
Ernest Bevin who reviewed the
problem of West German Security
with Sir Yvonne Kirpatrick, Brit-
ish High Commissioner on Monday
and Tuesday, will discuss the mat-
ter with the Cabinet at an early

hang on to their lead
The other fixture will be Boni-
tas vs. Police

Amsterdam

West Indies haa about 100 min-
; utes batting and against a mainly
}pace attack they did wel! to
‘knock sixty-eight runs off their
arrears, particularly as Chr’stiani
received a glacing blow on the








AMSTERDAM, Aug, 23.

CALAIS, Aug. 23.
Port authorities here have given
up as drowned the crew of 10 Brit-
ish sea scouts who left here on
Saturday Ramsgate,
Kent
Radio messages to Channel ship-

morning for

ping have yielded nothing. A port

weather report. He told them the

On the East Coast, South
Koreans advancing six miles north
west of recaptured Kigye struck
heavy resistance

“Don’t you think it's
rather unpatriotic vlaying
with all these reds?”

London Express vice.

—Reuter.

Marshall Aid F or

date. In fact in appealing for S ik E d head from a rising delivery trom) PO gaid he was on dut
more Allied troops in Western tr es n Poa Betuediy intent wha, two w e e
Increase CE ONCE] _ [Gerery, Agente nes touches Ear AAO aT Gh weather report He wold ven ne PamMaican Bauxite Plant

Adenauer Recommends
BONN, Aug. 23.





settled by Occupation Powers
alone, The question of the number
cf Allied Divisions to be stationed
n Western Europe whether inside

sterdam ended today as dockers
and building workers returned
to work on condition that there

Dodds, D. J. Insole, R. Horsfall,
E. A. W. Stanley, Trevor Bailey,
F. H. Vigar, Ray Smith, Peter
Smith, Ken Preston and T. WL
Wade.

Communist-led strikes in Am-



sea was rough, the sky cloudy and
the outlook distinctly unfavourable
for sailing.

|

Shortly afterward, without noti-

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, August 23.

or outside of Germany, forms a|was no victimisation. Dockers/ Indies: A. F. Rae, J. B.|f¥iM8 Port police or Customs au- PLANS for a new Bauxite plant for Jamaica to be financed )
Both West German Chancellor Dr. Konrad Adenauer and |part of the whole defence strategy | decided to resume work at mect- ager te, ‘Tresirail, eer — ae poms its) by Marshall Aid Funds are announced this morning.
Socialist Opposition Leader Dr. Kurt Schumacher to-day |of the 12 North Atlantic Powers|ings last night. The strike had Everton Weekes, Clyde Walcott, of ‘Calais ane Giordiog ir coneed - - The project is expected to be

agreed that only speedy increase in American Occupation
Forces in Germany could decisively strengthen Western

and is due to be settled by them
at the next meeting of their For-

lasted eight days.

{R. J. Christiani, Gerry Gomez,

Rotterdam dockers resumed/C, B. Williams, P. Jones, S.

received here, no one on land or
sea has seen the vessel or its crew

completed by December 31, 1953,
and will be the second in Jamaica

Photo Competition

eign Ministers in Washington in| work yesterday. \Ramadhin and L. R. Pierre. ae to be authorised by E.C.A.
Tuas’ bots sed the remilitarisation of Germany or the me -Regpeaine. Renter. —Reuter. @ On Page 8 a __Reuter. Calling all Photographers, | Funds.

raising of a stronger police force alone would not solve the















$100 in Prizes to be won in Advances of two and a half

the Advocate West Indian million dollars and pne and a half
* > ’ stiti illion pounds are being made

German Security problem. e Photo Competition. : m By Wee :
Dr. Adenauer at a Press Conference this morning declared Uu e oviet om an Ste Ss [ ] ten the Advocate for to | Jamaica Bauxites | Lid. to
the reinforcement of Allied troops in West Germany as soon " | Wiathe wi be exnibited plant which will have a produc-

as possible was absolutely necessary.
en ————--- He also made a strong plea for















tion capacity of about 40,000 tons

at Barbados Museum ( 0
of alumina annually. Alumina



e e e
pew! es rane! Cranium Mining In East German || nc oun
U Forces to counteract areee ee Money will be repaid over a
: activities aimed at undermining if period of eight years in alumin-
S. Steel |actvtes ae Sugar Talks 3
" EG no: good ‘relying P BERLIN, Aug. 23. provide Russia with “millions of Soviet Ministry of Defence Families are not always givea Stat ig on = foe Yam
‘ e € sal i : wth Soviet authorities in East Ger- tons of uranium ore” for pro- guards, the uranium mining area true details when next of kin Slates senor: : ill
te Dies a actve Of American arme had not| ™many have ordered a speed up cessing inside the Soviet Union, [s shielded from unauthorised are’ killed in” mining wecuients Beg ape ere ee ee
passage of American arms had not} of work in the East German the British report declared. entry by 5,000 Russian State Se- They are told their men, 01 ’ : come from Marshall Plan coun-
NEW YORK; Aug, 23 been Sersorennaelly increased by| uranium mines on a scale un- “This report”, a British author- curity police co-operating with women, have fled to the West, T terpart funds in Great Britain.
Mr. Eugene Thomas, President wee See known in peacetime, according ity to-day commented “shows Kast German special mining the report continued. Appalling o-morrow
of the National Foreign Trade|_,Schumacher at a later Press| to a report issued to-day by Brit- that East Germany has a system police, it added. working conditions result in a ° ¥
Council since 1932, and associated | COMference declared the only pos-| ish Intelligence authorities here. of forced labour in the uranium Yolunteers for work in th’ high casualty rate among the ' Dias! siwn:-Letiasnandant) 43 Spaniards
with other international trade |Siblé defence of Western Europe | To keep pace with the demands tines similar to that of the East German uranium mines, nfrorg "Miners oftee wine
bodies, including many with links would be concentration of a great-| of Soviet directors of uranium Soviet Union”. The report stated ettracted by short contracts and Alina their hips in wate LONDON, August 23 MADRID August 23.
in Argentine, Brazil, and other}? Part of the military strength! mining operations, East German that the mining of uranium in high pay, are not sufficient to jn’ pits whale he. punting The first of 16 delegates to| Forty-three Spanish youths
South American countries, died S alabea atiohere oF done, te Dieccamsi revistat cnccoate eee, of re, oe meet the Russians’ demand dblunoent is supplied e International Sugar Confer-|belonging to General Franco's
ra av 2 " é es } . ‘ ‘ . . “ : ate Wuscis a) - ar vere
here today. visions should be trained on Lune-| for the mines, these sources said, icahaiistacis eee as the Wis. Tbousands a giviane,, inetue- “One of the most striking |ence opening in Brisbane on Pesciat Felenee | Beet oe
Mr. ‘Thomas was in he ste in a a at Ee une id aining | . Mining engineers are engaged matag (Company) employing nf married women and youths, features in almost every part of | August 25 arrived in ae Me. [between Vigo and’ Peatvevendro
dustry from 1911 to 1932 being a| ground near Hamburg and site of | in a constant search for new de- 300,000 pit workers and with an 2t@ being we ot ae eis a the mining districts~ is the |by air er ate ene North Spain, yesterday, latest
Vice-President of the United | the German surrender in 195, | posits of the precious ore—used administrative staff of 15,000. PY @ mixture of political black- relatively high percentage o° |W. J. Moir, Chairman of th reports here disclosed tonight.
States Steel Corporation for the|the German Socialist leader, him-} jn the manufacture of atomic “It is in effeet an autonomous mail, direct economic pressure girls and women employed ir Hawaiian ction of the Inter-j! i ots - ris ro wale to
fours years preceding his appoint-|self a World War I officer sug- bombs. In some areas of East state within the State, with lav and inducement”, the report heavy work. Many are employed national Association of Sugar P ae aad oa papers cee
ment to the National Foreign | gested Germany whole villages have of its own, cut off completely tated. underground working on practi- |Cane Technologists tia the Prite . Lag "4 beaten
Trade Council. He was an adviser Check Communism been evacuated and local life from the rest of the East Zone Recruiting affects men aged cally every job except hewing. | ; aime takes a in a a ‘i ed.
to several United States delega- Adenauer contended that such a| paralysed to make room for and its German authorities. The between 17 and 50, and women They lay rails, push ore truc Delegate ill tour the Queens ee EVO #3 , sx di eee
tions to international trage con-/ force equalling the East German uranium mine workers from _ regime is, in fact, a most blatant between 18 and 55, both sing!< and help to build underg ‘ f ek Press censorship was imposed
ferences between 1938 and 1948 People’s Police in numbers and] other districts. example of colonial exploit and married, inc ing mother galleries | ginning busine nee ‘ the accider wea, tA
—Reuter. @ on page 7 j The East German mines yearly tion”, the report said. Besides the report added —Reuter i september’ 1 reported



London Expres:
e | the ‘Atrican ques: ©.15 pm Pride he. warring | s
BBCRadioPr ra ond Prejudice; 6.45 p.m. Merehant FARLEY GRANGER : CHARLES BICKFORD: RAYMOND MASSEY
a. TRING | sss Newsictier: Fim. The News RICHARD BASEHART- GiGl PERREAU
7.10 ee SE, ‘i * and introducing JOAN EVANS
, , THURSDAY August 26, 1960. 1.30--4.45 p.m. To be announced: . & i wai.
Anata: ;The News: 7.10 a.m. News| p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 pm. Life
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. The African Queen, | in Britain; 8.30 p.m. Richard Crean —_—-————-
‘-30 a.m. The Piano fior Pleasure; ¥.45| Orchestra; 8.85 p.m. From the Edito
oe mires Speaking: 8 ae. From | rials; 9 p.m. British Aer anes, Rv
e Editorials; 5 am t , Ibeck Stri Orchestra; 4
oe at 8.30 a.m. Books to Read; oas ° a News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude EMPIRE ROYAL
is ne ee Review: & a.m. Close Down; | 16.15 p.m. The George Mitchell Qjee --
12-15 p te Bee 10 p.m. News Analy- Club; 10.45 p.m. Special Dispateh; 11
p.m. Listeners’ Choice: . ae Tite > oe ae Sonne In navy blue and white—for those who like one-bare-shoulder line. Last Two shows To-Day To-Day 4.30 Only
in Britain; 1.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel: 4.45 and 8.30 20th C-Fox Double
Lae pin. me itish Achievement; 2 p.m. a Maureen O’HARA —
tain. oye 12 P-â„¢ Hone News from ear eevee = Columbia Presents mC
Britain; 2.15 ag . ji > Iter PIDGEON
bimini up the Caeser te | Reepert and the Back-room Boy—33 CROSSWORD fs eg
enty est : . ret ¥T
30 pin Mee cig gertton Tages , => | ALL THE
Love from Leighton Buzzard; 4.45 p.m ” \ | . HOW CiREEN WAS MY
Melody on Strings; § p.m. Listeners’ ' } KING'S MEN”
Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; os ALLEY
oe V ”
: Breakfast Party a ee
: aren at Gai ee Broderick CRAWFORD Ss
given at Goddard’s yesterday Joanne DRU John IRELAND
morning by Dr. Robin Challenor hous DEREK ae LAURA”
- hood BS, De, Challenor, a
; Sarbadian, has n away for the
MR. AND MRS. CLIVE SIMMONDS who left for England yesterday by ‘ ¢ . c ws with
the “Oranjestad” are pictured here at the Baggage Warehouse landing Eland sieanty ty ee — - OPENING TO-MORROW Gene TIERNEY Cliften
on their way to the launch. RS two months’ holiday. .W.LA,, r ~ w, Sao tear «we thew, “SANDS OF IWO JIMA’ WEBB Dana ANDREWS
’ Pea Hanes 1s she Fagus” 2ehs Prende Géine to C d Among the ten guests attending On the high side of the on . and, being fageet shen. Podgy, gets Sieve WAYNE WOU neta egg
o1n. oO anada were .p.8 a in high common * f arrin yonn
a A Sad But True Story & n vere Mr, D. S. Payne, M,A., and there first. goo

ts,
PAGE TWO

Paub





Calling







*



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
tates aMe a MaMateMaMo ee

e



How to leok different :



THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1950

PLAZA oxic

for 2 Days ONLY
& FEL 6 & 830 P.M.

MONOGRAM'S EXCITING NEW BOXING THRILLER !
Leo GORCEY and the BOWERY BOYS in

i “FIGHTING FOOLS”
oe . =-=ibust ot od @: SAT. & SUN. (Only) 5 & 8.40 P.M. MONOGRAM’S DOUBLE !
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- Returning To-morrow ¥ ' Jimmie DAVIS in LOUISIANA (Musical)
ernor will be spending a M* ALFONSO B. DE LIMA, Ms “SIX GUN GOSPEL”
fortnight’s holiday on the St Managing Director of Trini- a










James coast with his family from @aq Jewellery and Loan who
today until September 7. However arrived from ‘Trinidad over the DAY the pic-strip
he will be attending Government week-end by the “Lady Nelson” io eden by pre
House every other morning during with his twe sons, “Junior”, and = 4 .. fe ae
the week. Vernon, returned to Trimidad on 7 as— .
wile deliks’ tlient , sun- and a ping TO-NIGHT
Arriving To-day acts adpedied’ Wo nemeee tear basket —'to lead you away " AT 9
VE to arrive from Trinidad by pow with his wife. They will be mo Final Instalment — Monogram’s Exciting Serial
B.W.LA. today is Mr. Arthur staying with Mr. and Mrs. Austin

De Lima, Managing Director of
Messrs. Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd. He
will be here for about ten days.

Belmar in Maxwells.

Play Up Carlton!
JOHN PALMER-BARNES,

a R
To Study Physical Training M son of the Rev, and Mrs. R
ISS GRACE HOPE. Games C. Palmer-Barnes, left by the
Mistress at Queen’s College “Oranjestad” yesterday for Eng-

left yesterday morning by the
“Oranjestad” for England, where

land, to join his family John,
who was a pupil of Harrison Col-



te aes The spor
one
This new sw



“ CLUSTERS LAST STAND ”

with REX LEASE, Jack MULHALL

— Ruth





The FILM that broke all BOX OFFICE RECORDS

she will study Physical ‘Training lege, will always be remembered K
at Bedford P. T. College. The here as a staunch Carlton sup- this year in Trinidad
course is expected to last for three porter. What football fan in the EEE ANGE SELECT ARSE RT: i a ey

years. Grace is the daughter of
Mr. G. W. Hope, inspector, Water
Works Department and Mrs. Hope
of “Goodhope”, Green Hill, St.
Michael.

Kensington Stand can fail to re-
member, his “fog-horn"” voice
“Play up CARLTON”, which could

be heard from anywhere inside the
grounds



Home-painted.



Mrs, Payne, Dr. David Payne and







he comes across Podgy _Pis.









THE GRIPPING STORY OF
THE HATFIELDS AND q%
THE M°COYS ! a

-». America’s most
famous feud!






ur *
ee

PS Fe Wj sé
ae b

$e

1?











. Roseatna



=p a
Aces '

— GLOBE FRIDAY 25th
|





, OLYMPIC

, ~ , aa ” ? ring at he he hears his name being called Across
E other afternoon a mend of - Savas AMS 5 Me. Bob Cumberbatch. ante a ae thee," says urgently. ‘Wherever did that | LouKs Uke a famous Hop politi
; ects Bias . leaves for Canada on Satur- Rain Delays Flights Pod “T’ve been here dozens of voice come from?” he murmurs, Cis Bolus round and round | (8) ROXWY
cane ett ana t th fata day morning by T.C.A. Geoffrey AINY weather in Trinid: tamae bask T’'ve never noticed that gazing upwards. “It wasn't 0 BOW OOS ORT” GORE.” BS ) Us. : A Last Two shows To-Day
come toe ibws. al een was formerly with Cable & Wire- Grin ae aie 3 trinidad and hefare. Isn't ita queer one?” Podgy's voice.” Down below he isc ete tat ae Gah ‘ 4.30 & 8.15
a. anne. Ope a + Wa@s less ( WI.) Ltd. He has resigned his dalases BWIA 's flight from Let's go and have a look at it."" can spy Billy Goat's cottage, but li nds Uke & Welshman, (4) Last Two shows To-Day t United Artists Double

yeving along with another film

~wanted to see. In the row be-

MQ was a youngster of not more
than thirteen years of age.

Whenever the hero in the pic-
ture pulled out his six shooter,
(which was very ofien,) and
killed off all the bad men-one by

40 3 tts. (5)
Beet ae eer would also Opening Soon Of Days for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- a. SRO
draw his six shooter, which was an ON. H. A. CUKE, C.B.E., left trophies’ the length and formation of the words are all hints. Down 4 and
enormous cap pistol looking even . ‘ for Tr vesterdé iH pntes, s § i. Reject @ prue tide differently. and
ps 8 HERE will be a Cocktail Party rinidad yesterday after he code letters are different y “
Sathil ere than the hero's at the Plaza Cinema; Bridge: noon by B.W.LA. for a couple of Bach day the code le F 2 theatrical fault. (4, 3) “(CATMAN OF PARIS” NIGHT IN
an i oy is heroic fig é L a, " dave’ visit s ‘ne 2 4
e hero in his heroic fight. town on Friday September Ist at seve. and expects to return ah sensation. 18) Ser : BLANCA”
But the sad part of the story is, 6 p.m. given by the Directors of * 's Ste oiote : 8 With CASA
that unlike the hero our young Caribbean Theatres Ltd., to mark First Step . ine ° ia). 9 Geubee 1 aa (9) 1 on. t Stare
friend was smoking cigarette after thé opening of this new theatre, Forest step towards the produc- DGSWYLSC—HLSLKwW. y You beed vice changed to prove, Carl ESMOND — . . Se THERS
cigarette, inhaling long ‘drags’, | Government Officials, prominent tion of “Blythe Spirit”, by the (8) sid Sistalee ee Lenore ‘AUBER' The MARX BROTHERS
trying to give his friends sitting businessmen, film distributors Barbados Dramatic Club took be irk anirlie Oy THE PRINCE IS NOT APOVE THE 1 ete et Co meee Goa?
next to him the impression that from Trinidad as well as leading place last night at the Drill Hall] LAWS, BUT THE LAWS ABOVE THE PAINCL—PLINY THE 18. Times. (4) 20, See 4 Down, (3)

he was just as tough as the bad

position there and plans to settle in
Canada. He is also a member of
the “Swordfish” Water Polo Club
and is one of their chief goal scor-
ers. They will miss him in the
second round of the competition,
especially as they mre in a very
strong position in the league.

personalities and film representa-

those two colonies, B.G. Airways
also had their flight to St. Vincent
delayed due to weather and their
service to Dominica had to be can-
celled also on account of weather
and rough seas.

To Trinidad For a Couple

when parts were read for the





suggests Rupert. He scampers off. no onc else is in sight.



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

One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used

As he reaches the tree |







» 49)
13 A very Small drink. (3)
lo vreviously. (7)
16 igitialy ap engine--laoks cold.
(3)
7 Baskets, (6)
y Late change for @ bird,
1 Negative. (3)
2 Venicte. (é)
A shu
44 Mistake, (3)

(a)



«

Soluliub al vesterday s puzzle.-Across;

4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double

Jane FRAZEE —
William MARSHALL

“CALENDER GIRL"

©Michael REDGRAVE —
John MILLS
in

“JOHNNY IN THE
CLOUDS ”

TO-NIGHT AT 8.30

Boe YOUNGER.
bis sol tives have been invited. selection of the cast. en a ws 4 “Porcupine, "7. Violent, 10, Redditen;
: Count. 19 abed, Py aie: 21, A ode: 23, t R O Y
7 Rear: urn; P :
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) Parsicies, 4. Overbo rd; 5. Bidieules: 4, a A L





TO-NIGHT at 8.30
Paramount presents :



ibouk: 12
Lare, ©2 a

THE SHOW OF SHOWS
Presenting MADAME DeFLEUR

ORENSTEIN EN ET

JOHN LUND — WANDA HENDRIX — BARRY FITZGERALD
MONTY WOOLLEY

in “MISS TATLOCK’S MILLIONS

Commencing FRIDAY 26th
ROBERT HUTTON — JOYCE REYNOLDS — JANIS PAIGE

in “WALLFLOWER”

A Warner Bros. Picture



Be Wise...
Advertise



-











TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30 P.M. LAST Showing

“EYES OF THE UNDERWORLD” |

(Richard DIX & LON CHANEY)
— AND —

“CANYON PASSAGE”

(Dana Andrews & Susan Hayward)

2 P.M. KIDDIES MATINEE TO-DAY
— to see —




A Cryptogram Quotation
IRUMWSKULU VH SDC W YWSRA
}
|




FLY CARGO
BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR










































- “CANYON PASSAGE” awe
ee Williams, backing camera is seen shaking hands with his Divisional Manager, Mr. TL ho Flowers, Fruits,
EN EAE TEA e we aie A , Spare Parts,

Se a Machinery
EQUIP YOUR KITCHEN | | OAGOLD EFFECTS.
THE TEST IS IN THE ae ake e a von ibe CaEAPER
|



TASTE... EAT...

BWIA

FOR FAST
AIR CARGO

Service
FOR PARTICULARS

SEE
er
British West Indian Airways
Lower Broad Street





YESTERDAY morning at the Baggage Warehouse steps, passengers and friends left by launch for the




A WIDE RANGE TO SELEC? FROM
CASSEROLES
or oe BOATS
TES—DINN SOUP, BREA
MEAT PLATTERS” ara"
CUSTARD CUPS
SCALLOPED SHELLS
DISHES—PUDDING, ROASTING, PIE
GIFT S#TS—-5 PIECE AND 11 PIECE.
Pay our Hardware Department a Visit
Spacious Yard for Easy Parking
} Or Dial 2039.
i|
}
'
ti







DAILY



.

MADAME DE FLEUR
Queen of Dancing and Singing







All the finest in Bread and

Cakes baked Daily.




with the mighty Calypsoe Singers :
THE GROWLING TIGER
SMALL ISLAND PRIDE




You can










always count on the Quality













and Purity of our Bread. t | creas | MIGHTY CHARMER
; ne /
i it] Prices: Pit 24—House 36—Balcony 48—Boxes 60. |
a |



‘



THURSDAY, AUGUST

E.G. News

B.G. Gold Mine!

Closes Down |

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
The Anaconda British Guianz
Mines Limited, nas announced »
suspension of its gold mining activ.
iues in British Guiana.
Announcing this to the Press,
Mr. J. B. Knaebel, Chief Engineer
of the Company, said the decisioa
was taken with great reluctance
and after the most careful consi<-
@ration and study of various ad-
verse circumstances beyond the
Company’s control which rendered
further work economically un-
sound at the present time.
Anaconda came to the Colony |
about four years ago and has with- |
in that time spent more than $3 |
million (B. G. currency) on its
investigational programme. |
In his release Mr. Knaebel said: |
“The Company has been engaged
in active efforts in this field since
1946, and very substantial sums,
provided by the parent Anaconda
Copper Mining Company, hav.
been expended in the Colony, in |
connection with these undertak- |
ings. The decision of the Anaconda |
Management to suspend operations
have been taken with great reluc-
tamce, and only after the most
careful consideration and study of
the various adverse circumstances
beyond our control which render
further work economically un-
sound at the present time.”







Conditions Unfavourable

|

“General conditions
able to gold mining, which have
been developing throughout thc
world in recent months have been
sharply occentuated by the Kurean
crisis and by the imponderable
but perhaps far greater threats
which loom on, other horizons.
How long these conditions will
persist is a most uncertain ques-
tion, and one which no ordinary
man can hope to answer. In any
event they have created a ten-
dency for operating, construction
and equipment costs tax to spiral
upwards to an extent which is, or
soon will be, of serious import to
all gold mining companies, and}
disastrous to new or speculative
ventures which must depend for
success upon low grade ores with
their corresponding low unit mar-
gins of return.” i

“In common with all reasonable
minded men, we fervently hope
that the current crisis and the
more intangible impending threats |
of worse to come, which because |
of the demands of defensive pre-
parations bid fair to force th:
economy of the larger peace lov-
ing nations onto a partial wartime
footing, will diminish and subside
rather than flare up into world-
wide conflagration. Unless and
until they do subside, however, the
fact remains that rising cosis
coupled with allocations of equip.
ment and supplies to defence in-
dustries will greatly hamper and
impede the gold mining business,
for hich there is no present
expectation of compensating relief
in the form of a rise in the price
of gold.”

Thanks

“It is a pleasure to record the
deep satisfaction with which the
Anaconda Management reflects
upon its treatment by the Govern-
ment of the Colony during these
past four years. All departments
and all individuals therein with
whom we have had dealings in the
course of our work, His Excellency
the Governor and Department
Heads right down through the
ranks, have treated our manifold
problems with a degree of courtesy
and reasonable consideration

lations consistently agreeable and
constructive. Above all the broader
policies of Government have been
a potent factor in our earlier de-
cisions to undertake and carry on
our programme, These policies pro-
vided inducements to assume the
speculative risks inherent in prim-
ary exploration under the difficult
economic and physical conditions
with which such undertakings in
remote tropical rain forests are
faced, notwithstanding they were
formulated with prime regard to
the best wishes of the Colony in
the long term view.”

which has rendered our mutual re- |



Death Sentence
Commuted

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
19-year-old Harpaul, who with
his father Rattan and brother
Lachansingh, were convicted and
sentenced for the murder of
Mohamed Ali, 42-year-old oo |
minder, is*not to die. His sentence
has been commuted.

As the result of representations
made on behalf of the prisoners, it
is understood that the Governor-
in-Council has postponed the con-
viction of Rattan and Lachansingh
until later, under the usual con-
ditions for which the law provides.

The Rattans were convicted and
sentenved to death, after three
previous trials, at the last sitting
of the Assizes.



Electricity Increase

For Demerara

{From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN.

Issue emerging from the pro-
posed increase in the tariff of the
charges for electric current bas
been referred by the Demerara
Electric Company, Limited, to their
Headquarters in Montreal, Can-
ada, for advice.

On July 18 last the Legislative
Council accepted a motion by the
Hon. John Fernandes recommens-
ing that Government make repre-
sentations to the Company with
a view to the withdrawal of the
proposed increases, considered by
consumers to be unjustified, Since
then employees of the Company
attached to the M.P.C.A. notified
the Management that should the
proposed increases be put into
effect, they would be entitled to
increase in wages

an immediate
in the light of the Kirkpatrick Re-
port

24, 1950





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“Don't hang around, girls—one of them’s my missus, taken up war-work ”



Britain Steps Up
Making Of
Guided Weapons

LONDON, Aug. 22,

The production of secret guided
weapons is to be accelerated in
Britain. The Ministry of Supply, in
charge of high priority develop-
ment of guided missiles since the
war, to-day announced the ap-
pointment of a central controlling
officer to direct work.

Previously the Guided Weapons
section had been included in the
Ministry’s general administrative
system. The mew controller, a
former bomber chief, Sir W. Alec
Coryton, 55 years of age, will now
concentrate on accelerating and
coordinating work on research, de-
velopment, and production. The
announcement came as the Gov-
ernment was completing plans to
work with other Atlantie Pact na-
tions in speeding up defence ex-
penditure,

Little news has leaked out about
Britain's preparations for ‘“Push-
button” warfare but the few facts
so far made public indicate they
are well advanced. The Air Force
has faster-than-sound robot mod-
els of flying machines. The Navy
is well ahead with plans to fire
guided rockets from ships with far
greater range and accuracy than
naval guns can achieve even with



latest “hush hush” methods of
radar fire-control.
—Reuter.
‘e e
Mediation In »

j
Kashmir Failed |

KARACHI, Aug. 22.

Sir Owen Dixon, United Nations
Mediator for Kashmir, to-day
reported the failure of his three
months old mission.

Sir Owen in a blunt announce-
ment of 1,500 words reviewed his
discussions with the Government
of India and Pakistan,

I regret to announce that I have
come to the eonclusion that there
is no immediate prospect of India
and Pakistan composing any of
their differences over the states
of Jammu and Kashmir. No pur-
pose can be served by remaining
any longer in the sub-continent.

In his statement on the course
of his discussion with the two
Governments Dixon revealed that
neither Government had produced
any plan nor proposal of its own
for settlement of the dispute over
Kashmir. The State of Kashmir
had been in dispute ever since the
creation of the dominions of Indin
and Pakistan in 1946. It was
torn by fighting from October that
year until the two dominions
agreed to cease fire in January,
1949.

Trouble began when the Hindu
ruler of predominantly Mosler
Kashmir acceded to the newly in-
dependent India. Sir Owen Dixon
was appointed United Nations
Mediator on April 12 last by the
Security Council. One of his
talks was to prepare for a plebis-
cite on the future of the State,

—Reuter



7 9,

All America’s

°
Railwaymen
° e
Continue Strike
NEW YORK, Augusf 22.

One of the biggest railway
strikes in the history of North
American continent was spread-
ing throughout the United States
and Canada to-day.

In the United States, railway
workers in Pittsburgh and Chirc-
»go joined in the five day token
strikes calleq yesterday in Louis-
ville, Cleveland and Minneapolis

More than 124,000 Canadian
railwaymen struck this morning
and railwaymen in Newfound-
land also stopped work as part
of a Continental stoppage te
demand higher wages anc shorter
hours.

Leaders of American Railway
Unions estimated tonight that
strikes now in operation at key
points would affect 50,000 men

John Steelrnan, President
‘Truman’s Chief Labour Negotia-
tor was calling union and railway
company representatives together
today for further talks,

In Canada where the strike is
country-wide, emergency servi-
ces were brought into action wo
meet the crisis.

Motor bus companies and
airlines expanded their service.
to handle travellers.

—Reuter

BRITISH BIKES

LONDON: — British exports of
bicycles and motor-cycles during
the first half of 1950 established
a record of £15,100,000
($46,810,000). Leading buyers of
motor—cycles were Australia,
\Canada and the Unitéd States.





TEN PL

By

US ONE

PIERRE J. HUSS

LN.S. Staff Correspondent

LAKE SUCCESS.

Telegrams and letters pouring from across the world into
the United Nations over the past three weeks have led to
the conclusion that in the public mind the Security Couneil

consists of ten “good” men

The collective impact on the
yublic mind of newspapers head-
ines, radio and _= television
programmes have set in motion
perhaps the greatest tidal wave
of fan mail ever to bombard a
government or organization.

Individuals, church organiza-
tions, civic groups, business men
and business concerns, politicians,
communist front outfits and
en, hounds are piling into
ake Success tons of communi-
eations,

The majority of “Fan mail”
urges the Security Council to
i rid of Soviet delegate Jacob

alik either by suspending him
as Chairman or by kicking Russia
out of the U.N.

Malik evidently has the dubious
distinction since he began his
filibustering on Korea on Aug-

‘ust 1, of being the greatest
“villain” in radio and television
history.

Malik is 44, a product of the
Moscow school for communist
leadership.

Two Years Ago

Two years ago ne took up his
task as Russia’s chief represen-
tative in U.N., but last June he
was packed for a trip home when
—a week before the Communist
invasion of North Korea—he was
ordered by Moseow to stay on

the job.
Before coming to U.N. as
successor to Andrei Gromyko,!

now Seviet Deputy Foreign Min-|
ister, Malik served in various
capacities as adviser to the Soviet
mission to Japan after the surrer-
der and as consultant to the
Soviet foreign ministry.

During the war, he was Soviet
Ambassador to Tokyo. He has
twice received the Order of Lenin,
in 1944 and 1945.

The public “fan mail” to U.N
displays mistrust and puzzlement
in the behaviour of Ales Bebler|
of Yugoslavia, one of the ten
“good” men.

Bebler, a former captain in the
Spanish communist forees and|
colonel in Tito’s partisans during |
World War II, became a top official
in the Belgrade foreign office.
His linguistic abilities won him
quick promotions and he first
made his mark at the Paris

Peace Conference in 7946. 1

Similar Role



With the U.S. generally
regarded as the leading protagon-
ist against the communist world,
Warren R. Austin naturally
assumes a similar outstanding
role in the Security Council. At
78, he is the oldest of the Council

} group. Born in Vermont, he fol- |

lowed his father in the law pro-

fession and by 1931 was elected |

to be representative of his State
in the U.S. Senate. He resigned
in 1947 when he accepted Presi-



dent Truman’s appointment as
chief U.S. delegate at U.N.
{ Jean Chauvel of France, now 53,
has had a distinguished diplomatic
career in Peking, Beirut, Vienna
and Paris. In November, 1942, he
sent his resignation to the Vichy
Government and went under-
(ground. He escaped to Algiers
and in 1945 became secretary~
genera) of the French foreign
office. He came to U.N. in 1949,
Sir Benegal Rau of India first
‘entered Indian Civil Serviee in
1810. He was Prime Minister at
one time of Kashmir, and advisor
to. India’s Constituent Assembly
in 1946. He helped codify In-
dian law and framed the Con-
stitution of Free Burma,
Mahmoud Fawzi Bey of Egypt
studied law and political science
at the Universities of Paris, Liver-
pool and Columbia in New York.
He started his diplomatic career
as vice-consul in New York and
New Orleans, was Consul in Kobe
and Consul-General in Jerusalem.
In 1945 he was counsellor of the
Egyptian Embassy in Washington

mm i en

and next year became chief
Egyptian U.N. delegate.
e@ newest arrival in the

Security Council is Britain’s Sir
Gladwyn Jebb, a product of Eton
and Oxford.

In 1946, he accompanied Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin to New
York as his Deputy during the
Foreign Ministers’ Council Con-
ference.

Ambassador

In 1948, Britain gave him the

rank of Ambassador. He succeed-

ed Sir Alexander Cadogan as
British U.N. representative last
July.

- Tingfu F. Tsiang of Nationalist
China was born in the Province
of Hunan in 1895, received his
bachelor de fron Oberlir
College and doctor’s frorr

A SERRE







and a “bad” Russian.



Columbia University in New York.
From 1936 to 1938 he was Chinese
ambassador to Russia. He was ap-
pointed U.N. representative three
years ago

Arpe Sunde of Norway, «as
banker and business leader, spoke
for his government at The Hague
when the case of Greenland was
under arbitration between Nor-

jway and the United States. He

was Minister of Justice and later
head of Norway’s largest ship-
ping firms.
pointed chief Norwegian delegate
tu ULN,

Ecuador recently sent to U.N.

Antonio Quevedo, who has been |

Foreign Minister of his country
and Ambassador to France, Bri-

toin Switzerland, In 1937 he rep-|

resented Ecuador at the League
of Nations.

Dr. Alberto Alvarez of Cuba,
45, the youngest Security Coun-
cil member, has been member of

\the Cuban Cabinet, Ambassador

to Mexico, and chief Cuban rep-
resentative at important interna-
tional trade conferences,



Dockers Reject
Plan To End Strike

ANTWERP, Aug. 2%

Antwerp dockers today rejected
a plan to end the Belgian Water-
side Workers strike paralysing all
but one of the country’s ports,
and all hopes of an early end cf
the wages strike faded.

A stormy dockers’ meetiig this
morning rejected the plan drawn
up yesterday by representatives
of Government, workers and em-
ployees, presided over by Primd@
Minister Joseph Pholien,

Complete stoppages were re-
ported this morning from Ant-
werp, Ghent and Ostend. ‘The
capital was cut off from th® sea
by the strike at Brussels’ river
port.

Dockers rejected as unacceptable
the wage increases and new work-
ing conditions offered and altea
agreed upon by employers, Tfade
Union leaders urged their accep-
tance.

Antwerp, Belgium’s largest port
employs 14,000 of the country’s
16,000 waterfront workers, Dock-
ers in Ghent and Ostend struck
mainly to support claims by their
Antwerp colleagues.

—Reuter.

—

Another Belgian

Communist Shot

LIEGE, Aug. 22,
As some 20,000 Communists and
sympathisers attended the funeral
of Julien Lahaut, Belgian Com-
munist Party chairman, near Liege
to-day. news of the new anti-
Communist Terrorist Act spread
like wildfire among the mourners
J. Raskin, Communist leader, was
shot in the arm by an unknown
gunman near Tongres tHis after-
noon, Police sources confirmed the
attempt but refused to give more
details on the incident.
—Reuter.

The Weather

Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.

ae (Full Moon) August

High Water: 12.42 a.m. 2.30
p.m.

Rainfall: .26 inches
YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max): 84.5 °F.
Temperature 76.5 (Min): °F.





Total Rainfall (to date):
6.95 inches

Wind Velocity: 6 miles an
hour.

Wind Direction: 9 a.m. E.S.E
3 p.m. 8.S.E

Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.927

3 p.m., 29.878.



Cost Of Wives Up

HAIFA
Mosiem Sheiks want the Israéli
government to clamp price con+
trols on the purchase of Mosiem
wives because of runeway prices.
The request was made to Israeli



Minister of Religions Rabbi J. J. L.} ing,

Tn 1948, he was ap-|

Tondon Express Service

Alberta Pipeline
Brings Business

To Prairie Towns

SOMERSET, Man.

A 1,190-mfle-long magic wand
is waving over the southern
prairies, creating a temporary
boom wherever it rests,

It is the pipeline, which will
bring the oil riches of the west
to buyers in the east.

Just now the head of one “leg”
of the pipeline is at Somerset,
normally a town of 500 persons
whose chief concern is the crops
and the weather. There are two
other “legs” in the Gretna, Man,
—Regina stretch.



But three miles south gigantic
machines burrow, scrape, test, lay
and bury their part of the $90,-
000,000 duct,

The little town is crammed with
new faces, strange accents, anc
the whirring, restles hubbub of a
|major engineering depot. Thirty-
eight American families fill every
available room and parking lot.

Dozens of Canadians alse move
| with the pipe.

+ Rents have gone up, food is

higher, dry-goods stores have
doubled éeir smles in werk
clothes, the beer pelour i:

booming, and everything centre
around the pipeline.

For the Americans -—— most of
them veterans of similar jobs in
Louisiana, Panama and Venezuela
—it is much the same old story.
They say they are overcharged,
but consider themselves lucky to
find any accommodation.

This month it is Somerset, last
month it was Morden, Man., and
next month it will be somewhere
ferther along the line from
Gretna, to Regina.



They bring their children—most
are under school age-—-and many
live in luxurious trailers The
wives hope to be “somewhere
near home” when the kids are
old enough to go to school

They like Canada, on the whole,
Meat is better and cheaper—the
butcher can’t keep up with the
demand for pork chops-——ind the
nights get cool.

The men are pleased, too,
Southern Manitoba's soil is soft
and easy on the equipment, Their
chief obstacle is rain, which pre-
verits wrapping the pipe in its
Sparing of fibreglass soaked in
creosote, —(C.P.)



Council of Churches
Condemns

Communism

GENEVA, Aug. 22.

The International Council of
Christian Churches here con-
demning Communism as “false,
economically, normally, and
spiritually” to-day upheld United
Nations action in Korea.

It urged the United Nations to
take similar decisive action when-
ever any people is attacked.

Its seeond plenary congress ap-
proved a resolution repudiating
Communist claims of being
scientific, progressive and bene-
ficient, called upon all christian#
tc expose It, and all deceived by
it to free themselves from its
bondage.

The Communist sponsored peace
campaign was treacherous and
hypocritical in the light of the
published doctrine of J. Stalin
of the inevitability of war and
his obvious preparations for war.

The Council was set up in 194%
it, opposition to the World Coun-
cil of churches which it consider-
ed too socialistic.

—Retter.

Lightning
Hinis
WASHINGTON.

If you’re driving in a thunder-
storm, it’s a pretty safe bet you
won't be struck by lightning.

The Agriculture Department is
putting out a little booklet out-
lining what you ought to do in
case you’re caught in an electric
storm.

Motorists, the booklet says, are
practically assured of lightning
immunity if they stay in the car

But if you’re caught flat-footed,
without a car to jump into, the

booklet says take a quick look
around and then duck into a
large metal or metal frame build-

large unprotected buildings

Maimon at a meeting at Nazareth.| or small unprotected buildings, in

The Sheiks complained
many young Moslems could
ford to marry becaus<
ives have jumped from ar
1$400 to $1,400. —I.N.S.

not

und

prices for; from the Department

that| that order.

You carf get the booklet free
in case you
th you for
—EN.S.

want tocarry it
ready reference












































PAGE THREE





ON WORLD |NEW RELIEF FOR

| TOUR WITH
| 28 DOLLARS

LONDON |
Two young adventurous Eng-
lish girls, Jennifer Scott and |-

Vanessa Terry, will leave London

shortly on a world tour witn only

$28 between them.

Jennifer, aged 18, and Vanessa
aged 20, lifelong friends, plan tu
earn their keep as they go

First stop on their tour will be |
Paris, and their parents have
agreed to their plan although they

\ think the girls are rather young
}to go off alone

Vanessa, who is a stage dancer,
| explained her reasons for the ad
| venture:

“I want to see as much as pos-
|sible of the world while
‘a world left to see.”

Jennifer said she has “drifted
jaimlessly from one job to another” |
including small parts in repertory
jand some dancing. She wants tu
Stop drifting.

The girls say they are prepared |
to wash dishes to pay the rent,
and to work as stewardesses to
get from one confinent to an-
other,

“We will do-anything that is
réspeatable,” said Jennifer, while
Vanessa said, “We want to see as
many places as we possibly can.”

The girls have no fixed itiner-
ary, but they hope to visit Bel-
gium, Holland, Scandinavia, Italy
Austria, Africa, Australia, and per-
haps America before they return
to England,



there is





—LN.S.

U.S. Token
Strikes —
Stopped —



|
|
|
{

LONDON, Aug. -3

Lorries have taker over food)
and other vital cvpr'ies from}
strike——bound railways
a Reuter despatch from
said to-day.

In the United States President}
Truman had summoned Union|
Wicials and management officials}
to avert a similar strike there
after a period of five-day “token” |
itrikes. }

Latest reports on strikes were:!

Canada: Government was pre-|
varing emergency measures in th
ace of the strike by 124,000 rail-|
vaymen demanding higher wage:
ind shorter hours. j

Railways and communications |
were being closed down through-
ut the country and it was
stimated that more than 200,000}
ailway-workers and clerks would |
ye laid off eventually
he biggest railway
‘ver on the North
sontinent. |

United States: Union leaders |
have pledged not to call any more
“token” strikes on railways “for!
the time being’, But they |
threaten a nationwide strike if}
talks on their demand for wage |
nereases fail to about
settloment —Reuter.

cae

in ¢

Ottawa

in one of|
stoppages |
American |

bring

Korean Campaign
Means Obstacles
To Dollar Drive

LONDON,
World War No, 2), as the}
Korean conflict has sometimes
been called, marks a set back in|
economic planning in the
world,
For the first time since the 1939-
45 war ended, the dollar drive of |
Britain and Western Europe now |

western |

officially takes second place to}
defence. The ambitious plans for|
restoring trade balances and)

meshing free economies must be}
discarded, or at best revised. |

International events mareh
quickly, Three months ago. in
what Canadian officials considered
to be bold step forward, it was |
decided that Canada and th
United States would associate
themselves with the organization ,

for European economic co-opera
tion to strengthen economic co- |
operation between North America |
and Western Burope.

Broadly speaking, the idea was}
another phase in the post-war

pattern which has been the west |
nove closer together to try to!
handle economic problems as a}

unit. Canada welcomed the pro-|
posal as a possible means of re-|
gaining some of the markets lost
because of dollar-sterling difficul- |
ties,
This, the ble

with ssifig of]

Canada and the United States, |
the O.E.E.C., met in June to}
draw up a four-to-five-year |
programme for Western European |
recovery. Then along came the}
war in Korea, and this first at-

tempt to plan beyond the end of
Marshall Aid went out of the
window.

Korea means defence instead
of dollars, guns instead of butter
o economic planners will have

to start all over again. Member
States which have pledged new |
rearmament programs in_ re
sponse to a call from the United |

States, will have to submit re-|
vised economic estimates based ot
increased military spending. }
Western rearmament also |
means particular problems for |
|

Britain for

particular countries |
have to decide to}

instance, will

j r . ® >
Lancashire and Yorkshire are to|X
be turned over to the production | s
of service uniforms instead of | %

shirts for North America {3
Prime Minister Attlee has set)
sritain’s expenditure at|%
£2,400,000,000 —Can. Press. | 3

United States Boycott
Spreads To Airfields



. +4
S99 98SB8S998888 C8?



NEW YORK, Aug. 22.’
The United States boycott of
Russian goods started last week by
American dockers hi pread to}
airfields where foreign aircraft |
land, i<
Michael J. Quill, international | 3.
| President of the Transport Workers | %
|Union said he had orde i Union |} *
}members at all United States air
fields not
if tu
' ‘
origin —-Reuter le
i

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+ PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS Sq ADVOGATE

ana E* See ewes eS Poe ce

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



| Serene
Thursday,

COMMERCIAL
REPRESENTATION

MORE than two years ago the Secretary
of State for the Colonies approved of an
increase in the membership of the Legis-
lative Council to a maximum of fifteen.
Today there are 14 members of the Council
and in the opinion of the commercial com-

August 24, 1950





munity and many other Barbadians there
is inadequate expert knowledge among
existing councillors of hard commercial
facts.

The most recent appointment to the Leg-
islative Council came as a great shock to the
island which confidently expected that at
a time of great economic crisis, the Council
would be strengthened by a businessman
accustomed to the fluctuations of demand
and supply in the competitive business of
buying and selling.

It is true that Barbados is predominantly
an agricultural community and it is right
that agricultural interests should be given
full representation; but almost to. elimin-
ate representation of commercial interests
is to limit the effectiveness of the Council
and to lessen its function as a second cham-
ber at a time when commercial knowledge
is at a premium.

It is too often forgotten that it is to the
business interests in this island that the
island owes the relatively high standard of
life which Barbados enjoys; and it is the
business interests which have time and
again saved this island from economic dis-
aster. If their advice is made available and
is taken at the time when policies are being
formulated, it is possible to prevent many
of the errors which have been committed
in the past and which only practical ex-
perience and business knowledge can
prevent.

It is no exaggeration to say that while
professional and agricultural interests are
adequately represented in the Legislative
Council there is lack of adequate commer-
cial representation.

The loophole provided by an existing
vacancy in the Legislative Council can be
utilised to give satisfaction to the commer-
cial community and to ensure for all Bar-
badians the benefit of commerciad experi-
ence in the important second chamber of
the island’s legislature,



CROSS HERE

THE failure of pedestrians to utilise the
street crossings in Broad Street threatens
to create another problem for the Trans-
port and Highways Authority and the
Police.

Motorists are now complaining that
pedestrians step off the sidewalks at any
point in the road and they have to be ex-
tremely careful to avoid collisions with
them.

Pedestrians complain that it is unsafe
to use the cross lanes because they have
been run down by cyclists.

The point has also been raised as to
whether there are not too many cross
lanes in the short distance covered by the
length of Broad Street and whether they
have been conveniently placed. Whatever
the answer there can be no doubt that
failure to use them, on any pretext must
upset the system which it has taken so
much time and energy to get going.

These are matters which need careful
investigation by the Police and the Depart-
ment of Transport and Highways. The
cross lanes were intended to be used for
the safety of pedestrians and the orderly
progress of traffic in Bridgetown and
should not be easily abandoned because of
the irresponsibility of a few cyclists.

OUR READERS SAY

Federation
need

The first is

|

jn no way

A Little Known Episode

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

In Colonial History
Hy Sidney Cunliffe Owen >

AN INTERESTING, but little
known, episode in our Colonial
bistory, mysterious in its conclu—
sion, the Fédon rebellion in Gren-
ada, has been overlooked by
historians. It has been over-
shadowed by the larger scale
contemporary rising in Haiti
which led to the negro Empire
ef Henri Hyppolyte, himself a
Grenadian, and a fellow country-
man, therefore, of Jules Fédon.
Moreover, it is an episode which
reflects no credit on the British
Army, which was the reason for
the conspiracy of silence on the
subject at the time.

It has its importance, however,
es well as its interest because
Fédon’s is still a name to conjure
with in the Windwards, having
ussumed properties akin to the
rame of Barbarossa in Germany,
the saviour who is not dead but
sleeping and who will one day
come again to redeem his people
Though his literal reincarnation
ic only believed in by a few peas-
ants, figuratively he is used as
a symbol of the eventual triumph
- West Indian in his own

For when the rebellion was at
last put down, Fédon disappeared,
This rich and powerful mulatto
planter, who had kept the British
fleet and army at bay on his tiny
island for close on three years,
was never heard of again.

The story begins in the year
1794. Jules Fédon was a half
caste planter of mixed French and
negro blood who owned a large
estate in the mountains of Gren-
ada above Charlotteville, (the
present Gouyave). When Great
Britain took possession of Gren-—
ada from the French some years
previously, the French planters
were given the option of remain—
ing under the British flag or
transferring themselves to Mar—
tinique. The Fédons were among
those who elected to stay.

As a consequence of French
revolutionary propaganda, a negro
republic in the Caribbean was
proclaimed, and in the name of
Liberty, Equality and Fraternity,
the slaves rebelled against their
European masters. Fédon, though
himself an employer of slaves on
a large scale on his estate at
Plaisance, led the rising in Gren-
eda. Without a hint of warning,
the slaves all over the island rose
in a night, massacred their white
masters and mistresses, and burnt
down all the ‘Great Houses’. Not
one escaped. It was a fine piece
of organisation by Fédon.

So unforseen was the rising that
tue Governor, Sir Ninian Home,
was spending the week-end at
his country seat near GrenvilJe,
duck shooting, twehty miles
away and the wrong side of a
mountain range from St. George's,
the capital, where there was a
garrison of British troops, and,
at that particular moment, some

units of the fleet waiting to attack
Martinique. Sir Ninian was taken
prisoner, marched up to a moun—
tain camp near Fédon's estate,
and murdered by Fédonm himself.

Féedon and his negroes then
ejected the British troops who had
rarched out from the capital to
rescue the Governor, from all the
:sland except the immediate en-—
virons of St. George’s, to which
they retired, protected by their
French built forts. He then got
in touch with Martinique, with
the result that the French con-
tinued throughout the three years
of the rebellion to land, unmo-
lested by the British navy, stores
aud ammunition for him at Char-
lotteville and Levera, both heav-
ily fortified posts, as the ruins of
the old forts to-day testify.

At one point the Grenada Vv-.
ernment was driven to asking
abe Spaniards in Trinidad to come
.o their aid. Spanish troops were
sent to aid the beleaguered gar—

tison shut up in St. George's.
Shades of Drake and Lord
Howard of Effingham! Is there

another instance in our history
when we had to beg help from
the Dons? The Governor ot!
Trinidad did not fail to make the
most of the occasion, replying
that he would be only too please
to send over a few spare com-—
panies to mop up the rebels and
restore their island to the British.

On arrival, however, the Span-
ish troops proved to be as help-
less as the British had been. They
quite failed to dislodge Fédon,
who, amply supplied with ammu—
nition by the French and with
fcod by the natural fertility of
Grenada, continued to hold out
without any difficulty.

The British then made another
attempt to break into his moun-
tain stronghold to which he
invariably retired if threatened
It was his own house. The pres—
ent owner has built an excellent
motor road to it from Charlotte—
ville, but at that time to reach
it involved a long climb through
‘tropical bush. Fédon from above
could look down on the redcoats
advancing in single file along the
narrow tracks and wallowing in
the mud of the Red River swollen
by the rainy season. Conspicu—
ous against the jungle green, they
nade admirable targets and he
could, and did, pot them one by
cne, and when they collected in
larger numbers to rest, ambushed
them, Malaria finished them off.

Frustrated, the British retired
once more into St. George’s and
once more looked round for
someone to help them. This
time, their choice lighted on a
German regiment, Lowenstein’s
Jaegers. These mountain sold—
iers, despite their difference be—
tween their northern Alps and the
steep jungle-clad volcanoes of
Grenada, eventually reached

Fédon's strongh nd captured

it for their Brit employers,
But Fédon f was not

there. He had v. ed, spirited

away, the story goes, by weil-
wishers in a canoe to Trinidad.

He could never ve held the
island permanen’ without pos-
session of the capital. That phe

should have held out for so long
with only a handful of untrained
slaves is remarkable.

; the interest of the affair
lies Iéss-in what he did than in
what he was. Legend and myth

now surround his name, but there
ere still very people living
in the m “whose grand-
parents as had seen
Fédon and ‘them in their

childhood tales of his courage,
his beauty, his splendid house and
fine furniture, clothes from
Paris, his black horse the state
which he had maintained during
the few months when he had used
the Governor’s country house
and called himself a Prince.

He was denied the scope which
in the much larger island of
Haiti raised his fellow Grena-
dian to an imperial throne and
enabled him to build the mighty
fortress of La Ferriere and the
palace of Sans Souci, but within
the limits imposed on him by
circumstances, his was an equal-
ly notable achievement,

The only tribute we have to
his memory from a white man
comes from a Scottish clergy-
man who, because of his cloth,
was spared in the general
massacre, and spent some months
at Fédon’s hill camp above Bel-
vedere. He records that he was
cultured and intelligent, with a
fine speaking voice, energetic,
religious (!) but given to out-
bursts of rage and cruelty against
the negroes as well as against
the whites ... for he was a
half caste.

But legend keeps only the better
part of him, and the descendants
ef those who watched him leave
in his little boat for Trinidad
watch for him ta: come again,
personifying that leadership
which is so badly needed in the
Caribbean when the accomplish
ment of Federation requires that
the West Indians begin to govern
themselves.

The dark and splendid figure
in his fine eighteenth century
clothes still rides through the
forests of Grenada, if one is to
believe the local bush dwellers,
for they never speak of Fédon
in the past tense, and many have
seen him on the high mountain
road which crosses the spine of
the island frém Grenville to
Gouyave, at night.

‘My beloved is black but
comely’ quoted an old negro
preacher to me one day, and ‘I
saw him riding through the fields
on his black horse’ said a woman.
‘dis eyes were green, and his
head was cireled with stars.’



Isn°t It Risky... With
Friends Of Joliot Curie

Hy Chapman Pincher

PROFESSOR JOLIOT-CURIE,
the French Communist atom sci-
entist, has turned down an invita-
tion from Government officials to
visit certain laboratories in the
Harwell, Berks, atom station, I
hear. But other Communist
scientists have accepted.

Security authorities insist that
they will be shown nothing on the
secret list. But could not well-
trained technical observers deduce
important secrets from what they
see during the visit?

To explain what I mean, here is
an example of what an inquiring
person with just an averagely
shrewd, technical mind can spot: —

During the recent Press visit to
Harwell I was shown laboratories
where plutonium, the atomic ex-
plosive, is being used in experi-
ments, By openly askiuy the
scientists I learned that this plu-
tonium was not being made at
Harwell.

There was nowhere else in
Britain where it could be made.
I therefore inferred—an4 later
had it confirmed—that the Gov-
ernment had begun to import
atomic explosive from Canada

is was a most important
development, considerably hasten-
ing the day when Britain would
be in a position to mass-produce
atomic bombs. After some delay
the security authorities cleared
my discovery for publication,
because news of it had been with-
held for political, rather than
security, reasons.

But the information — about
which I had no idea before the
Harwell visit—might have been
of prime security importance.

After Death
FVAMI NTKFX XWATB
OIZVV X: If you c dec‘pher
this message there is 0 for you.

The prize is offered by Mr. T. E.
Wood, a member of the Physical

Gold Coast? And has

that Federation Ceased to assist

reduce the

when assistance has been accept-

Research Society, who hopes to
transmit the decoding key “from
the other side” after he is dead,

His object in offering the prize
is to convince himself was the
message is too cleverly coded to
be worked out in advance.

Lemon Aid

Scientists involved in the dis-
tinctly unfunny business of finding
means of protecting people from
the rays given off by atom bombs
report that the answer may be
literally a lemon.

They claim that by giving large
doses of a vitamin extracted from
lemons they have been able to
cut the death-rate among animals
exposed to atomic rays from 80
per cent. to 10 per cent.

The vitamin—called Vitamin P
—is also found in oranges, grape-
fruits, and limes. A month’s
course of it strengthens the blood
vessels and marrow of the bones
against the destructive action of
atomic rays, the American scien-
tists, led by Dr. Boris Sokoloff,

report,
Drink Tests

Further tests to compare the
effects of different alcoholic drinks
on motorists have proved conclu-
sively that beer is safest.

Drivers were rated for skill
during road tests carried out
while they were cold sober. Then
each was given the equivalent of
a large eggcupful of pure alcohol.
Some drank it in the form of three
half-pints of beer. Others took it
as a stiff double whisky, gin, or
rum, Then all were retested on
the road.

The spirit drinkers showed a
33 per cent, fall in driving skill.
The beer drinkers put up a per-
formance only 19 per cent. below
par.

Nothing New
Cynics who maintain there is

London whic

these countries,

a letter of mine in “Tha
Manchester Guardian” evoked no
response whatever, This may be

nothing new under the sun will
be pleased to hear that a creature
less than 44-inch long anticipated
by millions of years the main
principle which makes television
possible.

The creature, called Copilia,
has a large eye lens but only one
tiny eye cell, Scientists now re-
pert that a strand of muscle moves
this eye cell rapidly back and
forth so that it “scans” the image
formed by the lens—almost ex-
actly as happens in a television
camera, ‘

Not Hereditary

Pilots may be relieved to know
that whatever mysterious effects
the _ high-pitched vibrations
thrown off by jet engines may
have on them, they will not affect
their children.

Animal experiments have been
carried out at Zurich University
to determine whether such “ul-
trasonic” vibrations have any
effect on “genes’—the hereditary
units passed on from parents to
offspring.

The results were happily nega-
tive, Dr, Hedi Fritz-Niggli reports.

Can You Tell ?

The scientific reason why an
empty house sounds unoccupied
when you knock on the door is
clear-cut—there are no carpets,
curtains, and furnishings to
deaden the echoes. But why does
a knock on the door of a fully
furnished house sound different
when no one is at home?

I have often sensed that people
were out by the hollowness of my
knock. Yet the mere absence of
one human body from a complete-
ly furnished home can hardly
have a detectable effect on the

echoes,
—L.E.S,

where war's devastation is ram-
pant, and American boys getting
murdered by murderers who know

A Day Away

From Winter

(Published in “Saturday Night,” Toronto)
By MADGE MACBETH

If you are planning a rendezvous with Ole Man
Sot, there's no better place for the meeting than
tne island of Barbados. It is easy to reach, comfor-
table when you reach it, and its prices, although
double. in the last rew years, are lower, at that,
than those of Nassau, Jamaica or Bermuda.

If time is not a factor and you can spend approx-
imately a month intransit, Canadian National
“Lady ’ or cargo boats promise you an ideal journey.
The catch is to get a passage on them. If, however,
you can’t spare a month for travelling, or can’t
get a passage, if you are impatient to see and feel

sun, to plunge inte the water instead of sailing
on it, then take a TCA plane and cover the distance
between winter and summer in less than 24 hours.

Barbados is the most of all the British
West Indian Isiands. It been unbrokenly
English, uninterruptedly English, for more than
300 years. The English language is spoken, though
with a strange and lilting accent and inflection,
money is computed in English terms, and there’s
an English feeling inAhe way of life that could

not stem from any other country. The old planta- |

tion homes, notwithstanding their tropical archi-
tecture, are as English as any county house’ in
Surrey or Devon. ‘

From the air, the island—21 miles by 14, and
shaped like a huge ham—looks flat, Actually, it
is rolling; gently hilly save in the narrow north-
eastern part where a bleak and rugged coast line
reminds one of the Cornish country or some sec-
tions of northern Scotland. This St. Andrew’s
Parish includes “chalk” cliffs that provide the red
and gray clay used by potters in g their
lovely earthenware articles. Chalky Mount is a
village of potters whose wheels are turned by hand,
whose method of work is practically the same as
that used in the New Testament times.

Agriculture is the island’s chief industry. This
means the growing of sugar cane.

Not an inch of earth is wasted. Barbados is the
most densely populated area in the world, outside
of China. Over a thousand people crowd into a
square mile. Most of them are black.

More interesting perhaps to the prospective
tourist are the following facts; hotels are good and
numerous, although not numerous enough to
accommodate all the people who want to winter
there. The water is warm and the beaches are
safe in almost any part of the island. In many
sections, reefs protect them from rough seas, from
unmannerly fish and other marine dangers of the
tropic seas.

A Night Club? Sure, there’s a Night Club! It
serves fat, juicy steaks and its orchestra, dressed
in spirited red, make dancing quite irresistible.

Cinemas? Sure, there are cinemas! Several of
them, and they are not far behind ours in the
date of their pictures.

A Museum, Of course! And there’s a splendid
library whose chief executive spent some time
studying our methods in Canada. There are golf
courses, dozens of tennis courts, a Yacht Club, an
Aquatic Club and a fine club called the Savannah.
There is cricket and football and, twice a year,
horse racing.

Every week, the Municipal Band gives a con-
cert, and music heard under a star-spangled sky,
under lazily waving palms and casuarina trees,
within sound of the rhythmic whisper of the sea,
stirs some emotion that does not come to life
when listening to music in an auditorium.

There are no trains in Barbados. No trams.
There are about 500 miles of excellent paved
roads, and buses serve the various parishes pretty
conveniently. But even they leave a lot of walk—
ing to be done, so most visitors depend upon the
taxis, which are numerous (and expensive), or
they hire a small car and drive themselves. ‘

The workaday people carry every conceivable
kind of commodity on their heads with ease and
grace. Here, a woman sways along under a huge
tray of flying fish. There, another trudges un-
concernedly with 100 pounds of stone on her head.
In Bridgetown, any day, you can see the “Mawby
woman” selling a native drink of the same name
from a large container surrounded by glasses.
from the top of her coif.

Oh, it’s lovely, that coral island! Its houses
made of soft gleaming white stone often covered
with a pale pastel wash that provides an idea!
background for hot red bougainvillea, deep
purple hibiscus and blazing poinsettia. The sea
is streaked an impossible green. Its blue is the
blue of the Bay of Naples. Against the horizon,
the white sails of the fishing fleet cut triangular
holes in the sky. At sunset the world turns a
timid rosy hue. Darkness falls suddenly, heavily.
There is no twilight. Your window frames the
Southern Cross, and all night, strange-tongued
frogs about the size of a quarter, squeak with
maddening regularity. They sound like a spring
that needs ciling.

And by air, all this is less than a day from

US. Foreign Legion

rrom FKevemCK COUR
ayaa WwW YOO.

‘Lweaty-live nunarea men trom trouvie-spur areas
vi Woe wis @i© Lvlimmlig Wie OucicUus Gr uU LeWw-
pryle “rureign Legiow’ lor ine U.d, army. it me
ecueMe WOrKs It ls Nopea to extena tne scneme to
tahe 10 Mauy thousands

Unaer a law just enacied, the army are recruiting
calelully pickea Japanese, Germaus, roles, Czechs
and olwers Wno Wii train witn Americans, lu Amer-
ican methods and with American arms.

‘dney wul get the same pay as Americans and,
after hve years of satisfactory service, will be given
United States citizenship if they want it.

In any future war these are the men who will
move back into their homelands, to work und
fight with the local underground organisations and
ofticial forces.

There’s a town in Alabama so broke that it is
deliberately courting the dangers of the H-bomb,
Its name is Jasper,

Say the vast majority of its 6,500 inhabitants:
‘We might as well be blown up as broke. It could
not be worse.”

Jasper is a mining town. Weary of digging for
a living in the cain aparedl of the] North yr Med
hills, it is offering the U.S. Government a vast
wilderness territory in which to build the proposed
$290,000,000 hydrogen bomb plant and to conduct
admittedly dangerous experiments.

The U.S. army and the air force are bidding for
women doctors, But the U.S. Navy says it wants
no part of them except in the auxiliary services.
“We might,” they say, “wind up with lady admirals.”

Major-general G. E. Armstrong told the Senate
Armed Services Committee in Washington that
ae oe a to enrol women (»citors,

and veterina sur, é
ible. ry geons as quickly as

The idea is to be investigated —L.E.S



are there not suitable Spanish
speaking representatives of the
government and the tourist bureau

THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1950



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To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—My attention has only
now, through the courtesy of a

friend, been drawn to your
Reference (July 14th) to some
observations on West Indian

Federation sent by me to “The
Times.” While honoured by this
notice, I cannot but regret the
misinterpretations contained in
your leading article.

You will agree, I am sure, that
between the words “authoritarian”
and “authoritative,” a whole
world of difference lies. The
forr:er was neither used by me,
nor Jay behind my thoughts,

purpose of urging the

Government to make a
clear statement of its attitude to
the Report of the Standing
Closer Association Commitiec
(similar to the comments which
accompanied the Coussey Report)
was, first, to make clear to Par-
liament. where ultimate decisions
must be taken, official policy on
the matter reassure
West Indian two
points

second, to
Opinion on

responsibility of Britain to assist

the new Dominion in any
measure necessary. Your own
leading article proves the im-

portance of such reassurance, as
to some replies made by Lord
Hailey to questions asked by
two West Indian spokesmen in
a recent broadcast discussion,
The second is that Federation
is in no way intended to slow
up progress towards seif-govern-
ment, a matter raised at Montego

Bay, and obviously influencing
the comments of, for example,
Mr. Norman Manley on _ the

Standing Committee’s proposals.
This is the only kind of
“guidance” for which I asked.
I nowhere implied that Federa-
tion should be forced upon an
unwilling Caribbean. On _ this
point it would be interesting to
know which parts of the Empire
had independence “thrust upon
them from London.” India, Pak-
istan, Ceylon, Burma? Is London
attempting to “thurst” self-
government upon Nigeria, the

{

able? What of the loan to Burma,
the £750 million of “unrequited
exports,’ the propasals of the

Commonwealth Cunterence at
Sydney? rs
It is unfortunate that you

should state that “only those who
know nothing of West indian
conditions can talk of the growth
of economic nationalism within
units which would hinder Fed-
eration.” For my reference to the
danger of economic nationalism
was quoted from Lord Listowel’s
speech in the Lords—and earlier
you commend the noble Lord as
one who “knows the West
Indies.”

I accept responsibility for the
phrase “large frogs seeking to
maintain their small puddles.”
Three years in one of the smaller
West Indian islands provided me
with only too much evidence to
justify the fear

The great problem in England
is the lack of knowledge and in-

terest, and the inadequacy of Par
liamentary debates—a matter on

much more potent cause of “mis-
understanding” than the expres-
sion of views by one with whom
you are at liberty to disagree, but
under an obligation to interpret

faithfully.
H. V. WISEMAN
Lecturer in Social Studies
Leeds University.
25 Cavendish ‘oad,

ds.
August 14, 1950.

Aid For Korea

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The efforts of the “Bar-
bados Advocate” will be well-re—
warded by their aid on behalf of
good work, Many Barbadians
would like, I am sure, to aid in
some way our gallant Allies in
Korea, and though we are so badly
off ourselves, we are not above
giving out of our small means. As
a gesture of our sympathy, a Red
Cross booth could be opened, and
even the poor widow would give
a mite. This will also remind many
of the terrible struggle in Korea,

l

not civilised warfare,

Hurry, up Barbados! We shall
always be to the fore for the Red,
White and Blue.

GRIEVED CITIZEN.

Spanish For Tourists

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

IR,— I read in a recent issue
of your paper where an outgoing
Venezuelan passenger had very
kindly acted as interpreter over
the Airport loudspeaker system,
to assist his fellow passengers who
did not speak English.

While this was undoubtedly a
very interesting news item, on the
other hand it casts a sad reflec-
tion on the apparent lack of con-
sideration which is shown towards
these very much wanted visitors.

From what I have also read in
your paper, serious efforts have
been made to bring visitors from
Venezuela with their dollar pocket
books, to build up the local tour-
ist trade, These efforts seem also

to be producing results. Why then

to assist them when they arrive
and depart? Surely it should be
worth while to welcome them and
help them through the immigra-
tion and customs inspection with
someone who can speak their own
language, even if many of them
also speak ours. If we really
want tourists to come and take
back good impressions, so that
they in turn may influence others
to come, we must do these kind
of things for them. We must
remember that it is Barbados
that wants them, for business
reasons, and not that we are
doing them a favour by letting
them come here.

Finally immigration and cus-
toms declaration forms, which
the visitors have to make out,
should be printed in both English
and Spanish for their benefit.

H. BOTHAL.
Worthing,
Christ Church,
August 19, 1950.

a

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1950

Court Of Error
Appeal Dismissed

Car Driver Must Pay

THE COURT OF ERROR case between Carlyle Head-

ley, Appellant, and Seifert Smith, Plaintiff, ended before ;

His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, yester-
day, in favour of the Respondent. Confirming the decision
of the Court of Appeal sitting in Original Jurisdiction, the

Chief Judge dismissed the a

The case arose out of a
by Appellant, and a bicycle
The chief

follows:—
In the case out of which this

Judge’s Judgment

ppeal with costs.
collision between a car driven
ridden by Respondent.

seen and heard by the trial judge,
although with the limitation as



! GOMEZ

i

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AND CHRISTIANIT DIVE



PAGE FIVE



FOR IT West Indies

Yaws Expert
In Thailand

GENEVA

Dr. Donald R. Huggins, an ex-
pert consultant of the World
Health Organization and the
United Nations International Chil-
dren’s Emergency Fund, has gone
to Thailand to assist in a training
and demonstration presramme for |
the control of yaws, planned as
the Springboard for expanding
existing yaws-control services into
a nation-wide campaign

“7 OD. 4 0s)
Ante





AGAIN IN STOCK ...

Dr. Huggins, formerly in charge
of yaws and venereal disease n-

( regards the Responden: and his
appeal arises, the Respondent
(Plantiff) recovered damages for
personal injuries and for damage
to his bieyele caused by the Ap-
pellant’s negligent driving of his

tioned. It is important to observe
that the trial judge had ail the
witnesses before him, and so far

7 as the Defence 1s _ concerned,
motor car. heard the complete testimony,
Put briefly, the Respondent’s | and that he was enabled to see

case is thatt while riding his bi-,
eycle along Barrack Road, Bank

e j t
Hall, towards Buckingham Road im which this Coumt has no
the Appellant’s car, which had 4 .
turned into Barrack Road from I Question of Pure Fact :
a transverse road, called King n considering the duty of this

George Road, suddenly swerved
on meeting him and collided witn
him and his bicycle. The cause of
the swerving was alleged to hav+
been the glancing back or look-
ing aside of the Appellant.

Drove With Care

The Appellant’s case, on the
other hand. is that he was driving
his car with care and keeping a
proper look-out; that the front
part of the car passed the Respon-
dent who was talking to some one
and continually glancing back;
that the Respondent rode into the

the Court below on a question of
pure fact, I may cite the judg-
ment of Lord Thankerton in
WATT (or

at page 587:—

“1. Where a question of fact
has been tried by a judge with- |
out a jury and there is no ques-
tion of misdirection by the judge
an appellate court which is dis-
posed to come to a different con-
clusion on the printed evidence
should not do so unless it is
Satisfied that any advantage

rear part of the car, the handle enjoyed by the trial judge by
of the right rear door and the | ‘¢ason of having seen and heard
right rear fender showing signs| the Witnesses could not be

sufficient to explain or justify
the trial judge’s conclusion.

Il, The appellate court may
take the view that, withou:
having seen or heard the wit-
nesses, it is notyin a position
to come to any satisfactory con-

of impact; and thus that he was
the author of his own mishap.
On the question of negligence,
the learned trial judge found as
follows:
“The plaintiff himself states
“that the defendant glanced back

witnesses which ha; been. men-!

and hear the witnesses, an advau-!

Court in regard to the decision of |



THOMAS) v..
THOMAS (1947) 1 All E.R. 582 |

!
i

on, were on their toes.

Car Owners’ Association
May Be Formed

THE COUNCIL of the Chamber of Commerce wili con-

which would work in close co-operation with the Highways
and Transport, the Police and other Government Depart-
ments for the purposes of improving roads, removing blind
corners and allowing for motoring facilities.

After Mr. T O, Dowding spoke} corners and similar tuings, it was
on the formation of the Automo- | because of the tremenu....
bile Owners’ Association at the|ot work they were callea upon
Quarterly General Meeting of the'!to do. He had hoped to go into
Chamber of Commerce yesterday,|the corners more tnoroughiy but
the chairman, The Hon V. C |had had to give personai super-
Gale, said that he was sure that| vision to tenantry roads and
the Council of the Chamber would | housing estate roaas. Any help his
do all they could to further the| department

umount



GOMEZ AND CHRISTIANI both dive to intercept a shot from Shepparé off Valentine during England's
second innings in the final Test Match at the Oval. The West Indians having forced England to follow



Casuarina
Shade On
The Reef

THE oid

casuarina trees
once bordered tne Keet ground
were alk cut down, but a large
quantity of tresh casuarina trees,
which were only planted last
year, are quickly springing up
aiong tne coast,

inese new twees-are planted on
the grounds of the Fishery De-
partment, They run along the
coast to the rear of the buuding
and then form a right angle a
the mght and continue to the
roadway.

wnat



trol in Trinidad, British West In-

lies, recently conferrad in New
Delhi with W.H.O. and U.N.1C
E.F. officials regarding plang for
the training project. U.N.I C.E.F.
has allocated $92,000 to provide
necessary supplies and interna-
j tional personnel for Thailand’s

| anti-yaws campaign

Yaws, a disease resembling
syphilis but non-venereally trans

mitted, is reported to affect at
least 200,000 people in all parts of
Thaiiand. It is estimated that
four-fifths of those suffering from
the infective stages of the disease
are persons under 18 years and
women of child-bearing age.



Anti-Yaws Project

The Thai anti - yaws training
project will operate in Ratchburi
province under the direction of
Dr, Boon Suvarnasara, director of
the V.D. control division of the
Thai Public Health Service, who
last year spent six months in the
United States as a W.H.O. Fellow
studying latest advances in the
diagnosis and treatment of vene-
real infections. He will be assisted |
by two Thai doctors who recently
completed training at the Simla |
headquarters of a W.H.O. venereal
disease control team now working |
in the Himachal Pradesh district
of Northern India,

Dr, Huggins’ assignment will be !

PURINA
CHOWS

' ANIMALS & POULTRY





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“and another witness for the en on the printed evi-
“plaintiff speaks of the defendant ence.

“taking his eyes from looking Ill. The appellate court,
“direct and looking at the man either because the reasons

‘who was in the car with him
“and the inference is that that act
“of looking whether backward or
“sideways _was the act preceding
“the swerving of the defendant's
“ear.
Different Version |
“The defendant and his wit- |
“nesses give a wholly different
“version of the accident. Bub even
“if the accident had happened in
“the manner described by Chris-
“topher Mullins, a witness for the
“defendant, who stated that ‘Smith
“was riding in the centre of the
“road. Defendant pulled the car
“over to the left so as to miss
“Smith. Headley pulled over to
“his left and missed him with the
“front part of the car and the back
“part of the car and the cycle
“collided’ — even if the accident
“happened in that manner, the
“defendant could not hope to
“escape liability for the accident,
“as his action in pulling the car
“over to the left to miss Smith
“in the manner described could
“only have been the result of
“his having turned from King
“George Road into Barrack Road
“too sharply or something of that /



“nature. But I found that the
“accident occurred substantially
“in the manner described iby

“plaintiff's witnesses and that the
“negligence of the defendant, in
“making the car swerve in the
“manner deposed to was the direct
“cause of the injuries to Smith
“and the damage to his bicycle.’

It canmot be denied that there
are certain discrepancies in the
evidence adduced on both sides,
and the Court’s attention has been
directed to many of these by
learned counsel. Thus, for ex-
ample, certain parts of the Re-
spondent’s evidence before the
Court appear irreconcilable wita
parts of his statement given to
the police shortly after the acci-
dent; while on the other hand,
the Appellant stated in evidence
that he was driving his motor car
on his left and proper side of the
road, whereas his chief witness,
who was with him in the car,
described the course of the car as
being along the centre of the road.

Strange Sight

Furthermore, a visit to the scene
of the accident, and a view from
the various points mentioned by
the witnesses:as the positions from
which they saw the events now
before this Court, would lead to
the conclusion that it was unlikely,
if not impossible, that some of
these witnesses could have seen
all that they described.

In the light of all this, how-
ever, the trial judge rejected the

given by the trial judge are not
satisfactory, or because it un-
mistakably so appears from the
evidence, may be satisfied that
he has not taken proper advan-
tage of his having seen and
heard the witnesses, and the
matter will then become at
large for the appellate court.”
In this case, Lord Thankerton

gues on to quote from the judg-
ment of Lord Shaw in CLARKE
v. EDINBURGH & DISTRICT
TRAMWAYS CO

qagi9 =~§.Cc.
(H.L.) 37), which was. quoted

with approval by Lord Sankey
E.€,
HAM MANOR NURSING HOME

in POWELL v. STREAT-
(1935) A.C. 250;—

“in my opinion, the duty of
an appellate court in those cir-
cumstances is for each judge to
put it to himself, as I now do
in this case, the question, Am
I—who sit here without those
advantages, sometimes broad
and sometimes subtle, which
are the privileges of the judge
who heard and tried the case—
in a position, not having those
privileges, to come to a clear
conclusion that the judge who
had them was plainly wrong’
If I cannot be satisfied in my
own mind that the judge with
those privileges was plainly
wrong, then it appears to me
to be my duty to defer to his
judgment. .. .”

Question of Pure Fact —
In the circumstances of this

case, therefore, I feel it is the duty
of this
conclusion arrived at in the Court
below, and I must, I confess, with
some degree of hesitation, affirm
the judgment and dismiss this
appeal with costs.

Court to defer to the



Table Tennis Trial
Games Begin

To-morrow
I’ ‘PREPARATION for the
forthcoming Table Tennis

Intercolonial Tournament which
is due to start in Trinidad on
September 28 a series of Trial
Matches will be played by local
tennis players at the Y.M.C.A
These trials will start on Friday

Two teams of four players each
will play 16 games. The first
team includes Stoute, Greenidge,
Corbin and Willoughby. Oppos-
ing them will be Gill, Murray,

| Gooding and Worrell.

Trinidad has invited Barbados,

version put forward by the De- British Guiana and Jamaica to
fendant-Appellant and accepted send three players to take part
that of the Respondent and his!in two tournaments Intercolony
witnesses. It is true that I can} nq W.I. Championship. One of

find no evidence that the car told the
turned too sharply or any evidence
from which that happening can be
inferred, and the accident occur-
red scme distance from the june-
tion of the two roads, but there
is the definite finding that the
Defendant could uot escape
liability on the evidence of his
main witness, Christopher Mullins

The question for this Court is
not merely whether this Court
would have decided the case as|
did the learned trial judge, but
whether he had evidence before
him on which he could reasonably
come to his conclusion.

This leads to the contention ad-
vanced by learned counsel for the
Appellant that this Court is in as
good a position as was the Court
hhelow in hearing and deciding the
tssue on the typed record. The case
started before one judge, who took



the evidence of the Respondent
and his witnesses, but who left
the island before the end of the
matter. Subsequently, before the
learned tria] judge referred to
above, the Respondent and his
witnesses were recalled, their
evidence read over and adopted
hy them, and all who deposed to
material points were subjected
to further questioning, both in
chief and in cross-examination
Then all the evidence for the De-
fence was taken. Counsel—pre-!
ed t Cour



sum

the witness

and
Thus,

all pea
in the Court below; they were

t :
| vision

the tennis officials
“Advocate” yesterday that the
standard of Table Tennis in Bar-
bados might not be on a par with
Trinidad and British Guiana, but,
nevertheless the opportunity to
meet superior players should ‘be
taken.

He pointed out that the local
players can only improve _by
watching and playing against
players from other islands.

TWENTY POUND FINE in
five instalments and 3/- costs
with an alternative of three
months’ imprisonment was im-
posed on Vera Clarke of Greens,
St. George by Mr. C. W. Rudder,
Police Magistrate of District ‘B’,
yesterday.
She was found guilty cf having
a quantity of malt liquor exposed
for sale without having the ap-
propriate. liquor licence. The
offence was committed in July.
Clarke is the owner of a pro-
shop at Greens. The
charge was brought by Cpl. Cyrus
while Sgt. Inniss prosecuted for
the Police.
In evidence Cpl. Cyrus said
that he was on duty along Greens
jon the day in question. He saw
| Clarke’s shop opened and the
\signboard in front read: “V
| Clarke, Licensed Seller of Liquors
i No. 662”
He knew

Marsh:

the



the licence



j @ On Page 7.

’
Provost |2
at the same |!

efforts of the people who would
start the Association.

The Commissioner of Police,
and Mr. Skinner, Director of
Highways and Transport told
members of the chamber that they
would give full assistance to such
an association.

Mr Dowding said that at the
ee meeting Mr. Lucie-|
mith had brought forward the
suggestion and he had been in-
structed to gather information of
the subject.

Full Information

He had been able to iget full
information fiom the Trinidad
Automobile Association and Major

Lenagan and he would take that} it

opportunity te thank Mr. Lenagan.
He was a past president of the
‘Trinidad Automobile Association
and with a little coercing on his
part, he felt that Major Lenagan
would be prepared to give them
assistance at the beginning even
if he dropped out when things
were going smoothly.

Hé felt that it was a very use-
ful association to be formed in
the colony and would allow for
great advantages to the motoring
pore as well as the general pub-
ic.

The objects of the association
would be to co-operate Govern-
ment Departments, especially the
Highways and Transport and the
Police, with a view to improving
roads and getting rid of blind
corners from about the island. It
could endeavour to have such
corners removed, not only in the
city, but also in the country
districts where canes were planted

A move had already been done
in, that direction by clearing the
corners of canes and _ planting
grass,

Progress in Trinidad

In Trinidad they had made
great progress, The Association |
there was affiliated with the R.A.C.
in London and such affiliation
would be obtainable for any as-
sociation they could get formed in
the colony They all knew of the
excellent service provided by

th the R.A. and the R.A.C, in
England. Affiliation to that branch
would mean better than norma!
facilities for a local motorist who
happened to be in Europe.

The proposal he intended to
bring forward if the formation of
the association was agreed to, a
proposal suggested by Major|
Lenagan, was to get 20 keen mem-
bers of the community to start |
it and they in turn would each
get five others, so that funds could
be got and schemes drawn up.

In Trinidad a member had to
pay a subscription of five dollars
per annum, the association being
a non-profiting concern, and sur-
plus funds were at timés spent
in assisting Government to clear
blind corners and other such
things.

He was glad to see the com-
missioner of police present and
the Director of Highways and
Transport. He had no doubt but
that they would give their assis-
tance. He was prepared to assist
in getting it forwarded and he
thought that if the meeting was
agreed to, the Council could take
it up and get it in the hands of
persons outside, He did not mind
getting the ball rolling, but he did
not wish to take a great part in
it.



eee





Too Many Accidents

The Commissioner of Police
said that they, the police, would
welcome that association which
he thought, would serve a very
useful purpose. They were still
very concerned with the numbers
of accidents which took place in
the roads of the isiand every day.
Up to the present, 10 people haa
been- killed during the year, there
had been 136 accidents and 487
minor accidents

The driving in the colony was
not dangerous, but fortuitous, and
generally due to lack of care. He
felt that an association of that kind

would do a lot of good. Propa-
ganda had done a lot in other
countries

They had tried various ways

and means of offsetting accidents
but it seemed only to lead to the

police courts and even then, the
| desired effects were not achieved
They would he willing to help
| the association

} Mr, Skinner said that the

jal i sreement th the ger



ld be of great help to his de

lov the la on: on 40 1
: : 1.3 tor
lexpedite the removing of blind}





1 could give to the
association, in explaining bye-
laws and other things, would be
readily forthcoming.

The Hon, V. C. Gale said that
the association would be of ever-
lasting benefit to the motorists of
the island. He believed there had
been an association of the type
in the island some years ago, but
it had been allowed to petter out.
There are many more motorists
in Barbados than at that time and
there is a need for the associa-
tion. He was sure that the
Council of the Chamber of Com-
merce wouid be willing to do al)
they could to further the efforts
of the people who would start

sider the forming of an Automobile Owners’ 4

Members on Leave

On the motion of Mr. Atkinson
it was agreed by the Chamber to
ask the Council of the Chamber
to draft a rule to be considered
at the next General Meeting
whereby the Council would be
given power to fill the place of
a member on leave for more than
one month, during the time of his
leave.

The motion was made after Mr.
Thomas had spoken on the need
for amending the rules of the
Chamter to permit only a _ re-
stricted number of members of
the Council being granted leave
of absence from the island at any
one time so that balloting for new

members of the Chamber would
not be unduly delayed
Mr. Thomas said that there

were six men who wanted to be
come members of the associatior
and sufficient members were not
available to allow for the ballot-
ing The number requisite for
the formation of a quorum was
smaller than the one for balloting,
so while business could be done
while six members were absent,
ballotige could not be done,
Mr. Atkinson made his motion
as an alternative to the restriction
of too many members being grant-

ec leave of absent at the same
time,
of * *
Mr. Kinch asked that tribute
should be recorded of the good

work Mr. B, A. T. Williams Comp-
troller of Customs had done on
behalf of the rum industry be-
fore he had retired.

Mr. Kinch said that sometime
ago when there had been a de-
mand for rum for export, and
fecilities were short in the line
of storage, Mr. Williams had been
approached and had done an ex-
cellent job for rum dealers.

Mr. Cheeseman asked whether
something could not be done with
regard to small packages which
sometimes arrived, to. the island
packages which were often of
no commercial value but caused
much inconvenience. He said that
one had to be turned round and
round before one could get such
packages.

He was wondering whether
some arrangements could not be
made whereby parcels could be
sent to the Baggyge Warehouse
end let the officer ‘there collect
the money for those parcels fer
which money had to be paid.

The Chairman, Hon. V. C. Gale.
said that the secretary and he
would look into the matter.

—

What's on Today

Police Courts 10 a.m.



Court of Original Juris ic-
tion 10 a.m.

Petty Debt Court 10 a.m.

Exhibition of Pottery at the
Barbados Museum.



CORRECTION

IN the report in yesterday’s
Advocate on the Money To Be
Spent on Schools and Breakwater,
Mr, Adams was reported as say-
ing that —
for St. Lucy and the City were
supporters of the Government as
they held they were, they should

heave stated their objections to
auy matter which was to come up |
for discussion. Those member
had the mentality cf childre !
50 years ago

rr port should have read

€ ber for St



Mer
’



if the Junior members |

in organization and day-to day
Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fisheries|operations of the training pro- |
Otticer, told the ‘Advocate’ yes-| gramme in the field He will be
terday that as soon as his depart-| assisted by Dr. K. Urdal of the
ment Was removed to the Ree:|/Oslo Bacteriological Institute of
he planted the trees. His main|Norway, a W.H.O.—U.N.LC.E.F
reason was to block off the after-| laboratory expert, and probably a
noon sun. W.H.O. U.N.LC.E.F. Public
In front of the casuarina trees| Health nurse, Dr, Urdal, now at
|

|
|
to aid the Thai health aysto ay |



KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES







|
he planted grass on which the |Simla with the W.H.O. V.D, team, DRINK & ENJO y ;
fishing nets are to be dried. He
said that the grass is now about ‘ . :
one foot deep and forms a matting The main function of the Ratch-
tor the nets while the casuarinas | Puri yaws-control demonstration
save the nets from getting the project, Dr. Huggins has explain-
direct ray of the sun. ed, will be to train teams of Thai
He pointed out that it is muct.|health workers who will later ex-
better to dry nets on green grass tend the anti-yaws campaign into
than on the white hot beaches, |“! parts of the country The
The green surface tones down the |teams will work by systematic
sun light. “Nets that are con-| house-to-house visits to discover
stantly dried on grass should last|®l! existing cases and to ensure
for longer periods than those their receiving penicillin treat-

will go to Thailand shortly,



dried on the beach”, he said. ment,
Mr. Wiles also planted other |
trees on the grounds of the

department. There are four flam-
bouyant, two Pride of India, two
Jamaican evergreen and other
varieties.

He also planted a sweet lime
fence along the front of the
building and at the left (border-
ing the Princess Alice Playfield)
He said that this fence is growing
fine and in a few years the
grounds of the Fisheries Depart-
ment should be very attractive.

Fruit trees on the grounds
include paw-paw, plum, sugar | conveniences.
apple, etc. etc. The House of Assembly is of the

A lawn tennis player told the|opinion that Government should
“Advocate” that it was a pity thr | also include proper latrine facili-
casuarina trees bordering the | ties in its housing programme car-

House Sanitation

Mr, L, BE. Smith (L) tabled the
following Address at Tuesday's |
meeting of the House. |

The House of Assembly beg to
draw to the attention of His Ex-
cellency the Governor the fact
that, in certain instances, labour-
ers who are in receipt of assist-
ance from the Labour Welfare
Fund have built, or are building
houses which lack proper sanitary



|
| COOLING &

| REFRESHING :
| |

south of the Princess Alice Play- ried out under the Labour Welfare
field were cut down. Fund.
He pointed out that on one or
two occasions he played tennis at
this field and found the wind very| miles per hour when it entered
high causing the ball to swerve| the trap. The driver was recog-
very much while the game was| nised, Co TIN
going on. He pointed out that the{ On looking up Gale's record it

revealed that he had been fined
10/- in 1946 for speeding

The speed limit on Constitution
Road is 20 miles per

casuarina trees would have inter-
rupted the course of this strong
breeze and the game would be
more enjoyable.

He said that if a casuarina or
sweet lime fence was _ planted
around the Princess Alice Play -
field it would add attraction to
the surroundings and would also |
provide an impressive view from |
Carlisle Bay.

Sold Liquor
Without |

Licence — {| wonperruy
FINED £20 t

Short 32-year-old Gerald
Walters of Suttle Street was
on Tuesday found guilty of having
liquor for sale without obtaining
a licence.

He appeared before His Wor-
ship Mr. H, A. Talma and was
fined £20 to be paid in monthly
instalments of £2, the first pay-
ment starting on September 22
In default Walters will have to |
undergo six months’ imprison-
ment,

The liquor when produced in |
court consisted of 89 bottles of
beer, 24 bottles of stoute and and
104 bottles of rum.

Witnesses for the prosecution
—Cpl, Darlington and P.C.,
Devonish said that in consequence
of a report received they went
to the Princess Alice Playfield
on August 20 and noticed that a
quantity of liquor was being
sold while a concert was taking
place there

They went up to Walters’ bar
and called on him to produce
his licence. He was unable to
do so and they seized the liquor



hour 3
ee en een nee CAS

LADIES’ BELTS

of SUEDE LEATHER















in GREEN, MUSTARD, DARK BROWN
BLUE, RUST, BLACK, WIINE and TAN

- ALSO -

PLASTIC
BELTS

at various Prices

VALUE



a
$ 1.29 each





CAVE SHEPHERD & C9. LTD,

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET















RIDE THE NEW MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL

OC elocette

THE NEW MODEL L.E. 149 C.C. is different from the conventional



| Mr, Talma reminded Walters type motor cycle—in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.
that “this is a very serious ) . 1 NY
| offence” and he could not be WATER-COOLED, HAND-STARTED, SHAFT-DRIVEN



lenient with him and NOISELESS %~
|

|
|
| £3 FOR SPEEDING |
|

for Simplicity, Economy and Riding Pleasure, Choose a...
More cases of speeding are
| coming before the Police Magis- } /

trates every day and the majority | §) oO OC 2










of the offences are committed in|

the busiest areas of the City.|

On Tuesday His Worship Mr. |

E. A. McLeod fined Herman Gale, | ve re

ite aie eS ROBERT THOM LTD

peeding while driving the tor * 4 e

orry O-42 on ( :

rake att White Park Road. —- COURTESY GARAGE — Dial 4616
rhe police aid ‘ canneries

Va being € ere — SL =







$





>









ge mrereerene peers eee n>

Pate

PAGE SIX



BY




MICKEY MOUSE
eg Lugy
i ee YOu'RE SucH

fa FUNNY FELLOW ! ... WE'RE TAKING






as |












|






/

oo j >) : a“
GWOOD TELL Re ay aye ie
LEXANOEE TO BONT YOUR FRIENDS» EBERT | e_
ALL HIS FRIENDS sive GEL. Ses o (MueGaTeOva \—
-- T RAVE ee DIGBY AND
- Ge FS li SNODGRASS
C
5 =

i

e



BARBADOS

CARL. ANDERSON

BY_ CHIC _YOUNG.









NEXT WEEK

- THE RIBBLE OF

THEN WHY NOT ASK HIM
YOURSELF, SIGNOR >
IMR. CANNON - MA STUARTHF

THE ROM





WHY, SIGNOR CANNON!
S$iT DOWN AND DRINK
WiTH US..

At! THESE'S COUNT DEL
FALCO AND His, DAUGHTER
SAVES ME GOING UF

WOULD YOU L





SHALL | BEGIN®..






Ww SORAY.COUNT! I'VE NO TIME
TO WASTE! 1 WANT SOME

INFORMATION ABOUT A MAN
NAMED STUART



BRINGING UP FATHER



























| aes
! ide
> %





THE PHANTOM

——--










AFTER A SHORT MARCH THEY REACH
THE CANNIBAL VILLAGE «= ~~

trp ee ere ie Tae as ee You THINK THEY MCIOWCAN You Jove
THEYRE QUICKLY CAPTURED ANDY At SRAPHE?). AT A TIME
STAND SILENTLY AS THE 2UGGI <<

ie LED THRU THE JEERING CROWD:
meee





PS re meer enneennsnrnee eAviedeneeriananes ae | or 4| eae
; | ,A\ ,
| Z
one | |
tas, ( 2 MUSTN'T LET yet Sale you. ne | 4
\ | MAGGIE SEE ME -JUST TO | 4
| SMOKIN’ THIS PIPE-| | PLEASE YOU--/ILL = 4
3 4 rf ee Eee VE UP SMOKIN’ \ B f
: rte i} A PIPE! at =



STARTING | OUTLAW TRAIL - + +

£
be




WE'VE MET BEFORE IGELIEVE!
IKE MV WHOLE
LIFE-STORY, CANNON * WHERE

rs

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

oor

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

+70 THE THRONE OF THE CANNIBAL
fe KING.

PREPARE THEM FOR
THE CEREMONIAL.
AC



ADVOCATE

——— TT












Brown/White
leading stores.

‘made by









is

JOHN WHITE

PRO EAL oe we ee a AT A erp eee eer wee e ing

i

Specially designed itor Barbados, this
Two-tone brogue in Black/White and

now on sale at the





Biscuits

Tins Peek Frean’s
Playbox Biscuits 1.20

Tins Peek Frean’s

REBELS Martini Crackers 1.64
: Tins Peek Frean’s
Cheeselets ....... 1.24
MAS Tins Jacobs Afternoon

Tins Jacobs Family
Assorted Biscuits 1.47

Tins Carrs Glamour
Biscuits ..........

Tins Carrs Amber
Biscuits

Tins Carrs Spring-
time Biscuits .... 1.60

Peanut Butter,
Jams Ete.

Jars Peanut

Butter ........ 64, .35
Tins Letona Black

Currant Jam .... .60
Tins Letona Peach

CORE A tates 54
Tins Letona Apricot

POTN ob ie ealtes tek 54
Tins Letona Sweet

Orange Jam .... .48
Tins Letona Plum

Fa Sak. cube teis's AT
Tins Letona Melon

$8080.64 Set AT
Tins Guava Jelly .. 57

eee tk. wane 57

Condiments and
Extracts Bte.

Bottles Morton’s

(Curry Powder .. 47
Bottles Morton’s

Ground Mixed

Spice .....5..... Al
Bottles Morton's

Ground Ginger .._ .37
Bottles Paprika

Pepper .......... 57
Bottles Cayenne

Pepper .......... 56
Tins Madras Curry .76
Bottles Morton’s

White Pepper .. 2.40
Bottles Morton’s

Dried Sage ...... AT



ST












THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1950

our:
wan

4
An ideal Tonic

Beverage after a
Mot and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
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AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

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&
AVOID THE RUSH
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VEAL, MUTTON, KIPPERS,
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gAKMON, BROOK TROU!
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QJ- per ib.

——————

spECIAL OFFER

GREEN'S JEL CRYSTALS
12¢ each

Austt

f oe a













Cereals

Pkgs. Wafer
Corn Flakes ....
Pkgs. Quaker Corn
Flakes
Pkgs. Quaker Oats 24, .53
Tins Allson’s White







ere

Tins Farex ..........
Tins Robinson Patent
Barley 83, 51

(Qvaltine and
Milk Foods





Tins Vitacup
Tins Bourn-Vita ...
Tins Hemo
Tins Sweet Milk

Liquers, Wines Ete

Bottles Coin-

treau ......... 6.00, 3.25
Bottles Drambuie 6.00

Bottles Martini Dry

Vermouth ....... 2.88
Bottles Martini Sweet
Vermouth ....... 2.88

Bottles Hennessy
V.S.0.P. Brandy 8.00
Bottles Hennessy xxx
Brandy 5.
Bottles Pimms Ne. 1
‘Cup 3.38
Bottles Gordons Pic-
cadilly Cocktail .. 2.64

Canned Fruits

Tins Peaches ...... 72
Tins Fruit Salad .. . .87
Tins Pears .......- 63

Tins Peaches
(Sliced & Whole)
Tins Lady Dane
Strawberries
Tins Damsons’ ....
Tins Trop. Fruit
Salad
Tins Black
Currants 96

UMN







be

THURSDAY, AUGUST 24,

CLASSIFIE

TELEPHONE



IN MEMORIAM



IN loving memory of INEZ SPENCER,
who died on August 24th, 1049.
We often stand beside your grave,
With hearts still sad and sore,
And think we hear those loving words.
Not dead just gone before,
To dweil with him forever more,

Isabelle Jemmott, Elmira Evelyn.
24.8.50—1n



FURNITURE

DINING TABLE to seat

si: gar a Mahogany Rocke
ix; Si r.
Apply S. T. SARJEANT, Roebuck Street,
MAHOGANY CEDAR Lined T>I
Boy — 4 ft. x 3 ft. x 2 ft. Good con
dition. Three drawers and hanging space
Good bevelled mirrom in mahoggny
frame, 30 x 20 ins, Price reasor
Archie Clarke, Navy Gardens,
24.8.50—3n





FURNITURE — 1 Painted Press; 1
Baby's Press; 1 Kitchen Cabinet; 1





Small Mahogany Table. Phone 3252
24.8.50—2n
MISCELLANEOUS





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

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
10.8,50—t.f.n

YAWL—"Frapida”





approx. 37% feet
long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply

J. R. Edwards. Phone 2520

15.8.50—T.F.?Y.



FOR RENT
HOUSES

FLAT — Upstairs Flat at Waverley,
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms











semi-furnished with modern conveni-

ences. ‘Phone 8283. 20.8.50.—%n.

WNY — On the Hastings Main

Road. Three bedrooms, running water

in each. Usual public rooms, servants’
room and toilet, ‘Phone 3001.

24.8.50.—1n,



WOODYARE — Pine Hill — Furnished.
From 15th September to mid January.
Ring Haslett 3811 or John Bladon 4640

24.8.50—2n



PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE

Re Estate of

ALICE FEDORA HAREWOOD
(Deceased .)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Alice Fedora Hare-
wood, deceased, late of Richmond Gap,
in the Parish of St. Michael in this
Island, who died in this Island on the
18th day of January, 1950, are requested
to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Johri
W. B. Maynard c/o Yearwood & Boyce,
Solicitors, James St., on or before the
15th day of September, 1950, after which
date I shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shail then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so gis-
tributed to any person of whose debt
er claim I shall then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this th day of July, 1950.
JOHN WALTER BATSON MAYNARD,
Qualified executor of the Estate of
Alice Fedora Harewood, deceased.

6.7.50.—4n.



OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON a
—Plainti
MAUDE ETHELINE ST. CLAIR
BUTCHER—Defendant.

IN pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 16th
¢ay of June, 1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or in-
terest in or any lien or ineumbrance
affecting All that certain piece or parcel
of land (formerly part of the Inds of
Kaggatt Hall Plantation) situate at Hag-
gatt Hall, Upper Cutting, in the parjsh
of Saint Michael and island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement one acre
cight and one half perches be the sam
more or less (of which area eight and
ene half perches are in a portion of 9
road in common forming two of the
boundaries of the said parcel of land?
butting and bounding on lands now or
late of J. Wharton, on lands now
Jate of V. Banfield and on two sides on
the road in common hereinbefore imnen-
tioned leading to the public road called
Mapp Hill or however else the same
may butt and bound, to bring before
me an account of their said claims with
their witnesses, documents and
ers, to be examined by me on any;
day, or Friday between the hours of
12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the after-
noon, at the Office of the Clerk of the
Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
House, Bridgetown, before the 30th dav
ef August, 1950, in order that such
claims may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof respectively:
otherwise such persons will be precluried
from the benefit of all said Decree
and be deprived of all claim on or
against the said property

Claimants wre also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
Gey, the 39th day of August, 1950, at
11 o'clock a.m. when their said claims
will be ranked.

Given under my hand this 16th day of
June 1950

vouch-

I. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal. 22.6.50—3n





OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Pquitable Jurisdietion) .
PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON
PlainttY
MAUDY% ETHELINE ST. CLAIR

RBUTCHER—Netendant |

NOTICE ‘: hereby siven that by vir-
tue of an Order of the Assistant Court
of. Appeal dete? the ith day of June
1940 there will be cet vin for sale tn the
highest bidder at the Office cf the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Anner! at the

Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (neon) and 2 o'clock in the
efternoon on Friday, the Ist day of

September 1940

All that certain piece or narce! of len?
formerly onrt of the lands of Ye~
Hall Plantation situate at “Haggatt Hail.

Urner Cuttine in the nevteh ef Soint
Michael ard islen? pforeenta remtoinine
by oadmeari-ement ore Fert, oleht oo
one half rercher be the es mo mare o7
Jess (of which srea eipht and cone ’
perches are in a nortion of a read

common forming two of the bonnaris
of the said parece! of land) biittine

bounding on lemeds now or late of 7
Wharton, on lands now or late of V
Banfield and on two cides on the road

in common
ing to the ¢

inbefore meontinyed lead
yd called Mann Hilt
me r butt and



ic





|
i

Tues- |



D ADS.

| PUMLEC SALES

REAL ESTATE

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

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

15.8.50—5n

THE undersigned will set up for
sale at their office No, 17 High Street,
on Friday ist September 1350 at 2 p.m.
the dwellinghouse calle’ The Cottage
and the land thereto containing 3,250
square feet situate at Cheapside, Bridge-
town.

Inspection any day except Thursday
between the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.
on application to the tenant, Mrs
Thomas.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to:

COTTLE, CATTORD & Co
18.8.50-—t.f.n



.



HOUSE-(1) Double roof house éach
29 x 12 x 8 covered with galvanise,
situated in Yearwood Land, Black Rock
Telephone 3369 D. A. Browne.

18.8.50—t.f.n







The undersigned will offer for sale at
their Office No. 17 High Street, Bridge-

town, on Wednesday, 30th August, -° 30,
at 2 D-m
{1) Lot 29, Navy G . contai” ag

11,008 square feet, abut an i» ds
of the Marine Hotel on the £7 tlle
and on York Road om the Ne ..
5,994 square feet of land at C' ‘!sea
Road, St. Michael, adjoining \. ds
of Mr. J. N. Marshall on the West
and Mr. Johnson on the Socth.
For further particulars and condit:ons
of sale, apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
22.8.50 Sn



LAND — One rood twenty-six and a&
half perches of land at Prospect, ‘it
James. Price attractive. For particu ars
apply to D'Arcy. A Scott, . Magar:
Lane 24.8.50—-Aa



WANTED



HELP

—_—_—

ASSISTANT CASHIER — For Hastings
Hotel. Apply with references to the
Manager.



24.8.50—t.f.n
MALE CLERK—For Traffic Dept., City
Office, B.W.1.A. lita. One with some pre-
vious experience preferred.
Apply by letter with testimonials to:
BRANCH MANAGER,
B.W.LA., LTD,,
Lower Broad Street.
19.8.'50—fin.





QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN.
—Apply in person and letter stating
experience etc. to H. E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd., Victoria
Street. 17,8.50—t.f.n.
GOOD POSITION — Available for an
intelligent local girl, and one who can
speak Spanish fluentiy — Apply in per-
son, Wm, Fogarty Ltd







24.8.50—1.f.0

MISCELLANEOUS

——.
FURNISHED Cottage at Worthing or





St. Lawrence with Garage. Apply:
A.B.C. c/o Advocate,
19.8.50—6n.





POSITION WANTED

DENTAL TECHNICIAN with over 20
years experience in preparing and cyst-
ing all gold fittings Acnylic processing
of partial an edentulous cases a spe-

ciality.
Modern Techniqué used in all stags
Reply to Geo. Wilkins, 11, Picton
Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.
. 23.8 .50-—6n

—



ORIENTAL

(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES

KASHMERE












NOTICE

This is to thank applicants

for Junior Clerk, P.O. Box

| 250,-Kindly note the position
has been filled.

DANCING

Next Saturday at

CASUARINA
CLUB

Always open, the Casua-
rina offers delicious steak,
French fried potatoes. salad
and coffee—$1.65, Hot Dogs,
Hamburgs and Sandwiches.

24.8,'50.—1n.

TO-DAY'S |
NEWS FLASH

| STRONG STEEL CASH
BOXES

ENAMEL-IT that Quick
| Drying Enamel in all
Colours
ie, MO ak
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE
Bel Sos ae mene te











DON'T LET CHRISTMAS
TAKE YOU BY STORM

Start Furnishing Now.

GAY VANITIES in Mahogany
and other woods with Triple or
Single, plain or Bevelied Mirrors
up to Body Height
Pedestal,
shapes

In 7-drawer

Bow front and other

Wardrobes, Dresser
Chests of drawers,
Mahogany
in 4 sizes.

Robes.
Linen Presses
Bedsteads

and Fir

Dining, Lamcheon, Radio
Morris Tables in many sizes —
China and Kitchen Cabinets, $24
up — Larders and Waggons, $9 un

Drawing Room Furniture’ in
Suites and seperate pieces in
Morris, Tub, uphoistered and im
ported
up
Mirrors from
hanging or

and



- Morris Cnshivns
New Pouffes, $5
$1 up to

Cheval style

w
Fra
50 x



“Only thinking of...
Furnishing ?



TRAFALGAR ST DIAL 4069 it





j
|
|
|
}

an

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Pee.

“Of course, if Northern Korea DOESN'T invade Henley Regatta we're going to look damned ridiculous.”







PINNED IN |American Forces In| Parish Round-Up

TREE-TOP

Prompt action on the part of
Adolphus Griffith of Cocoanut
Walk, Hastings on Sunday helped
© avert what might have been a
much more serious accident,

“On Sunday morning shortly
after 9 o'clock,” he told the Advo-
cate yesterday, “he was attracted
by someone shouting from almost
the top of a casuarina tree in the
grounds of a house in Hastings.

Kenneth Ford of Thornbury Hill,
Christ Church. who was cutting
down the tree had got his right
foot wedged between the fork of
the tree on which he was standing
and a limb which he had just cut
falling the wrong way,(on him),
This limb was also forked and the
two forks slipped together, pin-
ning his foot between them.

Griffith climbed up the tree with
the aid of a rope which was hang-
ing from where Ford was stuck,:
to the ground. With a part of this
rope, he tied Ford, (who was in
great pain) to the tree and also
made fast the breken limb with
another piece of rope. He then cut
away the broken limb so as to
free Ford's foot, and lowered him
to the ground in a “Bosun’s Chair.

Ford was then taken to the hos-
pital by a resident in Hastings
who had a car. Ford also received
a blow in his side from the broken
branch.

12 More Settled
At The Pine

Twelve tenants were allocated
houses at the Pine Housing Lot
yesterday morning. These ten-
ants were some of those who
were to have been allocated
houses last year, but who had
to wait while the Government



gave priority to people who lost
their homes in last year’s flood.
The twelve expect to occupy
the houses from the middle of
The remainder of
will

next week.
the houses
shortly,

be allocated



REAL ESTATE

BLADON

AF.S,, F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“LERTON-ON-SEA"—Near O18.
tins. Am attractive sea-side burr
galow built right on to a sandy

beach with cxeellent bathiny
facilities. There is a wide front
verandah extending the = enyre

frontage, 4 bedrooms 3 with wash
basins, large L shaped lounge with
cocktail bar, kitchen, garage and
servants’ quarters. Emquiries in-
vited.

“WINDY RIDGE", St. James.
This very attractively situated
modern stone bungalow has 3
large bedrooms all with basins,
verandah,'2 lounges, dining room,
beth, 2 tollets. Thenw are 2 acres
one under cane and the remainder
is very well laid out with lawns,
fruit trees, flowering shrubs etc
The view can never be spoiled
end, prevailing breezes are unob-
structed 5 miles from town
centre

“ LITTLE BATALLYS,” -— St.
Peter. Charming small country
bouse standing in approximately
1 acre. This property was re
designed by its architect owner
and contains 3 reception, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths and toilets, kitchen, 7!
laundry, detached servants’
quarters and garage. Very at-
tractive arched verandah on two



sides and fernery. Right of way
to gen '
BLUE VISTA, — Rockley (near
Golf Club) One of the better type
modern homes in a select locality,
well planned and constructed by
a firm of repute. Large lounge.
dining room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms
Giwth basins and fitted ward-
robes), tiled bathroom, double
garage, servants’ quarters, terraced
lawns,
plants

garden,
shrubs and
unforseen

desirable property is offered well

rock
Owing to

circumstances

flowering
this

Phone 4640




below cost of early sale.

| “REAL ESTATE AGENT |

| Auctioneer & Surveyor —

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING ,

Germany Should
Be Increased

@ from page 1

equipment, wyvuid together with
reinforcements of the occupation
troops in Germany hold Commun-
ism in check,

The note of urgency sounded by
Adenauer was underlined by
Sehumacher who said he hoped
the “Allies will not give the Rus-
sians any more time as they have
done during the last five years
Americans have already given
time to Russians which they can-
not make up even by hectic re-
armament. It cannot be made up
by any sort of German rearma-
ment either’, he said.

Schumacher strongly advocated
an “offensive” Western policy re-
garding Germany’s security.

Commenting on Dr. Adenauer’s
call for increased Western defence,
United States High Commissioner
John J. McCloy stated tonight:
“Western Europe must and will be
strengthened. The defence of
Europe must be a joint effort and
strength will be achieved, This
will include Germany and require
of the German people and their
representatives straightforward
and co-operative action” his state-
ment said.

Speedster Fined £5

A FINE of £5 payable in 2
months with an alternative of 2
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was imposed on Leslie
Small, a resident of Newbury,
St. George, when he was yesterday
convicted of exceeding the speed
limit on Bay Street by City Police
Magistrate, Mr. E, A. McLeod.

Small was caught in the speed
trap on May 29 when he drove
the lorry M-2224 along Bay Street
at a speed of 32} miles per hour,
The speed limit for that road is 15
miles per hour.



“The evidence you have brought
is against you”, Mr. McLeod told
Small. “You have brought a clerk
of the Ice Company to say that pee
were not driving the lorry on Bay
Street at the reported time on May
29, and he speaks of seeing the
lorry in the factory yard on June

Mr. McLeod also ordered Small’s
licence to be endorsed,



CYCLISTS FINED

TWO FINES were imposed inp
the Police Magistrate’s Court of
District “A” on cyclists who did
not stop their bicycles at a major
‘road,
|. The first was a fine of 20/- and
1/- costs imposed on_ Clarence
Yard of 4th Avenue. Bay Land,
who on July 13, rode a bicycle
M-4180 along Halls Road, where
he committed the offence.

The other fine was 15/- and 2/-
costs which was imposed on Sam-
uel Carter of Charles Rowe Bridge,
St. George. He committed the
offence on May 22 when he rode
bieycle G-616 on Belmont Road.

ard’s case was for hearing be-
fore City Police Magistrate, Mr.
H. A. Talma while Carter's case
was heard by City Police Magis-
trate, Mr. E. A. McLeod.



fine mellow flavour and
skilful blending.

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



VACANOY FOR POLICE MEDICAL OFFICER, DISTRICT ‘A’

Applications are invited for the post of Police Medical Officer,
| District “A” Police Station. Candidates must be registered medical

|

age,
he C

letai may be

onial Secretary not later

obtained from the

"—_

| practitioners. Post is part-time non-pensionable. Applications stating
qualifications and practical experience should be submitt«

to
than the 3lst of August. Further
Secretariat on request

24.8.'50—2n,

¢ from page 5 :
Seeing that the signboard was still

in the name of Vera Clarke he
became suspicious.
He went into the shop and

asked Vera Clarke to produce her
liquor licence and she replied that
she did not have one as it was
sold out. He then saw two boitles
of beer on the shelf and a quantity

of bread paper was hiding the
remainder of the shelf,

He told Ciarke that the Law had
given him power to seareh, He

made a search and found $1 bot-
tles of beer, falernum, stout, and
wine on the shelves in the shop
He took these by car to the
District ‘B’ Station and Clarke
was charged.

For the defence Clarke brought
witnesses to prove that they had
bought the bottles of liquer durin:
the sale and had left them with
ner but these witnesses could onl)
account for nine bottles

HEN AN ADVOCATE repre-

sentative visited the Bay
Street Boys’ Club yesterday
evening nearly two dozen boys

Some were
billiards

were enjoying games
playing draughts, some
and others table tennis

Tt was a bit humorous to see
a boy, nearly five and a half fee
tall, playing a game ef tennis
against a small boy whose head
was barely popping up above the
table. He was however getting
back many smashes and also took
an occasional slam from “down
under”.

HE POLICE are investigatin

a report from Martha Cottle
of Belleplaine, St. Andrew, wh«
stated that a cashew tree growing
on her lands was cut down b;
some unknown person who in-
tended to steal it.

INE TRAFFIC offences wert

recorded yesterday. Fow
motorists were charged for no
paying the appropriate tax fu
their motor vehicles.
Charges were brought again:
two cyclists for riding thei

eycles without a lighted lamp te
the front. A conductor war
charged for carrying passenger

in excess and a cyclist for no
stopping at a major road.
There was also a charge for

driving a motor vehicle with bad
brakes.

T ABOUT 3.10 p.m. or
Tuesday an accident cecurrec

on Busbey Alley between mote
lorry M-1613, owned by Gener:
Traders Ltd. and a push cart

belonging to Micherson Thorne «
Nelson Street,

The cart was damaged a
alleged that some of the goods
the lorry struck the cart

TN THE BC.L. GAME beiwee
White Rose and Norwich
White Rose gained first innings
points. In their first innings
White Rose knocked up 62. Of

this C. Rock made 31

In reply Norwich made 44 runs
For White Rose L. Blackman took
eight for 14 and Rock two for 10
White Rose in their second in-



ea

the gaine Norwich were 40 for the}

loss of two wickets
EPORTS of damage done t

houses during the hac
weather on Monday night are stil!
reaching the Police. The latest
report was received from St, John

Tt stated that at ahout 3.00 p.m
he shedroof and kitchen attache:
o the house of Clifford Rudder
at Blades Hil) was blown
by strong winds

The damage is estimated
but the house is not

1

down

200





Parked Wrong

Place

Herbert Kinch of Top Rock,
Christ Church, was yesterday fined
20/. with an alternative of 7 days’
imprisonment with hard labou:
when he was found guilty of park-
ing the motor car X-372 in Lov
Broad Street, which is a restricted
area.

This case was for hearing
City Police Magistrate, Mr
Walwyn.





COMMISSIONING
SERVICE TO-NIGHT

THE Commissioning
for the Rev. Eric Clarke
had to be postponed last Monc

which



a SSNS

might on account of the heavy
rains, will be held to—night be
ginning at 7.30 in the Bethe
Church

Rev. J. B. Broome

the Charge.












nings knocked up @i runs for the ae te ae
lost of seven wickets before | Las
declaring, V. Maxssiah made 36 Cone
and Spooner 21. At the close of vf 8

Service

London Express Service

**Hecuba”’’ Comes

THE 2,220-ton steamship Hecuba
arrived in port on Tuesday from
Amsterdam under Capt. Delzenne

with a varied cargo, It is con-
signed to Messrs. S. P. Musson,
Son & Co. Lid.

It brought 850 crates of onions,
lamp chimneys, embroideries, milk
powder, beer, advertising thatter
potatoes, beech staves and beech
heads from Rotterdam.

The cargo from Amsterdam was
made up of Cyprus garlics, iron
hinges, artificial flowers, ironware,
Xmas tree cecorations, cottor

piece goods, grapes, potatoes, wire
neils, full cream powder, mea)
preserves, beer and rolled oats

The 3,945-ton Aleoa Polaris un
jer Capt. Hansen, which arrivec
over the week end from St. Lucia

brought from Montreal unmanu
fuctured tobacco for the Britisi
American Tobacco Company, !

rates of caps flour, pickled por!
int, books and pineapple
From Antigua it brought pow



ered milk, spruce and rough pin
umber, and from Trinidad trac
or parts and fruit

It brought 200 cartons of canner
juice, 24 tierces, and eight pack
wes of fresh fruit

The Aleea Partner's include
knitted goods and hosiery, shoe
cocoa powder and empty run
casks.



HARBOUR 106

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Bur
Sch, Rosa
Seh. 7)
MY

h “hilip
W; Seh
rene h
Wonita; Sch, Francis
Hue Star; Sch. Emeline; Belquee:
Seh Laudalph Sch I y Noeleer
$3.8. Alcoa Pi 8. Alcoa Polaris
Reh Prince Loulse, MV. T a]
Radar; Sch. Timothy A, H, Van Shuy!
Sch jardenia W; S.s. Mormes
M.V. Heruba; Seh terprisr
Athelbrooke M.V anjest se
irtle Dove Mary Lewi

H. Davidson;
Turtle Dove;
Biuaiwose

aa





ith;
oh







1er





“aw?
MV
h. T





s

M

se

ARRIVAA
Athelbrooke,
Birk
Jason Jones
Orenjestad,

from Gren:
Musson, Son & Co
Dove, % tone, c
British Guiana
s Association
M. Lewis, 69 tons, Car
from British Guiana, Agent
Association



M.V
Lonsdale
Mestars
M..\
“Ihoft

tons, Cap
+ Agent
Ltd

tons,





from



Capi
Ager
Lid

ada,





Marshall

Sch. Owners’
DEPARTURES
Lad Nelson, 4,655 tons,
for F on Agents:
tin Austin & Co, Ltd

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastal Station

CABLE and Wireless (W.1.) ad
t they how communiests
whtt he followimg ships through their
Barbados Coast Station
8, Woensdreeche; 8 Evto Cur
i 8&5 Runa 8.8 Fort Ch
«; & S. Tug Dragon; $.8. Dewdaie
Saxonstar 8.8. Quilmes; 8.5
8.8 Plizahetha Flannag
Neison; $8.8. Brapara
5.8. Annabakh 3.5
Monte Arnat
f Arnola; 8.3
San Paula; 8.5 Svenor;
Polaris; 8.8. Intrepreter
8.8 Sundale; 8.8
Sun Valley 8.5 Rufins
wpania 8.8 Regent Jaguar
co Lake Charle 5.8. Clarkes
Ines; Fredrika; $.S
mo Pittsburgh; §.s
Delsul; $.8, Spinat

Capt
Messr®







Ltd




Hoparanng)
$.8
8.5

Cou





SEAWELL




PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

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




















The M.V. “T. B. RADAR” wii







PORT WHLLINGTON sails aceept Cargo and Passengers for
> August 17th, Brisbane Auguét Dominica; St. Vincent; Grenada
Avene Sh arriving at St Tweta ond Aruba, sailing
eptember n 5
GLOUCE salle Freemantle oo. oo
Bist, » September ith, The M.V. “CARIBRBER" will
port lSth, Melbourne accept Cargo amd Passengers for
eptember 23rd dney 30th September, Dominica; Antigua; Montserrat;
bare October 4th, arriving at Bar- St. Kitts-Nevis, sailing Saturday
dor November 4th 26th August
These vessels have ample space Jor
hilled, hard frozen, and general cargo The M.V. “DAERWOOD" will
Cargo acbepted on through bills of aceept Cargo and Passengers for
ading with tramshipment at Trinidad St. Lucia; St. Vincent; Grenada:
re . British Guiana, Windward and Aruba, date of sailing will
rd Islands. be given.



f ner particulars apply :-—
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD,
Trinidad, B.W.1.

na

Schooner Owners

a
DA COSTA & CO, LTD.,
Barbados, B.W.1



NEW ORLEANS 3E8,10CR

nat’ .



N.O.
ALCOA RANGER 2th July 25th July
ALCOA ROAMER ath July Lith Aus.
ALCOA RUNNER 9th August 22nd August

NEW YORK SSRVICE

walle

N.Y.
x he Te es ated chess Qist July Sist July
BYFJORD” < & lth August 2ist August
a REND Sonate =e

CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTRPOUND Micke Poe Se
i Sails Salls
ae Name of Ship Montreal Natifax welendes
SS. ALCOA PILGRIM” Aymust 25th August 28th September 10th.
3.8. ALCOA PARTNER" September 8th. September tith. September 2ist,
NORTHBOUND
Arrives

a " 2 Barbados
8.8, “ALCOA PEGASUS" Aug. 27th For St. John, NB. & St.

Lawrence River Ports.
Those Vessels have limited passonser accommodation,

Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

Canad Se .
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York "Gulf weceien”

end Gulf Service.





PASSAGES TO IRELAND

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

Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

apply direct.







You have been waiting tong for these
THEY ARE!

SINGER OVENS

BUT HERE
DOUNLE &
for KEROSENE OIL STOVES

O= «6Do not delay if you really want one!

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





CHILDREN’S SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOUR PAINTS
(Tubes)
PAINT BOXES and TRACING PAPER

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street













HERE



|
|

AGAIN !!

ZINC
SHEETS

As several of our Customers have been enquiring for them



we are glad to ¢ that we have just received:—
FLAT ZINC SHEETS—Size 8 x 3
(St Aable for Table and Counter Tops, ete.)
Also:—~
GALVANIZED PIPE FITTINGS—Bends, Elbows, Tees,

Nipples, Redusing Sockets, ete,



PLANTATIONS LTD.



Mee oot

PLLA PGLEESELEE ALLELES AS PLSOSS

NOTICE

WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
that we are once again in a position to



SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSOSYSOOT







mn ARRIVALS BY B.W.LAJ. Supply the following ...
Mildred King Miss Dorothy
r; Walter Best; Miss Anne Best; |
Vire. Betty Best: Mise Fiona Best; Mr 1 1 $
Viliam White: Mrs. Florence White () K & BUCHAN *HULCOTE
ter Willian White; Mr. John Payne. | ¢
George Collier; Mr, William Miller, |
clh Pearce; Agnes Pearce; Bobby | Red Roofi Pai
bar Pearce: Le Siece)
ra Ponret; haw. Buses! ec oofing Paint @ $6.17 per gallon
eT. LUCIA
H « Plaine Weil Hami« 1
cis: Kenneth Murphy: Herold Holder; “EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN’
vans Reece; George Adams; Mets
jaytes: Revd Frank Lawrence
rom ST. KITTS
Alex Wallac ‘i i
a only prepared for the tropics
TRINIDAD | @ $7.81 per gallon
{ Joseph Herde; Mrs. Sylvia Herde, |
k Glasgow Mrs Fene Wat |
Isbel Carr: Mis Althea Cerr | ne .
‘ Jovee Carr; Mr. Hugh Morris; Mise |
' Mayeock; Mr. James Line
F DaCosta; M Shek Vi " : .
janze Delama; Mr. May ‘Bet-| > Gee Secure Yours Early as We Only have
a % A Limited Quantity
: Angela Phillips; Mr. Raymond] &
t 1 Gloria St. Bernard; Mis %
lees Phillips Mr Robert DeVietter +
1 Scholae DeVietter; Mr. Gerard & :
! dar Mr Wington Cross Mre
eo es § DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING 60
‘ John McEwe Mis Pr incesea
bald Mr Roit ‘ ernie. x t A r
' ST. VINCENT >
Hazel Barnard Diana Bar . LTD
Mi Ivy G rb Canon Arthur .
lf
| MAIL NOTICE 2 “ECKSTEIN BROTHERS”
3 4 at th % Bay Street _ Bridgetown
i 3
30 th 19 BOOCSOSOTHOG OS SOO LFDTS OBO SSOOSSOSSOGS TOSS OOOOGON

—



. —_--— i ol—

a

xs

ncn.

’ PAGE EIGHT
RACING NOTES:
The Discovery of Mary Ann

Why Our Derby Should

Be In November

Hy BOOKIE |

I HAD SO MUCH to say about the Derby and the A
Class horses last Sunday that it left me no space to discuss
the rest of the August meeting, and, in particular, one ot
the most significant series of events which took place.
I refer to the above heading and its sub title, which puts
the matter in a nut shell. But let us dilate on the subject.

Ot the dozen two-year-olds
which took part in the Trumpeter
Cup in November last year Mary

ne anne Ann, without doubt, was the most
obscure. In fact, after She ran in

S this race she developed an illness
wimmer as of some kind and was whisked
away to the country before I could

b M ° even find out what was wrong.

am a usic We never saw her again until
preparations for the August meet-

CALAIS, Aug. 23. ing just past were begun. At the

Joseph De Waal, of Holland who outset Mr. Bethell informed me
tried to swim the English Channel that she would be a hot contender
to-day from Cap Griz Nez was for the Derby. That was in July
rescued by the crew of tne tug When we were in Trinidad to-
which was accompanying him. gether. Possibly he said it on the
De Waal, one of three men try- ©MJoyable afternoon we spent at
ing to conquer the Channel to-day, Atima, so I did not regard the
oer as ete ene -.)* suggestion seriously, To use his
Ss using grease which rapidly m words, he said: “I am tellin
wore off and he was crippled witn OW? Words, ware ae 18
y , Pi . you, Mary Ann is going to win

cold. Three of the crew of his tug {}¢ Barbados Derby.”

had to jump into the water ana Well, these words might well







lift him into the ship. He was j ive come true, under one condi-
nearly half way across and had tion. If the Derby had been moved
swum for five hours. on to the November meeting. Un-

French swimmer Georges Al- fortynately during the course of
fonsi gave up after an hour, also ker preparation it was thought
beaten by cold. that Mary Ann had developed

On the way back to Calais, te Scme leg trouble and therefore her
tug carrying De Waal passed tha, Work was held up. She not only

‘ : F 7 wim. went out in the betting but also
accompanying the Belgian swim= j;, her owner's estimation and was
mer Demoulin who started his

_ . expected to have only a small
swim with samba music, . chance at lasting out the meeting.
Demoulin was then still swim- Nevertheless, there is never
ming strongly with music still smoke without fire and between
bearing from his tug. her owner and jockey Yvonet,

Swimmers had the unexpected they must have known a thing or
company of 22 years old Pechae- two about Mary Ann which had
nart from Douai who tried to not yet hit the public eye. At
cross the Channel in a canoe with- least not mine, Presently their
out a compass. He started with confidence begun to be justified
Alfonsi and then switched to De aie yoo on, inl from ae
Waal, After he too had given up {Ur trom the meeting, proceede:
he attached himself to Demoulin’s *© Tun away with three races that

are still very fresh i our
band waggon.—Reuter. memories. 7 4 .

is: Ran Into Form
W G r : Chere is no doubt that she ran
herself into form and that her final
® e many, winding up gallop was none other
than the Derby itself in which

Japan Back sae ran fifth. This is evident from

the fact that three days later she
e made every pole a winning one
In Athleties cover 7% furlongs in the F class
wlerchants’ Stakes. In doing so
BRUSSELS, Aug. 23. she defeated the same Colleton
Western Germany and Japan @!d Brown Girl who had finished
were re-admitted to the Interna- # Number of lengths in front of
tional Athletic Federation at an ber in the Derby. But even after
LA.F. Congress here to-day, chis event, confidence in Mary
West Germany was re-admitted A" was still confined mainly to
by 39 votes to 10. The Soviet her stable, because, it was reason-
Union, Hungary, Rumania, Czech- ed, she had won with extremely
oslovakia, were among those vot- light weight and allowances of not
ing against. less than 10 lbs. from those whom
Yugoslavia voted for Western ae pie sper hate was among
Germany and said they would be OF SROUERY.
equally in favour of an Eastern _ ©” the final day Mary Ann
Germany body. tind. Alihough tere are. stil
“3 soa ’ c i re are s
Bs apm ee ae some who doubt her ability to be
tions, including the Philippines an effective. challenger for what
The Fiji Islands were also ad- Pomel oles vere ee
mitted into membership. The , o0UrS in ey eect See
Saar was given brovisionss affili- ong ao Gare ie htte doubt
bese : hat Mary Ann, having won over
ation to the International Body. ,,j, furl : ith four
The question of full membership seated a ers peed ote ee
ib 86 Be discumsed inter pounds than her weight for age
The Soviet delegate mien Sih »llowance, and three more than
could not understand which part 5U6 cared in the Derby, and then
Ot Cetainiy. Wass is bo flint d followed this up with a decisive
end Wabnoaal “Shae Cane e wk win over 5% furlongs with 127
ee aes til del tio Yin pounds on the same day, has
oe Pi t ed f & delegation had emply demonstrated that she has
Seok orm or Germany as a the speed plus stamina. In my
whole.—Reuter, opinion enough of both to make a
3 a ee ree race, not only
: . + wit! atereress, but all comers,
English Football over nine furlongs next November.
‘ Only Another
Results In conclusion it might be worth
mentioning that Mary Ann is only
LONDON, Aug. 23. another of the many three-year-





Football results First Division: Olds who has been discovered at
Arsenal 0, Chelsea 0; Bolton the August meeting or after. This

Wanderers 1, Tottenham Hotspur list includes such as Atomic II,
Eee county m Wolverha: MP the Derby winners themselves
ton Wanderers 2; Fulham 1, ¢ h High Hat, Belled G
Charlton Athletic 3; Hudders- fyi) and Santone, who. ae ncod aa
on or and Suntone, who. as good as
field Town 3, Stoke City 1; Liv- they were in August, wer bl
rpool 2, Manchester United 1; a Berar ae eats
Miedl : ae Ee of far better performances over
esboroug) ; verton + nine furlongs by the following
Newcastle United 1, West Brom- November.
wich Albion 1; Looking at the rest of the
Second Division; Birmingham «\ugust meeting in retrospect I
City 2, Leicester City 0; Manches- notice that the horses in B and
ter City 2, Cardiff City 1; Preston C class produced some very diver-
North End 2, Bury 0; Southamp- Sified results. First Sun Queen
ton 1, Doncaster Rovers 1; surprisingly lost to River Sprite
Third Division (Northern:) Over 7% furlongs with top weight
Accrington Stanley 1, Crewe fresh enough on the same after-
‘ ; i roon to take the B class sprint
Alendra 0; Bradford City 2,
Tranmere Rovers 2; Chester 3, {0m Landmark. Although, 1
i ele ..’ understand, the latter was un-
Oldham Athletic 1; Lincoln City lucky to lose some ground at the
, Sinn Davee (southern): start, ra
, 7 On the second day Landmark
Aldershot 1, Bristol Rovers 1; ;qade amends for this by winping
Seer ae 3, Gillingham 1; the A class Carlisle Stakes but
“ristol City 3, Exeter City 1; diq so only after a.good tussle
sree ae pen eo with the same Sun Sica, =
2; Norwic ity 0, Northampton was now owing her 10 :
Town 0; Nottingham Forest 4, This to my mind seemed to indi-
Brighton and Hove 0; Swindon cate that Sun Queen’s impressive
Town 1, Colchester United 1; exercise gallops were quite genu-
Torquay United 4, Crystal Palace ine and not the false showing
1.—Reuter which some imagined they might

They'll Do It Every, Time tak





——S ee GY,





BUT THESE MEN GOT

UP IN THE MIDDLE
OF THE NIGHT TO
BE HERE :--.






Last YEAR AT THE SUNDAY
CLUB BREAKFAST THE GUEST
SPEAKERS WERE ON TIME

BUT THE FOOD WAS LATE ::- :

Pepper Wine. and even a few of

———= SSS

a oz
US WIVES ARE ALL WORKING Y
IN THE KITCHEN» BUT THE
STOVE IS ON THE FRITZ+++



STREAKING



MARY ANN (Lutchman up) winning the Merchants Stakes.
—up from obscurity .

be. She gave further proof of this

by taking another B class race
over 71/4, furlongs with top weight
of 129 lbs. Again Landmark was

second with 122 Ibs
Pet Distance

On the same day the C class
nine was taken by Fabulous from
River Sprite, whose pet distance
this was thought to be. That it
is obviously not, River Sprite
then proved by taking the C class
North Gate Handicap over 54 fur.
longs with 131 lbs. and breaking
the class record in the bargain.

Infusion then came into her
own, as is her wont on handicap
days, and easily accounted for the
B class nine. This did not sur-
prise me but I did not expect
Landmark to make such a good
showing over the longer route. 1
had thought she would be mainly

VICTORY

BIST WISHES (Holder up)
. The best

a sprinter. Infusion then went
on to greater things by winning
the Bush Hill Handicap from
Storm’s Gift in A class. But how
I wished it had been Gun Site
taking her on instead. The Han-
dicap | admit was very much in
the favour of the mare who had
already won handsomely over
nine furlongs with 3 lbs, more
But Gun Site has proved very
conclusively in the past that (1) he
can carry weight successfully, (2)
particularly so on hard going.
Only last March he won over the
same distance in almost the exact
time as it took Infusion and he
was then carrying 130 lbs, In
addition Infusion is not a great
fighter when challenged. Oh yes!
Gun Site definitely missed this
bus.

In D class we saw the return to
fitness of Oatcake. And what a
horse he is going to be if he
remains fit. I had my doubts that
he would ever make it and prob-
ably he was not yet up to scratch
when Watercress beat him easily
on the first day, or again on the
second day when he was unplaced
in the sprint for the Trafalgar
Handicap. But there was no doubt
about it in the D class nine and
here he set up a record for this

By Jimmy Hatlo |








-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
FOR HOME

is unlikely to ke
equalled for many years to come.

In fact he reduced it to the same
now stands in the
book for the B class record. This,
it will be remembered, was estab-
lished in November last year after
between Gun
and The Gambler, the latter being
as much responsible for it as the
who was eventually the
Oatcake, I had thought,
when we last saw him fit, was well
on the way to becoming equally
as good as these two other great
But even his breeder and
former owner Hon. J. D. Chandler
could not believe it when I showed
him Oatcake’s times for the mile
and the box to box in the course
of his nine furlong victory.
they are: nine furlongs, 14 yards,

Olympia Team | 35° tn tie boas’ the 0 “vas
Returns From) 3:27 22°48
Grenada

ON AUGUST 7, 11 members of boundary in the same over.
the Olympia Club left the island
for Grenada and played 5
ball matches there. After a very
enjoyable stay they returned on
August 20. While in Grenada the
members stayed at the beautiful
guest house
Green Street, St. George's.

net

in

A member of the team in an
interview with
yesterday said that the standard
of psay in Grenada is higher than
that of Barbados,

One of Five

AdVocate

played
they won one. They played two
island matches, two club matches
and one against
All the matches were
keenly contested and
lawns which they played on, ham.
pered many of the girls.

of

the wet

Several picnics and sight see-
tours were organised which
ell the girls attended. Only two
the

patches they played were all

Those who returned on Sunday
Miss Doreen
Daniel; Miss Jeane Vaughn: Miss
Patricia King; Miss Clara Haynes;
Miss Dorothy Payne; Miss
line Quintyne;



Isa-
Dorothy
Gloria Ramsey;
Miss Marguerite Quintyne;
Kathleen Connor; Miss
Gilkes; Mrs. Doreen Ward:
Miss Sylvia Maxwell.

Miss
Thelma
and



Terolas Used On
Seawell Runway

Vessel
under Captain Barzey,
which arrived in Carlisle Bay on
August 8 from Trinidad, is now
anchored off the Barbados Aquatic
Club. It is expected to remain for
several months.



This vessel brought 296,610 gal-
lons of terolas and four cylindri-
cal tanks. The Advocate was told
yesterday that the terolas is being
used on the runway at Seawell.
[It is a type of tar and is being un-
loaded through pipe lines. It is
rot being discharged in bulk. Only
amount required for use
being unloaded at various periods
and this is the main reason for the
boat’s lengthy stay here,

and trainer Hon. V. 0. Gale
were eclipsed.



to box (6 furlongs, 47 yards) in

Wishes. What a stride! What char-
acter! are just two of the points
struck me most forcibly
She equalled Wer
Path’s record with nothing to ex-
tend her, Yet in spite of this very
fast time she did not appew: to
be going at any great speed.
fact if ever I saw indications of
stamina at a two-year-old’s first
meeting it was in this one,
difficult to believe that first im-
pressions of either War Path or
Bow Bells could be eclipsed. They
were more or less equal in the
mind’s eye, But eclipsed they have

is

to
Messrs. Da. Costa & Co. Ltd.



the remainder were so backward
knew what to
nalf a

they
serves

Consequently

make more progress
little purpose to form any definite
opinions about them. By Novem-
ber, I hope, we will have a more
representative

further events.

Of the other two-year-olds little
can be said, Flame Flower, though
small, has some speed. However








=comes out

THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1956

- Ramadhin Takes His
100th Wicket



@ From Page 1 |

Heavy overnight showers had| ,F*!! of wickets: 1—126; 2—127;
fallen, but the pitch fully covered | 227 oar S—1ee: E108, 5-100
|against the elements seemed easy |~ 1
|enough when Essex won the toss | BOWLING ANALYSIS
and batted. There was a large |
crowd and Essex beliea their | o M &
|lowly position in the Champion- | Pierre ‘ a : : BK
|ship table—only one county is| Gomez 21 2
below them—by scoring 105 with-| Williams 2 #12 ~«§2
out loss before lunch. ee 37 1683
| The Essex openin ir never | *°!maver tae

Pp & pa
showed any real concern at the WEST INDIES FIRST INNINGS
West Indies’ bowling although peiueeer not out
when Ramadhin the fifth bowler,°°"t#™! net out.
tried came on at 55 the scoring
rate slowed down. Later it rallied Total (for no wicket)
and it was Williams who gave
more trouble than Ramadhin as BOWLING ANALYSIS

the 100 drew near. meth "
This milestone was_ safely | paiiey Bin :

passed with the pair _ still} Preston 8

1
1 7
together. Just before lunch Dodds] Ray Smith... eee
reached an admirable 50 and at} ter Smit es Soe
the interval was not out 54 with —Reuter
Avery who had also batted in;



po ‘ished style not out 44. a ee

Brisk |
Jor Special



ticularly brisk style and reached
double figures before Dodds
opened hig account, but it was
Dodds who scored faster after-
wards. Avery gave one very
sharp chance at the wicket with



Avery had started in par-
it Occasions 5!
raised in an hour, Dodds hitting ee

31 of those runs. Avery had

pitched a splendid length with
legbreaks and googlies. Gradu-
ally he gained confidence driv-
ing Williams for two and
straight cutting him to the

Nevertheless Williams looked
more dangerous than Ramadhin
and Dodds edged him_ twice
in one over. The interval came
with the opening pair still
together and 105 runs on the
board.
















































Rain

Slight rain delayed the resump~
tion after lunch, but then the
sun came out and both Dodds
and Avery continued confidently
against the spin of Williams and
the fast medium pace of Jones.

Stollmeyer gave himself a turn
with the ball and broke the open-
ing stand at 126 by getting Avery
caught for 52 though it was a
grand catch by Jones off a fierce
pull to midwicket. In the next
over by Ramadhin, Insole was
bowled without scoring and Hors-
fall after early promise of helping
in a good stand was another
Ramadhin _ victim. He had
scored a confident 15 but when
playing forward he was completely
beaten. Dodds meanwhile was
playing his best innings of the
season. Curbing his usual aggres-
si'veness, he never missed a scor-
ing opportunity. He lost two
more partners before tea when
Essex were 190 for 5, Dodds being
not out 103. r

After Tea

Dodds went soon after tea
when beaten by Ramadhin. His
hundred had occupied three and
three-quarter hours and included
ten fours. When play was resumed
after the interval Ramadhin
turned the ball sharply and in
successive overs he got rid of
Vigar and Dodds.

Vigar was his hundredth victim
of the season, while it was
Dodds’ first century this summer.
In all Dodds batted four hours.
Gomez also bowled well and
actually ernerged with the best
figures for he took the last two
wickets to give him 4 for 34
against Ramadhin’s 4 for 53.






PASTRY FORKS Sets

ELECTRIC READING LAMPS with Clock attached
ELECTRIC SHAVING SETS

ie5° YOUR INSPECTION INVITED



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

E.P.N.S. COMBINATION FRUIT SETS
FRUIT SETS — TEA SPOONS Sets
10, 11, 12 and 13 Broad Street.











SSS PS

We can supply from stock ex recent arrivals



B.R.C. Metal Fabric

NO, 9 MEDIUM WEIGHT
NO. 14 LIGHT WEIGHT

in rolls 3” x 12” mesh 7’ wide

nme

Expanded Metal Sheets

Iron }” mesh 4’ x 8'

W.I. Batting 1" “ue

When the West Indies batted 2” . 4! [ 10°
Christiani and Stollmeyer opened \ wally Wika

the innings and they remained 3 ie A ee

together sometime with the light Galv. 3” mesh 2’ x 8

none too good until the day’s
close. They had knocked up 68

runs off the total against them.
For the most part Essex main-
tained a pace attack with Preston,
Bailey and Ray Smith but both
batsmen drove well and appeared
quite comfortable omce they had
their eyes in.
The following are the Scores: —
ESSEX FIRST INNINGS

N





A. Avery ec Jones b Stolimeyer 52
T. O. Dodds b Ramadhin 106
D. J. Insole b Ramadhin we 0



R. Horsfall b Ramadhin ... ‘ 15

E. A. Starley b Gomez seat

Trevor Bailey '|.b.w. Gomez

F. H. Vigar b Ramadhin

Ray Smith c Rae b Gomez

Peter Smith rum out

Ken Preston not out .. ion

T. H. Wade c Stolimeyer b Gomez
Extras (14 byes, 6 leg byes)

FASTER SERVICE TO

sondon

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A.

Regular Speedbird Service to

,
| BarSanww

8

Total

\

No tips or extras for comfort

Furnish
YOUR HOME

Lovely Drawing Room

fifty-one Countries on all si
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old tradition of Speedbird Ser-



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CARPETS $12.31 ea too long. vice and experience,
Vari Desi a
séeiien ane ” 50 f i GET THERE SOONER! STAY THERE LONGER !
up From Barbados to | Flying Time | ee Peete
aes scams. Kingston by BW.LA...| 6% Hrs. nyeeery | ig gets
L, London .. us -. | 84% 5 3 | 1,467.00

in Plastic and Damask
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has made Huntley and Palmers famous the Mii
whole world over. So many thrilling. aay
varieties to choose from—lusciouslyffilled

= * Custard Creams ’ and ‘ Reading 8’,
WILL ANYBODY HAVE MORE EGGS meltingly-delicious ‘Shortcake’. . . all

OR COFFEE ¢ OUR SPEAKERS SHOULD ovitereck. coated in ti :
BE HERE ANY MINUTE MEANTIME : oo Sind} S Seaene.

HOW ABOUT IF WE ALL SING
A te tar0

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in various Qualities &
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BLANKETS $1.98 up
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Bowls, Dinner Bells,
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who makes no charge for
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ings by “Speedbird” to all

six continents,






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COMMITTEE TOLD THE
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GET THERE ABOUT
10:30 A.M. OR SO-



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| :





Full Text






Thursday | Price:
August 24 FIVE CENTS
1950 J Year 35
’

U.S. TROOPS REA

T.U.C. Will Spend| US. Step.
£37,

000

To Help Colonial Unions

From Our Own

BRITISH T.U.C. plans to spend £37,000 in the next

Correspondent

LONDON, August 23.



|

| Up Sugar
_ Supply

WASHINGTON, Aug. 23.
Fer the secénd time in recent
weeks, the United States toda,
announced that it would increas«/.

|
1
|

a et









| Senate Asks
For Coffee
Investigation

WASHINGTON, Au. 23

The United States Senate Agri- |
cultural Committee has unani-|
mously adopted a report calling}
'on the Justice Department to in-
vestigate sales and storage prac-
tices here of foreign interests deal-
ing with coffee. Scyring consum- |




Morale High

As Supplies
Pour In

By ROY MACARTNEY

er prices of coffee prompted the

two years to help Trade Unions in 23 colonial |the amount of sugar to be avail-










on Senate inquiry into the subject With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
centres. j able to home consumers. The The report is a new version of an 4 August 93
. Agriculture Department said the ze VW earlier statement issued by the

The proposals include sending experienced and
suitable British Trade Unionists to the colonies:
spreading the knowledge of the history of Trade sumption.

Unionism through books and literature: granting] 7,\. new increase will raise the
transport assistance and providing office eauipment, | total supply of sugar ‘available

new increase will amount to 9850,-
000 short tons, raw value. to be
available under 1950 sugar con-



Agricultural Sub-Committee head-
ed by Senator Guy Gillette (Dem- |
ocrat, Iowa) which provoked criti-
cism because of references to vari-
ous Latin-American countries
Struck from the new version were

UNITED NATIONS forces are confident they

they have reached the turning point of the
Korean war. Back in Korea for my fourth visit
since its outbreak I have found new confidence

Cis A: He

for-

Submitting

recommendations

for the annual meeting

of the T.U.C. at Brighton next month, the General Council

declares assistance for Union Organisations of the colonies ‘tons of sugar was available for

is urgent and a vital task.

Reference is made to the “very frunk” report of the Fitz-

gerald Commission on the
Nigeria last Novembe

Enugu Colliery Shootings in

for domestic consumption te
8,700,000 tons—the biggest on
| record. In 1949 a total of 7,000,000

U.S. consumption. The largest
amount ever distributed in the
country before was in 1941 —
8,700,000 tons.

















more pointed references to
eign interests inferring conspiracy
in landing coffee off the market
in order to drive up prices

The Attorney General of the
United States then was requested
to drive a suit under Anti-Trust
Laws to compel dispositions of
coffee stocks.

In the new which

report was

among American and South Korean soldiers. There



is no concealing the tremendous buildup of Ameri-
can men and materials still pouring into the country,

no mistaking the wonderful improvement in morale.
From Pusan where ordnance yards bristle with great new
tanks just arrived from the United States to the spot which
was the high water mark of the Communist advance—

“ w — This report severely criticised The 1950 supply now exceeds prepared by the Sub-Committee velve miles “pr . indications
certain Trade Union leadership. |}py over 1,100,000 tons the 7,580,- headed by Senator Allen Ellinder oe miles — x bag eee a Soe ao
F & k ill Whereas in Britain the Trade}900 tons distributed in 1949. On (Democrat, Louisana) several son rat Americans and § outh oreans ave won a grim 4
arou. 1 Union movement has developed on; July 19 the Agriculture Depart- tences referring to relations with and ere close to stabilising defence lines around their
a purely industrial basis, the Gen- | ent announced an increase of the Brazilian Government con- bridgehead.

C . t l t eral Council states: “in the colo-| 959 999 tons. tained in the original version have The question on most Amer ar a a
ongra u ate nies, Union can be and have been ; 7 been deleted, can lips now is when do we take]. 4S .we drove forward we saw
° used by people who see in these! The Department said the reason Senator Ellinder told reporters offensive? American fleld guns crowded
El Rehim oat ee e oe for incre: g 8 quotas now that recommendations in the new One indication of improved close to the road in pore
through which personal political was because of “the high distribu- report simply called on the Attor- American morale is the way for-|Ught positions off paddy fields

ambitions can be furthered”, )

jtien of sugar in recent weeks”.














ney-General to

occupying more of the valley.

; i it i investigate sales ward formations now stand fast : =

DOVER, “ent Aug. 23. Colonial Trade Unions, it is ; The increase will come from thes: and storage sigiliose oF the Na- even when rifle or machinegun _American and South Korean

Hassan Ad El Rehim fcrty two-| urged, require all the help and ex- ' sources: Cuba will supply about tional Federation of Coffee Grow-| fire from neighbouring ridges eut | OOPS drove Communist en
year-old Egyptian Army Lieuten-| pert guidance ae — bn 438000 short tons; the domestic : fs wag ers of Columbia, and other foreign] in the road near them. A month | {tom hill positions north 0
ent who broke the Channel Swim- : os ee eran a, tne sugar beet area will supply 100,- " a wi , interests and to “take any appro- ago such fire quickly foreed Taegu to-day. Seer ,
ming record and collected £1,000} able ee eee om. .000 tons; Puerto Rico will supply| ANCIENT CUSTOM revived at the & 41ms, Hampton Qourt, London | priate action under anti-trust} withdrawal as American field] Front line despatches said
first prize in yesterday’s mass eee oa ike West indies fdr | 150,545 tons, the domestic sugar] is “toping’’ Proprietor Bill Wing, provided a yard long “glass”-customers | laws”. As in the original docu-| Commanders had no reserves to ee erat, in — Ke =
Channel crossing has been com- example had made enquiries for ‘cane area of the U.S. will supply| job'is to drink the 314 pints of beer dt contains without a stop. Only, four | Ment, it was pointed out that while} clear such road blocks, and to] Stabbed ahead wi re

manded by King Farouk to ap-

hundreds of copies of History of



; 46861 the Virgin Islands 4,000










no one cause could be given for

delay too long might mean en-|recket and machinegun fire. Then

pear at Deauville to receive the ee i out of a hundred have so far managed it. Their names are on the honour» increase in price of coffee, contri- cirelement and loses of heavy|the American a7 “Wolfhouned”

King’s personal congratulations, |Trade Unionism, It is proposed to , and foreign countries 11,560 tons. | jist! the record so far being three mimutes. In 1657, according to an | bution factiee wane, vate nah weapons Regiment and their South Korean
Mareet Shassan Hamad, aoe oe Sian worevees me Under provisions of the Sugar] ancient document at the inn, a man accomplished the task—but after-| production due to weather condi-| Today they know that hard — oe ae 0 ae ne

three-year-old Egyptian who} ature. ‘ 7 ly would have] wards fell down—dead.—Express. tions and increased demand both| hitting mobile reserves with} American Officers expected to

finished third in the cross-Channel{ The report recognizes that the ined ees ee to supply mm oe . oe Dee PO OE here and in other areas ; irmour will deal quickly with un-|the most powerful Northern

race, will also receive congratu- pepe hl Parr peo aa 833,440 short tons of the 850,000 —Reuter.| "rotected riflemen who slip into] assaults of the eight weeks old
j 3 i , al aiso n Sf i? A . arassi , ‘ide i ar

lations from the King now on ward countries. but the TUC Gen-|short ton increase. But it had harassing but suicidal positions] war.

holiday at the French resort.
Ad El Rehim and Hamad will be
accompanied to Deauville by their

eral Council feels it is necessary
to maintain “direct contact” with





only 600,000 short tons available, |
with 162,000 tons of this to eal



W. L Bowled

Out

$100 Million

*ehind them
Reds Lose Trump Cards

The battle hardened Communist
6th Division building up the

manager Dr. M. Sabry and trainer ]the colonies. ‘ kept in Cuba for anticipated t - eee Be mie Sar ae bb eae oo aan

Regheb El Hadin. The party will] Any breaking of the link rey shipping needs in the first half oi Papa ee aA they have lost their} highway towards Kunwi.

seturn to England ates soning oy eee SS bestia prow gs P wld = . supply SSCeX or trump ecards of manpower pre-| Daylight raiders dropped 1000
n arouk, _ Tr. . 'y .



A Hs.



School Teacher






at are tb



_Ramadhin Takes 100th Wicket




Loan To
Australia

ponderance and superior armour
are also losing their stomach for
war

Seoul City’s propaganda broad-

pound bombs on Communist troop
concentrations and supply areas
at the north and south ends of
the Korean front to-day, General

3 > CANBERRA, Aug. 23. costs beamed at Povicican trogen paeeateans Headquarters said
q a > " map’ . Acting Prime Minister Arthur} have taken an inereasingly de-]B- nvader bombers record
To Be Deported ? .: ae ESSEX - —= 229 Fadden said to-day the Inter-| fensive — Sp or o — any hits on both troops and
s , » f the People's Army's heroic de-| transport at Sousan 30 miles north
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 22 U.K. Silent On national Banks Loan would enable] of t ) oie
; . , a ee eas WEST INDIES (for O wkts.) — _ 68 Australia to play a more effective] fence against frantic charges of] west of ‘Taegu where North
ge pane aa Unils Greets een, d =. i ‘ (f ) part in world economy. The grant Renee and of Allied terror uryatis Teh aay ory building up
vs . Z rt A - i ie of a loan of $100,000,000 was an vombing or a double thust
appeared before the Port-of-Spain enauer SOUTHEND-ON-SEA, Essex, Aug. 23. nounced yesterday. The loan| Casualty lists of American dead| Naktong River. across the
oases | Det oe morning P WITH all their wickets in hand the West Indies are 161} would provide Australia with] included these acoanrens also AGcthe hs ti 1000
e was asked to produce a letter lan : Fak: 96 4 dollars needed to pay for a varied| seem to have misfired, They in-| / same time more S
from the Trinidad Education De- : behind the ig first egy or of 229 here, after the pe of plant a one. fp ; pire vengeful reaction rather! Pounders were unloaded on Mar-
partment showing he was employ- opening day’s play in their cricket match. Christiani and eguired in the next two yeays.| than teat shalling yards at Sunchon. about
ec as an Assistant Teacher at ay LONDON, Aug. 23. Stollmeyer put on 68 in an unbroken stand before stumps} Government was particularly, In Taegu we passed large! 28 miles west of Chinju, a base for
a local school in an attempt to British Officials to-day refused were drawn. pleased that the bank had decided | Pockets bristling with enannee oy ey Communist assault on
resist an Immigration Department — veneate oo oe ap- Essex were given a splendid| tc associate itself with the finan | duns and aa ne an ane — ee ete preroosting
move to deport him. p y Dr. nrai enauer, start by an opening stand of 126}cing of Australian development! Propelled guns appeared strac puppies harbour a
Wilson arrived in Trinidad on bro German Chancellor, for more . SPORTS between Dodds and Avery und| over the next five years, he said, | Cling the valley Rach poc ke Bad fie cae beatae yet ae
: es ‘ sal i : ‘atts ota » iscussi 8 “ ‘ »|, uns sightec or is own detenc € é - rt 2y our S=
ee et vis Gkth accuee 40 ed troops on German soil apieunde ede ie, on Further discussions would b« perimeter, for the lesson of infil-| tangs
bata stay . een 7

the same year, He was appointed
to serve at an Anglican School
nine days after arrival, but failed
to notify the Immigration Depart-
ment of his appointment.

He has been arrested on a war-
rant as a prohibited immigrant.”] |
and remanded to August 29 to]!
produte evidence of employment.

Matter Of Hours |‘

BRUSSELS, Aug. 23,
Identification of the two men
who shot dead the Belgian Com-



ee

THIS CHIMNEY at Spencer's


















It was considered clear by ob-
servers here that the British For-
eign Office is determined not to
commit itself about more Allied
troops for Germany or the estab-
lishment of “protective police” in
West Germany until the subject is
thrashed out in September between
Western Foreign Ministers. |

The marked official reserve
which met Adenauer’s appeal was
thought here to have been deep-
ened by a conviction that the whole
matter was brought before the
Allied High Commission at the end

Indies attack. Dodds reached nis
‘first 100 of the season in 3 and
three quarter hours showing an
‘admirable mixture of restraint
;and aggressiveness, Fifteen min-
WHAT should be the highlight ‘utes later he was beaten and
of the Water Polo Season will be bowled by Ramadhin, Admirable
the match between Snappers snd | bowling and good fielding pre-
avin Fish at the Rarba‘os vented any liberties from being
quatic Club this afternoon ! k and 1! 3tolime
Play begins at 5 o'clock | ta en an t was Stolimeyer
This biennial battle between ,captaining the tourists who broke
ie cern oe are Popcee | the stand, though Jones helped oy
e among £ r 9 i ‘
Polo fans in the island. In the jholding a vicious hit to inid-
first round, they played to «# wicket.
Thereafter. the Essex
'collapsed thirty being the

WINDOW

WATER POLO



Foalless draw and Fiping Fish, baismen
since the formation of the Arso

ciation have won one more game next

sentatives to Australia in two or

three months’ time, “This pro-
vision of dollar finance will make
a valuable contribution to the
progress of Australia and to our
ability to absorb immigrants and
build up our population and in

dustrial strength”. —Reuter.



preceded by visits of bank repre |

Scouts Are

well learned

has been

ration Another Raid

In another raid Yaks attacked
‘ South Korean Patrol ship.

In addition to the build up of
Communist forces north of Taegu
the lower jaw of the pincers
threatened this vital communica-
tions: city from the North Korean
Bridgehead around Hyongpung 14
miles to the south,

The Communists are reported to
have two regiments there, with
the 10th Division across the Nak-
tong River and more men and
many guns ready to push through
from Tuksong on the north West



n j e o.. of Masan, on the South Coast
munist leader Julien Lahaut on|Piantetion, Ghrist Oharch was |% last week. Se eee Tt ee ee ee Mi ising American 25th Division late to-
Mi Michel "Mesos tuaining| Stk bY ightning on Tueaday.| | While the isue is betore Aitied|| ,Hpber,2ave, dem, srenarna {| aoun wher he got Viger to vain dy reported diminution of north
magistrate. savanlod to-night Picture shows part of the tcp of the|Governments, no interim com- now and are out to win this |’ his hundredth wicket of the season oo Aigh gedunad ines “as oe
" ’ —Reuter. [chimney broken off. ments are to be expected from|] afternoon. Flying ‘Fish on the |)and he and Gomez took the bowl- Drowned many times Tea)
London Officials. It is generally|| piher hand are qgetermined to |/ing honours of the day. 1 ;

American Forces In

Germany Should Be





assumed that Foreign Secretary
Ernest Bevin who reviewed the
problem of West German Security
with Sir Yvonne Kirpatrick, Brit-
ish High Commissioner on Monday
and Tuesday, will discuss the mat-
ter with the Cabinet at an early

hang on to their lead
The other fixture will be Boni-
tas vs. Police

Amsterdam

West Indies haa about 100 min-
; utes batting and against a mainly
}pace attack they did wel! to
‘knock sixty-eight runs off their
arrears, particularly as Chr’stiani
received a glacing blow on the








AMSTERDAM, Aug, 23.

CALAIS, Aug. 23.
Port authorities here have given
up as drowned the crew of 10 Brit-
ish sea scouts who left here on
Saturday Ramsgate,
Kent
Radio messages to Channel ship-

morning for

ping have yielded nothing. A port

weather report. He told them the

On the East Coast, South
Koreans advancing six miles north
west of recaptured Kigye struck
heavy resistance

“Don’t you think it's
rather unpatriotic vlaying
with all these reds?”

London Express vice.

—Reuter.

Marshall Aid F or

date. In fact in appealing for S ik E d head from a rising delivery trom) PO gaid he was on dut
more Allied troops in Western tr es n Poa Betuediy intent wha, two w e e
Increase CE ONCE] _ [Gerery, Agente nes touches Ear AAO aT Gh weather report He wold ven ne PamMaican Bauxite Plant

Adenauer Recommends
BONN, Aug. 23.





settled by Occupation Powers
alone, The question of the number
cf Allied Divisions to be stationed
n Western Europe whether inside

sterdam ended today as dockers
and building workers returned
to work on condition that there

Dodds, D. J. Insole, R. Horsfall,
E. A. W. Stanley, Trevor Bailey,
F. H. Vigar, Ray Smith, Peter
Smith, Ken Preston and T. WL
Wade.

Communist-led strikes in Am-



sea was rough, the sky cloudy and
the outlook distinctly unfavourable
for sailing.

|

Shortly afterward, without noti-

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, August 23.

or outside of Germany, forms a|was no victimisation. Dockers/ Indies: A. F. Rae, J. B.|f¥iM8 Port police or Customs au- PLANS for a new Bauxite plant for Jamaica to be financed )
Both West German Chancellor Dr. Konrad Adenauer and |part of the whole defence strategy | decided to resume work at mect- ager te, ‘Tresirail, eer — ae poms its) by Marshall Aid Funds are announced this morning.
Socialist Opposition Leader Dr. Kurt Schumacher to-day |of the 12 North Atlantic Powers|ings last night. The strike had Everton Weekes, Clyde Walcott, of ‘Calais ane Giordiog ir coneed - - The project is expected to be

agreed that only speedy increase in American Occupation
Forces in Germany could decisively strengthen Western

and is due to be settled by them
at the next meeting of their For-

lasted eight days.

{R. J. Christiani, Gerry Gomez,

Rotterdam dockers resumed/C, B. Williams, P. Jones, S.

received here, no one on land or
sea has seen the vessel or its crew

completed by December 31, 1953,
and will be the second in Jamaica

Photo Competition

eign Ministers in Washington in| work yesterday. \Ramadhin and L. R. Pierre. ae to be authorised by E.C.A.
Tuas’ bots sed the remilitarisation of Germany or the me -Regpeaine. Renter. —Reuter. @ On Page 8 a __Reuter. Calling all Photographers, | Funds.

raising of a stronger police force alone would not solve the















$100 in Prizes to be won in Advances of two and a half

the Advocate West Indian million dollars and pne and a half
* > ’ stiti illion pounds are being made

German Security problem. e Photo Competition. : m By Wee :
Dr. Adenauer at a Press Conference this morning declared Uu e oviet om an Ste Ss [ ] ten the Advocate for to | Jamaica Bauxites | Lid. to
the reinforcement of Allied troops in West Germany as soon " | Wiathe wi be exnibited plant which will have a produc-

as possible was absolutely necessary.
en ————--- He also made a strong plea for















tion capacity of about 40,000 tons

at Barbados Museum ( 0
of alumina annually. Alumina



e e e
pew! es rane! Cranium Mining In East German || nc oun
U Forces to counteract areee ee Money will be repaid over a
: activities aimed at undermining if period of eight years in alumin-
S. Steel |actvtes ae Sugar Talks 3
" EG no: good ‘relying P BERLIN, Aug. 23. provide Russia with “millions of Soviet Ministry of Defence Families are not always givea Stat ig on = foe Yam
‘ e € sal i : wth Soviet authorities in East Ger- tons of uranium ore” for pro- guards, the uranium mining area true details when next of kin Slates senor: : ill
te Dies a actve Of American arme had not| ™many have ordered a speed up cessing inside the Soviet Union, [s shielded from unauthorised are’ killed in” mining wecuients Beg ape ere ee ee
passage of American arms had not} of work in the East German the British report declared. entry by 5,000 Russian State Se- They are told their men, 01 ’ : come from Marshall Plan coun-
NEW YORK; Aug, 23 been Sersorennaelly increased by| uranium mines on a scale un- “This report”, a British author- curity police co-operating with women, have fled to the West, T terpart funds in Great Britain.
Mr. Eugene Thomas, President wee See known in peacetime, according ity to-day commented “shows Kast German special mining the report continued. Appalling o-morrow
of the National Foreign Trade|_,Schumacher at a later Press| to a report issued to-day by Brit- that East Germany has a system police, it added. working conditions result in a ° ¥
Council since 1932, and associated | COMference declared the only pos-| ish Intelligence authorities here. of forced labour in the uranium Yolunteers for work in th’ high casualty rate among the ' Dias! siwn:-Letiasnandant) 43 Spaniards
with other international trade |Siblé defence of Western Europe | To keep pace with the demands tines similar to that of the East German uranium mines, nfrorg "Miners oftee wine
bodies, including many with links would be concentration of a great-| of Soviet directors of uranium Soviet Union”. The report stated ettracted by short contracts and Alina their hips in wate LONDON, August 23 MADRID August 23.
in Argentine, Brazil, and other}? Part of the military strength! mining operations, East German that the mining of uranium in high pay, are not sufficient to jn’ pits whale he. punting The first of 16 delegates to| Forty-three Spanish youths
South American countries, died S alabea atiohere oF done, te Dieccamsi revistat cnccoate eee, of re, oe meet the Russians’ demand dblunoent is supplied e International Sugar Confer-|belonging to General Franco's
ra av 2 " é es } . ‘ ‘ . . “ : ate Wuscis a) - ar vere
here today. visions should be trained on Lune-| for the mines, these sources said, icahaiistacis eee as the Wis. Tbousands a giviane,, inetue- “One of the most striking |ence opening in Brisbane on Pesciat Felenee | Beet oe
Mr. ‘Thomas was in he ste in a a at Ee une id aining | . Mining engineers are engaged matag (Company) employing nf married women and youths, features in almost every part of | August 25 arrived in ae Me. [between Vigo and’ Peatvevendro
dustry from 1911 to 1932 being a| ground near Hamburg and site of | in a constant search for new de- 300,000 pit workers and with an 2t@ being we ot ae eis a the mining districts~ is the |by air er ate ene North Spain, yesterday, latest
Vice-President of the United | the German surrender in 195, | posits of the precious ore—used administrative staff of 15,000. PY @ mixture of political black- relatively high percentage o° |W. J. Moir, Chairman of th reports here disclosed tonight.
States Steel Corporation for the|the German Socialist leader, him-} jn the manufacture of atomic “It is in effeet an autonomous mail, direct economic pressure girls and women employed ir Hawaiian ction of the Inter-j! i ots - ris ro wale to
fours years preceding his appoint-|self a World War I officer sug- bombs. In some areas of East state within the State, with lav and inducement”, the report heavy work. Many are employed national Association of Sugar P ae aad oa papers cee
ment to the National Foreign | gested Germany whole villages have of its own, cut off completely tated. underground working on practi- |Cane Technologists tia the Prite . Lag "4 beaten
Trade Council. He was an adviser Check Communism been evacuated and local life from the rest of the East Zone Recruiting affects men aged cally every job except hewing. | ; aime takes a in a a ‘i ed.
to several United States delega- Adenauer contended that such a| paralysed to make room for and its German authorities. The between 17 and 50, and women They lay rails, push ore truc Delegate ill tour the Queens ee EVO #3 , sx di eee
tions to international trage con-/ force equalling the East German uranium mine workers from _ regime is, in fact, a most blatant between 18 and 55, both sing!< and help to build underg ‘ f ek Press censorship was imposed
ferences between 1938 and 1948 People’s Police in numbers and] other districts. example of colonial exploit and married, inc ing mother galleries | ginning busine nee ‘ the accider wea, tA
—Reuter. @ on page 7 j The East German mines yearly tion”, the report said. Besides the report added —Reuter i september’ 1 reported
London Expres:
e | the ‘Atrican ques: ©.15 pm Pride he. warring | s
BBCRadioPr ra ond Prejudice; 6.45 p.m. Merehant FARLEY GRANGER : CHARLES BICKFORD: RAYMOND MASSEY
a. TRING | sss Newsictier: Fim. The News RICHARD BASEHART- GiGl PERREAU
7.10 ee SE, ‘i * and introducing JOAN EVANS
, , THURSDAY August 26, 1960. 1.30--4.45 p.m. To be announced: . & i wai.
Anata: ;The News: 7.10 a.m. News| p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 pm. Life
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. The African Queen, | in Britain; 8.30 p.m. Richard Crean —_—-————-
‘-30 a.m. The Piano fior Pleasure; ¥.45| Orchestra; 8.85 p.m. From the Edito
oe mires Speaking: 8 ae. From | rials; 9 p.m. British Aer anes, Rv
e Editorials; 5 am t , Ibeck Stri Orchestra; 4
oe at 8.30 a.m. Books to Read; oas ° a News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude EMPIRE ROYAL
is ne ee Review: & a.m. Close Down; | 16.15 p.m. The George Mitchell Qjee --
12-15 p te Bee 10 p.m. News Analy- Club; 10.45 p.m. Special Dispateh; 11
p.m. Listeners’ Choice: . ae Tite > oe ae Sonne In navy blue and white—for those who like one-bare-shoulder line. Last Two shows To-Day To-Day 4.30 Only
in Britain; 1.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel: 4.45 and 8.30 20th C-Fox Double
Lae pin. me itish Achievement; 2 p.m. a Maureen O’HARA —
tain. oye 12 P-â„¢ Hone News from ear eevee = Columbia Presents mC
Britain; 2.15 ag . ji > Iter PIDGEON
bimini up the Caeser te | Reepert and the Back-room Boy—33 CROSSWORD fs eg
enty est : . ret ¥T
30 pin Mee cig gertton Tages , => | ALL THE
Love from Leighton Buzzard; 4.45 p.m ” \ | . HOW CiREEN WAS MY
Melody on Strings; § p.m. Listeners’ ' } KING'S MEN”
Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; os ALLEY
oe V ”
: Breakfast Party a ee
: aren at Gai ee Broderick CRAWFORD Ss
given at Goddard’s yesterday Joanne DRU John IRELAND
morning by Dr. Robin Challenor hous DEREK ae LAURA”
- hood BS, De, Challenor, a
; Sarbadian, has n away for the
MR. AND MRS. CLIVE SIMMONDS who left for England yesterday by ‘ ¢ . c ws with
the “Oranjestad” are pictured here at the Baggage Warehouse landing Eland sieanty ty ee — - OPENING TO-MORROW Gene TIERNEY Cliften
on their way to the launch. RS two months’ holiday. .W.LA,, r ~ w, Sao tear «we thew, “SANDS OF IWO JIMA’ WEBB Dana ANDREWS
’ Pea Hanes 1s she Fagus” 2ehs Prende Géine to C d Among the ten guests attending On the high side of the on . and, being fageet shen. Podgy, gets Sieve WAYNE WOU neta egg
o1n. oO anada were .p.8 a in high common * f arrin yonn
a A Sad But True Story & n vere Mr, D. S. Payne, M,A., and there first. goo

ts,
PAGE TWO

Paub





Calling







*



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
tates aMe a MaMateMaMo ee

e



How to leok different :



THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1950

PLAZA oxic

for 2 Days ONLY
& FEL 6 & 830 P.M.

MONOGRAM'S EXCITING NEW BOXING THRILLER !
Leo GORCEY and the BOWERY BOYS in

i “FIGHTING FOOLS”
oe . =-=ibust ot od @: SAT. & SUN. (Only) 5 & 8.40 P.M. MONOGRAM’S DOUBLE !
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- Returning To-morrow ¥ ' Jimmie DAVIS in LOUISIANA (Musical)
ernor will be spending a M* ALFONSO B. DE LIMA, Ms “SIX GUN GOSPEL”
fortnight’s holiday on the St Managing Director of Trini- a










James coast with his family from @aq Jewellery and Loan who
today until September 7. However arrived from ‘Trinidad over the DAY the pic-strip
he will be attending Government week-end by the “Lady Nelson” io eden by pre
House every other morning during with his twe sons, “Junior”, and = 4 .. fe ae
the week. Vernon, returned to Trimidad on 7 as— .
wile deliks’ tlient , sun- and a ping TO-NIGHT
Arriving To-day acts adpedied’ Wo nemeee tear basket —'to lead you away " AT 9
VE to arrive from Trinidad by pow with his wife. They will be mo Final Instalment — Monogram’s Exciting Serial
B.W.LA. today is Mr. Arthur staying with Mr. and Mrs. Austin

De Lima, Managing Director of
Messrs. Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd. He
will be here for about ten days.

Belmar in Maxwells.

Play Up Carlton!
JOHN PALMER-BARNES,

a R
To Study Physical Training M son of the Rev, and Mrs. R
ISS GRACE HOPE. Games C. Palmer-Barnes, left by the
Mistress at Queen’s College “Oranjestad” yesterday for Eng-

left yesterday morning by the
“Oranjestad” for England, where

land, to join his family John,
who was a pupil of Harrison Col-



te aes The spor
one
This new sw



“ CLUSTERS LAST STAND ”

with REX LEASE, Jack MULHALL

— Ruth





The FILM that broke all BOX OFFICE RECORDS

she will study Physical ‘Training lege, will always be remembered K
at Bedford P. T. College. The here as a staunch Carlton sup- this year in Trinidad
course is expected to last for three porter. What football fan in the EEE ANGE SELECT ARSE RT: i a ey

years. Grace is the daughter of
Mr. G. W. Hope, inspector, Water
Works Department and Mrs. Hope
of “Goodhope”, Green Hill, St.
Michael.

Kensington Stand can fail to re-
member, his “fog-horn"” voice
“Play up CARLTON”, which could

be heard from anywhere inside the
grounds



Home-painted.



Mrs, Payne, Dr. David Payne and







he comes across Podgy _Pis.









THE GRIPPING STORY OF
THE HATFIELDS AND q%
THE M°COYS ! a

-». America’s most
famous feud!






ur *
ee

PS Fe Wj sé
ae b

$e

1?











. Roseatna



=p a
Aces '

— GLOBE FRIDAY 25th
|





, OLYMPIC

, ~ , aa ” ? ring at he he hears his name being called Across
E other afternoon a mend of - Savas AMS 5 Me. Bob Cumberbatch. ante a ae thee," says urgently. ‘Wherever did that | LouKs Uke a famous Hop politi
; ects Bias . leaves for Canada on Satur- Rain Delays Flights Pod “T’ve been here dozens of voice come from?” he murmurs, Cis Bolus round and round | (8) ROXWY
cane ett ana t th fata day morning by T.C.A. Geoffrey AINY weather in Trinid: tamae bask T’'ve never noticed that gazing upwards. “It wasn't 0 BOW OOS ORT” GORE.” BS ) Us. : A Last Two shows To-Day
come toe ibws. al een was formerly with Cable & Wire- Grin ae aie 3 trinidad and hefare. Isn't ita queer one?” Podgy's voice.” Down below he isc ete tat ae Gah ‘ 4.30 & 8.15
a. anne. Ope a + Wa@s less ( WI.) Ltd. He has resigned his dalases BWIA 's flight from Let's go and have a look at it."" can spy Billy Goat's cottage, but li nds Uke & Welshman, (4) Last Two shows To-Day t United Artists Double

yeving along with another film

~wanted to see. In the row be-

MQ was a youngster of not more
than thirteen years of age.

Whenever the hero in the pic-
ture pulled out his six shooter,
(which was very ofien,) and
killed off all the bad men-one by

40 3 tts. (5)
Beet ae eer would also Opening Soon Of Days for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- a. SRO
draw his six shooter, which was an ON. H. A. CUKE, C.B.E., left trophies’ the length and formation of the words are all hints. Down 4 and
enormous cap pistol looking even . ‘ for Tr vesterdé iH pntes, s § i. Reject @ prue tide differently. and
ps 8 HERE will be a Cocktail Party rinidad yesterday after he code letters are different y “
Sathil ere than the hero's at the Plaza Cinema; Bridge: noon by B.W.LA. for a couple of Bach day the code le F 2 theatrical fault. (4, 3) “(CATMAN OF PARIS” NIGHT IN
an i oy is heroic fig é L a, " dave’ visit s ‘ne 2 4
e hero in his heroic fight. town on Friday September Ist at seve. and expects to return ah sensation. 18) Ser : BLANCA”
But the sad part of the story is, 6 p.m. given by the Directors of * 's Ste oiote : 8 With CASA
that unlike the hero our young Caribbean Theatres Ltd., to mark First Step . ine ° ia). 9 Geubee 1 aa (9) 1 on. t Stare
friend was smoking cigarette after thé opening of this new theatre, Forest step towards the produc- DGSWYLSC—HLSLKwW. y You beed vice changed to prove, Carl ESMOND — . . Se THERS
cigarette, inhaling long ‘drags’, | Government Officials, prominent tion of “Blythe Spirit”, by the (8) sid Sistalee ee Lenore ‘AUBER' The MARX BROTHERS
trying to give his friends sitting businessmen, film distributors Barbados Dramatic Club took be irk anirlie Oy THE PRINCE IS NOT APOVE THE 1 ete et Co meee Goa?
next to him the impression that from Trinidad as well as leading place last night at the Drill Hall] LAWS, BUT THE LAWS ABOVE THE PAINCL—PLINY THE 18. Times. (4) 20, See 4 Down, (3)

he was just as tough as the bad

position there and plans to settle in
Canada. He is also a member of
the “Swordfish” Water Polo Club
and is one of their chief goal scor-
ers. They will miss him in the
second round of the competition,
especially as they mre in a very
strong position in the league.

personalities and film representa-

those two colonies, B.G. Airways
also had their flight to St. Vincent
delayed due to weather and their
service to Dominica had to be can-
celled also on account of weather
and rough seas.

To Trinidad For a Couple

when parts were read for the





suggests Rupert. He scampers off. no onc else is in sight.



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

One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used

As he reaches the tree |







» 49)
13 A very Small drink. (3)
lo vreviously. (7)
16 igitialy ap engine--laoks cold.
(3)
7 Baskets, (6)
y Late change for @ bird,
1 Negative. (3)
2 Venicte. (é)
A shu
44 Mistake, (3)

(a)



«

Soluliub al vesterday s puzzle.-Across;

4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double

Jane FRAZEE —
William MARSHALL

“CALENDER GIRL"

©Michael REDGRAVE —
John MILLS
in

“JOHNNY IN THE
CLOUDS ”

TO-NIGHT AT 8.30

Boe YOUNGER.
bis sol tives have been invited. selection of the cast. en a ws 4 “Porcupine, "7. Violent, 10, Redditen;
: Count. 19 abed, Py aie: 21, A ode: 23, t R O Y
7 Rear: urn; P :
AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) Parsicies, 4. Overbo rd; 5. Bidieules: 4, a A L





TO-NIGHT at 8.30
Paramount presents :



ibouk: 12
Lare, ©2 a

THE SHOW OF SHOWS
Presenting MADAME DeFLEUR

ORENSTEIN EN ET

JOHN LUND — WANDA HENDRIX — BARRY FITZGERALD
MONTY WOOLLEY

in “MISS TATLOCK’S MILLIONS

Commencing FRIDAY 26th
ROBERT HUTTON — JOYCE REYNOLDS — JANIS PAIGE

in “WALLFLOWER”

A Warner Bros. Picture



Be Wise...
Advertise



-











TO-DAY ONLY 5 & 8.30 P.M. LAST Showing

“EYES OF THE UNDERWORLD” |

(Richard DIX & LON CHANEY)
— AND —

“CANYON PASSAGE”

(Dana Andrews & Susan Hayward)

2 P.M. KIDDIES MATINEE TO-DAY
— to see —




A Cryptogram Quotation
IRUMWSKULU VH SDC W YWSRA
}
|




FLY CARGO
BIG OR SMALL

BY AIR










































- “CANYON PASSAGE” awe
ee Williams, backing camera is seen shaking hands with his Divisional Manager, Mr. TL ho Flowers, Fruits,
EN EAE TEA e we aie A , Spare Parts,

Se a Machinery
EQUIP YOUR KITCHEN | | OAGOLD EFFECTS.
THE TEST IS IN THE ae ake e a von ibe CaEAPER
|



TASTE... EAT...

BWIA

FOR FAST
AIR CARGO

Service
FOR PARTICULARS

SEE
er
British West Indian Airways
Lower Broad Street





YESTERDAY morning at the Baggage Warehouse steps, passengers and friends left by launch for the




A WIDE RANGE TO SELEC? FROM
CASSEROLES
or oe BOATS
TES—DINN SOUP, BREA
MEAT PLATTERS” ara"
CUSTARD CUPS
SCALLOPED SHELLS
DISHES—PUDDING, ROASTING, PIE
GIFT S#TS—-5 PIECE AND 11 PIECE.
Pay our Hardware Department a Visit
Spacious Yard for Easy Parking
} Or Dial 2039.
i|
}
'
ti







DAILY



.

MADAME DE FLEUR
Queen of Dancing and Singing







All the finest in Bread and

Cakes baked Daily.




with the mighty Calypsoe Singers :
THE GROWLING TIGER
SMALL ISLAND PRIDE




You can










always count on the Quality













and Purity of our Bread. t | creas | MIGHTY CHARMER
; ne /
i it] Prices: Pit 24—House 36—Balcony 48—Boxes 60. |
a |



‘
THURSDAY, AUGUST

E.G. News

B.G. Gold Mine!

Closes Down |

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
The Anaconda British Guianz
Mines Limited, nas announced »
suspension of its gold mining activ.
iues in British Guiana.
Announcing this to the Press,
Mr. J. B. Knaebel, Chief Engineer
of the Company, said the decisioa
was taken with great reluctance
and after the most careful consi<-
@ration and study of various ad-
verse circumstances beyond the
Company’s control which rendered
further work economically un-
sound at the present time.
Anaconda came to the Colony |
about four years ago and has with- |
in that time spent more than $3 |
million (B. G. currency) on its
investigational programme. |
In his release Mr. Knaebel said: |
“The Company has been engaged
in active efforts in this field since
1946, and very substantial sums,
provided by the parent Anaconda
Copper Mining Company, hav.
been expended in the Colony, in |
connection with these undertak- |
ings. The decision of the Anaconda |
Management to suspend operations
have been taken with great reluc-
tamce, and only after the most
careful consideration and study of
the various adverse circumstances
beyond our control which render
further work economically un-
sound at the present time.”







Conditions Unfavourable

|

“General conditions
able to gold mining, which have
been developing throughout thc
world in recent months have been
sharply occentuated by the Kurean
crisis and by the imponderable
but perhaps far greater threats
which loom on, other horizons.
How long these conditions will
persist is a most uncertain ques-
tion, and one which no ordinary
man can hope to answer. In any
event they have created a ten-
dency for operating, construction
and equipment costs tax to spiral
upwards to an extent which is, or
soon will be, of serious import to
all gold mining companies, and}
disastrous to new or speculative
ventures which must depend for
success upon low grade ores with
their corresponding low unit mar-
gins of return.” i

“In common with all reasonable
minded men, we fervently hope
that the current crisis and the
more intangible impending threats |
of worse to come, which because |
of the demands of defensive pre-
parations bid fair to force th:
economy of the larger peace lov-
ing nations onto a partial wartime
footing, will diminish and subside
rather than flare up into world-
wide conflagration. Unless and
until they do subside, however, the
fact remains that rising cosis
coupled with allocations of equip.
ment and supplies to defence in-
dustries will greatly hamper and
impede the gold mining business,
for hich there is no present
expectation of compensating relief
in the form of a rise in the price
of gold.”

Thanks

“It is a pleasure to record the
deep satisfaction with which the
Anaconda Management reflects
upon its treatment by the Govern-
ment of the Colony during these
past four years. All departments
and all individuals therein with
whom we have had dealings in the
course of our work, His Excellency
the Governor and Department
Heads right down through the
ranks, have treated our manifold
problems with a degree of courtesy
and reasonable consideration

lations consistently agreeable and
constructive. Above all the broader
policies of Government have been
a potent factor in our earlier de-
cisions to undertake and carry on
our programme, These policies pro-
vided inducements to assume the
speculative risks inherent in prim-
ary exploration under the difficult
economic and physical conditions
with which such undertakings in
remote tropical rain forests are
faced, notwithstanding they were
formulated with prime regard to
the best wishes of the Colony in
the long term view.”

which has rendered our mutual re- |



Death Sentence
Commuted

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
19-year-old Harpaul, who with
his father Rattan and brother
Lachansingh, were convicted and
sentenced for the murder of
Mohamed Ali, 42-year-old oo |
minder, is*not to die. His sentence
has been commuted.

As the result of representations
made on behalf of the prisoners, it
is understood that the Governor-
in-Council has postponed the con-
viction of Rattan and Lachansingh
until later, under the usual con-
ditions for which the law provides.

The Rattans were convicted and
sentenved to death, after three
previous trials, at the last sitting
of the Assizes.



Electricity Increase

For Demerara

{From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN.

Issue emerging from the pro-
posed increase in the tariff of the
charges for electric current bas
been referred by the Demerara
Electric Company, Limited, to their
Headquarters in Montreal, Can-
ada, for advice.

On July 18 last the Legislative
Council accepted a motion by the
Hon. John Fernandes recommens-
ing that Government make repre-
sentations to the Company with
a view to the withdrawal of the
proposed increases, considered by
consumers to be unjustified, Since
then employees of the Company
attached to the M.P.C.A. notified
the Management that should the
proposed increases be put into
effect, they would be entitled to
increase in wages

an immediate
in the light of the Kirkpatrick Re-
port

24, 1950





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“Don't hang around, girls—one of them’s my missus, taken up war-work ”



Britain Steps Up
Making Of
Guided Weapons

LONDON, Aug. 22,

The production of secret guided
weapons is to be accelerated in
Britain. The Ministry of Supply, in
charge of high priority develop-
ment of guided missiles since the
war, to-day announced the ap-
pointment of a central controlling
officer to direct work.

Previously the Guided Weapons
section had been included in the
Ministry’s general administrative
system. The mew controller, a
former bomber chief, Sir W. Alec
Coryton, 55 years of age, will now
concentrate on accelerating and
coordinating work on research, de-
velopment, and production. The
announcement came as the Gov-
ernment was completing plans to
work with other Atlantie Pact na-
tions in speeding up defence ex-
penditure,

Little news has leaked out about
Britain's preparations for ‘“Push-
button” warfare but the few facts
so far made public indicate they
are well advanced. The Air Force
has faster-than-sound robot mod-
els of flying machines. The Navy
is well ahead with plans to fire
guided rockets from ships with far
greater range and accuracy than
naval guns can achieve even with



latest “hush hush” methods of
radar fire-control.
—Reuter.
‘e e
Mediation In »

j
Kashmir Failed |

KARACHI, Aug. 22.

Sir Owen Dixon, United Nations
Mediator for Kashmir, to-day
reported the failure of his three
months old mission.

Sir Owen in a blunt announce-
ment of 1,500 words reviewed his
discussions with the Government
of India and Pakistan,

I regret to announce that I have
come to the eonclusion that there
is no immediate prospect of India
and Pakistan composing any of
their differences over the states
of Jammu and Kashmir. No pur-
pose can be served by remaining
any longer in the sub-continent.

In his statement on the course
of his discussion with the two
Governments Dixon revealed that
neither Government had produced
any plan nor proposal of its own
for settlement of the dispute over
Kashmir. The State of Kashmir
had been in dispute ever since the
creation of the dominions of Indin
and Pakistan in 1946. It was
torn by fighting from October that
year until the two dominions
agreed to cease fire in January,
1949.

Trouble began when the Hindu
ruler of predominantly Mosler
Kashmir acceded to the newly in-
dependent India. Sir Owen Dixon
was appointed United Nations
Mediator on April 12 last by the
Security Council. One of his
talks was to prepare for a plebis-
cite on the future of the State,

—Reuter



7 9,

All America’s

°
Railwaymen
° e
Continue Strike
NEW YORK, Augusf 22.

One of the biggest railway
strikes in the history of North
American continent was spread-
ing throughout the United States
and Canada to-day.

In the United States, railway
workers in Pittsburgh and Chirc-
»go joined in the five day token
strikes calleq yesterday in Louis-
ville, Cleveland and Minneapolis

More than 124,000 Canadian
railwaymen struck this morning
and railwaymen in Newfound-
land also stopped work as part
of a Continental stoppage te
demand higher wages anc shorter
hours.

Leaders of American Railway
Unions estimated tonight that
strikes now in operation at key
points would affect 50,000 men

John Steelrnan, President
‘Truman’s Chief Labour Negotia-
tor was calling union and railway
company representatives together
today for further talks,

In Canada where the strike is
country-wide, emergency servi-
ces were brought into action wo
meet the crisis.

Motor bus companies and
airlines expanded their service.
to handle travellers.

—Reuter

BRITISH BIKES

LONDON: — British exports of
bicycles and motor-cycles during
the first half of 1950 established
a record of £15,100,000
($46,810,000). Leading buyers of
motor—cycles were Australia,
\Canada and the Unitéd States.





TEN PL

By

US ONE

PIERRE J. HUSS

LN.S. Staff Correspondent

LAKE SUCCESS.

Telegrams and letters pouring from across the world into
the United Nations over the past three weeks have led to
the conclusion that in the public mind the Security Couneil

consists of ten “good” men

The collective impact on the
yublic mind of newspapers head-
ines, radio and _= television
programmes have set in motion
perhaps the greatest tidal wave
of fan mail ever to bombard a
government or organization.

Individuals, church organiza-
tions, civic groups, business men
and business concerns, politicians,
communist front outfits and
en, hounds are piling into
ake Success tons of communi-
eations,

The majority of “Fan mail”
urges the Security Council to
i rid of Soviet delegate Jacob

alik either by suspending him
as Chairman or by kicking Russia
out of the U.N.

Malik evidently has the dubious
distinction since he began his
filibustering on Korea on Aug-

‘ust 1, of being the greatest
“villain” in radio and television
history.

Malik is 44, a product of the
Moscow school for communist
leadership.

Two Years Ago

Two years ago ne took up his
task as Russia’s chief represen-
tative in U.N., but last June he
was packed for a trip home when
—a week before the Communist
invasion of North Korea—he was
ordered by Moseow to stay on

the job.
Before coming to U.N. as
successor to Andrei Gromyko,!

now Seviet Deputy Foreign Min-|
ister, Malik served in various
capacities as adviser to the Soviet
mission to Japan after the surrer-
der and as consultant to the
Soviet foreign ministry.

During the war, he was Soviet
Ambassador to Tokyo. He has
twice received the Order of Lenin,
in 1944 and 1945.

The public “fan mail” to U.N
displays mistrust and puzzlement
in the behaviour of Ales Bebler|
of Yugoslavia, one of the ten
“good” men.

Bebler, a former captain in the
Spanish communist forees and|
colonel in Tito’s partisans during |
World War II, became a top official
in the Belgrade foreign office.
His linguistic abilities won him
quick promotions and he first
made his mark at the Paris

Peace Conference in 7946. 1

Similar Role



With the U.S. generally
regarded as the leading protagon-
ist against the communist world,
Warren R. Austin naturally
assumes a similar outstanding
role in the Security Council. At
78, he is the oldest of the Council

} group. Born in Vermont, he fol- |

lowed his father in the law pro-

fession and by 1931 was elected |

to be representative of his State
in the U.S. Senate. He resigned
in 1947 when he accepted Presi-



dent Truman’s appointment as
chief U.S. delegate at U.N.
{ Jean Chauvel of France, now 53,
has had a distinguished diplomatic
career in Peking, Beirut, Vienna
and Paris. In November, 1942, he
sent his resignation to the Vichy
Government and went under-
(ground. He escaped to Algiers
and in 1945 became secretary~
genera) of the French foreign
office. He came to U.N. in 1949,
Sir Benegal Rau of India first
‘entered Indian Civil Serviee in
1810. He was Prime Minister at
one time of Kashmir, and advisor
to. India’s Constituent Assembly
in 1946. He helped codify In-
dian law and framed the Con-
stitution of Free Burma,
Mahmoud Fawzi Bey of Egypt
studied law and political science
at the Universities of Paris, Liver-
pool and Columbia in New York.
He started his diplomatic career
as vice-consul in New York and
New Orleans, was Consul in Kobe
and Consul-General in Jerusalem.
In 1945 he was counsellor of the
Egyptian Embassy in Washington

mm i en

and next year became chief
Egyptian U.N. delegate.
e@ newest arrival in the

Security Council is Britain’s Sir
Gladwyn Jebb, a product of Eton
and Oxford.

In 1946, he accompanied Foreign
Secretary Ernest Bevin to New
York as his Deputy during the
Foreign Ministers’ Council Con-
ference.

Ambassador

In 1948, Britain gave him the

rank of Ambassador. He succeed-

ed Sir Alexander Cadogan as
British U.N. representative last
July.

- Tingfu F. Tsiang of Nationalist
China was born in the Province
of Hunan in 1895, received his
bachelor de fron Oberlir
College and doctor’s frorr

A SERRE







and a “bad” Russian.



Columbia University in New York.
From 1936 to 1938 he was Chinese
ambassador to Russia. He was ap-
pointed U.N. representative three
years ago

Arpe Sunde of Norway, «as
banker and business leader, spoke
for his government at The Hague
when the case of Greenland was
under arbitration between Nor-

jway and the United States. He

was Minister of Justice and later
head of Norway’s largest ship-
ping firms.
pointed chief Norwegian delegate
tu ULN,

Ecuador recently sent to U.N.

Antonio Quevedo, who has been |

Foreign Minister of his country
and Ambassador to France, Bri-

toin Switzerland, In 1937 he rep-|

resented Ecuador at the League
of Nations.

Dr. Alberto Alvarez of Cuba,
45, the youngest Security Coun-
cil member, has been member of

\the Cuban Cabinet, Ambassador

to Mexico, and chief Cuban rep-
resentative at important interna-
tional trade conferences,



Dockers Reject
Plan To End Strike

ANTWERP, Aug. 2%

Antwerp dockers today rejected
a plan to end the Belgian Water-
side Workers strike paralysing all
but one of the country’s ports,
and all hopes of an early end cf
the wages strike faded.

A stormy dockers’ meetiig this
morning rejected the plan drawn
up yesterday by representatives
of Government, workers and em-
ployees, presided over by Primd@
Minister Joseph Pholien,

Complete stoppages were re-
ported this morning from Ant-
werp, Ghent and Ostend. ‘The
capital was cut off from th® sea
by the strike at Brussels’ river
port.

Dockers rejected as unacceptable
the wage increases and new work-
ing conditions offered and altea
agreed upon by employers, Tfade
Union leaders urged their accep-
tance.

Antwerp, Belgium’s largest port
employs 14,000 of the country’s
16,000 waterfront workers, Dock-
ers in Ghent and Ostend struck
mainly to support claims by their
Antwerp colleagues.

—Reuter.

—

Another Belgian

Communist Shot

LIEGE, Aug. 22,
As some 20,000 Communists and
sympathisers attended the funeral
of Julien Lahaut, Belgian Com-
munist Party chairman, near Liege
to-day. news of the new anti-
Communist Terrorist Act spread
like wildfire among the mourners
J. Raskin, Communist leader, was
shot in the arm by an unknown
gunman near Tongres tHis after-
noon, Police sources confirmed the
attempt but refused to give more
details on the incident.
—Reuter.

The Weather

Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.

ae (Full Moon) August

High Water: 12.42 a.m. 2.30
p.m.

Rainfall: .26 inches
YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max): 84.5 °F.
Temperature 76.5 (Min): °F.





Total Rainfall (to date):
6.95 inches

Wind Velocity: 6 miles an
hour.

Wind Direction: 9 a.m. E.S.E
3 p.m. 8.S.E

Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.927

3 p.m., 29.878.



Cost Of Wives Up

HAIFA
Mosiem Sheiks want the Israéli
government to clamp price con+
trols on the purchase of Mosiem
wives because of runeway prices.
The request was made to Israeli



Minister of Religions Rabbi J. J. L.} ing,

Tn 1948, he was ap-|

Tondon Express Service

Alberta Pipeline
Brings Business

To Prairie Towns

SOMERSET, Man.

A 1,190-mfle-long magic wand
is waving over the southern
prairies, creating a temporary
boom wherever it rests,

It is the pipeline, which will
bring the oil riches of the west
to buyers in the east.

Just now the head of one “leg”
of the pipeline is at Somerset,
normally a town of 500 persons
whose chief concern is the crops
and the weather. There are two
other “legs” in the Gretna, Man,
—Regina stretch.



But three miles south gigantic
machines burrow, scrape, test, lay
and bury their part of the $90,-
000,000 duct,

The little town is crammed with
new faces, strange accents, anc
the whirring, restles hubbub of a
|major engineering depot. Thirty-
eight American families fill every
available room and parking lot.

Dozens of Canadians alse move
| with the pipe.

+ Rents have gone up, food is

higher, dry-goods stores have
doubled éeir smles in werk
clothes, the beer pelour i:

booming, and everything centre
around the pipeline.

For the Americans -—— most of
them veterans of similar jobs in
Louisiana, Panama and Venezuela
—it is much the same old story.
They say they are overcharged,
but consider themselves lucky to
find any accommodation.

This month it is Somerset, last
month it was Morden, Man., and
next month it will be somewhere
ferther along the line from
Gretna, to Regina.



They bring their children—most
are under school age-—-and many
live in luxurious trailers The
wives hope to be “somewhere
near home” when the kids are
old enough to go to school

They like Canada, on the whole,
Meat is better and cheaper—the
butcher can’t keep up with the
demand for pork chops-——ind the
nights get cool.

The men are pleased, too,
Southern Manitoba's soil is soft
and easy on the equipment, Their
chief obstacle is rain, which pre-
verits wrapping the pipe in its
Sparing of fibreglass soaked in
creosote, —(C.P.)



Council of Churches
Condemns

Communism

GENEVA, Aug. 22.

The International Council of
Christian Churches here con-
demning Communism as “false,
economically, normally, and
spiritually” to-day upheld United
Nations action in Korea.

It urged the United Nations to
take similar decisive action when-
ever any people is attacked.

Its seeond plenary congress ap-
proved a resolution repudiating
Communist claims of being
scientific, progressive and bene-
ficient, called upon all christian#
tc expose It, and all deceived by
it to free themselves from its
bondage.

The Communist sponsored peace
campaign was treacherous and
hypocritical in the light of the
published doctrine of J. Stalin
of the inevitability of war and
his obvious preparations for war.

The Council was set up in 194%
it, opposition to the World Coun-
cil of churches which it consider-
ed too socialistic.

—Retter.

Lightning
Hinis
WASHINGTON.

If you’re driving in a thunder-
storm, it’s a pretty safe bet you
won't be struck by lightning.

The Agriculture Department is
putting out a little booklet out-
lining what you ought to do in
case you’re caught in an electric
storm.

Motorists, the booklet says, are
practically assured of lightning
immunity if they stay in the car

But if you’re caught flat-footed,
without a car to jump into, the

booklet says take a quick look
around and then duck into a
large metal or metal frame build-

large unprotected buildings

Maimon at a meeting at Nazareth.| or small unprotected buildings, in

The Sheiks complained
many young Moslems could
ford to marry becaus<
ives have jumped from ar
1$400 to $1,400. —I.N.S.

not

und

prices for; from the Department

that| that order.

You carf get the booklet free
in case you
th you for
—EN.S.

want tocarry it
ready reference












































PAGE THREE





ON WORLD |NEW RELIEF FOR

| TOUR WITH
| 28 DOLLARS

LONDON |
Two young adventurous Eng-
lish girls, Jennifer Scott and |-

Vanessa Terry, will leave London

shortly on a world tour witn only

$28 between them.

Jennifer, aged 18, and Vanessa
aged 20, lifelong friends, plan tu
earn their keep as they go

First stop on their tour will be |
Paris, and their parents have
agreed to their plan although they

\ think the girls are rather young
}to go off alone

Vanessa, who is a stage dancer,
| explained her reasons for the ad
| venture:

“I want to see as much as pos-
|sible of the world while
‘a world left to see.”

Jennifer said she has “drifted
jaimlessly from one job to another” |
including small parts in repertory
jand some dancing. She wants tu
Stop drifting.

The girls say they are prepared |
to wash dishes to pay the rent,
and to work as stewardesses to
get from one confinent to an-
other,

“We will do-anything that is
réspeatable,” said Jennifer, while
Vanessa said, “We want to see as
many places as we possibly can.”

The girls have no fixed itiner-
ary, but they hope to visit Bel-
gium, Holland, Scandinavia, Italy
Austria, Africa, Australia, and per-
haps America before they return
to England,



there is





—LN.S.

U.S. Token
Strikes —
Stopped —



|
|
|
{

LONDON, Aug. -3

Lorries have taker over food)
and other vital cvpr'ies from}
strike——bound railways
a Reuter despatch from
said to-day.

In the United States President}
Truman had summoned Union|
Wicials and management officials}
to avert a similar strike there
after a period of five-day “token” |
itrikes. }

Latest reports on strikes were:!

Canada: Government was pre-|
varing emergency measures in th
ace of the strike by 124,000 rail-|
vaymen demanding higher wage:
ind shorter hours. j

Railways and communications |
were being closed down through-
ut the country and it was
stimated that more than 200,000}
ailway-workers and clerks would |
ye laid off eventually
he biggest railway
‘ver on the North
sontinent. |

United States: Union leaders |
have pledged not to call any more
“token” strikes on railways “for!
the time being’, But they |
threaten a nationwide strike if}
talks on their demand for wage |
nereases fail to about
settloment —Reuter.

cae

in ¢

Ottawa

in one of|
stoppages |
American |

bring

Korean Campaign
Means Obstacles
To Dollar Drive

LONDON,
World War No, 2), as the}
Korean conflict has sometimes
been called, marks a set back in|
economic planning in the
world,
For the first time since the 1939-
45 war ended, the dollar drive of |
Britain and Western Europe now |

western |

officially takes second place to}
defence. The ambitious plans for|
restoring trade balances and)

meshing free economies must be}
discarded, or at best revised. |

International events mareh
quickly, Three months ago. in
what Canadian officials considered
to be bold step forward, it was |
decided that Canada and th
United States would associate
themselves with the organization ,

for European economic co-opera
tion to strengthen economic co- |
operation between North America |
and Western Burope.

Broadly speaking, the idea was}
another phase in the post-war

pattern which has been the west |
nove closer together to try to!
handle economic problems as a}

unit. Canada welcomed the pro-|
posal as a possible means of re-|
gaining some of the markets lost
because of dollar-sterling difficul- |
ties,
This, the ble

with ssifig of]

Canada and the United States, |
the O.E.E.C., met in June to}
draw up a four-to-five-year |
programme for Western European |
recovery. Then along came the}
war in Korea, and this first at-

tempt to plan beyond the end of
Marshall Aid went out of the
window.

Korea means defence instead
of dollars, guns instead of butter
o economic planners will have

to start all over again. Member
States which have pledged new |
rearmament programs in_ re
sponse to a call from the United |

States, will have to submit re-|
vised economic estimates based ot
increased military spending. }
Western rearmament also |
means particular problems for |
|

Britain for

particular countries |
have to decide to}

instance, will

j r . ® >
Lancashire and Yorkshire are to|X
be turned over to the production | s
of service uniforms instead of | %

shirts for North America {3
Prime Minister Attlee has set)
sritain’s expenditure at|%
£2,400,000,000 —Can. Press. | 3

United States Boycott
Spreads To Airfields



. +4
S99 98SB8S998888 C8?



NEW YORK, Aug. 22.’
The United States boycott of
Russian goods started last week by
American dockers hi pread to}
airfields where foreign aircraft |
land, i<
Michael J. Quill, international | 3.
| President of the Transport Workers | %
|Union said he had orde i Union |} *
}members at all United States air
fields not
if tu
' ‘
origin —-Reuter le
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+ PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS Sq ADVOGATE

ana E* See ewes eS Poe ce

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



| Serene
Thursday,

COMMERCIAL
REPRESENTATION

MORE than two years ago the Secretary
of State for the Colonies approved of an
increase in the membership of the Legis-
lative Council to a maximum of fifteen.
Today there are 14 members of the Council
and in the opinion of the commercial com-

August 24, 1950





munity and many other Barbadians there
is inadequate expert knowledge among
existing councillors of hard commercial
facts.

The most recent appointment to the Leg-
islative Council came as a great shock to the
island which confidently expected that at
a time of great economic crisis, the Council
would be strengthened by a businessman
accustomed to the fluctuations of demand
and supply in the competitive business of
buying and selling.

It is true that Barbados is predominantly
an agricultural community and it is right
that agricultural interests should be given
full representation; but almost to. elimin-
ate representation of commercial interests
is to limit the effectiveness of the Council
and to lessen its function as a second cham-
ber at a time when commercial knowledge
is at a premium.

It is too often forgotten that it is to the
business interests in this island that the
island owes the relatively high standard of
life which Barbados enjoys; and it is the
business interests which have time and
again saved this island from economic dis-
aster. If their advice is made available and
is taken at the time when policies are being
formulated, it is possible to prevent many
of the errors which have been committed
in the past and which only practical ex-
perience and business knowledge can
prevent.

It is no exaggeration to say that while
professional and agricultural interests are
adequately represented in the Legislative
Council there is lack of adequate commer-
cial representation.

The loophole provided by an existing
vacancy in the Legislative Council can be
utilised to give satisfaction to the commer-
cial community and to ensure for all Bar-
badians the benefit of commerciad experi-
ence in the important second chamber of
the island’s legislature,



CROSS HERE

THE failure of pedestrians to utilise the
street crossings in Broad Street threatens
to create another problem for the Trans-
port and Highways Authority and the
Police.

Motorists are now complaining that
pedestrians step off the sidewalks at any
point in the road and they have to be ex-
tremely careful to avoid collisions with
them.

Pedestrians complain that it is unsafe
to use the cross lanes because they have
been run down by cyclists.

The point has also been raised as to
whether there are not too many cross
lanes in the short distance covered by the
length of Broad Street and whether they
have been conveniently placed. Whatever
the answer there can be no doubt that
failure to use them, on any pretext must
upset the system which it has taken so
much time and energy to get going.

These are matters which need careful
investigation by the Police and the Depart-
ment of Transport and Highways. The
cross lanes were intended to be used for
the safety of pedestrians and the orderly
progress of traffic in Bridgetown and
should not be easily abandoned because of
the irresponsibility of a few cyclists.

OUR READERS SAY

Federation
need

The first is

|

jn no way

A Little Known Episode

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

In Colonial History
Hy Sidney Cunliffe Owen >

AN INTERESTING, but little
known, episode in our Colonial
bistory, mysterious in its conclu—
sion, the Fédon rebellion in Gren-
ada, has been overlooked by
historians. It has been over-
shadowed by the larger scale
contemporary rising in Haiti
which led to the negro Empire
ef Henri Hyppolyte, himself a
Grenadian, and a fellow country-
man, therefore, of Jules Fédon.
Moreover, it is an episode which
reflects no credit on the British
Army, which was the reason for
the conspiracy of silence on the
subject at the time.

It has its importance, however,
es well as its interest because
Fédon’s is still a name to conjure
with in the Windwards, having
ussumed properties akin to the
rame of Barbarossa in Germany,
the saviour who is not dead but
sleeping and who will one day
come again to redeem his people
Though his literal reincarnation
ic only believed in by a few peas-
ants, figuratively he is used as
a symbol of the eventual triumph
- West Indian in his own

For when the rebellion was at
last put down, Fédon disappeared,
This rich and powerful mulatto
planter, who had kept the British
fleet and army at bay on his tiny
island for close on three years,
was never heard of again.

The story begins in the year
1794. Jules Fédon was a half
caste planter of mixed French and
negro blood who owned a large
estate in the mountains of Gren-
ada above Charlotteville, (the
present Gouyave). When Great
Britain took possession of Gren-—
ada from the French some years
previously, the French planters
were given the option of remain—
ing under the British flag or
transferring themselves to Mar—
tinique. The Fédons were among
those who elected to stay.

As a consequence of French
revolutionary propaganda, a negro
republic in the Caribbean was
proclaimed, and in the name of
Liberty, Equality and Fraternity,
the slaves rebelled against their
European masters. Fédon, though
himself an employer of slaves on
a large scale on his estate at
Plaisance, led the rising in Gren-
eda. Without a hint of warning,
the slaves all over the island rose
in a night, massacred their white
masters and mistresses, and burnt
down all the ‘Great Houses’. Not
one escaped. It was a fine piece
of organisation by Fédon.

So unforseen was the rising that
tue Governor, Sir Ninian Home,
was spending the week-end at
his country seat near GrenvilJe,
duck shooting, twehty miles
away and the wrong side of a
mountain range from St. George's,
the capital, where there was a
garrison of British troops, and,
at that particular moment, some

units of the fleet waiting to attack
Martinique. Sir Ninian was taken
prisoner, marched up to a moun—
tain camp near Fédon's estate,
and murdered by Fédonm himself.

Féedon and his negroes then
ejected the British troops who had
rarched out from the capital to
rescue the Governor, from all the
:sland except the immediate en-—
virons of St. George’s, to which
they retired, protected by their
French built forts. He then got
in touch with Martinique, with
the result that the French con-
tinued throughout the three years
of the rebellion to land, unmo-
lested by the British navy, stores
aud ammunition for him at Char-
lotteville and Levera, both heav-
ily fortified posts, as the ruins of
the old forts to-day testify.

At one point the Grenada Vv-.
ernment was driven to asking
abe Spaniards in Trinidad to come
.o their aid. Spanish troops were
sent to aid the beleaguered gar—

tison shut up in St. George's.
Shades of Drake and Lord
Howard of Effingham! Is there

another instance in our history
when we had to beg help from
the Dons? The Governor ot!
Trinidad did not fail to make the
most of the occasion, replying
that he would be only too please
to send over a few spare com-—
panies to mop up the rebels and
restore their island to the British.

On arrival, however, the Span-
ish troops proved to be as help-
less as the British had been. They
quite failed to dislodge Fédon,
who, amply supplied with ammu—
nition by the French and with
fcod by the natural fertility of
Grenada, continued to hold out
without any difficulty.

The British then made another
attempt to break into his moun-
tain stronghold to which he
invariably retired if threatened
It was his own house. The pres—
ent owner has built an excellent
motor road to it from Charlotte—
ville, but at that time to reach
it involved a long climb through
‘tropical bush. Fédon from above
could look down on the redcoats
advancing in single file along the
narrow tracks and wallowing in
the mud of the Red River swollen
by the rainy season. Conspicu—
ous against the jungle green, they
nade admirable targets and he
could, and did, pot them one by
cne, and when they collected in
larger numbers to rest, ambushed
them, Malaria finished them off.

Frustrated, the British retired
once more into St. George’s and
once more looked round for
someone to help them. This
time, their choice lighted on a
German regiment, Lowenstein’s
Jaegers. These mountain sold—
iers, despite their difference be—
tween their northern Alps and the
steep jungle-clad volcanoes of
Grenada, eventually reached

Fédon's strongh nd captured

it for their Brit employers,
But Fédon f was not

there. He had v. ed, spirited

away, the story goes, by weil-
wishers in a canoe to Trinidad.

He could never ve held the
island permanen’ without pos-
session of the capital. That phe

should have held out for so long
with only a handful of untrained
slaves is remarkable.

; the interest of the affair
lies Iéss-in what he did than in
what he was. Legend and myth

now surround his name, but there
ere still very people living
in the m “whose grand-
parents as had seen
Fédon and ‘them in their

childhood tales of his courage,
his beauty, his splendid house and
fine furniture, clothes from
Paris, his black horse the state
which he had maintained during
the few months when he had used
the Governor’s country house
and called himself a Prince.

He was denied the scope which
in the much larger island of
Haiti raised his fellow Grena-
dian to an imperial throne and
enabled him to build the mighty
fortress of La Ferriere and the
palace of Sans Souci, but within
the limits imposed on him by
circumstances, his was an equal-
ly notable achievement,

The only tribute we have to
his memory from a white man
comes from a Scottish clergy-
man who, because of his cloth,
was spared in the general
massacre, and spent some months
at Fédon’s hill camp above Bel-
vedere. He records that he was
cultured and intelligent, with a
fine speaking voice, energetic,
religious (!) but given to out-
bursts of rage and cruelty against
the negroes as well as against
the whites ... for he was a
half caste.

But legend keeps only the better
part of him, and the descendants
ef those who watched him leave
in his little boat for Trinidad
watch for him ta: come again,
personifying that leadership
which is so badly needed in the
Caribbean when the accomplish
ment of Federation requires that
the West Indians begin to govern
themselves.

The dark and splendid figure
in his fine eighteenth century
clothes still rides through the
forests of Grenada, if one is to
believe the local bush dwellers,
for they never speak of Fédon
in the past tense, and many have
seen him on the high mountain
road which crosses the spine of
the island frém Grenville to
Gouyave, at night.

‘My beloved is black but
comely’ quoted an old negro
preacher to me one day, and ‘I
saw him riding through the fields
on his black horse’ said a woman.
‘dis eyes were green, and his
head was cireled with stars.’



Isn°t It Risky... With
Friends Of Joliot Curie

Hy Chapman Pincher

PROFESSOR JOLIOT-CURIE,
the French Communist atom sci-
entist, has turned down an invita-
tion from Government officials to
visit certain laboratories in the
Harwell, Berks, atom station, I
hear. But other Communist
scientists have accepted.

Security authorities insist that
they will be shown nothing on the
secret list. But could not well-
trained technical observers deduce
important secrets from what they
see during the visit?

To explain what I mean, here is
an example of what an inquiring
person with just an averagely
shrewd, technical mind can spot: —

During the recent Press visit to
Harwell I was shown laboratories
where plutonium, the atomic ex-
plosive, is being used in experi-
ments, By openly askiuy the
scientists I learned that this plu-
tonium was not being made at
Harwell.

There was nowhere else in
Britain where it could be made.
I therefore inferred—an4 later
had it confirmed—that the Gov-
ernment had begun to import
atomic explosive from Canada

is was a most important
development, considerably hasten-
ing the day when Britain would
be in a position to mass-produce
atomic bombs. After some delay
the security authorities cleared
my discovery for publication,
because news of it had been with-
held for political, rather than
security, reasons.

But the information — about
which I had no idea before the
Harwell visit—might have been
of prime security importance.

After Death
FVAMI NTKFX XWATB
OIZVV X: If you c dec‘pher
this message there is 0 for you.

The prize is offered by Mr. T. E.
Wood, a member of the Physical

Gold Coast? And has

that Federation Ceased to assist

reduce the

when assistance has been accept-

Research Society, who hopes to
transmit the decoding key “from
the other side” after he is dead,

His object in offering the prize
is to convince himself was the
message is too cleverly coded to
be worked out in advance.

Lemon Aid

Scientists involved in the dis-
tinctly unfunny business of finding
means of protecting people from
the rays given off by atom bombs
report that the answer may be
literally a lemon.

They claim that by giving large
doses of a vitamin extracted from
lemons they have been able to
cut the death-rate among animals
exposed to atomic rays from 80
per cent. to 10 per cent.

The vitamin—called Vitamin P
—is also found in oranges, grape-
fruits, and limes. A month’s
course of it strengthens the blood
vessels and marrow of the bones
against the destructive action of
atomic rays, the American scien-
tists, led by Dr. Boris Sokoloff,

report,
Drink Tests

Further tests to compare the
effects of different alcoholic drinks
on motorists have proved conclu-
sively that beer is safest.

Drivers were rated for skill
during road tests carried out
while they were cold sober. Then
each was given the equivalent of
a large eggcupful of pure alcohol.
Some drank it in the form of three
half-pints of beer. Others took it
as a stiff double whisky, gin, or
rum, Then all were retested on
the road.

The spirit drinkers showed a
33 per cent, fall in driving skill.
The beer drinkers put up a per-
formance only 19 per cent. below
par.

Nothing New
Cynics who maintain there is

London whic

these countries,

a letter of mine in “Tha
Manchester Guardian” evoked no
response whatever, This may be

nothing new under the sun will
be pleased to hear that a creature
less than 44-inch long anticipated
by millions of years the main
principle which makes television
possible.

The creature, called Copilia,
has a large eye lens but only one
tiny eye cell, Scientists now re-
pert that a strand of muscle moves
this eye cell rapidly back and
forth so that it “scans” the image
formed by the lens—almost ex-
actly as happens in a television
camera, ‘

Not Hereditary

Pilots may be relieved to know
that whatever mysterious effects
the _ high-pitched vibrations
thrown off by jet engines may
have on them, they will not affect
their children.

Animal experiments have been
carried out at Zurich University
to determine whether such “ul-
trasonic” vibrations have any
effect on “genes’—the hereditary
units passed on from parents to
offspring.

The results were happily nega-
tive, Dr, Hedi Fritz-Niggli reports.

Can You Tell ?

The scientific reason why an
empty house sounds unoccupied
when you knock on the door is
clear-cut—there are no carpets,
curtains, and furnishings to
deaden the echoes. But why does
a knock on the door of a fully
furnished house sound different
when no one is at home?

I have often sensed that people
were out by the hollowness of my
knock. Yet the mere absence of
one human body from a complete-
ly furnished home can hardly
have a detectable effect on the

echoes,
—L.E.S,

where war's devastation is ram-
pant, and American boys getting
murdered by murderers who know

A Day Away

From Winter

(Published in “Saturday Night,” Toronto)
By MADGE MACBETH

If you are planning a rendezvous with Ole Man
Sot, there's no better place for the meeting than
tne island of Barbados. It is easy to reach, comfor-
table when you reach it, and its prices, although
double. in the last rew years, are lower, at that,
than those of Nassau, Jamaica or Bermuda.

If time is not a factor and you can spend approx-
imately a month intransit, Canadian National
“Lady ’ or cargo boats promise you an ideal journey.
The catch is to get a passage on them. If, however,
you can’t spare a month for travelling, or can’t
get a passage, if you are impatient to see and feel

sun, to plunge inte the water instead of sailing
on it, then take a TCA plane and cover the distance
between winter and summer in less than 24 hours.

Barbados is the most of all the British
West Indian Isiands. It been unbrokenly
English, uninterruptedly English, for more than
300 years. The English language is spoken, though
with a strange and lilting accent and inflection,
money is computed in English terms, and there’s
an English feeling inAhe way of life that could

not stem from any other country. The old planta- |

tion homes, notwithstanding their tropical archi-
tecture, are as English as any county house’ in
Surrey or Devon. ‘

From the air, the island—21 miles by 14, and
shaped like a huge ham—looks flat, Actually, it
is rolling; gently hilly save in the narrow north-
eastern part where a bleak and rugged coast line
reminds one of the Cornish country or some sec-
tions of northern Scotland. This St. Andrew’s
Parish includes “chalk” cliffs that provide the red
and gray clay used by potters in g their
lovely earthenware articles. Chalky Mount is a
village of potters whose wheels are turned by hand,
whose method of work is practically the same as
that used in the New Testament times.

Agriculture is the island’s chief industry. This
means the growing of sugar cane.

Not an inch of earth is wasted. Barbados is the
most densely populated area in the world, outside
of China. Over a thousand people crowd into a
square mile. Most of them are black.

More interesting perhaps to the prospective
tourist are the following facts; hotels are good and
numerous, although not numerous enough to
accommodate all the people who want to winter
there. The water is warm and the beaches are
safe in almost any part of the island. In many
sections, reefs protect them from rough seas, from
unmannerly fish and other marine dangers of the
tropic seas.

A Night Club? Sure, there’s a Night Club! It
serves fat, juicy steaks and its orchestra, dressed
in spirited red, make dancing quite irresistible.

Cinemas? Sure, there are cinemas! Several of
them, and they are not far behind ours in the
date of their pictures.

A Museum, Of course! And there’s a splendid
library whose chief executive spent some time
studying our methods in Canada. There are golf
courses, dozens of tennis courts, a Yacht Club, an
Aquatic Club and a fine club called the Savannah.
There is cricket and football and, twice a year,
horse racing.

Every week, the Municipal Band gives a con-
cert, and music heard under a star-spangled sky,
under lazily waving palms and casuarina trees,
within sound of the rhythmic whisper of the sea,
stirs some emotion that does not come to life
when listening to music in an auditorium.

There are no trains in Barbados. No trams.
There are about 500 miles of excellent paved
roads, and buses serve the various parishes pretty
conveniently. But even they leave a lot of walk—
ing to be done, so most visitors depend upon the
taxis, which are numerous (and expensive), or
they hire a small car and drive themselves. ‘

The workaday people carry every conceivable
kind of commodity on their heads with ease and
grace. Here, a woman sways along under a huge
tray of flying fish. There, another trudges un-
concernedly with 100 pounds of stone on her head.
In Bridgetown, any day, you can see the “Mawby
woman” selling a native drink of the same name
from a large container surrounded by glasses.
from the top of her coif.

Oh, it’s lovely, that coral island! Its houses
made of soft gleaming white stone often covered
with a pale pastel wash that provides an idea!
background for hot red bougainvillea, deep
purple hibiscus and blazing poinsettia. The sea
is streaked an impossible green. Its blue is the
blue of the Bay of Naples. Against the horizon,
the white sails of the fishing fleet cut triangular
holes in the sky. At sunset the world turns a
timid rosy hue. Darkness falls suddenly, heavily.
There is no twilight. Your window frames the
Southern Cross, and all night, strange-tongued
frogs about the size of a quarter, squeak with
maddening regularity. They sound like a spring
that needs ciling.

And by air, all this is less than a day from

US. Foreign Legion

rrom FKevemCK COUR
ayaa WwW YOO.

‘Lweaty-live nunarea men trom trouvie-spur areas
vi Woe wis @i© Lvlimmlig Wie OucicUus Gr uU LeWw-
pryle “rureign Legiow’ lor ine U.d, army. it me
ecueMe WOrKs It ls Nopea to extena tne scneme to
tahe 10 Mauy thousands

Unaer a law just enacied, the army are recruiting
calelully pickea Japanese, Germaus, roles, Czechs
and olwers Wno Wii train witn Americans, lu Amer-
ican methods and with American arms.

‘dney wul get the same pay as Americans and,
after hve years of satisfactory service, will be given
United States citizenship if they want it.

In any future war these are the men who will
move back into their homelands, to work und
fight with the local underground organisations and
ofticial forces.

There’s a town in Alabama so broke that it is
deliberately courting the dangers of the H-bomb,
Its name is Jasper,

Say the vast majority of its 6,500 inhabitants:
‘We might as well be blown up as broke. It could
not be worse.”

Jasper is a mining town. Weary of digging for
a living in the cain aparedl of the] North yr Med
hills, it is offering the U.S. Government a vast
wilderness territory in which to build the proposed
$290,000,000 hydrogen bomb plant and to conduct
admittedly dangerous experiments.

The U.S. army and the air force are bidding for
women doctors, But the U.S. Navy says it wants
no part of them except in the auxiliary services.
“We might,” they say, “wind up with lady admirals.”

Major-general G. E. Armstrong told the Senate
Armed Services Committee in Washington that
ae oe a to enrol women (»citors,

and veterina sur, é
ible. ry geons as quickly as

The idea is to be investigated —L.E.S



are there not suitable Spanish
speaking representatives of the
government and the tourist bureau

THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1950



V. SCOTT
& CO., LTD.

TO-DAY'S SPECIALS

at the COLONNADE

Usual Now
Jars Peanut Butter (10 0z.) 55 50
Pkgs. Quaker Puffed Wheat 34 30
Bottles N.E.B. Beer





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To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—My attention has only
now, through the courtesy of a

friend, been drawn to your
Reference (July 14th) to some
observations on West Indian

Federation sent by me to “The
Times.” While honoured by this
notice, I cannot but regret the
misinterpretations contained in
your leading article.

You will agree, I am sure, that
between the words “authoritarian”
and “authoritative,” a whole
world of difference lies. The
forr:er was neither used by me,
nor Jay behind my thoughts,

purpose of urging the

Government to make a
clear statement of its attitude to
the Report of the Standing
Closer Association Commitiec
(similar to the comments which
accompanied the Coussey Report)
was, first, to make clear to Par-
liament. where ultimate decisions
must be taken, official policy on
the matter reassure
West Indian two
points

second, to
Opinion on

responsibility of Britain to assist

the new Dominion in any
measure necessary. Your own
leading article proves the im-

portance of such reassurance, as
to some replies made by Lord
Hailey to questions asked by
two West Indian spokesmen in
a recent broadcast discussion,
The second is that Federation
is in no way intended to slow
up progress towards seif-govern-
ment, a matter raised at Montego

Bay, and obviously influencing
the comments of, for example,
Mr. Norman Manley on _ the

Standing Committee’s proposals.
This is the only kind of
“guidance” for which I asked.
I nowhere implied that Federa-
tion should be forced upon an
unwilling Caribbean. On _ this
point it would be interesting to
know which parts of the Empire
had independence “thrust upon
them from London.” India, Pak-
istan, Ceylon, Burma? Is London
attempting to “thurst” self-
government upon Nigeria, the

{

able? What of the loan to Burma,
the £750 million of “unrequited
exports,’ the propasals of the

Commonwealth Cunterence at
Sydney? rs
It is unfortunate that you

should state that “only those who
know nothing of West indian
conditions can talk of the growth
of economic nationalism within
units which would hinder Fed-
eration.” For my reference to the
danger of economic nationalism
was quoted from Lord Listowel’s
speech in the Lords—and earlier
you commend the noble Lord as
one who “knows the West
Indies.”

I accept responsibility for the
phrase “large frogs seeking to
maintain their small puddles.”
Three years in one of the smaller
West Indian islands provided me
with only too much evidence to
justify the fear

The great problem in England
is the lack of knowledge and in-

terest, and the inadequacy of Par
liamentary debates—a matter on

much more potent cause of “mis-
understanding” than the expres-
sion of views by one with whom
you are at liberty to disagree, but
under an obligation to interpret

faithfully.
H. V. WISEMAN
Lecturer in Social Studies
Leeds University.
25 Cavendish ‘oad,

ds.
August 14, 1950.

Aid For Korea

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The efforts of the “Bar-
bados Advocate” will be well-re—
warded by their aid on behalf of
good work, Many Barbadians
would like, I am sure, to aid in
some way our gallant Allies in
Korea, and though we are so badly
off ourselves, we are not above
giving out of our small means. As
a gesture of our sympathy, a Red
Cross booth could be opened, and
even the poor widow would give
a mite. This will also remind many
of the terrible struggle in Korea,

l

not civilised warfare,

Hurry, up Barbados! We shall
always be to the fore for the Red,
White and Blue.

GRIEVED CITIZEN.

Spanish For Tourists

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

IR,— I read in a recent issue
of your paper where an outgoing
Venezuelan passenger had very
kindly acted as interpreter over
the Airport loudspeaker system,
to assist his fellow passengers who
did not speak English.

While this was undoubtedly a
very interesting news item, on the
other hand it casts a sad reflec-
tion on the apparent lack of con-
sideration which is shown towards
these very much wanted visitors.

From what I have also read in
your paper, serious efforts have
been made to bring visitors from
Venezuela with their dollar pocket
books, to build up the local tour-
ist trade, These efforts seem also

to be producing results. Why then

to assist them when they arrive
and depart? Surely it should be
worth while to welcome them and
help them through the immigra-
tion and customs inspection with
someone who can speak their own
language, even if many of them
also speak ours. If we really
want tourists to come and take
back good impressions, so that
they in turn may influence others
to come, we must do these kind
of things for them. We must
remember that it is Barbados
that wants them, for business
reasons, and not that we are
doing them a favour by letting
them come here.

Finally immigration and cus-
toms declaration forms, which
the visitors have to make out,
should be printed in both English
and Spanish for their benefit.

H. BOTHAL.
Worthing,
Christ Church,
August 19, 1950.

a

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BEANS — CAULIFLOWER

GODDARD'S

SSS

,
THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1950

Court Of Error
Appeal Dismissed

Car Driver Must Pay

THE COURT OF ERROR case between Carlyle Head-

ley, Appellant, and Seifert Smith, Plaintiff, ended before ;

His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Collymore, yester-
day, in favour of the Respondent. Confirming the decision
of the Court of Appeal sitting in Original Jurisdiction, the

Chief Judge dismissed the a

The case arose out of a
by Appellant, and a bicycle
The chief

follows:—
In the case out of which this

Judge’s Judgment

ppeal with costs.
collision between a car driven
ridden by Respondent.

seen and heard by the trial judge,
although with the limitation as



! GOMEZ

i

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AND CHRISTIANIT DIVE



PAGE FIVE



FOR IT West Indies

Yaws Expert
In Thailand

GENEVA

Dr. Donald R. Huggins, an ex-
pert consultant of the World
Health Organization and the
United Nations International Chil-
dren’s Emergency Fund, has gone
to Thailand to assist in a training
and demonstration presramme for |
the control of yaws, planned as
the Springboard for expanding
existing yaws-control services into
a nation-wide campaign

“7 OD. 4 0s)
Ante





AGAIN IN STOCK ...

Dr. Huggins, formerly in charge
of yaws and venereal disease n-

( regards the Responden: and his
appeal arises, the Respondent
(Plantiff) recovered damages for
personal injuries and for damage
to his bieyele caused by the Ap-
pellant’s negligent driving of his

tioned. It is important to observe
that the trial judge had ail the
witnesses before him, and so far

7 as the Defence 1s _ concerned,
motor car. heard the complete testimony,
Put briefly, the Respondent’s | and that he was enabled to see

case is thatt while riding his bi-,
eycle along Barrack Road, Bank

e j t
Hall, towards Buckingham Road im which this Coumt has no
the Appellant’s car, which had 4 .
turned into Barrack Road from I Question of Pure Fact :
a transverse road, called King n considering the duty of this

George Road, suddenly swerved
on meeting him and collided witn
him and his bicycle. The cause of
the swerving was alleged to hav+
been the glancing back or look-
ing aside of the Appellant.

Drove With Care

The Appellant’s case, on the
other hand. is that he was driving
his car with care and keeping a
proper look-out; that the front
part of the car passed the Respon-
dent who was talking to some one
and continually glancing back;
that the Respondent rode into the

the Court below on a question of
pure fact, I may cite the judg-
ment of Lord Thankerton in
WATT (or

at page 587:—

“1. Where a question of fact
has been tried by a judge with- |
out a jury and there is no ques-
tion of misdirection by the judge
an appellate court which is dis-
posed to come to a different con-
clusion on the printed evidence
should not do so unless it is
Satisfied that any advantage

rear part of the car, the handle enjoyed by the trial judge by
of the right rear door and the | ‘¢ason of having seen and heard
right rear fender showing signs| the Witnesses could not be

sufficient to explain or justify
the trial judge’s conclusion.

Il, The appellate court may
take the view that, withou:
having seen or heard the wit-
nesses, it is notyin a position
to come to any satisfactory con-

of impact; and thus that he was
the author of his own mishap.
On the question of negligence,
the learned trial judge found as
follows:
“The plaintiff himself states
“that the defendant glanced back

witnesses which ha; been. men-!

and hear the witnesses, an advau-!

Court in regard to the decision of |



THOMAS) v..
THOMAS (1947) 1 All E.R. 582 |

!
i

on, were on their toes.

Car Owners’ Association
May Be Formed

THE COUNCIL of the Chamber of Commerce wili con-

which would work in close co-operation with the Highways
and Transport, the Police and other Government Depart-
ments for the purposes of improving roads, removing blind
corners and allowing for motoring facilities.

After Mr. T O, Dowding spoke} corners and similar tuings, it was
on the formation of the Automo- | because of the tremenu....
bile Owners’ Association at the|ot work they were callea upon
Quarterly General Meeting of the'!to do. He had hoped to go into
Chamber of Commerce yesterday,|the corners more tnoroughiy but
the chairman, The Hon V. C |had had to give personai super-
Gale, said that he was sure that| vision to tenantry roads and
the Council of the Chamber would | housing estate roaas. Any help his
do all they could to further the| department

umount



GOMEZ AND CHRISTIANI both dive to intercept a shot from Shepparé off Valentine during England's
second innings in the final Test Match at the Oval. The West Indians having forced England to follow



Casuarina
Shade On
The Reef

THE oid

casuarina trees
once bordered tne Keet ground
were alk cut down, but a large
quantity of tresh casuarina trees,
which were only planted last
year, are quickly springing up
aiong tne coast,

inese new twees-are planted on
the grounds of the Fishery De-
partment, They run along the
coast to the rear of the buuding
and then form a right angle a
the mght and continue to the
roadway.

wnat



trol in Trinidad, British West In-

lies, recently conferrad in New
Delhi with W.H.O. and U.N.1C
E.F. officials regarding plang for
the training project. U.N.I C.E.F.
has allocated $92,000 to provide
necessary supplies and interna-
j tional personnel for Thailand’s

| anti-yaws campaign

Yaws, a disease resembling
syphilis but non-venereally trans

mitted, is reported to affect at
least 200,000 people in all parts of
Thaiiand. It is estimated that
four-fifths of those suffering from
the infective stages of the disease
are persons under 18 years and
women of child-bearing age.



Anti-Yaws Project

The Thai anti - yaws training
project will operate in Ratchburi
province under the direction of
Dr, Boon Suvarnasara, director of
the V.D. control division of the
Thai Public Health Service, who
last year spent six months in the
United States as a W.H.O. Fellow
studying latest advances in the
diagnosis and treatment of vene-
real infections. He will be assisted |
by two Thai doctors who recently
completed training at the Simla |
headquarters of a W.H.O. venereal
disease control team now working |
in the Himachal Pradesh district
of Northern India,

Dr, Huggins’ assignment will be !

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“and another witness for the en on the printed evi-
“plaintiff speaks of the defendant ence.

“taking his eyes from looking Ill. The appellate court,
“direct and looking at the man either because the reasons

‘who was in the car with him
“and the inference is that that act
“of looking whether backward or
“sideways _was the act preceding
“the swerving of the defendant's
“ear.
Different Version |
“The defendant and his wit- |
“nesses give a wholly different
“version of the accident. Bub even
“if the accident had happened in
“the manner described by Chris-
“topher Mullins, a witness for the
“defendant, who stated that ‘Smith
“was riding in the centre of the
“road. Defendant pulled the car
“over to the left so as to miss
“Smith. Headley pulled over to
“his left and missed him with the
“front part of the car and the back
“part of the car and the cycle
“collided’ — even if the accident
“happened in that manner, the
“defendant could not hope to
“escape liability for the accident,
“as his action in pulling the car
“over to the left to miss Smith
“in the manner described could
“only have been the result of
“his having turned from King
“George Road into Barrack Road
“too sharply or something of that /



“nature. But I found that the
“accident occurred substantially
“in the manner described iby

“plaintiff's witnesses and that the
“negligence of the defendant, in
“making the car swerve in the
“manner deposed to was the direct
“cause of the injuries to Smith
“and the damage to his bicycle.’

It canmot be denied that there
are certain discrepancies in the
evidence adduced on both sides,
and the Court’s attention has been
directed to many of these by
learned counsel. Thus, for ex-
ample, certain parts of the Re-
spondent’s evidence before the
Court appear irreconcilable wita
parts of his statement given to
the police shortly after the acci-
dent; while on the other hand,
the Appellant stated in evidence
that he was driving his motor car
on his left and proper side of the
road, whereas his chief witness,
who was with him in the car,
described the course of the car as
being along the centre of the road.

Strange Sight

Furthermore, a visit to the scene
of the accident, and a view from
the various points mentioned by
the witnesses:as the positions from
which they saw the events now
before this Court, would lead to
the conclusion that it was unlikely,
if not impossible, that some of
these witnesses could have seen
all that they described.

In the light of all this, how-
ever, the trial judge rejected the

given by the trial judge are not
satisfactory, or because it un-
mistakably so appears from the
evidence, may be satisfied that
he has not taken proper advan-
tage of his having seen and
heard the witnesses, and the
matter will then become at
large for the appellate court.”
In this case, Lord Thankerton

gues on to quote from the judg-
ment of Lord Shaw in CLARKE
v. EDINBURGH & DISTRICT
TRAMWAYS CO

qagi9 =~§.Cc.
(H.L.) 37), which was. quoted

with approval by Lord Sankey
E.€,
HAM MANOR NURSING HOME

in POWELL v. STREAT-
(1935) A.C. 250;—

“in my opinion, the duty of
an appellate court in those cir-
cumstances is for each judge to
put it to himself, as I now do
in this case, the question, Am
I—who sit here without those
advantages, sometimes broad
and sometimes subtle, which
are the privileges of the judge
who heard and tried the case—
in a position, not having those
privileges, to come to a clear
conclusion that the judge who
had them was plainly wrong’
If I cannot be satisfied in my
own mind that the judge with
those privileges was plainly
wrong, then it appears to me
to be my duty to defer to his
judgment. .. .”

Question of Pure Fact —
In the circumstances of this

case, therefore, I feel it is the duty
of this
conclusion arrived at in the Court
below, and I must, I confess, with
some degree of hesitation, affirm
the judgment and dismiss this
appeal with costs.

Court to defer to the



Table Tennis Trial
Games Begin

To-morrow
I’ ‘PREPARATION for the
forthcoming Table Tennis

Intercolonial Tournament which
is due to start in Trinidad on
September 28 a series of Trial
Matches will be played by local
tennis players at the Y.M.C.A
These trials will start on Friday

Two teams of four players each
will play 16 games. The first
team includes Stoute, Greenidge,
Corbin and Willoughby. Oppos-
ing them will be Gill, Murray,

| Gooding and Worrell.

Trinidad has invited Barbados,

version put forward by the De- British Guiana and Jamaica to
fendant-Appellant and accepted send three players to take part
that of the Respondent and his!in two tournaments Intercolony
witnesses. It is true that I can} nq W.I. Championship. One of

find no evidence that the car told the
turned too sharply or any evidence
from which that happening can be
inferred, and the accident occur-
red scme distance from the june-
tion of the two roads, but there
is the definite finding that the
Defendant could uot escape
liability on the evidence of his
main witness, Christopher Mullins

The question for this Court is
not merely whether this Court
would have decided the case as|
did the learned trial judge, but
whether he had evidence before
him on which he could reasonably
come to his conclusion.

This leads to the contention ad-
vanced by learned counsel for the
Appellant that this Court is in as
good a position as was the Court
hhelow in hearing and deciding the
tssue on the typed record. The case
started before one judge, who took



the evidence of the Respondent
and his witnesses, but who left
the island before the end of the
matter. Subsequently, before the
learned tria] judge referred to
above, the Respondent and his
witnesses were recalled, their
evidence read over and adopted
hy them, and all who deposed to
material points were subjected
to further questioning, both in
chief and in cross-examination
Then all the evidence for the De-
fence was taken. Counsel—pre-!
ed t Cour



sum

the witness

and
Thus,

all pea
in the Court below; they were

t :
| vision

the tennis officials
“Advocate” yesterday that the
standard of Table Tennis in Bar-
bados might not be on a par with
Trinidad and British Guiana, but,
nevertheless the opportunity to
meet superior players should ‘be
taken.

He pointed out that the local
players can only improve _by
watching and playing against
players from other islands.

TWENTY POUND FINE in
five instalments and 3/- costs
with an alternative of three
months’ imprisonment was im-
posed on Vera Clarke of Greens,
St. George by Mr. C. W. Rudder,
Police Magistrate of District ‘B’,
yesterday.
She was found guilty cf having
a quantity of malt liquor exposed
for sale without having the ap-
propriate. liquor licence. The
offence was committed in July.
Clarke is the owner of a pro-
shop at Greens. The
charge was brought by Cpl. Cyrus
while Sgt. Inniss prosecuted for
the Police.
In evidence Cpl. Cyrus said
that he was on duty along Greens
jon the day in question. He saw
| Clarke’s shop opened and the
\signboard in front read: “V
| Clarke, Licensed Seller of Liquors
i No. 662”
He knew

Marsh:

the



the licence



j @ On Page 7.

’
Provost |2
at the same |!

efforts of the people who would
start the Association.

The Commissioner of Police,
and Mr. Skinner, Director of
Highways and Transport told
members of the chamber that they
would give full assistance to such
an association.

Mr Dowding said that at the
ee meeting Mr. Lucie-|
mith had brought forward the
suggestion and he had been in-
structed to gather information of
the subject.

Full Information

He had been able to iget full
information fiom the Trinidad
Automobile Association and Major

Lenagan and he would take that} it

opportunity te thank Mr. Lenagan.
He was a past president of the
‘Trinidad Automobile Association
and with a little coercing on his
part, he felt that Major Lenagan
would be prepared to give them
assistance at the beginning even
if he dropped out when things
were going smoothly.

Hé felt that it was a very use-
ful association to be formed in
the colony and would allow for
great advantages to the motoring
pore as well as the general pub-
ic.

The objects of the association
would be to co-operate Govern-
ment Departments, especially the
Highways and Transport and the
Police, with a view to improving
roads and getting rid of blind
corners from about the island. It
could endeavour to have such
corners removed, not only in the
city, but also in the country
districts where canes were planted

A move had already been done
in, that direction by clearing the
corners of canes and _ planting
grass,

Progress in Trinidad

In Trinidad they had made
great progress, The Association |
there was affiliated with the R.A.C.
in London and such affiliation
would be obtainable for any as-
sociation they could get formed in
the colony They all knew of the
excellent service provided by

th the R.A. and the R.A.C, in
England. Affiliation to that branch
would mean better than norma!
facilities for a local motorist who
happened to be in Europe.

The proposal he intended to
bring forward if the formation of
the association was agreed to, a
proposal suggested by Major|
Lenagan, was to get 20 keen mem-
bers of the community to start |
it and they in turn would each
get five others, so that funds could
be got and schemes drawn up.

In Trinidad a member had to
pay a subscription of five dollars
per annum, the association being
a non-profiting concern, and sur-
plus funds were at timés spent
in assisting Government to clear
blind corners and other such
things.

He was glad to see the com-
missioner of police present and
the Director of Highways and
Transport. He had no doubt but
that they would give their assis-
tance. He was prepared to assist
in getting it forwarded and he
thought that if the meeting was
agreed to, the Council could take
it up and get it in the hands of
persons outside, He did not mind
getting the ball rolling, but he did
not wish to take a great part in
it.



eee





Too Many Accidents

The Commissioner of Police
said that they, the police, would
welcome that association which
he thought, would serve a very
useful purpose. They were still
very concerned with the numbers
of accidents which took place in
the roads of the isiand every day.
Up to the present, 10 people haa
been- killed during the year, there
had been 136 accidents and 487
minor accidents

The driving in the colony was
not dangerous, but fortuitous, and
generally due to lack of care. He
felt that an association of that kind

would do a lot of good. Propa-
ganda had done a lot in other
countries

They had tried various ways

and means of offsetting accidents
but it seemed only to lead to the

police courts and even then, the
| desired effects were not achieved
They would he willing to help
| the association

} Mr, Skinner said that the

jal i sreement th the ger



ld be of great help to his de

lov the la on: on 40 1
: : 1.3 tor
lexpedite the removing of blind}





1 could give to the
association, in explaining bye-
laws and other things, would be
readily forthcoming.

The Hon, V. C. Gale said that
the association would be of ever-
lasting benefit to the motorists of
the island. He believed there had
been an association of the type
in the island some years ago, but
it had been allowed to petter out.
There are many more motorists
in Barbados than at that time and
there is a need for the associa-
tion. He was sure that the
Council of the Chamber of Com-
merce wouid be willing to do al)
they could to further the efforts
of the people who would start

sider the forming of an Automobile Owners’ 4

Members on Leave

On the motion of Mr. Atkinson
it was agreed by the Chamber to
ask the Council of the Chamber
to draft a rule to be considered
at the next General Meeting
whereby the Council would be
given power to fill the place of
a member on leave for more than
one month, during the time of his
leave.

The motion was made after Mr.
Thomas had spoken on the need
for amending the rules of the
Chamter to permit only a _ re-
stricted number of members of
the Council being granted leave
of absence from the island at any
one time so that balloting for new

members of the Chamber would
not be unduly delayed
Mr. Thomas said that there

were six men who wanted to be
come members of the associatior
and sufficient members were not
available to allow for the ballot-
ing The number requisite for
the formation of a quorum was
smaller than the one for balloting,
so while business could be done
while six members were absent,
ballotige could not be done,
Mr. Atkinson made his motion
as an alternative to the restriction
of too many members being grant-

ec leave of absent at the same
time,
of * *
Mr. Kinch asked that tribute
should be recorded of the good

work Mr. B, A. T. Williams Comp-
troller of Customs had done on
behalf of the rum industry be-
fore he had retired.

Mr. Kinch said that sometime
ago when there had been a de-
mand for rum for export, and
fecilities were short in the line
of storage, Mr. Williams had been
approached and had done an ex-
cellent job for rum dealers.

Mr. Cheeseman asked whether
something could not be done with
regard to small packages which
sometimes arrived, to. the island
packages which were often of
no commercial value but caused
much inconvenience. He said that
one had to be turned round and
round before one could get such
packages.

He was wondering whether
some arrangements could not be
made whereby parcels could be
sent to the Baggyge Warehouse
end let the officer ‘there collect
the money for those parcels fer
which money had to be paid.

The Chairman, Hon. V. C. Gale.
said that the secretary and he
would look into the matter.

—

What's on Today

Police Courts 10 a.m.



Court of Original Juris ic-
tion 10 a.m.

Petty Debt Court 10 a.m.

Exhibition of Pottery at the
Barbados Museum.



CORRECTION

IN the report in yesterday’s
Advocate on the Money To Be
Spent on Schools and Breakwater,
Mr, Adams was reported as say-
ing that —
for St. Lucy and the City were
supporters of the Government as
they held they were, they should

heave stated their objections to
auy matter which was to come up |
for discussion. Those member
had the mentality cf childre !
50 years ago

rr port should have read

€ ber for St



Mer
’



if the Junior members |

in organization and day-to day
Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fisheries|operations of the training pro- |
Otticer, told the ‘Advocate’ yes-| gramme in the field He will be
terday that as soon as his depart-| assisted by Dr. K. Urdal of the
ment Was removed to the Ree:|/Oslo Bacteriological Institute of
he planted the trees. His main|Norway, a W.H.O.—U.N.LC.E.F
reason was to block off the after-| laboratory expert, and probably a
noon sun. W.H.O. U.N.LC.E.F. Public
In front of the casuarina trees| Health nurse, Dr, Urdal, now at
|

|
|
to aid the Thai health aysto ay |



KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES







|
he planted grass on which the |Simla with the W.H.O. V.D, team, DRINK & ENJO y ;
fishing nets are to be dried. He
said that the grass is now about ‘ . :
one foot deep and forms a matting The main function of the Ratch-
tor the nets while the casuarinas | Puri yaws-control demonstration
save the nets from getting the project, Dr. Huggins has explain-
direct ray of the sun. ed, will be to train teams of Thai
He pointed out that it is muct.|health workers who will later ex-
better to dry nets on green grass tend the anti-yaws campaign into
than on the white hot beaches, |“! parts of the country The
The green surface tones down the |teams will work by systematic
sun light. “Nets that are con-| house-to-house visits to discover
stantly dried on grass should last|®l! existing cases and to ensure
for longer periods than those their receiving penicillin treat-

will go to Thailand shortly,



dried on the beach”, he said. ment,
Mr. Wiles also planted other |
trees on the grounds of the

department. There are four flam-
bouyant, two Pride of India, two
Jamaican evergreen and other
varieties.

He also planted a sweet lime
fence along the front of the
building and at the left (border-
ing the Princess Alice Playfield)
He said that this fence is growing
fine and in a few years the
grounds of the Fisheries Depart-
ment should be very attractive.

Fruit trees on the grounds
include paw-paw, plum, sugar | conveniences.
apple, etc. etc. The House of Assembly is of the

A lawn tennis player told the|opinion that Government should
“Advocate” that it was a pity thr | also include proper latrine facili-
casuarina trees bordering the | ties in its housing programme car-

House Sanitation

Mr, L, BE. Smith (L) tabled the
following Address at Tuesday's |
meeting of the House. |

The House of Assembly beg to
draw to the attention of His Ex-
cellency the Governor the fact
that, in certain instances, labour-
ers who are in receipt of assist-
ance from the Labour Welfare
Fund have built, or are building
houses which lack proper sanitary



|
| COOLING &

| REFRESHING :
| |

south of the Princess Alice Play- ried out under the Labour Welfare
field were cut down. Fund.
He pointed out that on one or
two occasions he played tennis at
this field and found the wind very| miles per hour when it entered
high causing the ball to swerve| the trap. The driver was recog-
very much while the game was| nised, Co TIN
going on. He pointed out that the{ On looking up Gale's record it

revealed that he had been fined
10/- in 1946 for speeding

The speed limit on Constitution
Road is 20 miles per

casuarina trees would have inter-
rupted the course of this strong
breeze and the game would be
more enjoyable.

He said that if a casuarina or
sweet lime fence was _ planted
around the Princess Alice Play -
field it would add attraction to
the surroundings and would also |
provide an impressive view from |
Carlisle Bay.

Sold Liquor
Without |

Licence — {| wonperruy
FINED £20 t

Short 32-year-old Gerald
Walters of Suttle Street was
on Tuesday found guilty of having
liquor for sale without obtaining
a licence.

He appeared before His Wor-
ship Mr. H, A. Talma and was
fined £20 to be paid in monthly
instalments of £2, the first pay-
ment starting on September 22
In default Walters will have to |
undergo six months’ imprison-
ment,

The liquor when produced in |
court consisted of 89 bottles of
beer, 24 bottles of stoute and and
104 bottles of rum.

Witnesses for the prosecution
—Cpl, Darlington and P.C.,
Devonish said that in consequence
of a report received they went
to the Princess Alice Playfield
on August 20 and noticed that a
quantity of liquor was being
sold while a concert was taking
place there

They went up to Walters’ bar
and called on him to produce
his licence. He was unable to
do so and they seized the liquor



hour 3
ee en een nee CAS

LADIES’ BELTS

of SUEDE LEATHER















in GREEN, MUSTARD, DARK BROWN
BLUE, RUST, BLACK, WIINE and TAN

- ALSO -

PLASTIC
BELTS

at various Prices

VALUE



a
$ 1.29 each





CAVE SHEPHERD & C9. LTD,

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET















RIDE THE NEW MOTOR CYCLE MARVEL

OC elocette

THE NEW MODEL L.E. 149 C.C. is different from the conventional



| Mr, Talma reminded Walters type motor cycle—in fact it’s the nearest approach to a motor car.
that “this is a very serious ) . 1 NY
| offence” and he could not be WATER-COOLED, HAND-STARTED, SHAFT-DRIVEN



lenient with him and NOISELESS %~
|

|
|
| £3 FOR SPEEDING |
|

for Simplicity, Economy and Riding Pleasure, Choose a...
More cases of speeding are
| coming before the Police Magis- } /

trates every day and the majority | §) oO OC 2










of the offences are committed in|

the busiest areas of the City.|

On Tuesday His Worship Mr. |

E. A. McLeod fined Herman Gale, | ve re

ite aie eS ROBERT THOM LTD

peeding while driving the tor * 4 e

orry O-42 on ( :

rake att White Park Road. —- COURTESY GARAGE — Dial 4616
rhe police aid ‘ canneries

Va being € ere — SL =







$


>









ge mrereerene peers eee n>

Pate

PAGE SIX



BY




MICKEY MOUSE
eg Lugy
i ee YOu'RE SucH

fa FUNNY FELLOW ! ... WE'RE TAKING






as |












|






/

oo j >) : a“
GWOOD TELL Re ay aye ie
LEXANOEE TO BONT YOUR FRIENDS» EBERT | e_
ALL HIS FRIENDS sive GEL. Ses o (MueGaTeOva \—
-- T RAVE ee DIGBY AND
- Ge FS li SNODGRASS
C
5 =

i

e



BARBADOS

CARL. ANDERSON

BY_ CHIC _YOUNG.









NEXT WEEK

- THE RIBBLE OF

THEN WHY NOT ASK HIM
YOURSELF, SIGNOR >
IMR. CANNON - MA STUARTHF

THE ROM





WHY, SIGNOR CANNON!
S$iT DOWN AND DRINK
WiTH US..

At! THESE'S COUNT DEL
FALCO AND His, DAUGHTER
SAVES ME GOING UF

WOULD YOU L





SHALL | BEGIN®..






Ww SORAY.COUNT! I'VE NO TIME
TO WASTE! 1 WANT SOME

INFORMATION ABOUT A MAN
NAMED STUART



BRINGING UP FATHER



























| aes
! ide
> %





THE PHANTOM

——--










AFTER A SHORT MARCH THEY REACH
THE CANNIBAL VILLAGE «= ~~

trp ee ere ie Tae as ee You THINK THEY MCIOWCAN You Jove
THEYRE QUICKLY CAPTURED ANDY At SRAPHE?). AT A TIME
STAND SILENTLY AS THE 2UGGI <<

ie LED THRU THE JEERING CROWD:
meee





PS re meer enneennsnrnee eAviedeneeriananes ae | or 4| eae
; | ,A\ ,
| Z
one | |
tas, ( 2 MUSTN'T LET yet Sale you. ne | 4
\ | MAGGIE SEE ME -JUST TO | 4
| SMOKIN’ THIS PIPE-| | PLEASE YOU--/ILL = 4
3 4 rf ee Eee VE UP SMOKIN’ \ B f
: rte i} A PIPE! at =



STARTING | OUTLAW TRAIL - + +

£
be




WE'VE MET BEFORE IGELIEVE!
IKE MV WHOLE
LIFE-STORY, CANNON * WHERE

rs

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

oor

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

+70 THE THRONE OF THE CANNIBAL
fe KING.

PREPARE THEM FOR
THE CEREMONIAL.
AC



ADVOCATE

——— TT












Brown/White
leading stores.

‘made by









is

JOHN WHITE

PRO EAL oe we ee a AT A erp eee eer wee e ing

i

Specially designed itor Barbados, this
Two-tone brogue in Black/White and

now on sale at the





Biscuits

Tins Peek Frean’s
Playbox Biscuits 1.20

Tins Peek Frean’s

REBELS Martini Crackers 1.64
: Tins Peek Frean’s
Cheeselets ....... 1.24
MAS Tins Jacobs Afternoon

Tins Jacobs Family
Assorted Biscuits 1.47

Tins Carrs Glamour
Biscuits ..........

Tins Carrs Amber
Biscuits

Tins Carrs Spring-
time Biscuits .... 1.60

Peanut Butter,
Jams Ete.

Jars Peanut

Butter ........ 64, .35
Tins Letona Black

Currant Jam .... .60
Tins Letona Peach

CORE A tates 54
Tins Letona Apricot

POTN ob ie ealtes tek 54
Tins Letona Sweet

Orange Jam .... .48
Tins Letona Plum

Fa Sak. cube teis's AT
Tins Letona Melon

$8080.64 Set AT
Tins Guava Jelly .. 57

eee tk. wane 57

Condiments and
Extracts Bte.

Bottles Morton’s

(Curry Powder .. 47
Bottles Morton’s

Ground Mixed

Spice .....5..... Al
Bottles Morton's

Ground Ginger .._ .37
Bottles Paprika

Pepper .......... 57
Bottles Cayenne

Pepper .......... 56
Tins Madras Curry .76
Bottles Morton’s

White Pepper .. 2.40
Bottles Morton’s

Dried Sage ...... AT



ST












THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1950

our:
wan

4
An ideal Tonic

Beverage after a
Mot and Tiring Day.

Brewed Specially for
Hot Climates.






AND ARRANGE
FOR YOUR X’MAS

CALENDARS







&
AVOID THE RUSH
°

ADVOCATE PRINTING














MEAT DEPARTMENT

aliall PRIME BEE
(AM Cuts)

OX LIVER, CALVES LIVER
VEAL, MUTTON, KIPPERS,
RABBITS, TRIPE. KIDNEYS

gAKMON, BROOK TROU!
(Special)

WEINERS SAUSAGES
QJ- per ib.

——————

spECIAL OFFER

GREEN'S JEL CRYSTALS
12¢ each

Austt

f oe a













Cereals

Pkgs. Wafer
Corn Flakes ....
Pkgs. Quaker Corn
Flakes
Pkgs. Quaker Oats 24, .53
Tins Allson’s White







ere

Tins Farex ..........
Tins Robinson Patent
Barley 83, 51

(Qvaltine and
Milk Foods





Tins Vitacup
Tins Bourn-Vita ...
Tins Hemo
Tins Sweet Milk

Liquers, Wines Ete

Bottles Coin-

treau ......... 6.00, 3.25
Bottles Drambuie 6.00

Bottles Martini Dry

Vermouth ....... 2.88
Bottles Martini Sweet
Vermouth ....... 2.88

Bottles Hennessy
V.S.0.P. Brandy 8.00
Bottles Hennessy xxx
Brandy 5.
Bottles Pimms Ne. 1
‘Cup 3.38
Bottles Gordons Pic-
cadilly Cocktail .. 2.64

Canned Fruits

Tins Peaches ...... 72
Tins Fruit Salad .. . .87
Tins Pears .......- 63

Tins Peaches
(Sliced & Whole)
Tins Lady Dane
Strawberries
Tins Damsons’ ....
Tins Trop. Fruit
Salad
Tins Black
Currants 96

UMN




be

THURSDAY, AUGUST 24,

CLASSIFIE

TELEPHONE



IN MEMORIAM



IN loving memory of INEZ SPENCER,
who died on August 24th, 1049.
We often stand beside your grave,
With hearts still sad and sore,
And think we hear those loving words.
Not dead just gone before,
To dweil with him forever more,

Isabelle Jemmott, Elmira Evelyn.
24.8.50—1n



FURNITURE

DINING TABLE to seat

si: gar a Mahogany Rocke
ix; Si r.
Apply S. T. SARJEANT, Roebuck Street,
MAHOGANY CEDAR Lined T>I
Boy — 4 ft. x 3 ft. x 2 ft. Good con
dition. Three drawers and hanging space
Good bevelled mirrom in mahoggny
frame, 30 x 20 ins, Price reasor
Archie Clarke, Navy Gardens,
24.8.50—3n





FURNITURE — 1 Painted Press; 1
Baby's Press; 1 Kitchen Cabinet; 1





Small Mahogany Table. Phone 3252
24.8.50—2n
MISCELLANEOUS





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

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
10.8,50—t.f.n

YAWL—"Frapida”





approx. 37% feet
long with Gray Marine engine. Good
condition $3,000 — a bargain. Apply

J. R. Edwards. Phone 2520

15.8.50—T.F.?Y.



FOR RENT
HOUSES

FLAT — Upstairs Flat at Waverley,
Blue Waters Terrace. 3 large Bedrooms











semi-furnished with modern conveni-

ences. ‘Phone 8283. 20.8.50.—%n.

WNY — On the Hastings Main

Road. Three bedrooms, running water

in each. Usual public rooms, servants’
room and toilet, ‘Phone 3001.

24.8.50.—1n,



WOODYARE — Pine Hill — Furnished.
From 15th September to mid January.
Ring Haslett 3811 or John Bladon 4640

24.8.50—2n



PUBLIC NOTICES





NOTICE

Re Estate of

ALICE FEDORA HAREWOOD
(Deceased .)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Alice Fedora Hare-
wood, deceased, late of Richmond Gap,
in the Parish of St. Michael in this
Island, who died in this Island on the
18th day of January, 1950, are requested
to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Johri
W. B. Maynard c/o Yearwood & Boyce,
Solicitors, James St., on or before the
15th day of September, 1950, after which
date I shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shail then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so gis-
tributed to any person of whose debt
er claim I shall then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this th day of July, 1950.
JOHN WALTER BATSON MAYNARD,
Qualified executor of the Estate of
Alice Fedora Harewood, deceased.

6.7.50.—4n.



OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON a
—Plainti
MAUDE ETHELINE ST. CLAIR
BUTCHER—Defendant.

IN pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 16th
¢ay of June, 1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or in-
terest in or any lien or ineumbrance
affecting All that certain piece or parcel
of land (formerly part of the Inds of
Kaggatt Hall Plantation) situate at Hag-
gatt Hall, Upper Cutting, in the parjsh
of Saint Michael and island aforesaid
containing by admeasurement one acre
cight and one half perches be the sam
more or less (of which area eight and
ene half perches are in a portion of 9
road in common forming two of the
boundaries of the said parcel of land?
butting and bounding on lands now or
late of J. Wharton, on lands now
Jate of V. Banfield and on two sides on
the road in common hereinbefore imnen-
tioned leading to the public road called
Mapp Hill or however else the same
may butt and bound, to bring before
me an account of their said claims with
their witnesses, documents and
ers, to be examined by me on any;
day, or Friday between the hours of
12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the after-
noon, at the Office of the Clerk of the
Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
House, Bridgetown, before the 30th dav
ef August, 1950, in order that such
claims may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof respectively:
otherwise such persons will be precluried
from the benefit of all said Decree
and be deprived of all claim on or
against the said property

Claimants wre also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
Gey, the 39th day of August, 1950, at
11 o'clock a.m. when their said claims
will be ranked.

Given under my hand this 16th day of
June 1950

vouch-

I. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal. 22.6.50—3n





OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Pquitable Jurisdietion) .
PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON
PlainttY
MAUDY% ETHELINE ST. CLAIR

RBUTCHER—Netendant |

NOTICE ‘: hereby siven that by vir-
tue of an Order of the Assistant Court
of. Appeal dete? the ith day of June
1940 there will be cet vin for sale tn the
highest bidder at the Office cf the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Anner! at the

Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (neon) and 2 o'clock in the
efternoon on Friday, the Ist day of

September 1940

All that certain piece or narce! of len?
formerly onrt of the lands of Ye~
Hall Plantation situate at “Haggatt Hail.

Urner Cuttine in the nevteh ef Soint
Michael ard islen? pforeenta remtoinine
by oadmeari-ement ore Fert, oleht oo
one half rercher be the es mo mare o7
Jess (of which srea eipht and cone ’
perches are in a nortion of a read

common forming two of the bonnaris
of the said parece! of land) biittine

bounding on lemeds now or late of 7
Wharton, on lands now or late of V
Banfield and on two cides on the road

in common
ing to the ¢

inbefore meontinyed lead
yd called Mann Hilt
me r butt and



ic





|
i

Tues- |



D ADS.

| PUMLEC SALES

REAL ESTATE

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

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

15.8.50—5n

THE undersigned will set up for
sale at their office No, 17 High Street,
on Friday ist September 1350 at 2 p.m.
the dwellinghouse calle’ The Cottage
and the land thereto containing 3,250
square feet situate at Cheapside, Bridge-
town.

Inspection any day except Thursday
between the hours of 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.
on application to the tenant, Mrs
Thomas.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to:

COTTLE, CATTORD & Co
18.8.50-—t.f.n



.



HOUSE-(1) Double roof house éach
29 x 12 x 8 covered with galvanise,
situated in Yearwood Land, Black Rock
Telephone 3369 D. A. Browne.

18.8.50—t.f.n







The undersigned will offer for sale at
their Office No. 17 High Street, Bridge-

town, on Wednesday, 30th August, -° 30,
at 2 D-m
{1) Lot 29, Navy G . contai” ag

11,008 square feet, abut an i» ds
of the Marine Hotel on the £7 tlle
and on York Road om the Ne ..
5,994 square feet of land at C' ‘!sea
Road, St. Michael, adjoining \. ds
of Mr. J. N. Marshall on the West
and Mr. Johnson on the Socth.
For further particulars and condit:ons
of sale, apply to:—
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
22.8.50 Sn



LAND — One rood twenty-six and a&
half perches of land at Prospect, ‘it
James. Price attractive. For particu ars
apply to D'Arcy. A Scott, . Magar:
Lane 24.8.50—-Aa



WANTED



HELP

—_—_—

ASSISTANT CASHIER — For Hastings
Hotel. Apply with references to the
Manager.



24.8.50—t.f.n
MALE CLERK—For Traffic Dept., City
Office, B.W.1.A. lita. One with some pre-
vious experience preferred.
Apply by letter with testimonials to:
BRANCH MANAGER,
B.W.LA., LTD,,
Lower Broad Street.
19.8.'50—fin.





QUALIFIED ELECTRICAL FOREMAN.
—Apply in person and letter stating
experience etc. to H. E. D. W. Deane,
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd., Victoria
Street. 17,8.50—t.f.n.
GOOD POSITION — Available for an
intelligent local girl, and one who can
speak Spanish fluentiy — Apply in per-
son, Wm, Fogarty Ltd







24.8.50—1.f.0

MISCELLANEOUS

——.
FURNISHED Cottage at Worthing or





St. Lawrence with Garage. Apply:
A.B.C. c/o Advocate,
19.8.50—6n.





POSITION WANTED

DENTAL TECHNICIAN with over 20
years experience in preparing and cyst-
ing all gold fittings Acnylic processing
of partial an edentulous cases a spe-

ciality.
Modern Techniqué used in all stags
Reply to Geo. Wilkins, 11, Picton
Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.
. 23.8 .50-—6n

—



ORIENTAL

(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES

KASHMERE












NOTICE

This is to thank applicants

for Junior Clerk, P.O. Box

| 250,-Kindly note the position
has been filled.

DANCING

Next Saturday at

CASUARINA
CLUB

Always open, the Casua-
rina offers delicious steak,
French fried potatoes. salad
and coffee—$1.65, Hot Dogs,
Hamburgs and Sandwiches.

24.8,'50.—1n.

TO-DAY'S |
NEWS FLASH

| STRONG STEEL CASH
BOXES

ENAMEL-IT that Quick
| Drying Enamel in all
Colours
ie, MO ak
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE
Bel Sos ae mene te











DON'T LET CHRISTMAS
TAKE YOU BY STORM

Start Furnishing Now.

GAY VANITIES in Mahogany
and other woods with Triple or
Single, plain or Bevelied Mirrors
up to Body Height
Pedestal,
shapes

In 7-drawer

Bow front and other

Wardrobes, Dresser
Chests of drawers,
Mahogany
in 4 sizes.

Robes.
Linen Presses
Bedsteads

and Fir

Dining, Lamcheon, Radio
Morris Tables in many sizes —
China and Kitchen Cabinets, $24
up — Larders and Waggons, $9 un

Drawing Room Furniture’ in
Suites and seperate pieces in
Morris, Tub, uphoistered and im
ported
up
Mirrors from
hanging or

and



- Morris Cnshivns
New Pouffes, $5
$1 up to

Cheval style

w
Fra
50 x



“Only thinking of...
Furnishing ?



TRAFALGAR ST DIAL 4069 it





j
|
|
|
}

an

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Pee.

“Of course, if Northern Korea DOESN'T invade Henley Regatta we're going to look damned ridiculous.”







PINNED IN |American Forces In| Parish Round-Up

TREE-TOP

Prompt action on the part of
Adolphus Griffith of Cocoanut
Walk, Hastings on Sunday helped
© avert what might have been a
much more serious accident,

“On Sunday morning shortly
after 9 o'clock,” he told the Advo-
cate yesterday, “he was attracted
by someone shouting from almost
the top of a casuarina tree in the
grounds of a house in Hastings.

Kenneth Ford of Thornbury Hill,
Christ Church. who was cutting
down the tree had got his right
foot wedged between the fork of
the tree on which he was standing
and a limb which he had just cut
falling the wrong way,(on him),
This limb was also forked and the
two forks slipped together, pin-
ning his foot between them.

Griffith climbed up the tree with
the aid of a rope which was hang-
ing from where Ford was stuck,:
to the ground. With a part of this
rope, he tied Ford, (who was in
great pain) to the tree and also
made fast the breken limb with
another piece of rope. He then cut
away the broken limb so as to
free Ford's foot, and lowered him
to the ground in a “Bosun’s Chair.

Ford was then taken to the hos-
pital by a resident in Hastings
who had a car. Ford also received
a blow in his side from the broken
branch.

12 More Settled
At The Pine

Twelve tenants were allocated
houses at the Pine Housing Lot
yesterday morning. These ten-
ants were some of those who
were to have been allocated
houses last year, but who had
to wait while the Government



gave priority to people who lost
their homes in last year’s flood.
The twelve expect to occupy
the houses from the middle of
The remainder of
will

next week.
the houses
shortly,

be allocated



REAL ESTATE

BLADON

AF.S,, F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

“LERTON-ON-SEA"—Near O18.
tins. Am attractive sea-side burr
galow built right on to a sandy

beach with cxeellent bathiny
facilities. There is a wide front
verandah extending the = enyre

frontage, 4 bedrooms 3 with wash
basins, large L shaped lounge with
cocktail bar, kitchen, garage and
servants’ quarters. Emquiries in-
vited.

“WINDY RIDGE", St. James.
This very attractively situated
modern stone bungalow has 3
large bedrooms all with basins,
verandah,'2 lounges, dining room,
beth, 2 tollets. Thenw are 2 acres
one under cane and the remainder
is very well laid out with lawns,
fruit trees, flowering shrubs etc
The view can never be spoiled
end, prevailing breezes are unob-
structed 5 miles from town
centre

“ LITTLE BATALLYS,” -— St.
Peter. Charming small country
bouse standing in approximately
1 acre. This property was re
designed by its architect owner
and contains 3 reception, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths and toilets, kitchen, 7!
laundry, detached servants’
quarters and garage. Very at-
tractive arched verandah on two



sides and fernery. Right of way
to gen '
BLUE VISTA, — Rockley (near
Golf Club) One of the better type
modern homes in a select locality,
well planned and constructed by
a firm of repute. Large lounge.
dining room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms
Giwth basins and fitted ward-
robes), tiled bathroom, double
garage, servants’ quarters, terraced
lawns,
plants

garden,
shrubs and
unforseen

desirable property is offered well

rock
Owing to

circumstances

flowering
this

Phone 4640




below cost of early sale.

| “REAL ESTATE AGENT |

| Auctioneer & Surveyor —

| PLANTATIONS BUILDING ,

Germany Should
Be Increased

@ from page 1

equipment, wyvuid together with
reinforcements of the occupation
troops in Germany hold Commun-
ism in check,

The note of urgency sounded by
Adenauer was underlined by
Sehumacher who said he hoped
the “Allies will not give the Rus-
sians any more time as they have
done during the last five years
Americans have already given
time to Russians which they can-
not make up even by hectic re-
armament. It cannot be made up
by any sort of German rearma-
ment either’, he said.

Schumacher strongly advocated
an “offensive” Western policy re-
garding Germany’s security.

Commenting on Dr. Adenauer’s
call for increased Western defence,
United States High Commissioner
John J. McCloy stated tonight:
“Western Europe must and will be
strengthened. The defence of
Europe must be a joint effort and
strength will be achieved, This
will include Germany and require
of the German people and their
representatives straightforward
and co-operative action” his state-
ment said.

Speedster Fined £5

A FINE of £5 payable in 2
months with an alternative of 2
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour was imposed on Leslie
Small, a resident of Newbury,
St. George, when he was yesterday
convicted of exceeding the speed
limit on Bay Street by City Police
Magistrate, Mr. E, A. McLeod.

Small was caught in the speed
trap on May 29 when he drove
the lorry M-2224 along Bay Street
at a speed of 32} miles per hour,
The speed limit for that road is 15
miles per hour.



“The evidence you have brought
is against you”, Mr. McLeod told
Small. “You have brought a clerk
of the Ice Company to say that pee
were not driving the lorry on Bay
Street at the reported time on May
29, and he speaks of seeing the
lorry in the factory yard on June

Mr. McLeod also ordered Small’s
licence to be endorsed,



CYCLISTS FINED

TWO FINES were imposed inp
the Police Magistrate’s Court of
District “A” on cyclists who did
not stop their bicycles at a major
‘road,
|. The first was a fine of 20/- and
1/- costs imposed on_ Clarence
Yard of 4th Avenue. Bay Land,
who on July 13, rode a bicycle
M-4180 along Halls Road, where
he committed the offence.

The other fine was 15/- and 2/-
costs which was imposed on Sam-
uel Carter of Charles Rowe Bridge,
St. George. He committed the
offence on May 22 when he rode
bieycle G-616 on Belmont Road.

ard’s case was for hearing be-
fore City Police Magistrate, Mr.
H. A. Talma while Carter's case
was heard by City Police Magis-
trate, Mr. E. A. McLeod.



fine mellow flavour and
skilful blending.

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



VACANOY FOR POLICE MEDICAL OFFICER, DISTRICT ‘A’

Applications are invited for the post of Police Medical Officer,
| District “A” Police Station. Candidates must be registered medical

|

age,
he C

letai may be

onial Secretary not later

obtained from the

"—_

| practitioners. Post is part-time non-pensionable. Applications stating
qualifications and practical experience should be submitt«

to
than the 3lst of August. Further
Secretariat on request

24.8.'50—2n,

¢ from page 5 :
Seeing that the signboard was still

in the name of Vera Clarke he
became suspicious.
He went into the shop and

asked Vera Clarke to produce her
liquor licence and she replied that
she did not have one as it was
sold out. He then saw two boitles
of beer on the shelf and a quantity

of bread paper was hiding the
remainder of the shelf,

He told Ciarke that the Law had
given him power to seareh, He

made a search and found $1 bot-
tles of beer, falernum, stout, and
wine on the shelves in the shop
He took these by car to the
District ‘B’ Station and Clarke
was charged.

For the defence Clarke brought
witnesses to prove that they had
bought the bottles of liquer durin:
the sale and had left them with
ner but these witnesses could onl)
account for nine bottles

HEN AN ADVOCATE repre-

sentative visited the Bay
Street Boys’ Club yesterday
evening nearly two dozen boys

Some were
billiards

were enjoying games
playing draughts, some
and others table tennis

Tt was a bit humorous to see
a boy, nearly five and a half fee
tall, playing a game ef tennis
against a small boy whose head
was barely popping up above the
table. He was however getting
back many smashes and also took
an occasional slam from “down
under”.

HE POLICE are investigatin

a report from Martha Cottle
of Belleplaine, St. Andrew, wh«
stated that a cashew tree growing
on her lands was cut down b;
some unknown person who in-
tended to steal it.

INE TRAFFIC offences wert

recorded yesterday. Fow
motorists were charged for no
paying the appropriate tax fu
their motor vehicles.
Charges were brought again:
two cyclists for riding thei

eycles without a lighted lamp te
the front. A conductor war
charged for carrying passenger

in excess and a cyclist for no
stopping at a major road.
There was also a charge for

driving a motor vehicle with bad
brakes.

T ABOUT 3.10 p.m. or
Tuesday an accident cecurrec

on Busbey Alley between mote
lorry M-1613, owned by Gener:
Traders Ltd. and a push cart

belonging to Micherson Thorne «
Nelson Street,

The cart was damaged a
alleged that some of the goods
the lorry struck the cart

TN THE BC.L. GAME beiwee
White Rose and Norwich
White Rose gained first innings
points. In their first innings
White Rose knocked up 62. Of

this C. Rock made 31

In reply Norwich made 44 runs
For White Rose L. Blackman took
eight for 14 and Rock two for 10
White Rose in their second in-



ea

the gaine Norwich were 40 for the}

loss of two wickets
EPORTS of damage done t

houses during the hac
weather on Monday night are stil!
reaching the Police. The latest
report was received from St, John

Tt stated that at ahout 3.00 p.m
he shedroof and kitchen attache:
o the house of Clifford Rudder
at Blades Hil) was blown
by strong winds

The damage is estimated
but the house is not

1

down

200





Parked Wrong

Place

Herbert Kinch of Top Rock,
Christ Church, was yesterday fined
20/. with an alternative of 7 days’
imprisonment with hard labou:
when he was found guilty of park-
ing the motor car X-372 in Lov
Broad Street, which is a restricted
area.

This case was for hearing
City Police Magistrate, Mr
Walwyn.





COMMISSIONING
SERVICE TO-NIGHT

THE Commissioning
for the Rev. Eric Clarke
had to be postponed last Monc

which



a SSNS

might on account of the heavy
rains, will be held to—night be
ginning at 7.30 in the Bethe
Church

Rev. J. B. Broome

the Charge.












nings knocked up @i runs for the ae te ae
lost of seven wickets before | Las
declaring, V. Maxssiah made 36 Cone
and Spooner 21. At the close of vf 8

Service

London Express Service

**Hecuba”’’ Comes

THE 2,220-ton steamship Hecuba
arrived in port on Tuesday from
Amsterdam under Capt. Delzenne

with a varied cargo, It is con-
signed to Messrs. S. P. Musson,
Son & Co. Lid.

It brought 850 crates of onions,
lamp chimneys, embroideries, milk
powder, beer, advertising thatter
potatoes, beech staves and beech
heads from Rotterdam.

The cargo from Amsterdam was
made up of Cyprus garlics, iron
hinges, artificial flowers, ironware,
Xmas tree cecorations, cottor

piece goods, grapes, potatoes, wire
neils, full cream powder, mea)
preserves, beer and rolled oats

The 3,945-ton Aleoa Polaris un
jer Capt. Hansen, which arrivec
over the week end from St. Lucia

brought from Montreal unmanu
fuctured tobacco for the Britisi
American Tobacco Company, !

rates of caps flour, pickled por!
int, books and pineapple
From Antigua it brought pow



ered milk, spruce and rough pin
umber, and from Trinidad trac
or parts and fruit

It brought 200 cartons of canner
juice, 24 tierces, and eight pack
wes of fresh fruit

The Aleea Partner's include
knitted goods and hosiery, shoe
cocoa powder and empty run
casks.



HARBOUR 106

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Bur
Sch, Rosa
Seh. 7)
MY

h “hilip
W; Seh
rene h
Wonita; Sch, Francis
Hue Star; Sch. Emeline; Belquee:
Seh Laudalph Sch I y Noeleer
$3.8. Alcoa Pi 8. Alcoa Polaris
Reh Prince Loulse, MV. T a]
Radar; Sch. Timothy A, H, Van Shuy!
Sch jardenia W; S.s. Mormes
M.V. Heruba; Seh terprisr
Athelbrooke M.V anjest se
irtle Dove Mary Lewi

H. Davidson;
Turtle Dove;
Biuaiwose

aa





ith;
oh







1er





“aw?
MV
h. T





s

M

se

ARRIVAA
Athelbrooke,
Birk
Jason Jones
Orenjestad,

from Gren:
Musson, Son & Co
Dove, % tone, c
British Guiana
s Association
M. Lewis, 69 tons, Car
from British Guiana, Agent
Association



M.V
Lonsdale
Mestars
M..\
“Ihoft

tons, Cap
+ Agent
Ltd

tons,





from



Capi
Ager
Lid

ada,





Marshall

Sch. Owners’
DEPARTURES
Lad Nelson, 4,655 tons,
for F on Agents:
tin Austin & Co, Ltd

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastal Station

CABLE and Wireless (W.1.) ad
t they how communiests
whtt he followimg ships through their
Barbados Coast Station
8, Woensdreeche; 8 Evto Cur
i 8&5 Runa 8.8 Fort Ch
«; & S. Tug Dragon; $.8. Dewdaie
Saxonstar 8.8. Quilmes; 8.5
8.8 Plizahetha Flannag
Neison; $8.8. Brapara
5.8. Annabakh 3.5
Monte Arnat
f Arnola; 8.3
San Paula; 8.5 Svenor;
Polaris; 8.8. Intrepreter
8.8 Sundale; 8.8
Sun Valley 8.5 Rufins
wpania 8.8 Regent Jaguar
co Lake Charle 5.8. Clarkes
Ines; Fredrika; $.S
mo Pittsburgh; §.s
Delsul; $.8, Spinat

Capt
Messr®







Ltd




Hoparanng)
$.8
8.5

Cou





SEAWELL




PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES

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




















The M.V. “T. B. RADAR” wii







PORT WHLLINGTON sails aceept Cargo and Passengers for
> August 17th, Brisbane Auguét Dominica; St. Vincent; Grenada
Avene Sh arriving at St Tweta ond Aruba, sailing
eptember n 5
GLOUCE salle Freemantle oo. oo
Bist, » September ith, The M.V. “CARIBRBER" will
port lSth, Melbourne accept Cargo amd Passengers for
eptember 23rd dney 30th September, Dominica; Antigua; Montserrat;
bare October 4th, arriving at Bar- St. Kitts-Nevis, sailing Saturday
dor November 4th 26th August
These vessels have ample space Jor
hilled, hard frozen, and general cargo The M.V. “DAERWOOD" will
Cargo acbepted on through bills of aceept Cargo and Passengers for
ading with tramshipment at Trinidad St. Lucia; St. Vincent; Grenada:
re . British Guiana, Windward and Aruba, date of sailing will
rd Islands. be given.



f ner particulars apply :-—
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD,
Trinidad, B.W.1.

na

Schooner Owners

a
DA COSTA & CO, LTD.,
Barbados, B.W.1



NEW ORLEANS 3E8,10CR

nat’ .



N.O.
ALCOA RANGER 2th July 25th July
ALCOA ROAMER ath July Lith Aus.
ALCOA RUNNER 9th August 22nd August

NEW YORK SSRVICE

walle

N.Y.
x he Te es ated chess Qist July Sist July
BYFJORD” < & lth August 2ist August
a REND Sonate =e

CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTRPOUND Micke Poe Se
i Sails Salls
ae Name of Ship Montreal Natifax welendes
SS. ALCOA PILGRIM” Aymust 25th August 28th September 10th.
3.8. ALCOA PARTNER" September 8th. September tith. September 2ist,
NORTHBOUND
Arrives

a " 2 Barbados
8.8, “ALCOA PEGASUS" Aug. 27th For St. John, NB. & St.

Lawrence River Ports.
Those Vessels have limited passonser accommodation,

Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

Canad Se .
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York "Gulf weceien”

end Gulf Service.





PASSAGES TO IRELAND

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

Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

apply direct.







You have been waiting tong for these
THEY ARE!

SINGER OVENS

BUT HERE
DOUNLE &
for KEROSENE OIL STOVES

O= «6Do not delay if you really want one!

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





CHILDREN’S SCHOLASTIC WATER COLOUR PAINTS
(Tubes)
PAINT BOXES and TRACING PAPER

ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street













HERE



|
|

AGAIN !!

ZINC
SHEETS

As several of our Customers have been enquiring for them



we are glad to ¢ that we have just received:—
FLAT ZINC SHEETS—Size 8 x 3
(St Aable for Table and Counter Tops, ete.)
Also:—~
GALVANIZED PIPE FITTINGS—Bends, Elbows, Tees,

Nipples, Redusing Sockets, ete,



PLANTATIONS LTD.



Mee oot

PLLA PGLEESELEE ALLELES AS PLSOSS

NOTICE

WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
that we are once again in a position to



SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSOSYSOOT







mn ARRIVALS BY B.W.LAJ. Supply the following ...
Mildred King Miss Dorothy
r; Walter Best; Miss Anne Best; |
Vire. Betty Best: Mise Fiona Best; Mr 1 1 $
Viliam White: Mrs. Florence White () K & BUCHAN *HULCOTE
ter Willian White; Mr. John Payne. | ¢
George Collier; Mr, William Miller, |
clh Pearce; Agnes Pearce; Bobby | Red Roofi Pai
bar Pearce: Le Siece)
ra Ponret; haw. Buses! ec oofing Paint @ $6.17 per gallon
eT. LUCIA
H « Plaine Weil Hami« 1
cis: Kenneth Murphy: Herold Holder; “EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN’
vans Reece; George Adams; Mets
jaytes: Revd Frank Lawrence
rom ST. KITTS
Alex Wallac ‘i i
a only prepared for the tropics
TRINIDAD | @ $7.81 per gallon
{ Joseph Herde; Mrs. Sylvia Herde, |
k Glasgow Mrs Fene Wat |
Isbel Carr: Mis Althea Cerr | ne .
‘ Jovee Carr; Mr. Hugh Morris; Mise |
' Mayeock; Mr. James Line
F DaCosta; M Shek Vi " : .
janze Delama; Mr. May ‘Bet-| > Gee Secure Yours Early as We Only have
a % A Limited Quantity
: Angela Phillips; Mr. Raymond] &
t 1 Gloria St. Bernard; Mis %
lees Phillips Mr Robert DeVietter +
1 Scholae DeVietter; Mr. Gerard & :
! dar Mr Wington Cross Mre
eo es § DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING 60
‘ John McEwe Mis Pr incesea
bald Mr Roit ‘ ernie. x t A r
' ST. VINCENT >
Hazel Barnard Diana Bar . LTD
Mi Ivy G rb Canon Arthur .
lf
| MAIL NOTICE 2 “ECKSTEIN BROTHERS”
3 4 at th % Bay Street _ Bridgetown
i 3
30 th 19 BOOCSOSOTHOG OS SOO LFDTS OBO SSOOSSOSSOGS TOSS OOOOGON

—
. —_--— i ol—

a

xs

ncn.

’ PAGE EIGHT
RACING NOTES:
The Discovery of Mary Ann

Why Our Derby Should

Be In November

Hy BOOKIE |

I HAD SO MUCH to say about the Derby and the A
Class horses last Sunday that it left me no space to discuss
the rest of the August meeting, and, in particular, one ot
the most significant series of events which took place.
I refer to the above heading and its sub title, which puts
the matter in a nut shell. But let us dilate on the subject.

Ot the dozen two-year-olds
which took part in the Trumpeter
Cup in November last year Mary

ne anne Ann, without doubt, was the most
obscure. In fact, after She ran in

S this race she developed an illness
wimmer as of some kind and was whisked
away to the country before I could

b M ° even find out what was wrong.

am a usic We never saw her again until
preparations for the August meet-

CALAIS, Aug. 23. ing just past were begun. At the

Joseph De Waal, of Holland who outset Mr. Bethell informed me
tried to swim the English Channel that she would be a hot contender
to-day from Cap Griz Nez was for the Derby. That was in July
rescued by the crew of tne tug When we were in Trinidad to-
which was accompanying him. gether. Possibly he said it on the
De Waal, one of three men try- ©MJoyable afternoon we spent at
ing to conquer the Channel to-day, Atima, so I did not regard the
oer as ete ene -.)* suggestion seriously, To use his
Ss using grease which rapidly m words, he said: “I am tellin
wore off and he was crippled witn OW? Words, ware ae 18
y , Pi . you, Mary Ann is going to win

cold. Three of the crew of his tug {}¢ Barbados Derby.”

had to jump into the water ana Well, these words might well







lift him into the ship. He was j ive come true, under one condi-
nearly half way across and had tion. If the Derby had been moved
swum for five hours. on to the November meeting. Un-

French swimmer Georges Al- fortynately during the course of
fonsi gave up after an hour, also ker preparation it was thought
beaten by cold. that Mary Ann had developed

On the way back to Calais, te Scme leg trouble and therefore her
tug carrying De Waal passed tha, Work was held up. She not only

‘ : F 7 wim. went out in the betting but also
accompanying the Belgian swim= j;, her owner's estimation and was
mer Demoulin who started his

_ . expected to have only a small
swim with samba music, . chance at lasting out the meeting.
Demoulin was then still swim- Nevertheless, there is never
ming strongly with music still smoke without fire and between
bearing from his tug. her owner and jockey Yvonet,

Swimmers had the unexpected they must have known a thing or
company of 22 years old Pechae- two about Mary Ann which had
nart from Douai who tried to not yet hit the public eye. At
cross the Channel in a canoe with- least not mine, Presently their
out a compass. He started with confidence begun to be justified
Alfonsi and then switched to De aie yoo on, inl from ae
Waal, After he too had given up {Ur trom the meeting, proceede:
he attached himself to Demoulin’s *© Tun away with three races that

are still very fresh i our
band waggon.—Reuter. memories. 7 4 .

is: Ran Into Form
W G r : Chere is no doubt that she ran
herself into form and that her final
® e many, winding up gallop was none other
than the Derby itself in which

Japan Back sae ran fifth. This is evident from

the fact that three days later she
e made every pole a winning one
In Athleties cover 7% furlongs in the F class
wlerchants’ Stakes. In doing so
BRUSSELS, Aug. 23. she defeated the same Colleton
Western Germany and Japan @!d Brown Girl who had finished
were re-admitted to the Interna- # Number of lengths in front of
tional Athletic Federation at an ber in the Derby. But even after
LA.F. Congress here to-day, chis event, confidence in Mary
West Germany was re-admitted A" was still confined mainly to
by 39 votes to 10. The Soviet her stable, because, it was reason-
Union, Hungary, Rumania, Czech- ed, she had won with extremely
oslovakia, were among those vot- light weight and allowances of not
ing against. less than 10 lbs. from those whom
Yugoslavia voted for Western ae pie sper hate was among
Germany and said they would be OF SROUERY.
equally in favour of an Eastern _ ©” the final day Mary Ann
Germany body. tind. Alihough tere are. stil
“3 soa ’ c i re are s
Bs apm ee ae some who doubt her ability to be
tions, including the Philippines an effective. challenger for what
The Fiji Islands were also ad- Pomel oles vere ee
mitted into membership. The , o0UrS in ey eect See
Saar was given brovisionss affili- ong ao Gare ie htte doubt
bese : hat Mary Ann, having won over
ation to the International Body. ,,j, furl : ith four
The question of full membership seated a ers peed ote ee
ib 86 Be discumsed inter pounds than her weight for age
The Soviet delegate mien Sih »llowance, and three more than
could not understand which part 5U6 cared in the Derby, and then
Ot Cetainiy. Wass is bo flint d followed this up with a decisive
end Wabnoaal “Shae Cane e wk win over 5% furlongs with 127
ee aes til del tio Yin pounds on the same day, has
oe Pi t ed f & delegation had emply demonstrated that she has
Seok orm or Germany as a the speed plus stamina. In my
whole.—Reuter, opinion enough of both to make a
3 a ee ree race, not only
: . + wit! atereress, but all comers,
English Football over nine furlongs next November.
‘ Only Another
Results In conclusion it might be worth
mentioning that Mary Ann is only
LONDON, Aug. 23. another of the many three-year-





Football results First Division: Olds who has been discovered at
Arsenal 0, Chelsea 0; Bolton the August meeting or after. This

Wanderers 1, Tottenham Hotspur list includes such as Atomic II,
Eee county m Wolverha: MP the Derby winners themselves
ton Wanderers 2; Fulham 1, ¢ h High Hat, Belled G
Charlton Athletic 3; Hudders- fyi) and Santone, who. ae ncod aa
on or and Suntone, who. as good as
field Town 3, Stoke City 1; Liv- they were in August, wer bl
rpool 2, Manchester United 1; a Berar ae eats
Miedl : ae Ee of far better performances over
esboroug) ; verton + nine furlongs by the following
Newcastle United 1, West Brom- November.
wich Albion 1; Looking at the rest of the
Second Division; Birmingham «\ugust meeting in retrospect I
City 2, Leicester City 0; Manches- notice that the horses in B and
ter City 2, Cardiff City 1; Preston C class produced some very diver-
North End 2, Bury 0; Southamp- Sified results. First Sun Queen
ton 1, Doncaster Rovers 1; surprisingly lost to River Sprite
Third Division (Northern:) Over 7% furlongs with top weight
Accrington Stanley 1, Crewe fresh enough on the same after-
‘ ; i roon to take the B class sprint
Alendra 0; Bradford City 2,
Tranmere Rovers 2; Chester 3, {0m Landmark. Although, 1
i ele ..’ understand, the latter was un-
Oldham Athletic 1; Lincoln City lucky to lose some ground at the
, Sinn Davee (southern): start, ra
, 7 On the second day Landmark
Aldershot 1, Bristol Rovers 1; ;qade amends for this by winping
Seer ae 3, Gillingham 1; the A class Carlisle Stakes but
“ristol City 3, Exeter City 1; diq so only after a.good tussle
sree ae pen eo with the same Sun Sica, =
2; Norwic ity 0, Northampton was now owing her 10 :
Town 0; Nottingham Forest 4, This to my mind seemed to indi-
Brighton and Hove 0; Swindon cate that Sun Queen’s impressive
Town 1, Colchester United 1; exercise gallops were quite genu-
Torquay United 4, Crystal Palace ine and not the false showing
1.—Reuter which some imagined they might

They'll Do It Every, Time tak





——S ee GY,





BUT THESE MEN GOT

UP IN THE MIDDLE
OF THE NIGHT TO
BE HERE :--.






Last YEAR AT THE SUNDAY
CLUB BREAKFAST THE GUEST
SPEAKERS WERE ON TIME

BUT THE FOOD WAS LATE ::- :

Pepper Wine. and even a few of

———= SSS

a oz
US WIVES ARE ALL WORKING Y
IN THE KITCHEN» BUT THE
STOVE IS ON THE FRITZ+++



STREAKING



MARY ANN (Lutchman up) winning the Merchants Stakes.
—up from obscurity .

be. She gave further proof of this

by taking another B class race
over 71/4, furlongs with top weight
of 129 lbs. Again Landmark was

second with 122 Ibs
Pet Distance

On the same day the C class
nine was taken by Fabulous from
River Sprite, whose pet distance
this was thought to be. That it
is obviously not, River Sprite
then proved by taking the C class
North Gate Handicap over 54 fur.
longs with 131 lbs. and breaking
the class record in the bargain.

Infusion then came into her
own, as is her wont on handicap
days, and easily accounted for the
B class nine. This did not sur-
prise me but I did not expect
Landmark to make such a good
showing over the longer route. 1
had thought she would be mainly

VICTORY

BIST WISHES (Holder up)
. The best

a sprinter. Infusion then went
on to greater things by winning
the Bush Hill Handicap from
Storm’s Gift in A class. But how
I wished it had been Gun Site
taking her on instead. The Han-
dicap | admit was very much in
the favour of the mare who had
already won handsomely over
nine furlongs with 3 lbs, more
But Gun Site has proved very
conclusively in the past that (1) he
can carry weight successfully, (2)
particularly so on hard going.
Only last March he won over the
same distance in almost the exact
time as it took Infusion and he
was then carrying 130 lbs, In
addition Infusion is not a great
fighter when challenged. Oh yes!
Gun Site definitely missed this
bus.

In D class we saw the return to
fitness of Oatcake. And what a
horse he is going to be if he
remains fit. I had my doubts that
he would ever make it and prob-
ably he was not yet up to scratch
when Watercress beat him easily
on the first day, or again on the
second day when he was unplaced
in the sprint for the Trafalgar
Handicap. But there was no doubt
about it in the D class nine and
here he set up a record for this

By Jimmy Hatlo |








-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
FOR HOME

is unlikely to ke
equalled for many years to come.

In fact he reduced it to the same
now stands in the
book for the B class record. This,
it will be remembered, was estab-
lished in November last year after
between Gun
and The Gambler, the latter being
as much responsible for it as the
who was eventually the
Oatcake, I had thought,
when we last saw him fit, was well
on the way to becoming equally
as good as these two other great
But even his breeder and
former owner Hon. J. D. Chandler
could not believe it when I showed
him Oatcake’s times for the mile
and the box to box in the course
of his nine furlong victory.
they are: nine furlongs, 14 yards,

Olympia Team | 35° tn tie boas’ the 0 “vas
Returns From) 3:27 22°48
Grenada

ON AUGUST 7, 11 members of boundary in the same over.
the Olympia Club left the island
for Grenada and played 5
ball matches there. After a very
enjoyable stay they returned on
August 20. While in Grenada the
members stayed at the beautiful
guest house
Green Street, St. George's.

net

in

A member of the team in an
interview with
yesterday said that the standard
of psay in Grenada is higher than
that of Barbados,

One of Five

AdVocate

played
they won one. They played two
island matches, two club matches
and one against
All the matches were
keenly contested and
lawns which they played on, ham.
pered many of the girls.

of

the wet

Several picnics and sight see-
tours were organised which
ell the girls attended. Only two
the

patches they played were all

Those who returned on Sunday
Miss Doreen
Daniel; Miss Jeane Vaughn: Miss
Patricia King; Miss Clara Haynes;
Miss Dorothy Payne; Miss
line Quintyne;



Isa-
Dorothy
Gloria Ramsey;
Miss Marguerite Quintyne;
Kathleen Connor; Miss
Gilkes; Mrs. Doreen Ward:
Miss Sylvia Maxwell.

Miss
Thelma
and



Terolas Used On
Seawell Runway

Vessel
under Captain Barzey,
which arrived in Carlisle Bay on
August 8 from Trinidad, is now
anchored off the Barbados Aquatic
Club. It is expected to remain for
several months.



This vessel brought 296,610 gal-
lons of terolas and four cylindri-
cal tanks. The Advocate was told
yesterday that the terolas is being
used on the runway at Seawell.
[It is a type of tar and is being un-
loaded through pipe lines. It is
rot being discharged in bulk. Only
amount required for use
being unloaded at various periods
and this is the main reason for the
boat’s lengthy stay here,

and trainer Hon. V. 0. Gale
were eclipsed.



to box (6 furlongs, 47 yards) in

Wishes. What a stride! What char-
acter! are just two of the points
struck me most forcibly
She equalled Wer
Path’s record with nothing to ex-
tend her, Yet in spite of this very
fast time she did not appew: to
be going at any great speed.
fact if ever I saw indications of
stamina at a two-year-old’s first
meeting it was in this one,
difficult to believe that first im-
pressions of either War Path or
Bow Bells could be eclipsed. They
were more or less equal in the
mind’s eye, But eclipsed they have

is

to
Messrs. Da. Costa & Co. Ltd.



the remainder were so backward
knew what to
nalf a

they
serves

Consequently

make more progress
little purpose to form any definite
opinions about them. By Novem-
ber, I hope, we will have a more
representative

further events.

Of the other two-year-olds little
can be said, Flame Flower, though
small, has some speed. However








=comes out

THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1956

- Ramadhin Takes His
100th Wicket



@ From Page 1 |

Heavy overnight showers had| ,F*!! of wickets: 1—126; 2—127;
fallen, but the pitch fully covered | 227 oar S—1ee: E108, 5-100
|against the elements seemed easy |~ 1
|enough when Essex won the toss | BOWLING ANALYSIS
and batted. There was a large |
crowd and Essex beliea their | o M &
|lowly position in the Champion- | Pierre ‘ a : : BK
|ship table—only one county is| Gomez 21 2
below them—by scoring 105 with-| Williams 2 #12 ~«§2
out loss before lunch. ee 37 1683
| The Essex openin ir never | *°!maver tae

Pp & pa
showed any real concern at the WEST INDIES FIRST INNINGS
West Indies’ bowling although peiueeer not out
when Ramadhin the fifth bowler,°°"t#™! net out.
tried came on at 55 the scoring
rate slowed down. Later it rallied Total (for no wicket)
and it was Williams who gave
more trouble than Ramadhin as BOWLING ANALYSIS

the 100 drew near. meth "
This milestone was_ safely | paiiey Bin :

passed with the pair _ still} Preston 8

1
1 7
together. Just before lunch Dodds] Ray Smith... eee
reached an admirable 50 and at} ter Smit es Soe
the interval was not out 54 with —Reuter
Avery who had also batted in;



po ‘ished style not out 44. a ee

Brisk |
Jor Special



ticularly brisk style and reached
double figures before Dodds
opened hig account, but it was
Dodds who scored faster after-
wards. Avery gave one very
sharp chance at the wicket with



Avery had started in par-
it Occasions 5!
raised in an hour, Dodds hitting ee

31 of those runs. Avery had

pitched a splendid length with
legbreaks and googlies. Gradu-
ally he gained confidence driv-
ing Williams for two and
straight cutting him to the

Nevertheless Williams looked
more dangerous than Ramadhin
and Dodds edged him_ twice
in one over. The interval came
with the opening pair still
together and 105 runs on the
board.
















































Rain

Slight rain delayed the resump~
tion after lunch, but then the
sun came out and both Dodds
and Avery continued confidently
against the spin of Williams and
the fast medium pace of Jones.

Stollmeyer gave himself a turn
with the ball and broke the open-
ing stand at 126 by getting Avery
caught for 52 though it was a
grand catch by Jones off a fierce
pull to midwicket. In the next
over by Ramadhin, Insole was
bowled without scoring and Hors-
fall after early promise of helping
in a good stand was another
Ramadhin _ victim. He had
scored a confident 15 but when
playing forward he was completely
beaten. Dodds meanwhile was
playing his best innings of the
season. Curbing his usual aggres-
si'veness, he never missed a scor-
ing opportunity. He lost two
more partners before tea when
Essex were 190 for 5, Dodds being
not out 103. r

After Tea

Dodds went soon after tea
when beaten by Ramadhin. His
hundred had occupied three and
three-quarter hours and included
ten fours. When play was resumed
after the interval Ramadhin
turned the ball sharply and in
successive overs he got rid of
Vigar and Dodds.

Vigar was his hundredth victim
of the season, while it was
Dodds’ first century this summer.
In all Dodds batted four hours.
Gomez also bowled well and
actually ernerged with the best
figures for he took the last two
wickets to give him 4 for 34
against Ramadhin’s 4 for 53.






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ELECTRIC SHAVING SETS

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B.R.C. Metal Fabric

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NO. 14 LIGHT WEIGHT

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Expanded Metal Sheets

Iron }” mesh 4’ x 8'

W.I. Batting 1" “ue

When the West Indies batted 2” . 4! [ 10°
Christiani and Stollmeyer opened \ wally Wika

the innings and they remained 3 ie A ee

together sometime with the light Galv. 3” mesh 2’ x 8

none too good until the day’s
close. They had knocked up 68

runs off the total against them.
For the most part Essex main-
tained a pace attack with Preston,
Bailey and Ray Smith but both
batsmen drove well and appeared
quite comfortable omce they had
their eyes in.
The following are the Scores: —
ESSEX FIRST INNINGS

N





A. Avery ec Jones b Stolimeyer 52
T. O. Dodds b Ramadhin 106
D. J. Insole b Ramadhin we 0



R. Horsfall b Ramadhin ... ‘ 15

E. A. Starley b Gomez seat

Trevor Bailey '|.b.w. Gomez

F. H. Vigar b Ramadhin

Ray Smith c Rae b Gomez

Peter Smith rum out

Ken Preston not out .. ion

T. H. Wade c Stolimeyer b Gomez
Extras (14 byes, 6 leg byes)

FASTER SERVICE TO

sondon

BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A.

Regular Speedbird Service to

,
| BarSanww

8

Total

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No tips or extras for comfort

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whole world over. So many thrilling. aay
varieties to choose from—lusciouslyffilled

= * Custard Creams ’ and ‘ Reading 8’,
WILL ANYBODY HAVE MORE EGGS meltingly-delicious ‘Shortcake’. . . all

OR COFFEE ¢ OUR SPEAKERS SHOULD ovitereck. coated in ti :
BE HERE ANY MINUTE MEANTIME : oo Sind} S Seaene.

HOW ABOUT IF WE ALL SING
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BLANKETS $1.98 up
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Book through your local
B.O.A.C, Appointed Ayent

who makes no charge for
advice, information or book- ( Pen iewe
ings by “Speedbird” to all

six continents,






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FILES



PAGE 1

Till RSDAV. AUGl'ST it 150 RABBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE IIIBEE ... > %  B.G. Gold Mine Closes Down (From Our 0n Corrm|>ond*nt' GEORGETOWN The Anaconda British Guiar. i Mines Limited. ,IH announced %  I mansion of its gold mining actlv.' %  ties in British Guiana. Announcing this to the Press, i Mr. J B. Kaaebot, Chief Engineer ( of the Company, *aid thg was taken with great p and after the most careful const.t•ration and study of various adverse circumstances beyond tht* Company's control which rendered further work economically unsound at the present tune. Anaconda came to the C (don 1 about four year* ago and has with • in that time spent more than S3 million 1 i and Pakistan in 1W8. It wav lorn by fighting from October thai year until the two dominion'; agreed to cease fire In January. 1M9. Trouble began when the Hindu ruler of predominantly Moslem Kashmir acceded to the newly independent India. Sir Owen Dlxon was appointed United Nations Mediator on April 12 last by the Security Council. One of his talks was to prepare for a plebiscite On the future of Die State. —Rcpler TEN PLUS ONE By PIERRE J. HL'SS I.N.S. Staff Correapondent LAKE SUCCESS. Telegrams and letters pouring from across the world into the United Nations over the past three weeks have led to the conclusion that in the public mind the Security Council consists of ten "good'' men and a "bad" Russian. The collective impact on the C iibiic mind of oawspapi I nes, radio and television programmes have set in motion perhaps the greatest tidal wave of fan mail ever to bombard a government or organisation. Individuals, church organizations, civic groups, business men and business concern*, politicians, communist front outfits and t ubllctty hounds are piling In Hfce Success tons of Alberta Pipeline Brings Business To Prairie Towns SOMERSET, Man A I.lvO-mUe-long magic wun>l is wavtna; over the southern prairies, creating a ft loom wherever it rots It U the pipeline, which will bring the oil Hchoa of tfaa arasl to buyers In the east. Just now the head of one "leg" of the pipeline is at Somerset. normally a town of 500 persons whose chief concern is the crops f„r 1.,. (ovemmrnl .1 Th. Bana fjf' J**' "" C "* ,,n M "" when th.. c. of Graanlaiul w..|,lo m ""••'• ON WOULD TOUR WITH 28 DOLLARS Two rauna ... lish girls. Jennifer Semi and shortly on a world tour MH baasnam them aged 10. UMoag 'earn their keep gg tin v I Pan*, and their i* rents hava agreed to their plan although the> i think the girts are ruNti ft) %  off alone. %  explained her reasons for the ari% %  "I want h) gat aj much as posjflhle of I 1 | a world left to see" %  %  %  from one Job to (including email ;• % %  %  %  nop tii if. 'i ha fta Is toy %  in \s. L -11 dlgfeM i>> !'..• tliu lent, and to u girt (nan one i onfin** I to another. -Wo will do uurtodaa th..t Li rcspoaVibh'." sold Jennifer, while Vaness.. laid ft many phuea as we pogatl The girls havo no fixed iiinararv, hot thev hope In visit lselgftgai, Holland, Scandina Austria. Africa. AuatraUa, and parI hai>s Anteneii before th< %  ngian l — l.N.H. NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than i these terrible agonies. A new product. DOLOIN. h!- %  prompt relief from I lie psUH dui' Urhcumalwu). but also •""<•. BiK wluili m Is IM4B*T fweacrilwd by doctors n<-u And aMNV i rasuaaed starmal living as a rwn.lt of taking IM'UIN Doait delay. Profit by (Ueiperi.-n.-e ol pain.. Qol DOLCIN today. A bottle of lo<> i On !•!• al BOUKKK'n DRI'd STUIIKS IB'.l—i I.TI>. Nowadays you need the strength of BOVRIL Columbia University in New York Fiom lUStl to 19S8 he was Chinese rmbassador to Russia He was apliin'i-l tTM representHtive three years ago Arpe Sunde of Norway. under arbitration between Norand the United State* He tatii mun i_|was Minister of Justice and later head of Norway's large*! shipilorltv of "Fan mail" l '' :it nrm In ,948 Mc WM ,p urfies the Security Council tn Jointed chh'f Norwegian dalaaale ^ Thejittle low The Bui three miles south gigantic machine* burrow, scrape, test. lo> and bury llu-lr part of the $Wl.. OOO.flOO duct. get rid of Soviet delegate Jacob 1 Malik either by suspending him | as Chairman or by kicking HUSM.I out of the UN Malik evidently has the dubious distinction since he began hh> nllbusterlng on Korea on August I. of being the anaa t aai "vill.-iln" in radio and teievisioii history. | to U. L-riiinmed will. new fares, slranw iircents, sn. r.cuiidot recently sent to U.N t the whllnng, MatkM hubbub * the gMka at brussfls rrvcr port. I) ( .(*ers rejected ,,.s unareeplablo the wage Incraoaeg and new wiri.Itionj offered and itrai u ; in hy employer" Tran pMOn laaeatl urged then t.uue Antwerp. Belgium's largevt port empiori H.uoo of the countr; %  I leifront workers. Docker* in Ghent and Ostrnd struck %  I lo support claims by their Antwerp colleagues. —It ruler Hnils have gone ue, food Ihiihrr, ill. innK Htores ha\-r doubled their iIn week cUthes. the beer p.-."lour i booming, and everylhins centre areand the plrcllne. For the AmiTlcans — most of them veterans of similar jobs l^nitslana. Paiiamn and Venezuela --U Is much the same old slory. They say they are overcharged. but considrr UienveJveg lucky to find .my aatommodatlon. Thi> month n U Somerset. Insl month it was Mordao, Man. and next month t( will IM%  aawwhan farther along ihe line from Orein... to Keglns They bring then children—most are under school ag*—and Raani live in luxurlou I • wives hopet.. i .• %  i n %  %  i < • %  near home" whan [he kids are old enough U> go to school They like Canada, on !l Meat is betler and a ti aap ti die butcher ean'l keep up -.Ml': th." demand for pork .-hup: l the ?ilghls get cool The men lire > i. Southern Manitoba's soil | of) and easy on the equipment Their chief obstacle Is rain, which prevents wrapping the pipe In [" coating if flbreglnss goMtetl cr*+mikr — H'.F.) All America's jRailwaymen Continue Strike NEW YORK, August 22. One of the biggest railway an( Another Belgian Communist Shot LIEGE, Aug. 22, As some 20.000 Communists nnd o/mp.ithrsers attended the funeral of Jullen I .a haul. Belgian Communist Party chairman, near Urge to-day. news of the new antiCommunist Terrorist Act spread like wildtire among the mourners Raskin, Communist leader a/gg shot in the arm by an unknown i urirn n near Ton^res tftls afternoon Police sourceconfirmed the ,-tttempt but refused to give more details on tlie Inaldent Electricity Increase For Demerara pt studied law and political science i.l the Universities of Paris, Liverpool and Columbia in New York | He started his diplomatic career us vice-consul in New York and New Orleans, was Consul in Kobe nd Consul-Genera) in Jerusalem, •el lor of the Washington r.d next year became chief Egyptian UN delegate The newest arrival in the Security Council Is Britain's Si' Gladwyn Jebb, n product of Eton end Oxford In 1948. he accompanied Foreii^i Secretary Ernest Bevin to New York as his Deputy during the foreign Ministers' Council Conference. AmbassnoVir In 1948. Britain gave him the ri.uk of Ambassador He cd Sir* Alexander Csdogan British UN represent: il JUW. Tingfu F Tsiang of Nationalist China was born In the Province of Hunan In !85. ret. bachelor's degree from Oherllr. College and his doctor's from Thf Weather Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m. Sun Sets: g.Z* p.m, Maaag .toil Mr.on V: n. High Water: 12.42 a.m. 2.30 p.m. K.unf All ..'(. on I,, YESTERDAY Temperalure (Max): l ". %  / Temperature 7.5 (Mfn>: *f, Total i: t .n1.11 (|o datet: S.05 Inches Wind Velocity: .liles an hour. Wind Direction: 9 a.m. E.S.K 3 i. i.i 9MX Baromet-r: 9 a.m. 29.927 X pun.. "> x: Counril of Cliuniit-s Condemns Communism GENEVA Aug. 22. *I*lis International Council < In the United %  rj run.* idirmiv .out man 'o avert I -Imilar Itiiat • IhCTt (ft M >i of Aira-da] toftan* 1 trffM Latest reporton 'PO 1 ace of the vaymen d I %  Railways ind c ',• %  %  .1 J I>fT eventuallv m one of %  at railwav the '. 0 %  %  Unltad st. %  Un on laadai ( Live piedand not -tokan •%  %  int.m. being" But thaw I inraatan mm on then oamand for wag* Ticreessa. fail m |„ n—Heater. Korean Campaign Mr;ni< Fbs|jiean acOnomlc I lion to stii-ngtl BpanUon i>ctween North America nd w<-ift in Buropa Broadly speaking, the idea wamother phase In the pust-wai pattem vrro h hi baae tlie wesi oovr i loner together to tiv fca mndle eeonomic pn'blems as a unit. Canada v. nossl as a possible means of regaining some of the marl because of dollar-sterling dlfncultiea. This, with the bli CapaxU and the United fltatas the O KIT. met In Juno to liaw up ,i igramme for W recovery Than rar m Kerta. n •f Lancashire nnd York'! bo turned ovai I %  tha produetJon of service uniform-. Instead of %  hlrti for North n PI ,. vi,-e has e' a x poAd>l 1 1 %  13.400,000.000 —Oaa\ Pres. w Remember BOVRIL makes excellent fondwiches, ar\4 Improves all di's/ios. IOOK yoi/R BEST H Your hair will b" handsomer by far when you treat it It Vaseline' Hair Tonic. 1 Just use a tew drops %  day... then see the difference! Bvy %  bottle today' Bse iniS HAIR "ATONIC, It's the white doil-. For th,!• %  %  i. i of Km to floats out CUI Dnhc, ico i washed in Kn.o. So UM Rinso mae— for ea'; %  fONflNl RINSO for all your wash f II luit aaajf i/twi skin pnhti>itt DOROTHY GRAY United States Boycott Spreads To Airfields ,VEW YORK Aug 22 %  %  .. i ..: %  .. airfields a/bam rorolgn aircraft land Michael J. Q %  : Worker* Union said he had ordered Union %  merits of furs and other articles of Russian origin 5 has a special prrp^rsllon lor II. A rompltti stork of ftNSaM \ 4> ,• ^f \ ^\ • I ^(t A :i :' i it I twiiATlONS BOH arallaUa al J in UMS LIP. Bani sir.-ri. i



PAGE 1

PACK lit.Hi BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. AUGUST 24, 1*50 HA I INC XOTE*: The Discovery of srm \hiM. i on iio.ui: Mary Ann Why Our Derby ShouUi He in November H> IftllOKII I HAD SO J1UCH to say about the Darby nd the A Class horses lust Sunday that it left mo no Ipaca to dlattiai ihu'si oi ill*August inaallnji. ami. In particular, on* <>i the most significant series oi events which took plant to the ubovillgxllnj .tnd its sub title, which puts the matter in a nut shell. But let us dilate on the subject. ., Of tindOM !"->' % %  -old which look (rl in tinITU Cup in Novt'iiiliT last year Mary Ann. without doubt, wax the mOSl obscure. In fuel, after she ran in thl* race sindavalapad 'Hi illness of some kind and was wlnskcl ..way to the country before I could tvta lincl out what wu wronit We never saw her again until piepsrstions for the August mcetCALAlb, Aiik 23, nig jusl past were begun At the JoMph ix* Waal, of HeUand ..no outset Nfr. Betttell informed ns ti.ed lo swim the English Channel thai she would be a hot contender to-day irom Cap tin/. Nai was for the Derby. That was in July rescued by the crew of Uiv luk %  H 11 wr Wl 're %  n Trinidad towhich wu accompanying turn •** %  %  .P*wy *• •" it One Channel Swimmer Has Samba Music De Waal, one ol three men iryii x lo conquer the Channel to-day. .Jl^i, was using grease which rapidly wore oft and tie was crippled witn cold nu< i ••: UM clew of hu tug had lo jump into the water anu lift him into the ship. He was nearly half way across and had .swum for live hours. French swimmer Georges Altunsl gave up after an hour, also beaten by cold. On the way back to Calais. '" c tug carrying Do Waal passed lha. accompanyinu the Belgian swimmer Demoulin who started his t-wim with samba music. Demoulin was then still swimming strongly with bearing from his tug Swimmers had the lUV *; %  • %  company of 22 years old Pechaenart from Douai who tried to cross the Channel in a canoe without %  enmn—i He started with Alfonsl and then switched to De Waal. After he too haoV given up he attached himself to Demoulin'* rand waggon—Renter. the joyablo afternoon wc spent at 1 did not rUtfd th seriously. To use hu words, he said: I am talUni V-u, Msry Ann Is going to win Ut N . by LtkiiiK iRht e Barbados Derby.' Well, these words i f this l li i wiih top wstfht Landmark was f. rtunataly during the course of **** Distance I r preparation it was thought n •"' !" da £ he c ?**** tint MaVv Ann had developed i.lne was taken by Fabulous from COW Kg tnubto Ud therefore her WW -Sprite, whose pet dutaiico w,.rk was bald UP She not only U.is was thought to be. That It Hi in the betting but also obviously not. River Sprit-' ir her owner's estimauon and was then proved by taking the C class ^ \pected to have only a small North Gate Handle..., over 8| fur. w hen we last W. Germany, Japan Back In Athletics BRUSSELS. Aug. 23. Western Germany and Japan were re-admitted to the International Athletic Federation at an I.A.F. Congress here to-day. hance at lasting out the meeting longs with 131 lbs. and breaking Nevertheless, there is never the class leioni in the bargain music still smoke without fire And between Infusion then came Into her her owner and jockey Yvonet. own. as is her wont cm handicap 'hey must have known a thing or days, and easily accounted for the two about Mary Ann which hud II class nine. This did not surDOt yet hit the public <-..• At DUM me but I did not expect !. .,s: nut mine Presently their Landmark to make such u goo* 1 confidence begun to be justified showing ov.i tinlongil 1 te-ute. i mid Mary Ann, far from retiring had thought she would bo mainly hurt from the meeting, proceeded to run away with three races that n still very fresh in our memories. Kan Into Korm tana bJ no doubt tnat she ran herself into form and that her final winding up gallop was none other than the Derby itself in which %  • i.tn fifth. This Is evident from the fact that three days later .she i de every pole a winning one IV-T 7*rt furlongs in the F class ..lerehants' Stakes. In doing so she defeated the same Collelon •d Brown Girl who had finished a number of lengths in front of her in the Derby. But even after event, confidence in Mary division that is unlikely to be equalled for many years lo come. In fact he reduced it to the Mjna figure which now standin M book for the B class record. Thli. it will be remembered, was estabUahad In November last year after i* great race between Gun Site and The Gambler, the latter being as much responsible for It as t"0 f'umci who was eventually tha Oatcake, I had thoughi, fit. was well the way to becoming equally as good as these two other great Creoles. But even his breeder and former owner Hon. J. D. Chandler could not l-.cllcve it when I showd Dim Oatcake's times for the mile and the box to box in the courro of his nine furlong victors Hi-p they are: nine furlongs. 14 vards. the mile In 1 39,; b'ix VI4TOH1 whamong those votWest Germany was re-admitted *"" • %  *\ i11 routined ma. by 39 votes to 10. The Soviet ne r "table, because, it was reasonOd, Hie had won with extremely Ufb| weight and allowances of not less than 10 lbs. from those whom aha defeated. I myself was among this school of thought. On the final day Mary Ann erased any such idea from my mmd Although there are still some who doubt her ability to be an effective challenger for what remains of the three-year-old honours in 1930, I am not one of them For there is little douht that Mnry Ann, having won over t I fie furlongs, with four more pounds than her weight for age i'llowance. and three more than : nsj carried in the Derbv, .nut ihen Mowed this up with %  a 1 furlongs with 127 i the same day, has ply demonstrated that UN has the speed plus stamina. In mv < pinion enough of both to make u most interesting race, not only with Watercress, but all comers, • MInine furlongs next November. Only Another In conclusion u might be worth %  n: that Mary Ann is only Dillon, Hi oslovakia, v ing against. Yugoslavia voted for Western Germany and said they would be equally in favour of an Eastern Germany body. Re-admission of Japan was unanimous with certain abstentions, including the Philippines. The Fiji Islands were also admitted inio membership. The Saar was given provisional alllliatiun to the International Body. The question of full membership is to be discussed later. The Soviet delegate said he could not understand which part of Germany was to be affiliated W | n and proposed that the vote be pound 1 postponed until a delegation had been formed for Germany as a %  .• %  hole.—Iteatcr. English Football Results Olympia Team Returns From Grenada ON AUGUST 7, II members r.l the Olympia Club left the island for Grenada and played 5 net ball matches there After a vej-y enjoyable stay they returned on August 20 While in Grenada the members stayed at the beautiful guwt house "Holiday Inn" In Green Street. St George's A member of the team In an interview with the Advocate yesf rday said that the standard of piay in Grenada is higher than that of Barbados One of Five I Of the five matches played %  y won one. They played two i .ri,i matches, two club matches end one against the boys of ilici.ada AH the matches were kc-nly contested and the wet lawns which they played on, ham. I pcred many of the girls. Several picnics and sight see; .ng tours wer e organised which 1 %  tl the girls attended. Only two I 1 ;-is played tennis and th they played were all friendly. Thns,. who returned on Sunday August 20 were;— Miss Doreeii Daatel; Miss Jcanc Vaughn; Miss Patricia KingMiss Clara Hay ties. Miss Dorothy Payne; Miss Isaline Quintyne; Miss Dorothy Donovan; Miss Gloria Ramsey. Miss Marguerite Quintyne; Miss Kathleen Connor; Miss Thclmn Gllkes; Mrs Doreen Ward; and Miss Sylvia Maxwell. Terobtf Used On Seawell KlIllHUY Tllh 872-ton Motor Vessel : Sc.-v.tur under Captain Barxey, which arrived In Carlalfcl Hay August 8 from Trinidad, is now anchored oft* the Barbados Aqualli i Club It is expected to remain fu cral months. • rm Pace I gk4 shots ers had '•lien, but the pitch fully covered kSBioat the elements ac-nough when Essex won the loss %  Mi batted There was a large .-rowd and Essex beliec their lowly position in the Championship table—only one county is below them—by scoring 105 without loss before lunch. The Essex opening pair never showed any real concern at the West Indies' bowling although when Ramadhin the fifth l>owler tried came on at 55 the scoring rate .slowed down. Later it i.illied and u was Williams who gave more trouble than Ramadhin as the I (HI drew near. This milestone was safely with the pair still fssjl t*B 'i Just before lunch IV*ids reached an admirable 50 a .d at the interval was not out 54 with Avery who hod also batted in %  i style not out 44. Brisk Avcry had started In particularly brisk style and reached double figures bate* l>"dds opened his* account, but it was Dodds who scored faster afterwards. Avery gave one very sharp chance at the wicket with 39 on the board. The 50 was raised in an hour, Dodds hitting SI of those runs. Avery had to be wary against a few splendid overs from Williams who pitched a splendid length with legbreaks and googlies Gradually he gained confidence driving Williams for two and straight cutting him to the boundary in the same over. Nevertheless Williams looked more dangerous than Ramadhin and Dodds edged him twice in one over The interval came with the opening pair still together and 105 runs on inboard. Rain Slight rain delayed the resumption after lunch, but then the un came out and both Doddi nd Avery continued confidently against the spin of Williams and the fast medium pace of Jones Stollmeyer gave himself a turn with the ball and broke the opening stand at 126 by getting Avery caught for 52 though it was grand catch by Jones off a fierce pull to midwlcket. In the next over by Ramadhin. Insole was bowled without scoring and Horsfall after early promise of helping in a good stand was another Ramadhin victim. He had scored a confident 15 but when playing forward he was completely beaten. Dodds meanwhile was playing his best Innings of the season. Curbing his usual aggress veness, he never missed a scoring opportunity. He lost two more partners before tea when Essex were 190 for 5. Dodds being not out 103, After Tea Dodds went soon after tea hen beaten by Ramadhin. His hundred had occupied three and three-quarter hours and included tan fours When play was resumed aftir the interval Ramadhin turned the ball sharply and ir successive overs he got rid o Vigor and Dodds. Vigor was his hundredth victln of the season, while it wa: Dodds' first century this summer In all Dodds batted four hours Gomez also bowled well and actually emerged with the best figures for he took the last two wickets to give him 4 for 34 against Ramadhln's 4 for 53 r-u oc %  " %  * %  ] 1 m 7 127. in. 4—m. s-at) S 1SS. 7 If* nti s m. ID ns SOWIJNG m u ran O M 1* PMm I • IT MM 10 I IS <>otm Wllltanji 1) S3 HMnadhin ST IS U %  3 • IS WEST INDUES 1 IliM t\\!M.rS'.nlUnvyrr iwl %  •) WG <\*IYSI* SONNY RAMADHIN ST WU.I1EP liolrtnr up) I'*, best sad Usiaor Hon. V. 0. Qalo teers eclipsed. LONDON, Aug 23. another of the many thn. yam Football results First Division. iM wr| o has been discovered at Arsenal 0. Chelsea 0, Bolton H Au tMst meeting or after This rait l, Tottenham Hotspur 'J.' 1 Incudes such as Atomic II stornTsGilti i hiium.ii than wenl I" box (6 furlonip, 47 yards) m Ittr ilitnKS by whintnn I.1B|. the Bush Hill lliindic-im from from there wc turn lo Bm A cuu.s But how Wishes. What a stride' What char. IWIM atMM i t wish' had been Gun Site aeter! are just two of the points ten Wanderers 2; Fulhan I. !" „'[,,, u n,.|l,^ C,u, *•" " '"'••" n... Hanwh.eh struck me most forcibly Charlton Athletic 3BuOdatf S ^td SiLnf ,J .S,, ' !" P •" l1 "" > !" >' r > ""'"< •" ,,bou J "" She l'"l *" r field Town 3. stoke Lit, I, L.v,h,, w„e h? Auaurt w, !" Srl,l.. >' favour of the mare who had Path', rec-ord with nothing lo exto The fillowntv futloiir.i with 3 lbs more fast time she did not .ppealo by the following ]lu| (Jim Si|< h||j fn ^ a vprj u „„,„„ at uny „„,, lpMd „, '.^"re^iu'^rSuT*— S~ •"—" lmOS ' '"• %  '""••"••• "' C """ W r P 1 erpool 2, Manchester Middlesborouglh 4, Everton 0. ni L ._ Newcastle United 1, West UromNovember, wich Albion 1, Seeosul IHvbdon; Uirmingham City 2, Leicester City 0; Manchester City 2. Cardiff City 1. PltatOO North End 2, Ilury 0: Soi.'.hampton 1, Doncaster Rovers 1; Third Division (Northern:) Accrington Stanley Alendra 0. Bradford City Tranmere Hovers 2; Chester Oldham Athletic I; Lincoln Cit. 2. Scunthorpc United 1. Third IHvisrion (Southern) Aldershut 1, Bristol Rovers 1; Bournemouth 3. Gillingham I'rlstol City 3. Exeter City %  urprlslngly lost to River Sprite >ver 7W furlongs with top weight d islam time as it took Infusmu 'rewe 'rcsh enough on the same oftJr!' ''"„,i^Slll^ .„V riOOB to take the It class sprint ^' ,u he j! 22L I from Landmark, Although. 1 !" Slte *^ n lrt ." S.I,-.,,' • %  lalerstand, the latter was un"** then carrying 130 lbs. In addition Infusion Is not a great %  nged Oh yes' %  > | %  and h-* ow Bells could be eclipsed. They lucky to lose some ground at the j n D class we saw the return U start. fitness of Oatcake. And what i On the second day Landmark horse he is going to Le if h made amends for this by wlnplng remains tit. I had my doubts that the A class Carlisle Stakes but he would ever make li and probdid so only after a good tussle ably he was not F* t'P to scratch rpawkn Town 2. Lavton Orient w nh the same Sun Queen vho when Watercress baal nil 2; Norwich City 0, Northampton wu now allowing her 10 lbs on the first day. or HK..IH on 'he Town 0. Nottingham Forest 4, This lo my mind seemed to Indlsecond day when he was unplaced Brighton and Hove 0; Swindon cate that Sun Queen's impressive in the sprint for the Trnfalitai Town 1, Colchester United 1. esercise gallops were quite genuHandicap. Rut there was no doubt Torquay United 4, Crystal Palaco Inc and not the false showing about It In the D class nine and I, Rctiicr which some Imagined they might here he set up a record, for thin more or less equal n the mind's eye. But eclipsed th-'v have been and now I must await lurther events. Of the other two-year-olds little %  ..n he said. Flnme Flower, thoimi small, has some speed Howevr This vessel brought Jfiti.ulu galIcn* f terolas and four cylindrical tanks. The Advocate was told >c*terday that the terolas is being ued on the runway at Seav It is a type of tar and Is being unloaded through pipe lines. It Is rot being discharged in bulk. Only '.he amount required for use Is balnl unloaded at various periodi and this is the main reason for lh( boat's lengthy stay here The vessel is consigned Messrs Da. Costa & Co. Ltd. 'lie icinaiiider were so backward that they hardly knew what to do with their lags after naif mile. Consequently until they make more progress i; •TVII little purpose lo form any daAaftl %  pinions about them. By November, I hope, we will have a more numerous in d representative 1 inhering. They'll Do It livery lime -~ By Jimmy H.ulo LAST YEAR AT THE SUNCWV CLU8 8REA&AST 7ME 0UBST SPEAKERS WERE ON TIME BUT THE POOD WAS LAT£- 8UT THESE MEN 60T) UP IN THE MipPLE 7 OF THE NfcWT TO J BE HERE---jL US WIVES ARE A\x wOR' b w Oon-t F H Vls..f b Ramadhin Ray Smith < %  line b Oomn fVtt-r Smllh run out Km P>.lon not out .. T II Wade <• Slol.nwyt b Oomn C.ltj. tl* by*". S tec bYl Total *wwao*ovya*^ Furnish YOUR HOME Lovely Drawing RMtn CARPETS J12.31 ea Various Deslcns BEDSPREADS $4.50 up Cotton i Silk with Frlnlfa TABLE COVERS nd li.im.isW Also EMBD. LINENS In various slsev from f 1.13 up BED-TICK in various Qualities Widths 7te. fl IB St >l 'i. a jard BLANKETS $1.98 up BRASSWARE Ash li.'-. Cocktail Trivra. Flnxer Bowls. Klower Vase*. Koae Bowls. Dinner BelU, Oonxs, it. Etc. THANIS FOB 01K lliirstliol.ii BaCrUW n I K.P.N.S. COMBINATION FRCIT SRTS FKl'IT SF.TS — TEA SPOONS Stt> PASTKV FORKS Sets KI.KCTKIC Kl MI1N(. LAMPS with Clock attached ELIXTRIC SHAVING SETS IYOUR INSPECTION INVITED CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 111. II. 12 mid i:i Hi Si reel Wr can supply Iron stock ex mrnl arrivals B.R.C. Metal Fabric NO. 9 MEDIUM WEIGHT NO. 14 LIGHT WEIGHT in lulls :i" x 12" nii'sh 7' wide Expanded Metal Sheets WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Iron \" mesh 4' x 8' 1" .. 4' x • 2" ., 4' x 10 3" ,. 4' x 10 Oalv. 1" mesh 2' x 8 *"'* '%  %  ottna c iio o tox i • %  • suiionvt) FASTER SERVICE TO BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A. Rt-gulur R|>r. ,nA MpstiS* OBT THERE SOONER' >TAY THERE LONGER I From Barbados to j Flying Time i Flights Betarn Pan fl Mr. 341-, ,, Weekly Kingston l>y B.W t.A. tendon Also Regular Spoodbird Servicct to Europe and South Amsrlc: M2 M 1,467 y B.OA.C TAKES CLOD CARE OF YOU Book through your i teal B.O.A.C. Appointed Ajetil _.. > makes no rharpe for ado.ee. inforitiarton or bookings by "SpeedWrd" fo all sir conllnenls. FLY BO AC BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORP. BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Lower Broad Street Bridgetown Phone 4686



PAGE 1

Till KSI1W. \l MNT 11. i.-,o BARBADOS ADVOCATE TACr. SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. IN MKMOK1AM Of iin| mwui) of I •M died on A^KI M" e pfaej .leml ipaPBI %  U.th a*arl> Mill ti H .- ni.e * bear IM I N .1 dapd ( ..I ,i.. llo#. To -Iwnl • %  ilk him f*r*va* laaPcll. JmuWI. MM I'UU.II SAItS FOIl SALE AUTOMOTIVE TkllK One 1KM hrt VJ Twrt App>l> D V Bcult Co Vhlie PU MM MM uvs W—t I a 1 IRMTMK MAHOGANY DININU TABLE H Ma .' II -1 i ...... Ma11,ip*|t> HIM k. Appb S T SAHJEANT Hu.Ui.li dim-i E> 4 ft %  n. %  1 ft Good ton dltloit Thr** di.iw.n.I'.I] i i Good bevelled mliri'fii H BtPiwffBjmi rVRKTTtmK I Painted Pwi Baby'* Pre**. 1 Kitchen Cabinet. Sn-all Mahogany Table Plane Mt3 M %  ss- MISCELLANEOUS It FT*) MI) AI.IM'M* for 10-Inch and for U mm and camind cun for 10 inc'i letord.. and w* have the record, loo A nAIUnCS \ Ol LTD YAWL— 'Trapioaapj.ro*. 37V, (Ml king wllfi Clrav Marina engine Good rondlUon O.MO a baitfum Apr] J. R Cd.aid* Raon* SoSO is i rr •• FOIl RENT HOUSES CUAT i .1 Waver 111 i.Water. Tcirarr 3 large b.*di. %  t—1 uiih niudcrn omvi %  I ll. I. 1B1SPTHaaUAWNV On thiILaeUnpa StairRoad. Three badiouiiu. runnlna Ui In each. Uaual public room.. aervanta room and ii.iirt Rhun* MOI HIM-In. WOUDVAHr. — Pine Hill — FurnlaMd Fli-m ISth September to mad January. Ring Haalatt nil or John RMadon MM W %  faV-Jn %  TUMI NOTICES NOTICE REAL ESTATE By public competition at our oAVe. Janic-. street jr. Oatay UM of Augii.t IP* at i |. m J.* aquar* ran of land) al Chapman* lane' Bradpctoara, ror further and rondttloM of pp apply to: Huun.i-on a. Bapala l a 1 IS • SB—*• TUB '.irKll-lp^ iai* at lhair AVe . on Friday 1.1 Sapient*1**> II t the dwvtllnahoua* calHet The Cot'ac %  nd the land thereto cowUU.it* UN aguare laei uluat* at OietpeMe. B*tdsInspection any day ncept Th or ad ay hrl*.ren Ihe fiou-a Of 4 p.tn. and %  on application to the tenant. For further particular* a ol aalc. .11.1 COTT1JC. CATTORD e> CD la • as—i • HOUSE— •! Double roof houar •<•!> : II > I o.-rrd .IUi *lvar.Ur •iti.ated In Yr. l-aivd. Blaik R.<-k T.-i.-i.i,.,..v Mi :> A m m M II 1 SB—t f n The uodempned win pSJap for via ,n • heir Office No 11 ituti Rlr.-et. Bndpe toavn. on Wulneaday. Nth Au*uaL Lhe .. Ihe c.i and Mr Johnaon on the Saath ir fuilher particular* and I -ile. apply %  :— COTTLaS. fATTOrU* it c n.i ' tn 1/ND One rood t*rantylx -i > ball paw he* of land at PTooparl. J.n.e> Price attractive For paru—. apply to D'Arvy A *-vtt. War Lane •••*-* W1MIII HELP AJaSUTANI' CABafJBI I lotel Apply Hh rrteeencea to .. r...fc.l M 1 M Apply I MALE CLERK For Traffic Dept City OAk-e. B W I A Lid. Onr with aomr preaaprrlvnce preferred. ty try letter with tmtiiin.niai lei RRANCH MANAGER. IIWIA. LTD. Lowrr Broad Slreel. la- in ql'Al.IFlED r.IJX-THlCAL rOKEMAN Axplv In iieraon and letter itallnfl enperience ew lo H E D. W. Deona. C'ly Garaee Trading Co Lid Victoria SUea*. IT • tin tlOOD POBITIOH — Available ntelllpant local air I. and one u peak Spanlih fiuenlly — Apply rm, Wm FOijirlp Ltd H.t-H NOTICt IS 1ILRKJ1Y GIVEN that all peraona havlna: any debt or claim* acalnat the E-tale of Alice Fedora Harewood, dacaaaed, late of Richmond Gap. In Ihe Parlih of St Michael In thla Irlnnd. who died In thla Inland on th* lath day of January, 19M, are requested to aand in particular* of their clabn* duly atleated to the underaiened Johr* W. B. Maynard e/o Yearwood St Royce. SolKltor*. jamea St on or before (he loth day of Kaptombar. laou. aftaa which date I ehall proceeil lo dKtrtatute Ihe aaaeta of the deceaeed imiml the partloa anlltled Ihrr^o. havtna regard only to auch cl'ln.i of which I *hll then have had notice and I will not be liabti the awl. or any part thereof ao trtiniirct lo any peraon of wh or claim I ahall than hawe had notice And all peraona Indebted lo tba aalc eaUte are reque.te.1 to aaaUe Ihetr lndebledneai without delay. Dated thla *>h rlav of Jole. IMA JOHN WALTER; BATSOtC UAYlfAJUl UMiillfled executor of th* Eetate of Alkat Fedora Hare. OFFICIAL NOTICE nAIUIADOH. 1N THI: \--l-I*N OUT or ti-ii VI lEQuiLiLie JurladkDUPBI f*rrrn MGEI. HUAN JOHNHON MAl'DK imiELDtfE ITT CLA1R BLTXTtKR. Dfeii'l.i"* IN pursuance of an Order In thla Court In Ihe above apt ion made on the Win fay of June. IMP. I !%•• nollce lo all peraona havnnp any eiiate, rkjht or In tareet In or any lien or lncumbi.ro* pa*p**Mi A.I in %  -i %  %  i %  ;' % %  of land iformerly part of lb* land* of riiiaXAtt Hal! Plantation> .Itiiafr 'I Hapnalt Hall. Upper Cutting. of Saint Michael and I* land aforaaald I by admeaaur*. %  emht and onr half perch** be thi aaare or lew, iof wharh r^m elhl "d Hill ' hPPnPPat pvay butt and bound lo brlnp befoi pte an aecounl of Ihelr aald claim* with tl.i-li enttnpaftaB, drxument* pea, to be mi-ln-l aS %  T... flay, or FrlCav bn.fr the hour* of U 'noon, and 3 o'clock In the after%  Rfpa, -t Ihe OfTre of the Clrrk of Uie APttetant Coiir< of Anpeal at the Court Hou'c. Bridar">wn. before the JMh da* pf Auau.t. IKK). In order tha* lUPh Claim* ma* be ranked acrordinf 'a th* nature and praBrfO 'V""< n*P*eilve*_ lb* prTlie*ed I Pf i.ll -aid I>etree arul tie ilmiivad of alt claim on or amain it th*.*rt properl) Clnlma.t. are al— r>ollfl~1 Ih t •!-<,i -hr paid Cpuri M w-*.i— day, the 1-Hh da* of Aupuat. la. II o-cloeh am will be rar-kert MISCELLANEOUS H'lNMILi, t'..tli;i St Lawrence voih 0 A n C o Adv.* at. Appl> — I K In I'OSITION" A AMI II DENTAL TRCHNKTAN -Hn over • van experience in prepanrpf. and rytid all sold mtinp. Ai-ri'llc prooPaauui partial an edentuloua rate* • SHIPPING NOTICES '"**. ..'.ip> apace Jm >nd opaerai cart. %  i. btlla -I traauhtpme.i al TriiuiUd r. Rrlllah Guiana. W.ml.-rJ %  Ula-d. .( parluular. appL — ri'RNtad wrrHv a, c& LTD. Trinidad. B W I and n COIITA at CO. LTD %  araado.. B W I Tha M V T • RADARarrapt CAarpu and PP iaendar. TXanlniea. Si V-— • f*pra Tl, | • %  Th* Ml*.!(%  rARmRFT" will acaaTfM carp> arad Paaa**4fac* Par vi.tlpviv. Mantap rr at. HlttNrM .am* %- oath A.iguat The Td V "DAERWOOD" will (•earl Carle and p-aaaaapera !••' St Luna. !M Vincent Crer,ad> and Aruba dpi* of Bailing will *• civpp %  W.I SrkaaMi Owrppn AeaavrlaUPO Inc. Dial: 4M7 9nc AMUEX vlCl.A H.IAMIU Rottfin HPM IINII .Kl III HI So. 18, %  fit. July ;un j„i r "th July inn Aup. tth Amu* Mud Aupu*. •'• lOBJI A^PVICR CANADIAN M mi. r "Of couridi, if Noffrr-M-n Kora DOiSNT inv*cV H*nly Rtgatt* wm'tm Qomg to look damn-d ridiculous. oi mpuiKu PINNED IN TREE-TOP Prompt action on the part of Vinlphiht (iritnth of Cocodnut VV.dk, Haktinos on Sunduy helpt'd o avert what mlnht have been a much mote serious accident. "On Sunday monnnu hhoftlv after 9 o'clock." he told th Advo%  iday, "hd was attracted iv Miiiu-oup ahouuitK from almost '.lie top of a c^auarina tree In the 11 i.n. f .1 tKWM in Hastings. Kennetri Vttm of Thornbury Hill. Christ Church, who wu .uttin down the tree had got his rfglH foot wedged between the fork of which he was standing nd a limb which he had Just cut falling the wrong way.(on him). This limit was alto forked and the two forks slipped together, pinning his foot between them. GriflUh climbed up the |RM with i c ,11.: i • .. M>I*' -A riu-h w.is IUHKing from where Ford waa stuck, to the ground. With a part of thla :.!!..-. he tied Ford, (who was tn %  r*Ml pain] lo Hie Uoe aiul also th.uli fa>i tlie tirokcn liinh with another pi*. i ..r IMM He then cut broken limb so as to l:mt. and lowered him 10 UM ground in a "Bosun's Chair. Ford was then taken to the hostcsldcnt in Hantlngs who had a car. Ford also received %  blow in hh side from the broken branch. American Forces In Germany Should Be Increased Iron i <• 1 12 More Settled At The Pine Twelve tenants were allocated houses at the Pine Housing Lol yesterday morning. ThCfM tttV> some of those who have been allocated houses last year, but who had to wait while Ihe Government %  rltj to people who lost their homes in last year's flood. The twelve expect to occupy the houses from the middle of Data* raggtlf. The remainder of the houses will be allocated shortly. REAL ESTATE JOHN Si. BLADON A.K.S.. F V A Formerly Dlxon A Hladim FOR SALE %  LkTON-ON-l | i |M OFFICIAL SALE HAJtRATViS TN TTir l-l'IWT IOIST Ol' AF**AL %  r„.n-Mr •iiFitdieflnni VY I %  NIC*? RTJAM J* %  %  "%  enrr. 1 -n Frldiv Ihe In dav nT f f T-f..nh-r I"* All Ih.t ee-'a'r'r-e "' ' fortn-rlv ""•' taaaanl randaa. I ktungiw. dUund n*>m. 11,. 1 Lrtleta Tneaw **• 1 acre* ,e undBr cane aatd Ihe r^ arclnlei I dWRgf laundry. detached *ervanl' auarter* and Canapr Vwry atIroctlvr arehad verandah on two ptdP* i>n a farnaev ratal.I uf •*. ,t!E VIKTA. ilocfcley 'near f lb* better tpt* liiigajll ippTPaTd In a eelael loe-Ul*. wall pUnnpd and eu n at rue ;*d h* r. firm af repute Law** BBUag*. rooan. kllrhen %  b ao a p o a n a .... ba.liia and AtSad wardnbeai. tiled baahruoen. double fj.ia.rter. terra—d raak garden, lawn., ftowartnt Mvriiha and plant* Owing Speedster Fined £5 A FINE of £a payable in 2 months with an alternative of 2 months' Imprisonment with hard labour was imposed on Leslie Small, a recldent of Newbury, St. George, when he was yesterday o.iivu-led of exceeding the gDOM limit on Bay Street by City Police Magistrate. Mr E, A. McLeod Small was caught In the speed trap on May 19 when he drove the lorry M-2224. along Bay Street ut A speed of 32{ miles per hour. The speed limit for that road is 15 miles per hour. "The evidence you have brought la against you", Mr. McLeod told Small. "You havp brought a clerk of the Ice Company to say that you were not driving the lorry on Bay Street at the reported lime on Maj 29. and he speaks of seeing Ihe lorry in the factory yard on Jam Mr McLeod also ordered Small's Icence to be endorsed CYCLISTS FINED TWO FINES were imposed 10 the Police Magistrate's Court of District "A" on cyclists who did not stop their bicycles at a major road. The first was a fine of 20/and 1 costs imposed on Clarence Yard of 4th Avenue Bay Land, tho on July 13, rode a bicycle M-4180 along Halls Road, where committed the offence. The other line was 15/and I/* costs which was imposed on Samuel Carter of Charles Ftowc BtMM jSt George. He commit ted the offence on May 22 when he rode bieyi'le G-t)l on Bdmont HOP I Yard's ease was for hearing t>cfore City Police Magistrate, Mr. A. Talma while Carle, a ,,se beard bv City Police M:i. %  Irate, Mr, E. A. McI*od Parish It our ui-I | at from gduie a Seeing thai the gtJpbo*trd W*W --'ill in the name of '-> i „ t !,nk | beeuinc nusptcioUB He went into UM ...•.kvd Vera Clarke lo Dffl liquor licenep) and she ni she did nol have one an it WM old outHe Uien m I ol beei on the shelf .un Of hie.1.1 IMIK-I of Ihe shelf. He told ClaUlM thai tl I I jivtli bim powei made a set-rcb and found al hotlieoi beer. I..U-. imm. lUMII tl wine on thishelves in U He look these I" Ulslnct B' SUti.ii was %  MltpaHl Foi th. .* ilnp*~-er. lo prove that tin > raid t'oughl Ihe butt!<• ol I. . he sale and had lefl neff bul Ihose wiuiean ;iccouni tin aim boMat W ill N AH AIIVIH ill %  SHe.l HuVs' I till ll i \ BaaVJ aTaMU 1} twi wore enjoying gan.. playing draughts, MNTM HiaUrdl .•nd othert .KbMIDI It was a bit human .. Uiy. nearly thr* %  ball fad tall, playing a game of Uaurfi igainat a small (any was barely povpinK up aasava thi table. He wau> iumrvn icetliiip back rnifi) *nue .it fi'.nii \l.ii in.. • of H. Uepl.iuu St An.in %  gTowinc on hci land:' was cut down b; Mn**B unkikowii pi-rstai wiio in. .. N INK TRArlK' OafWOSg wen recorded y*rhirdgy Pou nioiorists Wf*ra eh.,i KO.I 1,1 in. paying the appredjrriate tas foi their motoi volilcles Charges were broudjtlt two cycliM* tor rldi ,-yclcWltlHaall • %  the frontA CdjOdUf U I chargetl foi Cdrryli In excass and a cyclurl for no stopping at .i rnajoi roatdTl.cit syaj altn .. charge for driving a mi.I'll \.lilele \vilh b brakeA T ABU t | I B p in ..i Tin pgl iv .m ... i ni' % %  i HI i. on Kufclfv Alii lam M-I6I3. ow Trader,. Ltd, and a push earl Iin t. en to Mithi ion i Nelson Sn.ei Tht | %  the lorrv afroek U '/ii'culMi" Comvn talfj Hecuba MTlVad ni poit on Tuesday from I I t ..pi lh I/em.. II is con* \*.i | %  S P \li|.-:ol, Ltd. ll brought Ril) crates of onions, lamp ihi'i.i.. i ii.ei ...i. %  ..iti-iii|v thatter %  .\ U i.lam wa i bingea. artiliei.il IT.",I.I>. n,.|iw..ie pott e goo tgloa*i .1' i, i-.wder. mi.. lieei and lolled n.i'. Th. :t .M.-1..II Ah— l-Plaraa on KM I n P. laka gn is i aft ek llul fli'tli St I W ugh! 1 • ., UM l.i I .,i pit UBd DOI I ,1 %  .i.'ht poa imgh pn T.i. %  I .. LrUatM ol l retlurlions for children. flMklY dlraci. .ni in... been walling lung for thrae HI I Hi i;i IllrV ARE! -MM III.I-: A. SIN.IH OVI.\S If.r KIIIOMM OH. MV!S W l)u not drlav K vou really want one! Illl MVIIIAI I TIIMMIII M • CFNTKAI. FOI MIRY LTI1.—Propeletor*) Carner Broad & Tudor Streeta HARBOUR LOG In Carliilo Bay 4lu* Stai. -. %  It:.." SB AUua Fblatli I....!• M V T 1 \ H F...H. Bch Oardrnla W. H M.n, %  %  i.wr,. U V H*ei i lb 'i' %  | Ml. ARprWAaaV M V Alhrluroohe. SM kSM I .... id. Aari.t i %  %  .. Ltd \l \ Hi -.i-^'-.l. J.S I %  i '•. p aluaa '-. %  •' i i %  • M wad, <".• Ban Marti SI Lawn. PB UM*. Cat .,.. AaTenl \ atnqBB „ L8H '. ... Upnla; Vleww a Co i I.I (IIII.IIRFNS MIKILAHTK H ATK'l COLOUR PAINTH Tub-) PAINT HOXKs and TRACING PAPER ROBERTS A CO.—DIAL 3301— Hih Street rM* deatrabat property I* ofreeed well HI A I. I s I ATE" AGENT Auctioneer .\ Surv'pyor PLANTATIONM HIILDINf. Phone 44A PRIDE OF THE EVENING whdfa ypti serve S&S RUM K'nowsea far Ms extra tin* mallow navpar and kllful blending. STIIART & SAMPSON LTD. fK THE B.C.L CAME Lvtw White ll, Wbii.Rfj points In their llrl limlna White Hirsc kmnko; up 62. Of this C hock ll,..:. in raply Norwicn mudFor White Row I. Blackman tonh i .ai.i for 14 and Reek 1 WhUe Rose in their peaoruj Li nings knocked up bi um b i lost ol .even wickels hefort declaring. V. r*in-i*iaii %  nd Bi imer 21 At tha i the game Norwk:, tstm '.i % %  R ICH.,hoiiaea during weaih.r on atond i %  %  %  %  %  I %  report kvgsj part ivi %  fi m Si John %  the shadronf nrj io the hnue of ( li(Ti l Itladei Illl ,s 'I % %  :, The rhmagrj 1 i %  % %  hut lbe hi i. • Parked WIHMUI Shipi In I ouch With i'ftrbadoi Cnnital Station *. %  • .i-u. ., %  %  I %  Una* % n ... i i rug Ih-.ujo., H %  Ii. anal IT !" % %  %  Ill H* AGAMNtt ZINC SHEETS fig srvrral of our ('astomrr* have been enquiring for them tie are glad to • that we ktaVf Just reepleadi— FLAT ZINC SHEETS— Hl.r | % % (gt gable it Table and Counter Taps, etc.) Ola.li OALVAMZED PIPE FIT TINOS— Bends. Elbows. T*ws. MiM.lf. Ilnli %  -] %  : Rochets, etc. RLAJVTATHOIVS LTD. I'll. GOVERNMENT NOTICE VACANCY FOR POUCH MEDICAL OFFICER. DISTRICT A Applications are Invited for the post of Police Medical OB* District "A* Police Station. Candidates must be registered 1 tedl %  • %  Post Is part-time non-pensionable. Application' stat age, qualifications and practical experience should be subn.i". ithe Colonial Secretary not later than the 31st of August. Fur* | details msy be obtained from the Secretariat on request. 24J'50Iff* I Herbert Klnch of Top Hock, Christ Church, was yesterday ft nee JO/, with an alien Imprisonment with bard lajjoui when hr was found guilty nf parking the motm i ..r X-V. %  llroad fi'i area %  City Polk-Magi Walwyr. COMMISSIONING SERVICE TO-NIGHT THT, Crtmmlssioiiing Service for Ihe Rev Era; Clarke which had to be postpone;* baal r.ight en r,*heaiyy rains, aril] I i*t beginning; at 730 In ih e Bfrthcl Rev. J. B. Brocmc* wll the ChBrge. SEAWELL \i RIVALS Bi P NT,| A I -ll.AD; MM DpreUii W.ilixr Rel Sliaa Anne Re** I wet. Mr : . %  „ %  .• %  %  %  W. J..I.,I PPrne I . Mi Mi..uia MUlc, Boh i %  i V.I..: 1 %  Hpaat* II. .. Heece I, %  ... ... **as*S l^aitam i ST KITTM. • W..I1AI* n-Asnmns RV %  w i A i. rnlMIiAB Kl NOTICE Tt | M. Mi Ml Huberl fWlea.., Or fill "v" %  w\ ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE that wc are once aisitn in u position to Supply the followini: . PEACOCK & BUCHAN 'HIJIXOTr Kcd K....IIi::; I'.cnf %  „ si, i; |K i gallun 'EATERIOR mm mm' specijlly piepared for the tropic* \fc S7.J.I per pillion Secure Vour* I'.ily JS We Only hava A Limited ttji iiniiv HeF.ken. Mia* |*lnc***a CllUrf i!r* llaaal Beiiuu-d. Via. Inana Bar %  %  kSaaa MAIL NOTICE i* la (i n sa DM tttn A^suat isso IHiWDIiVJ ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD. -ECKSTKIN RROTHEBS" By S.r.-.-i — Bridgclown



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PACE SIX UAIiliADOS ADVOCATt THURSDAY, AlT.l'ST 21. 1SU HENRY BY CARI. ANDERSON H. O. IAi\A(l.> T HE RICPLE OF ME HCE REBELS J(-"l. CANejC> f*f / ~—lAH'TllfU S fCUWT Ml tlCO AN U] %  \U0MT( r^ ; aSrmt^ A I I *>T OOtVN AND 0"tNK lkjCMv(C^i'l\I NO FtMi %  JJ TC IMU £ I WANT SOME U-. lri.CAj.fA.iPN /.BOOT A Mat. RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM ikeyfif overt V Pf t w/> 4 VP I iTANO incuru /• • %  '; .'iW/ tHfltt01>rMMCH.niCVtfM_ UHPAHlJPtJVTillJlf; '. TOO TUk/ IM, UJWI'CMI WUJOKE 1!TUH>",M.H*'>, TTIME LHS1HM? /i> BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES S^ %  • %  I food ..I... > %  %  !< % %  b..n 9 • D.IKIOII: Drink. Specially designed tor Barbados, this Two-tone brogue in Black/White and Brown/White is now on sale at the leading stores. made by JOHN WHITE :ALL IN AND ARRANGE FOR YOUR X'MAS CALENDARS AVOID THE RUSH &f S ADVOCATE PRINTING DEFT. Tins Peck Frean's Plavbo* Biscuits 1.20 Tins I'n-k Frean'* Martini C nickers 1.64 Tins Pock Frcan'* C 1M .-elels 1.24 Tins Jacobs Afternoon Tea Biscuits 1.411 Tins Jacob* Family Assorted Biscuits 1.47 Tins Carrs ( % %  amour Biscuits 2 .34 Tins Carrs Amber Biscuits 2 .36 Tins Carrs Springtime Uiseuit. 1.60 Peanut Butler, Jams Etc. Jars Peanut Butler 64, .35 1 bal 1 "-h.ii.i Black Currant Jam ... .60 Tins l.i'ii-n.i Peach Jam 54 Tins l.etona Apricot Jam .54 Tins Let mm Sweet Orange Jam . .48 Tins i i -..n-i Plum Jain 47 Tins Letona Melon Jam .47 lins (.uavH Jellv .. Ji7 Jelly .57 (ondinents and Extracts Etc. Bottles Morton's Curry Powder .47 Bottles Morton's Ground Mixed ^I'ice 41 Bottles Morton's Ground Ginger .. .37 Bottles Papriki Pepper JS7 BottM Cayenne Pepper 56 Tins Madras Curry .76 Bottle* Morton's White Pepper Bottles Morton's Dried Kane MEAT DEPARTMENT **> ft* (Ml Cuts) UNO. ft**** (Special) 2|p f t SPECIAL OFF** mm m <* \lf each Cereals .31 M .53 .48 .48 Pkas. Wafer Corn Flakes . Pkcs. Quaker Corn Flakes Pkus. Quaker Oats 21 Tins Alison's While Oats Tins Lassie Rolled Oats Tins Morion's Pe.rl Barley 51 Tins Farex 80 Tins Robinson Patent Barley 3. .51 Ovaltine and Milk Foods Tins Tono 2 .21 Tins Tono I.!* Tins Mile 1-07 Tins Vitaeup 73 Tins Bourn-Vila ... .70 Tins Hemo 1.10 Tins Sweet Milk Cocoa .8 Bottles Horlicks 1.14. .65 Liquers, Wines Etc Bottles Cointreau 6.00,3.25 Bottles Drambuie 6.00 Bottle* Martini Dry Vermouth 2 .88 Bottles Martini Sweel Vermouth 2.88 Bottles llenncssy V.S.O.P. Brandy 8.00 Bottles Hennessy xxx Brandy 5.75 Bottles Plimns No. 1 Cup 3 .38 Bottles Gordons Piccadilly Cocktail 264 Canned Fruits Tins Peaches Tins Fruit Salad Tim Pears Tins Peaches (Sliced & Whole) Tins Lady Dane Strawberries Tins Damsons' ... Tins Trop. Fruit Snlad Tins Black Currants .72 .87 .63 .95 .52



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. fACKfOCR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST U, \K BARBADOSffli AUVDaCTE .— i •--f-—-i Thnr-.il.iv IUKIM 24. iM> mt:iM i\i HI I'm MM AIIO\ MORE than two years ago the Secretary of Slate fur tinColonies approved of an increase in the membership of the Lcgislative Council to a maximum of fifteen. Today there are 14 members of the Council and in the opinion of the commercial community and many other Barbadians there is inadequate expert knowledge among existing councillors of hard commercial facts. The most recent appointment to the Legislative Council came as a great shock to the island which confidently expected that at a time of great economic crisis, the Council would be strengthened by a businessman accustomed to the fluctuations of demand and supply in the competitive business of buying and selling. It is true that Barbados is predominantly an agricultural community and it is right that agricultural interests should be given full representation; but almost to eliminate representation of commercial interests is to limit the effectiveness of the Council and to lessen its function as a second chamber at a time when commercial knowledge is at a premium. It is too often forgotten that it is to the business interests in this island that the island owes the relatively high standard of life which Barbados enjoys; and it is the business interests which have time and again saved this island from economic disaster. If their advice is made available and is taken at the time when policies are being formulated, it is possible to prevent many of the errors which have been committed in the past and which only practical experience and business knowledge can prevent. It is no exaggeration to say that while professional and agricultural interests are adequately repicscnted in the Legislative Council there is lack of adequate commercial representation. The loophole provided by an existing vacancy in the Legislative Council can be utilised to give satisfaction to the commercial community and to ensure for all Barbadians the benefit of commercial experience in the important second chamber of the island's legislature. < IIOVS III III THE failure of pedestrians to utilise the street crossings In Broad Street threatens to create another problem for the Transport and Highways Authority and the Police. Motorists are now complaining that pedestrians step off the sidewalks at any point in the road and they have to be extremely careful to avoid collisions with them. Pedestrians complain that it is unsafe to use the cross lanes because they have been run down by cyclists. The point has also been raised as to whether there are not too many cross lanes in the short distance covered by the length of Broad Street and whether they have been conveniently placed. Whatever the answer there can be no doubt that failure to use them, on any pretext must upset the system which it has taken so much time and energy to get going. These are matters which need careful investigation by the Police and the Department of Transport and Highways. The cross lanes were intended to be used for the safety of pedestrians and the orderly progress of traffic in Bridgetown and should not be easily ubandoned because of the irresponsibility of a few cyclists. A Little Known I |is MM? iHitliffr Owe. AN INTERESTING, but iutl %  i.iH.wn. episode HI our Colonial i irUuy. ntnMftOUl iii II :-ion. the Fedon rebellioi. Mia. has been overlooked by historians II has been •** % %  shadowed by the larger sc.de con temporary rising in Haiti whieh. led lo the negro Kmpiiv H.TUI llyppolytc. himself a Gienadian, and a fellow country l. therefore, of Jules Fedon Moieover, it is an episode which .eflects no credit on the Billion Army, which was the reason lor lie conspiracy of silence on the ubjeel at the time It has Its importance, however. %  well as its interest because Fedon's is still a name to conjure with In the Windwards, having issumed properties akin to the r:ime of Harbarossa in Germany, tike saviour who is not dead but sleeping and who will one day :>me again to redeem his people Though his liberal reincarnation ir only believed in by a few peasants, figuratively he Is used as a >mbol of the eventual inumph Of the West Indian In his own J£nd. For when the rebellion was at last put down. Fedon disappeared. This rich and powerful mulatto planter, who had kept the British fleet and army at bay on his tiny i'land for close on three years. was never heard of again Trie story begins in the year 1794 Jules Fedon was a halt caste planter of mixed French njid negro blood who owned a large estate in the mountains of Grenada above Charlottevllle, (the E-esent Gouyave) When Grea\ i naui took possession of Gren.'Ki.i from the French some years previously, the French planters were given the option of remaining under the British flag or transferring themselves to Mar tminue. The Fcdons were among those who elected to May. As a consequence of French revolutionary propaganda, a negro republic in the Caribbean was proclaimed, and in the name of Liberty. Equality and Fraternity. tne slaves rebelled against their Luropean masters. Fedon, though himself an employer of slaves on a large scale on his estate at l'laisance. led the rising In Grcn 'Li Without a hint of warning, the slaveall over the island rose in a night, massacred their white masters and mistresses, and burnt down all the 'Great Houses', rjot one escaped. It was a fine Piece of organisation by Fedon So unforseen was the rising thai t.ie Governor. Sir Nlnlan Home, was spending the week-end at his country seat near GrenviUe, duck shooting. twcMy miles iiwoy and the wrong side of* a mountain range from St. George'*, the capital, where there was a garrison of British troops, and, at that particular moment, some i nils of the nee*, iralUngj lo attack Martinique Sir Nloian was taken prisoner, marched up to a rnuunp near Fedon's estate. aid murdered by Fedon himself Fedon and his negroes then •jotted the British troops who had marched out from the capital to n sine the Governor, from all the • %  •land except the immedi.itigsj VMS* of St. George'*, to which they retired, protected by their French built forts. He then got In touch with Martinique, with (ho result that the French continued throughout the three years of the rebellion to land, num., hsted by the British navy, stores and ammunition for him at Charlottevllle and Levera. both heav,l> forttttad posts, as the niuis o' the old forts to-day testify. At one point the Grenada gvcinment was driven to asking nds in Trinidad Ifl OBSBSJ aid. Spanish in.. sent to aid Ihe h. :. .r i ^o lison shut up in St. George's. Shades of Drake and lord Howard of Efflngham! Is there another instance In our history when we had to ben I I the Dons? The Governor oi Trinidad did not fail to make ih • most of the occasion, replying that he would be only too please*! to send over a few spare companies to mop up the lebels and restore their island to the British On arrival, however, the Spanish troops proved to be as help less as the British had been. Th e > ouite failed to dislodge Fedon. who, amply supplied with ammurltlon by the French and with f'.od by the natural fertility o> Grenada, continued to hold out vithout any difficult) The British Uien made another attempt to break into his mountain stronghold to which he invariably retired if threatened II was his own house. The present owner has built an excellent motor road to it from Charlotlov.lle. but at ili.it time to roach it involved a long climb through tropical bush. Fedon from above culd look down on the redcoats advancing In single Hie along the narrow tracks and wallowing in the mud of the Red River swollen by the rainy season. Conspicuous against the jungle green, they n.ade admirable targets and he could, and did. pot them one by i ne. and when they collected in larger numbers to rest, ambushed them. Malaria finished them off. Frustrated, the British retired once more into St. George's and once more looked round for someone to help them This time, their choice lighted on a German regiment, Lowenstein's Jaegers. These mountain soldiers, despite their difference between their northern Alps .mil the ItgsM jungle-clod volcanoes oi Grenada, eventually reached FeUon's stronsjholsJLaiid captured .1 for then British employers. But Fedon hlMtVl' was not there. He had vasoshed, spirited *way, the story goes, by wellwiahers In a canoe to Trinidad He could never hav e held the island permanent!)** without possession of the capital That he Mi.id.I have held out fur so long with only a handful of untrained slaves Is remarkable But the interest f the affair lies less In what hidid than In what he was. Legend and my,th i.ow surround his gaime. but there ere srtill very old people living in the mountains hose grandE .rents as chllsjpcii had seen .don and lolipfnem In their childhood titles of his courage, hibeauty, his splendid house and line furniture, hat clothes from Paris, his black horse the state which he had maintained during the few months when he had used the Governor's country house and called himself „ Prince He was denied the scope which In the much larger island of Haiti raised his fellow Granadian to an Imperial throne and enabled him to build the mighty fortress of La Ferriere and the palace of Sans Souci. but within the limits Imposed on him by circumstances, his was an equally notable achievement. The only tribute we have te his memory from i white man comes from a Scottish clergyman who. because of his cloth, was spared In the general massacre, and spent some months a. Fedon's hill camp above Belvedere He records thai he was cultured and intelligent, with a fine speaking voice, energetic, religious (I) but given to outbursts of rage and cruelty aga' the negroes as we'I as against the whites . for he was %  ho If caste. But legend keeps only the bette part of him, and the descendants el those who watered him leave in his little boat for Trinidad watch for him to come again, personifying that leadership which is so badly needed In the Caribbean when the accomplishment of Federation requires tha' ihe West Indians begin to govern th em selves. The dart, and splendid figure In his fine eighteenth century clothes still rides through the forests of Grenada, if one Is W believe the local bush dwellers, for they never speak of Fedon In the past tense, and many have seen him on the high mountain road which crosses the spine of the Island from Grenvlllc to Gouyave. at night •My beloved Is black but comely' quoted an old negro preacher lo me one day, and 'I saw him riding through the fields en his black horso' said a woman. 'His eyes were green, and his head was circled with stars.' Isn't It Risky... With Friends Of Joliot Curie K* I IJII|MIIJIII I'ilirlii T rhOHSSOR JOLIOT I 1'lK. he French Communist atom scientist, has turned down un Invitation from Government ofttci'ik lo visit certain laboratories In the Harwell. Berks, atom %  teUou. I hear. But other Communist %  i lentisl. have .ti.rptcd Security authorities nisi-: thut they will be shown nothing on the • e.ret li-t But could not welltrained technical observers deduce important secrets from what they see during the visit? To explain what I mean, hep-' Is an example of what an inquiring person with Just an iveragely shrewd, technical mind can spol: — During the recent Press visit to Harwell I was shown laboratorU's where plutonium, the atomic explosive, is being used in experiments. By openly asking the scientists I learned that this plutonium was not being made at Harwell There was nowhere else in Britain where it could be made. 1 therefore inferred—and later had It confirmed—that the Government had begun to Import atomic explosive from Canada This was a most important development, considerably hastening the day when Britain would in a position lo mass-produce atomic bombs. After some delay the security authorities cleared my discover)' for publication. because new* of It had been withheld for poliUcal. rather than seeurlly, reasons. But the Information — about which I had no Idea before the Harwell visit—might hav* been of prime security Importance After Death FVAMl NTKFX XWATK OIZW X If you can. dec'phcr this message there is £20 for you. The prize is offered by Hr. T. E. 'Wood, a member of the Physical Research Society, who hjpti to transmit the decoding key "from the other side" after he U Ossm His object in offering the prize is to convince himself that the message is too cleverly -oded U be worked out in advance. Lemon Aid Scientists Involved in the distinctly unfunny business of finding means of protecting people from the rays given off by atom bombs report that the answer may be literally a lemon. They claim that by giving large doses of a vitamin extracted from lemons they have been able to cut the death-rate among animals exposed to atomic rays from 80 per cent, to 10 per cent. The vitamin—called Vitamin P —is also found in oranges, grapefruits, and limes. A month's course of It strengthens the blood vessels and marrow of the bones against the destructive action of atomic rays, the American scientists, led by Dr. Boris Sokoleff, report Drink Teats Further tests to compare the effects of different alcoholic drinks on motorists have proved conclusively that beer is safest. Drivers were rated for skill during road tests carried out while they were cold sober. Then each was given the equivalent of a large eggcupful of pure alcohol. Some drank It In the form of three half-pints of beer. Others took It as a stiff double whisky, gin. or rum. Then all were retested on the road. The spirit drinkers showed a 33 per cent, fall In driving skill. The beer drinkers put up a performance only 19 per cent, below par. Nothing Now Cynics who maintain there is nothing new under the sun %  i>e pleased to hear that a creature loss than Vi-lnch long anticipated b millions of years the main principle which makes television possible. The creature, called Copilia, has a large eye lens but only one tiny eye cell. Scientists now report that a strand of muscle moves this eye cell rapidly back and forth so that it "scans" the image formed by the lens—almost exactly as happens in a television camera. Not Hereditary Pilotmay be relieved to know that whatever mysterious effects the high-pitched vibrations thrown off by Jet engines may have on them, they will not affect their children. Animal experiments have bean carried out at Zuiich University to determine whether such "ultrasonic" vibrations have any effect on "genes"—the hereditary units passed on from parents to offspring. The results were happily negative. Dr. Hedl Frlts-Nlggll reports Can You Tell ? The scientific reason why an empty house sounds unoccupied when you knock on the door Is clear-cut—there are no carpets. curtains. and furnishings to deaden Ihe echoes. But why does a knock on the door of a fully furnished house sound different when no one Is at home? I have often sensed that people were out by the hollowness of my knock. Yet the mere absence of one human body from a completely furnished home can hardly have a detectable effect on the echoes. -L.K.8. A Day Away From Winter rm.I.-t..- Night.** Toronto) II. HADUI MACBrrs If you are planning a renoezvous with Ole Man Sol, meres no bettei place for the meeting than island of Barbados It is easy to reach, cotnforle when you reach It. and il* price*; although I Uie I —I lew .%  • %  ", at that, than those of Nassau. Jamaica or Bermuda. If time is not a factor and you can spend approximately a month in transit. Cans man National Lady or cargo boats promise you an ideal journey. i to get a passage on them If, however, you can't spare a month for travelling, or can't got a passage, if you are Impatient to see and feel the sun, lo plunge Into Uiv water instead of milling oa it, then take a It A plane and cover the distant. %  between winter and summer in less than 24 hours. Barbados is the most Engrlish of all the British West Indian Islands. It has been unbrokenly English, uninterruptedly English, for more than 300 years. The English language Is spoken, though th a strange and lilting accent and inllecUon, money Is computed In English terms, and there's an English feeling ii^/the way of life that could not stem from any otner country. The old plantation homes, notwithstanding their tropical architecture, are as English as any county house In Surrey or Devon. From the air, the island—21 miles by 14. and shaped like a huge hum looks flat. Actually, It is rolling; genUy hilly save in the narrow northeastern part where a bleak and rugged coast line reminds one of the Cornish country or some sections of northern Scotland. This St. Andrew's Parish includes "chalk" cliff* that provide the red and gray clay used by putters in making their lovely earthenware articles. Chalky Mount u a village of potters whose wheels are turned by hand, hose method of work is practically the same as that used in die New Testament times. Agriculture is the island's chief industry. This means Ihe growing of sugar cane Not an inch of earth is wasted. Barbados is the most densely populated area In the world, outside of China Over a thousand people crowd into a tuare mile. Most of them aro black. More interesting perhaps to the prospective tourist are the following facts; hotels are good and nerous. although not numerous enough to accommodate all the people who want to winter %  e. The water is warm and the beaches are safe In almost any part of the island. In many sections, reefs protect them from rough seas, from unmannerly fish and other marine dangers of the tropic seas. A Night Club? Sure, there's a Night Club! It serves fat. Juicy steaks and its orchestra, dressed in spirited red, make dancing quite Irresistible Cinemas? Sure, there are cinemas! Several of them, and they are not far behind ours In the date of their pictures. A Museum, Of course! And there's a splendid library whose chief executive spent some time studying our methods in Canada. There are gol' courses, dozens of tennis courts, a Yacht Club, an Aquatic Club and a fine club called the Savannah. There is .Ticket and football and. twloe a year. horse racing. Every week, the Municipal Band gives a con* cert, and music heard under a star-spangled sky, under lazily waving palms and casuarlna trees, within sound of the rhythmic whisper of the sea, stirs some emotion that does not come to life when listening to music In an auditorium. There are no trains in Barbados. No trams There are about 500 miles of excellent paved roads, and buses serve the various parishes pretty conveniently. But even they leave a lot of walk ing to be done, so most visitors depend upon the taxis, which are numerous (and expensive), or they hire a small car and drive themselves. The workaday people carry every conceivable kind of commodity on their heads with ease and grace. Here, a woman sways along under a huge tray of Hying nBh. There, another trudges un concernedly with 100 pounds of stone on her head In Bridgetown, any day, you can see the "Mawbv woman" selling a native drink of the same name from a large container surrounded by glasses fiom the top of her coif. Oh. it's lovely, that coral island* IU houses made of soft gleaming white store often covered with a pale pastel wah that provides an Ideal background for hot red bougalnvlllca. deep purple hibiscus and blazing poinsettia. The sea h streaked an impossible green. Its blue Is the blue of the Bay of Naples. Against the horizon, the white sails of the fishing fleet cut triangular holes in the sky. At sunset th e world turns a timid rosy hue. Darkness falls suddenly, heavily There Is no twilight Your window frames the Southern Cross, and all night, strange-tongue"' frogs about the size of a quarter, squeak with maddening regularity. They sound like a spring that needs cillng. And by rir. all this is leas than a day from winter! a co.. LTB' TO-DAYS SPECIALS at the COLONNADE U.S. foreign Legion i fKr.Uca.iCK tOUh Twenty-u n--SO . „i nunuruu men iroin u\ i UN miuu *"i luiimius in' uai %  tyie 'ui"ia LA-fcioii iur uie UA army, li I acueme wuifts II la nopeu lo extend tne MIII rue HIM in m^oy tnousanus Unuer a law just en-cicd, the army aie ;e.n.illn k CarvlUUy picKcu Japanese, iiin„i..rules. %  iini „.m-i WHO wui ii an. wild rtii.ii .1..:. in ftnrt* ICUU niciioUB and witn American arms. incy wui get the same pay as Americins and, after uve yeais of satisfactory service, win ue givei united btates ciuzensmp if they want it. In any luture war these are the men wno v.JI move back into their homelands, to wont and light with the local underground organisations and OffkUl forces. There's a town in Alabama so broke that it is deliberately courting the dangers of the H-bomo. Its name is Jasper. Say the vast majority of Its 6,500 inhabitants: We might as well be blown up as broke. It coaH r.ot be worse." Jasper Is a mining town. Weary of digging for living In the thin seams of the North Alabama hills, It Is offering the U.S. Government a vast ilderness territory in which to build the proposed $290,000,000 hydrogen bomb plant and to conJiKt admittedly dangerous experiments. The U.S. araay and the air force are bidding for women doctors. But the U.S. Navy says it wants "o Pt of them except In the auxiliary se.'vicei. "We might." they say, "wind up with lady admiral*." Major-general G E. Armstrong told the Senate Armed Services Committee in Washington th.'t both services wanted to enrol women I'-jrtors. dentists and veterinary surgeons as quickly ,,* possible. The Idea is to be investigated.—L E S OUR HI VIM US SAY Fedf ration To. Th.Editor. The Advocate. SIH,—My attention has only now, through the courtesy of a friend, been drawn to your Reference (July I4th> to some observations on West Indian Federation sent by me to "The Times." While honoured by this notice, I cannot but regret the misinterpretations contained in your leading article. You will agree. I am sure, that between the words "authoritarian" and "authoritative." a whole world of difference lies. The for~-r was neither used by me. nor lay behind my thoughts. My purpose of urging the British Government to make *i clear statement of its if the Report of the Standing Closer Association Comm.Uec (similar to the comments which accompanied the Coussey Report i was. fli' 1 ar to Parliament where all must be taken, official policy on the mutter: M-cond. to reassure West (nd on two The first is that Federation need In no way reduce the responsibility of Britain to assist the new Dominion in any measure necessary. Your own leading article proves the Importance of such reassurance, as to some replies made by Lord H.illev to questions risked by two West Indian spokesmen in a recent broadcast discussion. The second is that Federation Is In no way intended to slow up progress towards self-government, a matter raised at Montego Bay, and obviously Influencing the comments of. for example. Mr. Norman Manley on the Standing Committee's proposals. This Is the only kind of "guidance" for which I asked. I nowhere implied that F\ tinfe.i! The great problem in England is the lack of knowledge and '"lerest, and the inadcqu... Uamentary debates—a matter on which, a letter of mine in "Tho Manchester Guardian" evoked no response whatever. Thla may be much more potent cause of "misunderstanding" than the expression of views by one with whom you are a| liberty to disagree, but under an obligation to interpret faithfully. H. V WISEMAN Lecturer In Social Studies Leeds University. 25 Cavendish 1-i.oad, Leeds. August 14. 1950 Aid For kor+a To. The Editor. The Adeocafr, SIR,—The efforts of the "Barbados Advocate" will bfj woU-rewarded by their aid on behalf of good work. Many Barbadians would like. I am -ure. to aid In 0UC | U.mt Allies in Korea, and though we are so badlv off ourseh,-. •* ir not above giving out of our small means As a gesture of our sympathy. ;i Hod Cross booth could be opened, and poor widow would give a mite This will also remind many of tha terrible struggle in Korea, where war's devastation Is rampant and American boys getting murdered by murderers who know not dvillsed warfare. Hurry, up Barbados! We shall always be to the fore for the Red, White and Bhie. GRIEVED CITIZEN. Spanish For TouriitM To. The Editor, The Advocate. SIR,— I read in a recent issue of your paper where an outgoing Venezuelan passenger had very kindly acted as interpreter over tho Airport loudspeaker system, to asaW his fellow passengers who did not speak English. While this was undoubtedly a vi iv interesting news Hem. on the other hand It casts a sad reflection on the apparent lack of convKlcration which Is shown towards these vary much wanted visitors From what I have also read in your paper, serious efforts have been made to bring visitors from la with their dollar pocket bttUd up the local tourist trade. These efforts seem alsu lo be producing results. Why then are there not suitable Spanish speaking representatives of the government and the tourist bur to assist them when they arrive and depart? Surely It should be worth while to welcome them and help them through the immigration and customs inspection with someone who can speak their own language, even if many of them also speak ours. If we really want tourists to come and take back good impressions, so that they in turn may influence others to come, we must do these kind of things for them. We must remember that It Is Barbados that wants them, for business reasons, and not* that we are ioing them a favour by letting them come here. Finally Immigration and customs declaration forms, which the visitors have to make out. should be printed in both English and Spanish for their benefit. H BOTHAL. Worthing. Christ Church, August IB, 1960. I'M till Now Jars Peanut Butter (10 oz.) 55 50 P&Xjp, Quaker Putted Wnejl M M Botties N.E.B. Beer .. .. 26 IB "*D BE PREPARED MM #7 Rainy II 'mm 1 #*•#• we offer HURRICANE LANTERNS & CHIMNEYS VER1TAS PRESSURE LANTERNS & GLOBES OIL-LAMPS & CHIMNEYS BURNERS NO. 1 & 2 LAMP WICKS ROPE, 3/16*' and 1W" GALVANISED 6r IRON NAILS WILKINSON V HAYNEH CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. 'Phones 4472 A 4687 It's Nutritious !! It's Delicious !t It's easily Digestible !! LIDANO SWEET MILK COCOA . always ready for use. You simply add Iwo teaspoonfuls to a glass of milk and enjoy a rich food drink.



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I I. ,11 -..1,1. %aj*nl 2 1 I .1 O JBartetitas lt.\TI U.S. TROOPS READY FOR OFFENSIVE T.U.C. Will Spend £37,000 To Help Colonial Unions I i Our OWD Corrr-|Mliden| LONDON, August 23. QRITISH T.U.C. plans to spend £37,000 in the next two years to help Trade Unions in 23 colonial | centres. The proposals include sending experienced and suitable British Trade Unionists to the colonies: spreading the knowledge of the history of Trade Unionism through books and literature: granting transport assistance and providing office equipment. Submittim; recommendations for the annual meeting ol the T.U.C. at Brighton next month, the General Council declares assi.stanee for Union Organisations ot the colonies is urgent RIM J vital task. Reference is made to the "very frank" report of the FitzS erald Commission on the Enugu Colliery Shootings in ifierla last Novembe This reporl severely criticised „ certain Trade Union leadership Farouk Will Congratulate El Kehini Aug 23 .nt i • %  m fcrtv i"year-old Ifyptlan Army lieutenant who broke the Channel Swimming record and collected £1,000 first prize in %  • %  i" ul-i> %  mass Channel crossing has boon commanded by King Farouk to appear III lie '.i\i!\ I %  i.niw the King's personal eonfcralulations Mareet Sh.is-.iTi Hamad, thirtytlin-i-\car-old EKyptiaii \v h o finished third in the crow-Channel race, will also receive congratulations from tinKing now on bolldaj :t the French resort. VI B Hchim and Hamad will be accompanied to Deauville by their IM MI W li M Siil i \ and trainer Rffgbtb Kl Hadin. The party will leturn 10 F.ngland after si-ving King Fon.uk -k.-ut.-r School Teacher To Be Deported r PORT-Or-SPAIN, Aug. 22 When British Guiancse teacher 21-year-old Leslie Oswald Wilson, appeared before Ihe Port-of-Spaln Magistrate's Court this morning he was asked to produce a letter from the Trinidad Education Department showing he was employee 1 as an Assistant Teacher at a local school in an attempt lo resist an Immigration Department iiiovi lo deport him. Wilson arrived in Trinidad on May 30 two years ago with permission to stay until August 30 the same year. He was appointed lo serve at an Anglican School nine days after arrival, but failed to notify the Immigration Department of his appointment. He has been arrested on a warrant as a prohibited immigrant.'* and remanded to August 29 to produtc evidence of employment Matter Of Hours BRUSSELS. Aug 23, Identification of the two men who shot dead the Belgian Communist leader Jullen Lahaut on Friday is "a matter of hours now," M. Michel Mouppe. examining magistrate, revealed to-night, —Renter. Whereas in Britain the Trade Union movement has developed 00 a purely industrial basis, the General Council slate* "in the colonies. Union can be and have bee" used by people who see In these industrial organisations a channel through which personal political ambitions con be furthered". Colonial Trade Unions, It U urged, require all the help and expert guidance for which they ask A trtOMndoUl demand for suilable books and literature from the Colonial Trade Unions is commented on. The Weal Indies for example had made enquiries for hundreds of copies of History of u mi sin It is proposed to spend £5,000 on books and literature The 'eport recognizes that the new free Trade Union International also nlans Aid Unions in backward countries, but the TVC General Council feels it Is necessary to maintain ••riireel contact" with 'h.ooloolta. Any breaking of the link they %  ay "would have a serious effect In the colonies themscl U.S. Step Up Sugar Supply WASHINGTON. Aug 23. F, the second time in recent weeks the United Suw> iuda announced that It would Increase the amount of sugar to be availab.* to hume consumers. Thi Agriculture Department said the new increase will amount to 50.000 s-iort tons, raw value to bt available under 1950 sugar consumption Tins new increase will ralae the total supply of sugar available for domestic consumption t8 700.000 tons—the biggest or record In 1049 a total of 7.000.00(1 tons of sugar was available fui US consumption. The large*' amount ever distributed in uVcountrv before was in 1941 8.700.000 tons. The 1950 supply now exceeds by over 1,100.000 tons the 7.580.000 tons distributed In 1949. Or July 19 the Agriculture Department announced an 350.1)00 tons. HKVIVKB) Tie Department said the t increasing sugar quotas now as because of "the high distribunen of sugar In recent weeks" Tie increase will come from thes. sources* Cuba will supply about 438 000 short tons; the domestic sugar beat ana will supply 100,000 tons; Puerto Rico will supply 150.545 tons, the domestic sugar cane area of the U.S. will supply 48 861 the Virgin Islands 4.00T and foreign countries 11.560 tons Under provisions of the Sugar Act, Cuba normally would have been called upon to supply 833,440 short tons of the 850.000 short ton increase. But it had only 000.000 short tons available. with 163.000 tons of this to be kept in Cuba for anticipated shipping needs In the first half 04 next year. So Cuba will supplv about 438,000 tons ins-teed Senate Asks For Coffee Morale High Investigation As SiippUeS Pour In THIS CHIMNEY at Sp-ncsr's Plantation. Christ Church, was •truck by lightning on Tuesday. P.' tmishows part of the hp of the chimney broken off American Forces In Germany Should Be Increased At Once Adenauer Recommends BONN, Aug. 23. Both West German Chancellor Dr. Konrad Adenauer and Socialist Opposition Leader Dr. Kurt Schumacher to-day agreed that only speedy increase in American Occupation Forces in Germany could decisively strengthen Western European defences. They both said the remilitarisation of Germany or the raising of a stronger police force alone would not solve the Gernan Security problem. I>. Adenauer at a Press Conference this morning declared the reinforcement of Allied troops in West Germany as soon as possible was absolutely necessary. He also made a strong plea for increased West German Police Forces tn counteract Soviet U.K.SUentOn Adenauer Plan LONDON, Aug 23 British Officials to-day refused point blank to comment on the appeal by Or. Konrad Adenauer, West German Chancellor, for more Allied troops on German soil. It was considered clear by observers here that the British Foreign Office Is determined not to commit Itself about more Allied troops for Germany or the establishment of "protective police" in V/est Germany until the subject is thrashed out in September between Western Foreign Ministon. The marked official reserve v hicn met Adenauer's appeal was thought here to have been deepened by a conviction that the whole matter was brought before the Allied High Commission at the end ot last week. While the issue is before Allied Governments, no Interim comment* are to be expected from London Officials. It is generally lumed that Foreign Secretary Ernest Hevln who reviewed the problem of West German Security .•Ith Sir Yvonne Kirpalrick. Brituh High Commissioner on Monday l Tuesday, will discuss the matwlth the Cabinet at an early date. In fact in appealing for more Allied troops in Western Germany. Adenauer has touched on the question which cannot be settled by Occupation Powers lone. The question of the number of Allied Divisions to be stationed n Western Europe whether Inside ir outside of Oermany. forms a part of the whole defence strategy •f the 12 North Atlantic Powers and Is due to be settled by them at the next meeting of their Foreign Ministers in Washlngti mid-September. ANCIENT 0U8T0BC revived at the Kins' Arm*. Hampton Court. London is "toping'.' Proprietor Bill Wing, provided a yard long 'g)aaa"-cii*tomer* Job is lo drink the 3", pint* of beer It contain* without a stop Only four out of a hundred have -o f*r managed it Their name* are on the honour, listthe record *o far being three ami titan. In 1857. according lo an andeot document at too tun, a maa arcomellahtd the task-bat after wards fall down -dead.Essies*. W.I. Bowled Out Essex For 229 Ramadhin lakes l(MHh Wicket esSBX — 229 WEST INDIES (for 0 wktt.) — 66 SOL'THKND-ON-SKA. Essex. Aug. 23. WITH all their wickets in hand the West Indies are 161 behind the Essex first innings score of 229 here, after the opening day's play in their cricket match. Chrisliiini and J,'tollmeyer put on 68 in an unbroken stand before stumps were drawn J U.S. Steel Magnate Dies NEW YORK. Aug. 23 Mr Eugene Thomas. President of the National Foreign Trade Council since 1932, and associated with other international trade bodies, including many with links' In Argentine, llrnrll, and other South American countries, died here today. : | % % %  :: %  duatn from 1911 lo 1932 being 3 Ideal of the United States Steel Corporation for the fours year* pre) I ment to the National Foreign Trade Council He was an adviser to several United States delegations to international trace co formers between 1938 and 1948. _a>ater. SPORTS WINDOW WATKK POLO WHAT Mould br tl.r 1,1,1 I(1 of UW Wain Polo S..,..„ .111 I, tit. match b-1wn SMM-i. -ni FlylneHah .1 ihr H-rt.olo Aquatic Club Una aflame"" Pl-> I--WH.al • .. i .. Thli hlwailal bat HiMwit Polo (am fa. Ui %  inc. Urn format than (hair rlvali island 11 T-Uyad i dnand lt. # "... I and towi l-.n-'ii"* ill* (or Flyine riah on hand ar. datamunad on In Mi. i. ir.,1 I othrr Aitut* Pollr* It. Amsterdam Strikes End AMSTERDAM, Aug. 23. Communist-led strike* in Amsterdam ended today as dockers and building workers returned to work on condition that there was no victimisation. Dockers decided to resume worn al meetings last night. The strike had lasted eight days. Rotterdam dockers resume*! work yesterday. —Renter. Essex were given a splendid start by an opening stand of 128 between Dodds and Av %  i god %  hia was unexpectedly strong' opposition to the Mot) W.*t Indies attack Dodds reached hM first 100 of the season m 3 and three quarter hours showing un admirable mixture ot re*trn into the subject The report i* n nsra varaksn oi .n, earlier statement issued by the Agricultural %  ub-Comir I i d by Senator Gu> GilletU,l).n jocrat, Iowa) which provi clsm because of referent-e* lo various Lalin-Americao Struck from the new ven more pointed rafarencea v> foreign interests inferring conspirm: in landing coffee off the marke in order to drive up pi RBM The Ataoine* Gen.ral ot the United Slates then wa* roqugggjjd to drive a suit uiuler Anti-Trust Laws to compel disposition* of coffee stocks In the new reimrt whlofa WSJ preiMied bv (! %  Bllb-COInnUttol headed by Senator Allen Ellindei (Demuernt. I.nn-.oi.i. \. t .' fences referring] to relation*. #lth the Brazilian Govetnment nmtalnetl In the ong been deleted. Senator Ellindei told reporters that recommendations in th.new report simply called on flu Attarney-General to invest'. I and storage pr a ctical of the N,iticm.il P.-,!,-, .,!,„„ i,| C-„IT. ers of Columbia, and othei foreign interests and lo "take gBj %  pprfv priale action under laws". As in the original document, it was pointed out thai while no one cause could be glean fa* Increase in price of cofnW eontrl bution factors were decreased production due to weatlm Condlllons and increase:! dec Dot) here and in <.th.-, a —Reuter. $100 Million Loan To Australia CANUEHRA. Aug. 23. Acting Prime Minister Arthur Fadden snld to-ibiy thefiUcrnHtional Bunks Loan would enable Australia to piny a more effective aiarl in world economy IIi m,iii[ Of a loan of IKI0.0O0.OOn u^ announced y— ti rd a T would pro\ nif \, u ,;. ,v ill. dollars needed lo pay fur %  varied range of plul and I rtsquired in the nsutl two vetn (tovi-riuneiit w.ipgrUCUlaTl} pleased lhal Ihe bank had decided Ir associate Itself with the liiiati ring of Australian de\i|.>tiriniii over the ngar) live rSu*1 I Further discussion* would le preceded by visits of I ink icpie sentahves to Austr.ili.i ui two 01 three months' time. Thl pn vision nf doll;n linanee will niiiki* a valuable contribution In ihe ,>ioi'ri\s of Au-tnilni nnd t<>ui ability lo absorb uiinnui.ii.i .HI. I build up our population and In dustnal strength" —Reitler By HOY MACARTNEY With MacArthur's Headquarters for Korea, August 23. IJNITED NATIONS forces are confident they they have reached the turning point of the Korean war. Back in Korea for my fourth visit since its outbreak I have found new confidence among American and South Korean soldiers. There is no concealing the tremendous buildup of Ameri can men and materials still pouring into the country, no mistaking the wonderful improvement in morale. nn> Pam whan antaaaai yards hritlr wiih tirrm in laala insi %  rrivad tram the tfaltal Batai la ihr spot which nn Ihr hinh WIIIIT murk nf ilu Cammunicl advance— twelve miles n,.rill ui T,umi. ilirn are many indiralions 't'tl Anuricaiis and South Koreans have won a Krlnt hattle and are i lose lo sluhilisinu defence lines uriMind their '•ridi: -he ..I. Of Iaiptu Ten Sea Scouts Are Missing Drowned CALAIS. Aug 23 Port authorities here bavi I up as drowned UlSJ crew of 10 UriU Ish sea Ni.iiuwho left Saturday morning for I Kent Kadio message* li. (Ii.ii %  ping have yielded nothing, A port officer said he wag on duly on Saturday morning when two scouts came and asked him for u weather report He told MO was rough, ihe sky cloudy and Ihe outlook distinctly unfuvmrabte (or sailing. Shortly afterward, without notifying port police or Customs authorities, the whaler hoisted if* two sails and a jib and tailed on: of Calais According to reports received here, no otM OB Land M tea has seen the vessel or it* crew since —Renter. ivities aimed ;tt undermining West Germany. He said it was no good relying wholly on the Allies since the passage of American arms had not been extraordinarily increased by events in Korea. Schumacher at a later Press Conference declared the only possible defence of Western Europe would be concentration of a greater part of the military strength of world democracy in Germany. \Large numbers of American Divisions should be trained on Luneburg Heath. British Army training ground near Hamburg and sile of man surrender in IMS, maa Socialist leader, himself a World War I officer sugaajggfs] Check Communism Adenauer contended thai such a force equalling the Fjist German People's Police in number* snJ • an Bare 1 Huge Soviet Co Uranium Mining BERLIN. Aug. 23. Soviet authorities In East Germany have ordered a speed up of work in the East German uranium mines on a scale unknown In peacetime, according to a report issued to-day by British Intelligence authorities here To keep pace with the demands of Soviet directors of uranium mining operation*. East German authorities have launched their largest ever recruiting campaign for the mines, these sources said Mining ennineers are engaged in a constant search for new deposits of the precious ore—used in the manufacture of atomic bombs. In some areas of Eaal Germany whole village* have been evacuated and local life paralysed to make room for uranium mine workers from other districts The East German mines yearly mpany Steps Up In East Germany provide Russia with 'millions of tons of uranium ore" for processing inside the Soviet Union the British report declared. "This report", a British authority to-day commented "shows that East Germany has a system of forced labour in the uranium mines similar to that of UV Soviet Union". The report slated that the mining of uranium In East Germany is entirely controlled by a gigantic Russiar organisation known a* the Witma tag (Company) employing 300.000 pit workers and with an ftdmlnistrative staff of 15.000. "It la In effect an auinnom.it.' state within the State, with lawi of its own. cut off completely from the rest of the East Eone and its German authorities. Tin regime is. In fact, a moat blatant eiample of colonial aralotteUon", the report said Beside? Soviet Ministry of Datasaa guards, the uranium mining area is shielded from unauthorised entry by 5.000 Russian Stale Se%  urity police co-operating with East German special mining police, it added Volunteers for work in th r East German uranium mines. Utnicted by short contracts and high pay. vt not sufficient 11 meet 'he Russians' demand Thousand* of civilians, including married women and youths, are being "drafted into the mines by a mixture of politicnl blackmail, direct economic pntsasuru and inducement", trie report stated. Recruiting affect* men aged between 17 and M, and women between 18 and 55. both sirule and married, includinir. mother,, the retort added. Families ar,> not always give.i true dm iis whan next of kin are killed in mining accidents They are told their asgat, a women, have fled to the West, the report continued. Appalling workinit conditions result in < high casualty rate among the miners. Miners often work standing up. their hips in wate' in pits where no puntpinf, equipment is supplied "One of the moat sinking features In almost every part of the mining districts is the relatively high girls and women employed I1 heavy work. Many are %  underground working cally every job except hsrwing They lay rails, push on *md help to build undN /.-.lien." —Beater i I formal tand f.vt i, HM It iii-ighhniiilni! n havf I Uv rda of inanpowei prepondcranea and superior armour .HIalso ksslng UMH % %  ft %  tat I An.' i ii .in troops have laken an uarca-ingly ilcfenslve not.NiKbtJv Uv i i People's AIIMV' hei .ii'.n: 'i 'i an tii ih.irges of d of Allied terror niiliiiiK %  %  F Amarti eluded In those, broadcaata i_ em In hav* mt-llied T'IIV ingcful reaction rat 'i..i. r • c paasdd Uarsaj poekeli hriHlling with n... Inn. auna gad nan tanka Than laU i gum ippaai trad dllng the valley Each pnekel h.i -ins tightad for its own .l'.s bam wrii i. imad Dnn't um AtBtk II ruflier unpalriotie ni.itmio tcitfi all these redl ? As we drove forward we saw field gun* crowded elot.ito iho road in uuredibly tlghl positions off paddy Held* 0CI upving more of the valley. .Vii'iii.111 and South K.a-.i troops drove Communist Divisions from hill poMiions north of Taegfti to-day tiniit line despatches said iiiidti'i .uieraft in close support stabbed ahead with Llagfihuj rockei and nuichinaajun Bra Tlien th. Amarlcan n -Wolfhound" Heuimenl and their South Korean Allies dug in lo await what American Oftlecn expected to be the most powerful Northern assaults of the eight WMstl old war. The battle hurtleneri Communist liili |)i\ i.i. i i milling up the thern Jaw i.f ihe pincers movem on Taegii ietreate.1 op the highway toward* Kunwi Daylight raiders dropped 1000 pound bombs on Communisl troop mn cm I rations and supply areas Rt (he north and south end* of the Kt.ioan front to-day. General *.... Aiilmr. Hauduuuilere said B-20 Invader bomhers record many hits on both troop* and fr insport at Sousan 30 miles norlhwest of Taegu where North Koreans nir reported building up fr a double thust across (he Naktong River ame time more 1000•W lit t.iai-d o-i Marrds at Sunchon about -i of rhiiiju. a base for Conununlat assault on guarding approaches Al the I "linden, dialling ) -H mile, v .n.. m ii< Lefern a II tl" vital supplies harbour at I ti'-n No details were vet avail%  d Iaftei it-aiihiMK bv our Mustangs Another Kald In anolher raid Yaks attacked South Korean I'alrol ship. In atldltlnn lo the build up of < omniums! forces north of Taegu lha lower jaw of the pincers Urcatened this vital communicalions clly rrom Ihe North Korean liiidgehead around Hvorvguung U 'niles to the south The Communists are reported I. ;.ue two regiments there, with the 10th DivlHior, across the Naktong River and more men and man] BUM ready to push through from iiihsong on Ihe north Wes. >;i M.i an. on the South Coast Amarlcan ttth Division laic to'' %  '> "'ported diminution of northern attacks, and waa digging in "ii high ground lost and retaken n.iiny times On the East Coast. Soulh Kuieans advancing six miles north west of recaptured Kigv,. struck • %  %  —Reuter. Marshall Aid For Jamaican Bauxite Plant %  1 inn, Our 1.until HI Correspondent) LONDON. Au K U3t 23. PLANS foi ,i new Bu\iti* planl lor Jjmuica to be financed > v Maishall Aid KUIKLS Rfaj annuuiK't'd this morning. The pro>ecl is expected to be npleted by [>ccember 31. 1*53, l*lioto Competition t'.tlling all Photographers. $100 In Prises to be won in tha Advocate West Indian 1'hoto Competition. Watch the Advocate for h I .iiriioto^ will be aghibitad %  I Itarl.ailiis M Sugar Talks Begin s-morrow ToLONDON. August 23 I of 16 dagag i Buggr Conference opening in Brisbane on Ml %  '". arrived in Au-tralia by air yaatardaj Ha is Mr W .1 Moir. Chairman of lhc .. Of th* InterAssoclation of Sugar ajtata, Delegate* will tour tinG %  %  haajnnlng business meetings on September 11. and will be the second in Jamaica to be authorised by E.C.A. Funds. Advance* of two and .i half million dollars and pne and a half million pound* are being made to Jamaica Bauxites Ltd. lo ilnance Ihe construction of a plant which will have a produc. ity of about W.OOO tons <** alumina annually. Alumina is semi-processed bauxite. Ifonaj will be repaid over %  period of eight years in aluminium to be added |o the United Stales stockpile The money for the protect will omo from Marshall Plan counerpart fund* In Great Britain 43 S/xrnianh MADRID August 23. Forty-three Spanish youths belonging lo General Franco's Fii-cist Falange Party wf drown ad in a boating accldeni lietween Vigo and Pentrevendn* North Spain, yeaterdav latest n-ports here disclosed tonight. Effort* were being made lo raise the launch they were travelling In, under which le bodies were believed still to be trapped Pn** censorship was imposed tfter the accident was first, reported.



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* PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TH1RSDAY. AIGL'ST 21 1931) Pahib gaUwcf H is t \ the Govermn I nding a fortnight's hollda> on James coast \MI* lUi |a today until Septarnbcr '• H DWtmr he will be aUeading (> House every other morning Sk srin g Uic Mk Arriving To-day D UE lo arrive tun. Trinidad bj B.WI.A. toda* i. Mr. Arthur IkUn.'. Managing Di Masses Y De Luna a Co. Ltd. Ne will be here lor about t. To Study Physical Training M ISS GRACE HOPI Mistress at Queen s CollafB left yeslvrdav morning by the "Oraujaebid" for England, where she will study Phvsieal Training at Bedford P T. CiilaMi The course i-i t fur thru' years Grace i*. Mr. G w Hop*, toaw Works Drp^rtmanl and Mrs Hone ol "Goodhopc Green Hill. Si Michael Returning: To-morrow M R. ALFONSO IJ DE LIMA. .:ing Director o( Trini%  aver tiu wraak-ead by m "L*d> Nelson' I Veinou, relumed i T mm i on Tuesday atenaaa bj ii v\ i A .. %  %  row With Inwin) They ,,|| be in Mr* Austin H--.11HU U %  PUy Up Car I torn! M R JOIfN 1'AI MCA-BARNES. em i : tb> ft i ad I Pi by the fir EngJ ihn Who UJ* I pupil ul H ii I lego, will always be < here as a Btauach Cai II pprtfll VYh.it loolhall fan in the Kcnsititituii St ami can fai member, his "log-horn "Play upi %  How to look dhiY.-riif ^ •bul not ll round and makes a broadt P"*a* SB the sleeved sh.*il BafS tfSkaar PINAl.l V |i ^^ pr c 11 irk! picking up WWII •Jvipptty' Thi. as a plain * Harilrlillur OH u pUirV.,, eaav pui!tn fc -c coat of b r 11 • coloured pain' %  ened if for froa-aoBM us.' Home painted. KKCKailioPrugramme • J* a m Th Plkfw (lor rliniii 1 II ^. %  ?* N ""t; '• P " %  " Anal,. "L '•"'""' CTlOW*. 1pm IJ( ;i. anuin. i u P In ii^ioN^W^-i •• p m BMUM, ArhlavrntMil. t p ra rhr kewsj nop. H
N !" (,, firiiaa. I 15 pm BaorTlUvt^. a P m fiuul up tfta Curie in. )Ipm .-u-e.-. en. ^i, p m T '"' d,u > aervarr. 4 |ft n m Jf^L !" l 1 *"" Butt*H. 4 U p m Mally on Mningt. 1 u i„ LlHenen' ChM; J I! p 3 ftoer.n in eT^, Ml AND MRS CLIVE S1MMOKDS wlio loft for EngUtid yesterday by the "0ranjet*d" aro pictured here at the Baggage Warehouse lauding on tkflr way to the launch. MY*. SlmmoiidIs tliformer Ml-< Brenda Haynes. A Sad But True Story 'TV1E other afternoon u n .end oi I mine WBS in U; elneman walrbtng one nf II i horse open inowi which wti • %  ^showingalong with gfwthl I Jarwanted lo see. In the row behind was .i youngster of nol more than thir'.in years of age. Whenever Ulff hero in the pictura pulled out his six shooter (which wai war) often,) and killed off all the bad men one by onr. the youngster would ulso draw his six ihootar, which was an enormous cap pistol looking even more murderous than !(.i •nd aid the ban la ins barafc nght But the sad ]Nirt of the slot/ is, that unlike the hero friend wag sniokititf eigajatl cigarette, inhaling long 'di.i t s. trying to g|a his fn.oanext to him the impreawon Uw ha wss just t| tough as the bad men. Goinfi to Canada M R. OEOFFREY RAMSAY leaves for Canada on Saturday morning by T.C.A. Geoffrey was formerly with Cabas .V Wo,less < WI.) Ltd. He hss resigned his position there and plans lo settle in Canada. He is also a member of the "Swordilsh" Water I and is one of their chief goal scorers. They will miss him in the second round of the competition, especially as they ore in a very strong position in the league. Openinf? Soon T HKRJt will be a Cocktail I'arty ut the Plaza Cinema. BMdflfttown on Friday September 1st ut 6 p.m. given by the Dili Caribbean Theatres Ltd.. to mark the opening of tins new uaatra Government Officials, prominent businessmen. Mm ,listi ibutors from Trinul.id gg well us leading pan Qualities ,„u\ Mm nj,i, .|.ni,i lives have been invited. Breakfast Party A UKEAKFAST PARTY was given at Goddard's yesterday morning by Dr. Robin Challenor ol Brooklyn. NY. Dr. Challenor. a i.arUadian. has been away (or the past 25 years but arrived in the island recently by B.W.I A., for two months' holiday. Among the ten guests attending were Mr. D S Payne, MA, and Mr S Payne. Dr. David Payne and Mr. "Bob" Cumberbatch Rain Delays Flight* | A1NY weather in Trinidad and %  G.-enada yesterday morning delayed It W I.As flight from those two colonies. B G Airways also had ihcir flight to St Vincent delayed due to weather and their service to Dominica had to be cancelled also on account of weather and rough seas To Trinidad For a Couple Of Dayg H ON H A CUKE. C.B.I left f>r Trinidad yesterday afternoon by B.W [.A. for a couple of days' visit and expects to return to-morrow First Step F IRST step towards the production of "IMythe Spirit", by the Barbados Dramatic Club took place last night nt the Drill Hall when parts were read for the Ol the cast. YE8TEHDAY morning at the Baggage Warehtx • %  Orane.*ad" "Nick'" Willl.iiiiv hackUVi A 0 I. Douitlao. Id iiu'iul. lelt by launch for the • uii In. Divisional Manager. Mr. THE TEST IS IN THE TASTE... EAT... g& J*R BREAD DAILY 7^W All the finest in Breuri und Cakes baked Dally. You ran always count on the Quality and Purity of our Bread. WHback Siring urehlra. IS /> m fl N... 10 IS p m li.Uilu.l. 11 I. ... Th 0r|# MlUhtll Uy. 'iub. 10 u p m apaelal Ditpaua. n p n> The Piano to* PMaaur*. I'L.l/A "•!> %  . IU t UP pjt, •HGIITING IHU %  DAV1H in LOMSIANA n"v MACK BRUU N %  IMMM i ,-! r ii iHaUral, "SIX GIN GOSPEL" BaassaaaBaBa^aB^sESB=s3r3ss3..a I. Aliyri (The Garden) ST. JAMES TO-NICHT AT 8.30 Finsl Inttalmcnt — Monogram' Excifinf Serial "CLUSTERS LAST STAND** MS) au uu> lam MUUJAIJ. R UU MIX so*,, KIUOM OPENING GLOBE FRIDAY 25th The FILM that broke all BOX OFFICE RECORDS llus year in Trinidad THE GRIPPING STORY OF THE HATFIELDS AND THEfOTOYS! ...America't most vm famous fcucM I?*-" S/XMLEL GOLDWVN premts u In i, ivy blue and whits—for tkoso who like one-bare shoulder line. Rupert and the Back-room Boy-33 a ol the Rupert comes acrats Podgy P <"Whai M sou Hanng at?" • aaW. "Why. thai lie.." taPodgy"I'i been here down, ol time* bat I'vf never noticed th'i beiare. Im'i ir a queer one ?" "Let'f po and have a look it n." auggri'i [lupen. He v>mpei> oi. and. bsmg iaaiei ihan Podgy, gen :here Gru. As he reachei the tree he hear, his name being called urgeiH'r"Wherever did thai voTe tome l.om >" he Ewitsn. .li t>K up* iid. "It wain'r Podgy'. vo>.e." (>.. beko ht (an ipv Bill, CJII'I cottage, bui ne one sis. .. .,. sight. CRYPTOQl'OTE—Here's how to work It: AXYDLBAAXR Is L O N O f K I. 1. O W One latter simply stands for another. In this example A is used for the three L's. X for the two Os. etc. Single letters, apostrophie.-.. the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. A Copt..K.ram Quot.tUiei IRLMWSKL VH S D C W YWSRA DCSWYLSC— HL8L K W. ... THE PRINCE IS NOT ACOVI THffi LAWS, BUT THE LAWS ABOVE THE ,.-..\'.',.-PUNV THE YOUNGER AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA |M.mb... Only} JOHN Ll'NIJ C8 -. %  SSWOHI3 P l"l_l i > b 4 4-TJ r~ i T" • %  J '\ P !" %  %  r" \X!li (,S_\N<.iR MklJ.IOHD R.WMOND aVdasi IlO!l>B-V*'l\ai i..'.IKkaXAt aM aw-Sroac A (VS-B jji.*a i o4i44l aaa r 30UI.IS. Ufcl *UI lit. i^aaeu ISI "MISS TATKMKS MILLIONS l.-inui.elBf ) Mlh i| r.Ml, Roaaar HUTTON jcnrca RSVNOU>S JANIS PAIOC In "WALLFLOWER" GLOBE TO-DAY ONLY S d. 1.30 P.M. LAST Showing "EYES OF THE UNDERWORLD (Richard DIX & LON CHANEYI — AND — "CANYON PASSAGE (Dana And rew & Susan Hay ward) t P.M. KIDDIES MATINEE TO-DAY •• CANYON' '"PASSAGE Children— 15e. ANYWHERE AdulU lsii.il FTlrm i. leta IBI . Lilr i .HI. rf' luj %  O.IH {*) a teegauva, ui .., Xl is -..,i tf-mdlliiai I*.' _^ %  'i-it i-—or HU lAl Pgajg i Kimci a piuu Lid* OUTeronilriJ a Ineatriosi lauit. (*. a, 4 itfaa) Ul>ava >UUI aU LXJAU UDU u MuaaUoo. iOi %  . iLinKC (31 i L-jrry m. juiee." () 11. liu. owl ial 1*1 IB linn|| M. See d Uvwo. {II m at ai %  tk-.eiaa) nvane %  aaraaii vn.i.n i nnidi-th. Han. 13 CaUlke. IT. Wo. it. LNIN BSl 1. I'ir'.ie.a.. a. O.sriwarS. A RidMUlta; *. : %  '• %  !' %  v.s. ",i m Er ; -n : Be Wise .. Advertise EQUIP YOUR KITCHEN AND PANTRY with PYREX OVEN and TABLE WARE AW,n Ec „^CE o !" S KL S C,„,OM SAUCE BOATS ""ATES-l'lNNER. SOUP, BREAKFAST MEAT PLATTERS CUSTARD CUPS SCALLOPED SHELLS DISHES—PUDDING. ROASTING. PIE oirr SSTS—S PIECE AND n PIECE Pay our Hardware Department a Visit Spacious Yard for Easy Parkin. Or Dial Ju. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD FLY CARGO BIG OR SMALL BY AIR Merchandise, Flowers, Fruits, Spare Parts, Machinery BAOGAQE A HOUSEIHtl.li EFFECTS NOW SSC,, CHEAPER BWIA FOR FAST AIR CARGO Service FOR PARTICL'LARS REE BWIA Brllbh Weal Indian Airways Lower broad Street Brtdgelown Plsene 5aa EMPIRE Last Two shows To-Day 4.45 and 8 30 Columbia Presents "ALL THE KING'S MEN" Broderick CRAWFOKD Joanne DRU John IRELAND — John DEREK OPENING TO-MORROW SANDS OF IWO J1MA Starring lonn WAYNE BOXY Lasl Two shows To-Di> 430 & HI. Republic Double Jane FRAZEE — WlUiam MARSHALL "CALLNDEB (ilKL" "CAIMAN OF PARIS" With Carl ESMOND HOYAL To-Day 430 Only 20th C-Fox Double Maureen O'HARA — Walter PI DC EON In •HOW GREEN WAS MY VALLEY" LAURA' Gene TIERNEY ClllU-n WEBB Dana ANDREW S OLYMPIC 3 Last Two shows To-Day 430 .v 8.IS I United Artists Double •-Michael REDGRAVE — John MILLS in "JOHNNY IN THE CLOUDS" and •NIGHT IN CASABLANCA" TO-NIGHT AT 8.36 at ROYAL THE SHOW OF SHOWS Presenting MADAME DcFI.EUR MADAME DE FLEUR Queen of Dancing and Singing with the mighty Calyp-ioe Singers: THE GROWUNG TIGER SMALL ISLAND PRIDE HTY CHARMER Pit 24—House .lli—Balcony 48—Boxes M. 1



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THURSDAY, AUGUST U, l5u BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'.U.I rni Court Of Error Appeal Dismissed Car Driver Must Pay Tin; COURT OP KKKOK caae between Cerlyle Headlev. A(>iHf!!ont. and Seiferl Smith. PlalnlifT. ended befog* His Honour the Chief Judge. Sir Allan CoUymore, yester[avour -undent's caae is tha* whi'e riding hi bicycle alu i Hall, toward! Buckingh.nii Koud the AppeUanfi car. which had turned lain Barrack Reed from a transverse ioad. called Kmi George Koad. suddenly swerved on meeting him and collided witn him ami hi* bicycle. The cause of the nran Ina was niieged to haw been the glancing back or looking aside of the Appellant. Drove With Care The Appellant's case, on tha other hand, is 'hat he was driving his car with tare and keeping a proper look-out; that the front part of the car passed the Respondent who aajj talking to some one and continually glancing back; that the Respondent nxte into the rear part of the car. the handle of Ihe right rear door and the right renr fendc: ihoWBU atgnO of impact: and thus that he was the author of nil own mishap. On the question of negligence. the learned trial ludfja found as follows: -The plaintiff hlmUlf states "tliat tho deftlldailt glanced back "and another witness for the "pUUntlfl speaks of the defendant taking his eyes from looking direct and looking at the man "who was in the ear with him "and the mfereiur |g that that act "of looking whether backward or "sideways was the act preceding "the swerving of the defendant's "ear. Different VafaiOa .1 and his wit"neases give a wholly different "version of the accident. Bui even "if the accident had happened in "ttie manner described by Chria"tophor IfuUlns, I witness for the "defendant, who stated that Smith "was riding in the centre of the "road. Defendant pulled the car "over to the left so as to mis* "Smith Handle) pulled over to 1 and missed him with the "front part of the car and the back "part of the car and the cycle "collided* even if u "happened in that manner, the "defendant could n •! hope to "escape liability for the accident, "as his action In pulling the cai "over to the left to miss Smilh "in the manner desenhed could "only have been the result of "his having turned from Kiiic "George it' ad Into Bamck Koad "too sharply or something of tha* "nature. But 1 found that the "accident recurred substantially "in the manner described toy "plaintiff's witnesses and that tha "negligence of the defendant, in "making the car swerve in the "manner deposed to was the direct "cause of the injuries to Smith "and the damage to his bicycle." It cannot be denied that there ore certain discrepancies in the evidence adduced on both sidea. and the Court's attention has been directed to many of these by learned counsel. Thus, for ex • ample, certain parts of the Respondent's evidence before tho Court appear irreconcilable witn parts of his statement given to the police shortly after the accident; while on the other hand, the Appellant stated in evidence that he was driving his motor car on ins lell and proper side of UlO road, whereas his chief witness, who was with him in the car, described the course of tinear a being along the centre of ihe road St ran ye Sight Furthermore, a visit to the scene of the accident, and u view from the various points mentioned by the witnesses ai the positions from which they saw the events now before this Court, would lead to the conclusion that it was unlikely. If not Impossible, that some of these witnesses could have seen all that they described. In the light of all this, however, the trial Judge rejected the version put forward by tho Defendant-Appellant and accepted that of the Respondent and his witnesses. It is true that I can find no evidence that the car turned too sharply or any evidence from which that happening can be Inferred, and the accident occurred some dlatange from the Junction of the two roads, but there la the definite finding that tho Defendant could not escape liability <^n the evidence of his main witness, Christopher Mullin The question for this Court not merely whether this Court would have derided the case did the learned trial Judge, but whether he had e\idencc before him on which he could reasonably come to his conclusion. This leads to the contention adw anced by learned counsel for the Appellant that this Court is in as Kood a position as was the Court Itelow in hearing and deciding the issue on the typed record The case atarterf bofOfO one |udge, who took the eetdance of the Respondent end his witnesses, but who left ?ho Island before the end of the matter Blllloai|IMIIIl> be! learned trial Judge referred to above, the Respondent and his witnesses were recalled, their evidence read over and adopted | i Iham, and all who deposed to '.iccted TI> further questioning, both in ehief and in cros-<-xar Thn all OM 'ne Defence was taken Counse l —pre amiably—addressed the Court and judgment was pronounced Thus, all the witnesscappeared in the Court below ; they wer seen and heard b> the trial judge although with the limitation as] regards the Respond'':,' and ls. ttnesses which ha. been men-' Loned. It is important to observe that ihe trial judge had all the witnesses before him. and so far %  ea tho Defence la concerneo.! heard the complete testimony.: d that he was enabled to see and hear the witnesses, an advan' tage which this Court has not' had. I tjue*.I ion of Pure Fact 1 considering the duty of tin*' Court in regard to the decision 01 | the Court below on a question ol pure fact, I may cite the judg-1 ment of Lord Thankerton in! WATT (or THOMAS) v. THOMAS (1047) 1 All ER 582 at page 587: — "1. Where a question of fact has bean lued by a Judge without a jury and there Is no question of misdirection by the judge an appellate court which is disposed to come to a dillerent conclusion on the printed evidence should not do so unless it is satisfied that any advantage enjoyed by the trial judge by reason of having seen and heard the witnesses could not be suuleietit to explain or justify the trial judge's conclusion 11. The appellate court maj lake thv view that, withou: having seen or heard the wit* nesses, it is not* In a position to come to any sali'f.uitOt > COBlusion on the printed eviWeai Indies Yaws Expert III Thailand GOMEZ AND C1IRI8TIANI bota dive to intercept a shot from Siiappar* off VaUnUna during England* second inning111 th A*l TeM. Match at tha Oval. TinWr-i Indians having forced England to follow on. 'i on their tee-. Car Owners' Association Casuarina May Be Formed Shade On THE COUNCIL nf the Chamber of Commerce will conM tlG iCiiiiJ sidcr tho forming of an Automobile Owners' Agination which would work in close co-operation with the Highways and Transport, tho Police and other Government Departments for the purposes of improving roads, removip" blind corners and allowing for motorine. facllrttai Altai Mr. r J. Dowduig spoke I coino-s and similar toings. it on the formation of the Automo1 because of the uagjMnu amount bile Owners' Association at th i 01 worn [hay were .alien upon Quarterly General Meeting of the to ao Me had nopeii to ^ into Chaml MI the Trinidad Automobile Association and Major Lenagan and he would lake that opportune to thank Mr Lenagan He wa.s a past president of the Trinidad Automobile Association and with a little coercing on his part, be felt that Major Ij'ii.igiin ould be prepared to glva them assistance at the beginning even he di-opped out when things % % % %  Sri trij; smoothly. He felt that it was a very use1 association to be formed in the colony and would allow foi gieal advantages to the motoring public as well as the general pubThe objects of the association ould be to co-operate 11 n 1 nt ]> %  partinents. especial!> the Highways and Transport nnd th*> Police, with %  vie* to Improving iads and getting rid of blind eorntn from about the Island, it nuld endeavour to have such orners removed, not only la the Hy, but also in the country districts where canes were planted A move had already been done 1ft that direction by .learinu the corners of canes and planting gr iProgress in Trinidad In Trinidad they had made great progress The Association there was affiliated with the R.A.C In London and such affiliation would be obtainable for any association they could get formed In the colony They all knew of the nxeaUeni larrioa provided by both the R.A and the R AC. In England Affiliation to that branch would moan bettor than normal faeihti. %  for a local motorist who happened to be in Europe The proposal he Intended t<> bring forwaid If the formation of the association was agre.ii to E roposal suggested by M a j o r enagan. was to get 20 keen mem bers of the community to start evidence, may be satisfied thai he has not taken proper advantage of his having seen and heard tho witnesses, and the inatier will then become at large for the appellate court." In this case. Lord Thankerton ROCS on to quote from the Judgment of Lord Shaw in CLARKE o. EDINBURGH tt DISTRICT HMMWAYS CO <191B S.C. (HI) 37). which was quoted with approval by Lord Sankey L.C. in POWELL v. STREATHAM MANOR NURSING HOME (19SS) AC. 250: — "In my opinion, the duty of mi appellate court in those circumstances Is for each Judge to put it to himself, as I now do in this case, the question. Am I—who sit here without those advantages, sometimes broad and sometimes subtle, which ..n the privileges of the Judge who heard and tried the casein a position, not having those privileges, to come to a clear conclusion that the Judge who had them was plainly wrong" If I cannot be satisfied In my own mind that the Judge with those privileges was plainly wrong, then It appears to me to be my duty to defer to his judgment. . ." Question of Pure Fact In the circumstances of this case, therefore. I feel It Is the duty of this Court to defer to the conclusion arrived at In the Court below, and I must, I confess, with fu-me degree of hesitation, affirm. the judgment and dismiss thtappeal with costs. Table Tennis Trial Games Begin To-morrow V PREPARATION for the forthcoming Table Tennis Intercolonial Tournament which is due to start in Trinidad September 28 a series of Trial Matches will be played by local tennis players at the Y.M.C A These trials will start on Friday Two teams of four players each will play 18 games The first team includes Stoute. Greenidge Corbin and Willoughbv. Opposing them will be Gill. Murray. Gooding and Worrell. Trinidad has invited Barbados, British Guiana and Jamaica to send three players to take part %  n two tournaments—Intercolony and W.I. Championship. One of the tennis officials told the "Advocate" yesterday that the standard of Table Tennis in Barbados might not be on a par with Tnntoad and British Guiana, but. nevertheless the opportunity to meet superior players should be taken. He pointed out that the local players can only improve by watching and playing against players from other islands. TWENTY POUND FINE five instalments and 3costs with an alternative of three months' imprisonment was imposed on Vera Clarke of Greens, St George by Mr. C W Rudder. Police Magistrate of District '&'. yesterday She found guilty 1 bavblg quantity of malt liquor exposed for sale without having the appf pi idle liquor licence. The offence was committed in July. Clarke is the owner of a prois ion shop at Greens. Ttw charge was brought by Cpl Cyril while Sgt. Inniss prosecuted foi the Police. In evidence Cpl. Cyrus sain that he was on duty along Greens on the day in question. He sav •hop opened and thi r.gnboard in fiont read: "V Clarke. Licensed Seller of I No. M2". • W that the Provost h .^d a sale at the same shop on July 18 and the licence was sold to Ruby M n.irk" • OB Page 7. It and they in turn would each get five others, so that funds could be got and schemes drawn up In Trinidad a member had %  • pay a subscription of 8*1 per annum, the associ.it a non-profiting concern, and *urE lus funds were at times spent 1 assisting Government to clear blind corners and other such things. He was glad to see the commissioner of police present and the Director of Hlghwav BM Transport. He had no doubt but that thev woidd give their assistance. He was prepared to assist in getting it forwarded and he thought that if the meeting was agreed to, the Council could take It up and get it in the hands of persons outside Hidid not mind getting the ball rolling, but he did not wish to take a great part in It. Too Many Accidents The Commissioner of Pottco said that they, the police, would 'leome that association which he thought, would serve a vrv useful purpose. Thev were very concerned with the numbers of accidents which took place ki the roads of the isiand every day Up to the present. 10 people haa been killed during the year, there had been '3f, %  ectdenui and 487 minor accident' The ill ivii i; 10 UM 1" r.ot dangerous, but fortuitous, and generally due to lack of care He felt that an association of that kind would do a lot of good PJ ganda had done a lot countries They had tried various wav ."nd mean* if offsetting accidents hut it Hamad ui ly '" i*d to the than, th" %  %  r uld >>e willing to help elation Mr. Skint %  •>:0clation tha aorntri more tnoroughiy but had hao to give person..! %  uparvision to tenanli v roads and hOUBing estate ruaos An> Help hjl department could give to the association, in explaining byelaws and other things, would be readily forthcoming. The Hon V i .;..!,said that the association would be of overlasting benefit to the motorists of the island He believed there ha u been an association of the type in the island some years ago, but it had been allowed to pctter out. There ore many more motorists in Barbados than at that lime and there is a need for the association. He was sure that the Council of the Chamber of Commerce wou.d be willing to do all they gild to further the elTcrls of the people who would si irt Member* on l^cave On the motion of Mr. Atkinson It was agreed by the Chamber to ask the Council of the Cham tier to draft a rule to be considered at the next Ge icral Meeting efhereh) the Council would be given power to (III the place of a member on leave for more than one month, during the time of his leave The motion was made after Mr Thomas had spoken on the need for amending the rules of the to permit only a re%  trfotei number of members of the Council being granted leav< of absence from the island at any 0 that balloting for new en ml 1 I* (if 'InCh ml'ei v.nulr r.ot l unduly delayed Mr Thomas, aau thai there %  %  %  man who wanted t<• he COnte member< f the assockatlor %  ran not I '.. alkni f"i Ihe balloting The numbei ra iiuslfa f<>i the formation of a quorum was amaltti than tie one f„r ballottna so while business could Indone while -iv iniMilirwen;il sent. balloi^a eould not bo done. Mr. Atkinson made his motion as an alternative to the restriction of too many members being granted leave of absent at the same lime Mr. Klnch asked that tribute 'houhl trecorded of t^e good il. A. T. Williams Comptroller of Customs had done or behalf i-f the run Induati 11 flora bo had retired. Mr Klnch said that sometime ngo when there had t;een a demand for rum foi export, and wars -h-,rt in the line of storage, Mr Williams had been 1 ad and had done an excellent mh for mm dealers utaamaii asked whether :omething could not he done with rtanrd *•> annul .• H I H %  I %  • sometimes arrive!, to the island packages whieh were often of no commercial value but caused much inconvenience. He said that one had to he turned round and round before one eould gel such : ik..K<" He was wondering whether some arrangements could not be rtade wherebv parcels could be sent to the Baggf-e Warehouse .-•r.d let the offleer there collect 1hmoney foi those parcels frwhfch money had to be paid. The Chairman. Hon. V. C. Gale said lhat the rer-retary and he would look Into the matter iHfc. oid eaaua Oiue uoiuereU ine lice! grou. Vets .in cut down, uui a Ursa quantity ol iresn casuarina iiv Wmcn were only planted UsM year, are qulcKi> opi.ngmg up rfiong me coast. inebo new trees-are planted on uie grounds of the Fishery Ue paiin.eni Tney run along UM 1... %  to the rear of the bui.ding ui., then form a tight angle %  > ine 1.gut and continue to the roadway. fttr. u. W. Wiles, KIM., ii, < ni.ei. told the "Advocate' yesterday that as soon as his department was removed to ihe Bet. ne planted the trees. His main reason wa to block ott the afternoon sun. In front of the casuarina ticos he planted grass on which UM fishing net* are to be dried. Id sain that the grass is now about one foot deep and forms a matting lor ihe nets whilu the casuarina' save the nets from getting tin dlre>t ray of the sun. He pointed out that it is muct better to dry nets on green gra.v* than on the white hot beaches The ureen surface tones down tin sun light. "Nets that an eetv stonily dned on grass should last for longer periods than those dried on the beach", he said. Mi Wiles also planted olbei trees on tho grounds of the department. There are four flambouyant, two Pride of India, two Jamaican evergreen and ..thei varieties. He also planted a sweet lime fence along the front of the building and at the left (bordel ing the Princess Alice Piayllel.l, He said lhat this fence Is growing fine and In a few years tin grounds of the Fisheries Department should be very attractive Fruit trees on the ground n.elude paw-paw. plum. StlflBI %  Pin ate. etc. A lawn tennis player told the Advocate" that it was a pity th. < .-marina trees bordering th. viuth of the Princess Alice PlayHeld were cut down. He pointed out that on one 01 two occasions he played tennis at this field and found the wind voi • high causing the ball to swerve very much while the game was going on. He pointed out that the •.isuarina trees would have Interrupted the course of this strong 1 bresatj and the game would 1M, moga) enloyable. He said that If a casuarina orji sweet lime fence was planted •round the Princess Alice Piny1 Held It would add attraction to 'he surroundings and would also movide an impressive view from Carlisle Bay. ^ ~ GENEVA Or Donald It HuggUM .-.dlant of the u. 1 Health TTrganiiatsnii and MM I .Men's Bsaergenc) Fund, has gone to Thailand to aosM in a training and (ii-imMutration piogranime for trol of yaws, planned as Expanding trol lervices into 1 nation wide campaign Dr Bug trol in Trtn %  lies, recently ronfi 1 N 1 I i: v oiii.i. tha anuning pro l eel v. N I r K: F • %  provide necessary supplies and interim. raonnel f.nThailand's anti-yaws ...miNiign Yaw.', ,i ihse %  yphtua but non-veneswauy trans %  flael it least SOO.OOO ixvople in all ports f It is estimated that toui-llfths Of ahoaa NdlTerlng from %  Ml inl.Mive stages of II aiv persons under 18 years and Sroeaon of child-l>eariiig age Anti-VauN rrujest The Thai anti yaws training prayed will op grata In Ratchbun province under the direction ol %  : I' 1 "ii Suvarnas.il .1. ilire. toi ol the V.D. control division of the Thai Pubhe Heaitn Service, ssho traai Ilali' 1 "' >' e r spent six months In tie aVouni 5"5!5! Sr ""* s M %  w ,l K,l,,,rt studying latest advances %  diagnosis , ... ,,,,.. real infections. He will be assisted by two Tl ctmipietci Era il tha aanua headquarti'i \v 11 %  v.-r. 1. disease control team now working In the Hlmachal Pia.iesh district Of Northern India. I" HUaadns* assignment will bg to aid the Thai health authorities in organi/atum nnd day-to gay ops't-ations of the Draining protfi.imnie in thO Raid He will be sted by Dr. K. Urdal .,f tho Oslo llaclei'iologieal Institute of Norway 0 WHO CN U | y Inboratorv oxnort, and pro WHO IT.NI.C E F Public HenlUi nurse Dr Urdal, now at Simla with Uie W.ll.O V II UHBTL, will go to Thailand shoitlj The main function of the hat.-hiri yaws-ciHiunil demonstration Dr Huggins has oxplaln> will 1-e to train teams of Thai 1th workers who will later extend Uie anti-yaws campaign into ,11 parta of the country The teams will work by systematic uw-lo-house visits to discover all existing cases and to ensure Ihetl tocei\ ing pel ielllm treatllouse Sanitation Mr I. F Smith (Ll tabled the fulh.wi'iK %  rid I'm r|j inevting of the House. The House of Assembly beg to draw to the attOnUon of His Kx1 1 ne Cluveiiioi ihe fact tha) oartaln instances, labourer. Who are 111 receipt of asslstanca froni tho Lobew Wolfaro Fund have built 0T aie buildiiiR houses which lack proper sanitary onvonknooo. The House i>f Assembly is of the opinion that (invernmont should also Include proper latriue faciliuoi m ii> housing programme carried .nit undei the I.atiour Welfare Fund I bOUt when it the trap The driver Wl 1, bod On looking up 0 ue .,,.• %  1 10 in Ift4t> fni The speed limit on ConaUl 1 utrod recogit<> to die i" 1 •fVTrWrVVVW\f\VU% Jaton Jon*. & Co, lid DISTRItUIORS Hffif'S YOUR OPPORTUNITY TQ SAVE I DUE IO OVERSTOCK .. ILAYTOiX'S KOLA IO Ml deduced from $144 a and A Caw ol 12 SI.OO Sonl.. S ICI.1HI QET tin II Sll'l'l.r KAHI.V. kMLMIS IMII I. SIOIIIS DRINK & ENJOY COOUNG & REFRESHING c. TIN What's on Today Police Courts 10 i.m. if Oriilnal (.,.,Couit tloi Petl> l>eht Court 16 *.r, I shil.umii of Pottery at the Barbados Museum. CORRECTION IN the iWport in yesterday' 1 idvoctte on ihe Money To B> Tpent on Schools and Breakwater .dr Adams was reported as say ir.g that if the Junior member fci St Lucy anri the City -en n.'pporters of the Government Sold Liquor Without Licence FINED £20 Short 32-year-old Gerald Walters of Suttlo Slieei waj u Tuesilay found guilty of having iitiuor for sale without obtaining : %  licence. He appeared before His Wor% fiip Mr. H. A. Talma and was tmed £20 to be paid in monthly instalments of £2, the Oral pea nient starting on September 22 In default Walters will have to undergo six months' imprisonment. The liquor when produced 111 eourt consisted of 89 bottles of L*er. 24 bottles of stoute and an I ;04 bottles of rum. Witnesses for the nsTJgtWulion -Cpl Darlington and P C Devonish said that in consequence of a report received thev went to the Princess Alice Playf'eld on August 20 and noticed that a quantity of liquor was being sold white a concert was tuking place there They went up to Walters' bur and called on him to produce hi^ licence fie was unable In do so and they seized the liquor Mi Talma reminded Walters Uiat "this || a very serious offence" and he could not be lenient with him 3 FOR SPEEDINC More cases of speedm,.,,. %  -oming before the Police Magisfor discussion Thos? member hi.d ihe noa'aillty of d %  %  %  1 The report should have read of great help to hi deThe JunW mprnbcr for s If progress had been lh d „ j Member *dow in U> i*" to f t h r „„ expedite the removing of blind io1 ,he Cily Ibey held they were, they should 1 !" e ever y * nd the • %  ted their obyectlone t(1 ^ the offences ore con,.: '/;v r E A MeLend fined Herman Gale. Of St Joseph £3 *"i peeiling while driving the motor orry 'i-i. 1 on ConotftunV n Rood 25 The police said th;.' I was being driven a' LADIES' BELTS of SUEDE LEATHER in GREEN. MUSTARD, BLUE, RUST, BLACK, DARK BROWN WINE and TAN CAVI SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, II. 12 S U MOA0 SIWH ALSO PLASTIC BELTS al various MM ##:• r##Ji KBW MOIOII CYCLE BiJLMVEL U&loc&ttsi 1 TBS NKW MODEL UE. Itt C.f. is iUNnal tam BM convinlionnl lypc motor cycle—in fact it's the nearest approach to a motor car. WATKR-COOLKI), HAND-STARTED, S1IAI'T-I)KI\ IN and SOISK.I.KSS For Simplicity. Economy and Ridiiu Pleasure. Choose a . (/jBJjO£J2jtjt/2 ROBERT TIlO.vl l/lli White Park Road. — COURTESY GARAGE Dial 4616