Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Saturday.
July i
19350



Rarbados



U.S. BLOCK ADES

Canada Sp eaks| Gold Booma |

JULY ates a Hong Kong

HE month of July holds i
special significance for
Canada because it was on the
first of this month, 83 years

2

|

| By SYDNEY GAMBELL {

| LONDON, June 30)
Gold in Hong Kong boomed to-

ago, that the” sepacite |day to its highest price of this
calonies of British Norn year according to reports reach-
orion were prociaiiiied an ing London from the colony
Am {Speculative buyers took com-4
autono: federation. ce || *P ica con
Sees Caner one |mand of the market following
that : > |)7umours of a threat to cut off

gressed to complete political
indeperdence within the
Commonwea'th of Nations.

Today Canada, a _ pro-
gressive, industrial uation,

‘the electricity supply to Western
| Berlin as part of Moscdw’s retalia-
tion against President Truman’s}
Far East policy.

Some brokers forced the price!

stands together with the jup to-day by 22% Hong Kong
other free nations of the dollars to 3061, before profit-|
Western world, determine: taking cut the price to 30334.

to preserve her freedom and Other world markets, _ this}
way of life against alien morning having such rumours as
totalitarian phjtosophies, afflicted Hong Kong gold, only)
Speaking recently on partially followed New York's |

Canada’s
_Minister,

| overnight nervousness which had)
| boosted prices of raw materials.

her Prime
Louis St.

role,
Mr.

Laurent, said: Rubber fell this ‘morning in

“Canada has developed fast. || oth Singapore and London. Tin
and gone far. Men and |was only-slightly higher. Gold
women of my age have no ff} in Pambay, fe sein

difficulty in remembering Lunuen Stoek Exchange opened

the days when very tew With further losses but later ral-

Canadians had any real lied. Coppers, rubbers, .and most

interest in what happened }other raw materials shares were
| idle.

outside Canada. .
we felt that our great pare i
in the first worla war en-
titled Canada to a voiwe in
world affairs; but as we
watched the internationa:
scene darken between wie

-After 1919,



“Friendship”
Inaugurates





helping — to win the cold
















identities

Price: “
FIVE CENTS

-—<-

Year 5:

si nen

KOREAN COAST

Ground Troops
Leave For Action

Canada Alerts 3 Destroyers

WASHINGTON, June 30
PRESIDENT TRUMAN to-day ordered Ameri
can ground troops into the Korean Panic. an
authorised American aircraft to aitack in North

Korea. ‘ s
He also ordered a naval blockade of tie enti

Korean coast. General MacArthur, Commander of

United Nations Forces,
Korean Defenders, has available in Tokyo
troops—his occupation force—but only a small par!
of these would be available for combat

The President’s announcement said: “In keeping with
the United Nations Security Council request for support to
the Republic of Korea in repelling the North Korean in-
vaders, and in restoring peace in Korea, the President
announced that he authorised the United States Airy Force
to attack specific targets in North Korea where militarily
necessary, and had ordered a nava) blockade of the entire
Korean coast.”

supporting the South

192

£43,0UU

“General MacArthur hs bee
(oe to u ertain suppoi

e ing ground units
Stalin: Heart | No apineclate elaboration wa
given aS to what these “certai:
Attack |

supporting ound units” might be

Anti-Tank Weapons












Despatches from Kore had
ee of our a, e . i j SALEM, Massachusetts, jmade it plein that the South
shrani rom responsiDilir.y A Se : ‘ ~ Tune 30 Korean re in particular need of
and hoped we mignt escape | ir rvice KE TER 8 f ies: She Colonet Roland W. Este re }artillery and anti-t ink weapons
the consequences of events || PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 30 | His .ee ‘ fo an Army General MacArthur's Far Rast
we could not control, ‘ro- || Arriving at 10.20 p.m.—an | SE TH ANES Gs NB pee 8 iT * the Salem Evening News that] era Army of 123,500 includes
day they are convince. they hour later than scheduled—Pan- cE % ae AMO AR GP OSAT wo UA ote . AN Gy ds | emier Stalin had a heart attack | division They are the ‘Ist Cay

escape the conse- || American's stratocruiser “Friend- | Saw ig | 1 June 2 while on a plane Aight | alry Division (an infantry division
{ship” brought 30 American edi-| Pe C . C hus ash, a had ta be tale espil name ) the 7th lofanir
{tors and other leading personali- | > _ ee ‘ Mis Mp Ry ne 7 pid as a
tties who w | pain : -_ : ‘ ais tees ont. ak , . Bs i é Muvash is The eathedra of , Ston, anc 1e 25th Infantey Diy
Trinidad Steel bang” ‘Canablangn: | VISEY OF WEST INDIES CRICKET TEAM TO ELECTRA HOUSE, LONDON HEADQUARTERS OF CABLE. & WIRELESS ON 30TH. lic Soviet Republic n Central} sion
« | JUNE, 1950 tussia, about 812° mile Following the White House a
ng “Rum and Coca Cola” as , ‘ . a 3
poy ge too to itoante Re vhs stepped off the plane! Back Row: U, to r.) A. Valentine, E. Weekes, R, Marshall, R39 Christiani, G. E. Gomez. A Rae, C. A. Stradling (Press \loscow }Houndement, an Army spokesma
su im the cold war is to onto the two-storey high landine Liaison Officer of Vost Otlice and Cable & Wireless Services) : , 7 onal pele ; pene oficer | tal thal i i ee aie rty i. er
\CCeSS q cil A i E ae e t t “ State orf of |‘ a rat o be ale «
maintain right here in ae 4 ; 7 Middle Row J. B, Stollmeyer, C. B. Williams, P. EB. Jones, ¢ \.L. Gale, (Editor, Barbados Advocate), K, Trestrail, J. D. Goddard dca 3 eae aid be sanath pe General A. Lawton Collins, th:
Canada a strong and healthy witch da ane akg nee pes (Captain), Rev. Palmer-Barnes, J. Cozier (P.R.O. Caribbean Commission) information from sources in| Army's Chief of Staff, said afte
: urn f 3 ; 7 ; . ? | J oes / i
free Community in which the inaugurating the Sten Arn wttnas Front Row: L, Pierre, S, Ramadhin, Mr. Nunes (President of Cricket Board of Control), J. M. Kidney (Manager), Sir Stanley Europe, and had turned it over | 4 recen}. visit to, the. area that Far
sae t” aoe a. ‘ ad | “El Presidente” service wit! Angwin (Chairman, Cable & Wireless Ltd.), H. H Johnson, Col, Vo 3. Wellingham (Velegraph Manager 1 ondon), Post Office & BF SI ee ene ear et Fe eeaeaaice atthe +:
one. oe “Master”; ; oom Piarco airport a regular port oi Cable & Wireless Services), H. B. Brown (Deputy to Managing Vireetor, ©. & W. Lid). yb hing. Ground. troops ave statione
J call. | This photograph was radioed to Barbados yesterday ver the loudon-Barbad 1 i > r . sie Colonel Estey stated he had re-]in Japan, Okinawa nd other
og BR Sr wea’ as Hundreds of people travelled by over the on-Barbades radio picture circuit of Cable & Wireless ved letter an June 21 trom } ighnds at the Rvyuku aes 4
0! aE. ear from Port-of-Spain to ser a ontaining this message | the Philippines
veloped and in which in- the plane's i d the air- ° Watch Formosa or Chosen (Ko-| ‘The a) Tao } addi
di al 4 . e plane’s arrival, an ea ‘ 4 7 7 EU 1 | The army also has ¢ ddition
ustrial power is an im- || Dort was crowded With cars park- OUFISTS an WEST INDIAN T hi A M ne¢ ia Sti ea) before July 1 4,000 men in Hawai
creasing source of potential ed closely around the landing A. He added that his friemd had Secret Jap Bases
military stre field. M a) . Lr ise . the information six days before! x, OMA. von
Senate ont |g mamas wae ween ol Move At Will VISIT ELECTRA HOUSE N ee "ae aka orton
more intangible way in ‘an- est House . 4 “4 A 4 . ¢ jbelief that the Communists in ‘ Serre vee}
which I believe We Cana for vie “i aoe ven 1 Vv a 7 Northern Korea “jumped the gin.’ oops for combat in Korea have
, where a special supper was serv N YUGOSLAVI 3 > ies r ’ ' Bin lroucty lett seeret Japanese bases
= \ } z d -Reute as
d@ians can help and are before the ship, departed at 12.30 A Take Advantage Of kree Telegrams In Korean Crisis — Their movements and strength are






jfor Rio, —€P). e PRAGUE, June 30.





|
|
|
|
|

|

| j Yugoslavia ta-day cancelled
stud "Gr dette ee | Pet l Fro Federal restrictions ‘on al! for-

' } om ro. m eign residents and tourists except

cause it is based on a part- || those from Cominform Seluhtiies
nership of two races and two || S , _.. |They will now enjoy the same
cultures. Upper and Lower ugar GME | treedom of movement as natives,
Canada were Politically who have been able to move at
united in 1840. At the be- | PANAMA CITY, | wilt anywhere except within nine
ginning it was an unhappy | The government has begun' miles of the border, which the
and uncomfortable union, but | |experiments in the use of “aleoho-| could only visit at certain point
it was out of this first union || lina”’—a combination of gasoline} with official permiss on
that the wider union of Con- || and alecohol—as a fuel in Paname| The decision is felt to confirm
federation came. Today we || #0vernment motor vehicles the Government's confidence that

The alcohol-gasoline mixtur
has heen proposed for compulsory

who live in Ontario and
Quebec can

Yugoslavia is at
danger of invasion,

present In ne

look back on despite the





more than a century of use by all vehicles throughout the|;ecent growth of Cominform
political partnership between Republic as a measure to stimulate | pr ovoked incidents on her bor-}
those who speak English and the nation’s sugar cane industry,; ders and the example of South
French as their mother from which the alcohol is pro-| Korea —Reuter
: duced. é
po george oy or Early but inconclusive tests! 2 Killed In Plane Crash
indicate little difference in per- : tat

mitted Spamnte sf where formance of automobiles and) ae pts aioe 30.
from most of the na aut 9 trucks fueled by alcoholina and} : ae ee a wee = * and
the earth. : And I believe those driven by gasoline. Officials eig esi bie the : a 1
that our special historical ex- said, that in some cases the vehi-| Prototype plane S.E. 11 cras red ir

flames as it was taking off for a

erience has bred tolerance
Pp Wy a Test flight at Blabnac airfield near

in our very bones, and has
given to Canadians an ex-
ceptional capacity to under-
stand and co-operate with
other nations.”

This year, as in years past
and in those te come, most
Canadians from cozsst to
coast will lay down the tools
of their trade, and in hami-ts,
countrysice and cities, will
spend the dry in festive
celebration:— bonouring the
birthday of their country.

cles aciually appeared to have

more power with the new fuel.
No reports have been issued as

to the proportions of alcohol and



Its total weight is 66 tons and
eg r . ‘ is j its four Pratings engines give it
gasoline aromas the ae aa at 3 14,000 horsepower. Several more
cost, or its effect on the motors) oF the type are being built
interior, —I.N.5S. ' —Reuter,





cannot

quences of world events, and

they are not trying to shirk

their share of responsibility.
“One aspect of that re-

Help Anglo—
Canadian

Trade

SAYS U.K. JOURNAL

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 30,

The Canadian delegation to the
Anglo-Canadian Continuing
Committee in London returned
with fuller understanding of
Britain's case, particularly relat-
ing to the adoption of West Indian
and other colonial markets, states
the British influential weekly
Economist today.

“The B.W.I. for example, which
in the past was an important
market for Canadian — timber,
fish and flour, had to reduce these
imports drastically to redress the
sterling areas’ adverse balance
with Canada,

The re-opening of these markets
thus depends on a lasting im

ene laren el ete eC I tae energie eee em

provement in exports from the
sterling area to Canada.’ :
No formal decisions were}

reached by the Committee. As the
talks were informal anc pri > |
no communique was issued after
the meeting.

Under the heading “Trade Links
With Canada” the Times Supple
ment on British colonies—dealing
mainly with the B.W.!.—puts for
ward the view that more can bx
@one to right the natural course

of Canadian-West Indian trade
“There are strong under-cur-
rents uniting these countrie

Locafed on high ground overlooking the St
The above. aipview was taken looking across the exc
surround the historic citadel with the Plains of Abraham and Wolfe Cove in the background

which er
antage
y with





QUEBEC CITY
in Canada

says the Sup;
the unique
geogr:



Toulouse. 1%

i not repeat itself dur-
the date arranged for the 1950
exchange of free telegrams be Relative and friends of the
tween the West Indian Cricket- players in all the islands co oper
ers and their friends and rela- | aje¢ fully to ensure the success o
tives overseas in both directions (he | Company latest goodwill!
should coincide with the mag esture and their message vert
nificent victory of the West In. ic\ivered to the (am, officials an
dans over England in the) cuests at a cocktail party (Yeres
Second Test Match, by the Chairman and Directors of
Similarly in 1939 when the West | the Company at Ele Hou
indian team was last in the U.K.,|\e terday
‘able & Wireless celebrated the | fr. A. G. L. Douglas, Divisiona
reduction of telegraphic rates | 4 nager ¢ Cable i Wireles
vithin the Empire by offering as|(W.I,) Limited, received the fo!
gesture to the public as a whole, | j¢. -jy, tele in fron Colonel
ree telegraph service for one | }; J Wellin Tele
oy only and this opportunity wa: Minager, London, Post Office
taken full advantage of by thous ble and Wirele ‘ et
ds « ans w
cues hehe sete’ Sb og “Visit of West Indies Cricket
B 1 in the main to'th cam highly satisfactory and
ers in the tour of that year r i : nay we
ced time had by all, Thank
Ww ill War Shorten Tour ? ov excellent co-operation yout
it will be recalled that the ’3{ elf and staff. Very interested t
ir was cut short through thre: ive latest news of you from
ar and we only hope. tha page 8

i

YESTERDAY MORNING the West Indies cricketers with
Manager Mr. J. M. Kidney, the Revd. R. C. Palme:
Asst. to the Manager, Mr. C. A. L. Gale, Editor of the “
Advocate”. and Mr. Jimmy Cozier, “Reuters”
the Test Matches, visited Electra House, the
Cabie and Wireless in England.

It was indeed fortuitous that |jstor vill

their
Barnes,
Barbados
correspondent for
Headquarters of








@ On



»wrence River, Quebec is one of the oldest and most historic citie

ellent port facilities, toward the towers and spires of the city which



WASHINGTON, June 30
iry of world reaction to
Korea issue, based on cables



he € Department





jhidden behind a wartime security

m t curtain, but they are believed to
be anti-tank gunners nd engin

P Ara a 18
I lying lave I Ss eers to bolste “r South Korean de
+ ¢ fence at its weakest point in



OXFORD, ny armoured attacks

England Hes









1 1 er the world has dis- Actors and producers from Ox cS look more and more like
t ne an : i vards ford University will spend thei ted lit iy ' ee
ngest in Indis pling hrougt le ree
ROnge ee nia immer vacation touring the Mid aad A 7 . 7
} I the State Depart > : corte y Police p vill
; ricummbiniat: wea’, Ce West and East Coast towns of ailing siren
ot yet taken a frm angle on the the United States The American foree are
ibject ept Hs Western Europe Sponsored by the Internationa thought to be on their. way to
ere poe nited State action Research Fund, the tour will be Suwon General MacArthut Ss ad-
a e yea toarane ; he first ever made in that part| Vance headquarter: mile
eutrali toward the Presi { America by British undergrad- south of the point where. the
rndia, apparent in some torts of (ate acto in Otten Ether a:
a, apparen } some perts o t awe : inist ‘
the Middle and Near Bast ind it During previous vacations the tauren’ Weald tous “that three
special places like Trelana,” Oxford University Players pet- | Ganadian destroyers on the Paci!
“Indian and Irish newspapers |!ormed in Paris, Avignon a6) coast had been ordered to |
question the legality of the United }ndon where their productions, ready to go into action off Koren
States action in the Security ; Cistinguished by experimental and) if needed
Council The Communist line |imaginative techniques, receiver He said the plan to send these
varied from Moscow's somewhat | high praise from famous critics.)ships into European waters on «
iloof condemnation of the United The players will fly from London|training cruise next month ha
state is an aggressor to Chicago on July 19 been suspended —~RKeuter,
Pakistan government — fully
rs a2 | SIE BELLGLGG4GG4GG
ilthougt ome sentiments for
utralit ire expressed in the
Argentine Supports (ts v 2
\rgenting today officially INTE Siig,
vd er fu ipport to the owe ems ees ee es mes a as ee ee es oe nes
! tes in the Korean crisi
Phe Ag ntine Am} sador, Senoi ©
handed Secretary of yy 4@
Dean Acheson a letter fron vd! ’ - ™
ting Foreign Office em Ss
hict e said, gave fullest sup- |
policy of the Americar 4 a
nent Reuter, ue —
A
‘=

Robert Adams
(,0es Home

June 29

h Guianesc
Barrister, at
nt iding in the United
King I ha decided to return




in¢ to practise at

| i te thi eountry ir
t hen he came t
bean territories on

1 on behalf of the

a lec
British

vhatever the future, hi
; mind is made up, as he feels ther
i job to be done in British Gui

na (C.P.)

Fe caine |

\Grand Sessions|

Open Monday
2 MURDER CASES

| TW ca

the 34 cz

the attention
( rte



es of murder are among
@s which will oceupy
of the July sitting of
Grand Sessions which



apart from the two
tollow Man

junding with in

tent causing greviou bodily |
intent 1; robbery with |
surglary 1; burglary
2 ‘aking and
hopbreaking and lar- |

iildir breaking and]








houseb

ion








its there

DT ee aw ck ws a




A pwnasiien oN

FAG

iis Everywhere



Gabe

a bottle
delicious and refreshing
Bottled Under Authority of
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY

BY

BARBADOS BOTTLING CO. LTD.

Listen to the COCA COLA NEWS over Radio Distribution every
evening, Monday through Saturday from 8-—8.15 p.m

BARS ae eae
BRABAFAFAFFAF OF





_



tree

~ee

here

PAGE TWO



Carubh Calling

NIGHT THE Marine Hotel
will be the scene of one ot!
the biggest entertainments of the
year. The Polo Fiesta which
commences at 8.30 o'clock has just
about everything, as far as | can
gather from the organizers
Besides the dancing girls and
Idris Mills’ skit, Peter King will
play modern numbers on the
piano and Herbert Cheeseman
will sing solos accompanied by
Willi Nurse on the piano.
Outside there will be all the sijlr
shows of a large size Fair, games
of chance, etc

Not forgetting of course, the
auction of the year:— a Barbadian
Denkey and Cart with all the

local trimmings.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“4 only hope, Muntel, that
the experience o/ those un/for
tunate footballers in Bogota
wil] encourage some of us to
think a little more about the
side and a little less abou
self it”

No Stranger To Trinidad
R. AND MRS. C. W. “Sam”
Marshall left yesterday

afternoon for Trinidad where Nr.

Marshall has been transferred to

the Port-of-Spain Branch of Cable

and Wireless. Agcompanying
them to Trinidad was Mrs.

Marshall's brother Kenneth, who

has been staying with them and

going to school here.

Trinidad is Mrs. Mayshail's
home and Sam himself is no
stranger to Trinidad as he hay



previously worked there {or
several years before he wis
married.

Leaving To-day
ISS ALLISON BROWN of
te Trinidad, who has been here
for about two weeks on holiday is
due to return to Trinidad this
atternoon by B.W.1.A. Miss Brown

whois with T.L.L, in Peinte-a
Pierre has been staying veth:
relatives in Belleville. '

Staying In Aquatic n
Gardens r

M*: VIOLET WARNER who'
has a Guest House in Picton
Street in Port-of—Spain is spend-
fing a holiday in Barbados, staying
with Mr. and Mrs., Walter Mar-
shall in Aquatic Gardens. Her
nephew and niece, Peter and Joan
DaCosta, accompanied her.

Peter was in Barbados oven a
year ago, for a month’s holiday
and remained here for nine’
months. Wonder how long he
will stay this time? Mrs. Warner
is also a frequent visitor to th

island. ‘
Golden Jubilee
R. AND MRS. JAMES E

’ MARVILLE of Barrows, St/
Lucy, celebrated the golden jubi-!
lee’ of their marriage last night,

They were married at St, Lucy's
Church on June 30, 1900 and have}
tix children, four boys and tw
girls.

Mr. Marville was Headmaste
of Selah Boys’ School for fourteen
years, retiring in 1935. For faith-
ful service Mr, Marville has been
awarded the 1LS.M,

Faux Pas!!
NE old Barbadian woman afte
hearing the commentator a
Lord’s announce the West Indie!
victory in the Second Test on
Thursday, also heard him tell of
the West Indians who ran out on
the ground with a string band and
daficed around the historic Lord"
ground,
rwards discussing it with al
friend. she was heard to say—
“And -they even had the Band on
the pasture!”

That must be the faux pas to!

end all faux pas?!



At Rupert's question the clown

ponent I'm a very busy person,”
says. ‘'I mustn't wait here.
I've got lots of other things to do.”
“Oh dear, what about jennifer?’
cries Rupert. ‘‘ Aren't we going to
see if the little Princess really wants
Miranda ?



mart
|)































Rupert ane Miranda—él



Must | go home momen:



After Two Weeks
M* Il. N. SHILLINGFORD

Managing Director of A. C
Shillingfora Company, mer-
chants of Roseau, Domi

turned home on ‘lLuesdé
Ne

and





ine “Lady
we Veen
ot Mt
ol Myrth
Rock.

Attended Education

Conference
R CLIFFORD PALMER
Federal Education Officer of
ard Islands left by
B.W.1.A. on Thursday for Antigui
efter attending the Conference of
Edueation Officers of the Leeward
V iward Islands which took
place during the week at Hastings
House
Mr. Palmer was
Hotel Royal
Also Attended Conference
R. H. D. BOXILL, Education
Officer of St. Kitts, also re-
turned home on Thursday by
B.W.1A. after attending the Edu-
tion Conference. He was staying
at the Hotel Royal

Off To The US.

R. ROY HARDING, formerly

on the staff of William Fog~-
irty here, left on Tuesday night
by the ady Nelson,” en route
for America where he has gone
join his family.

Footballers Leaving
/ySHE MALVERN Football Cluo
1 of Trinidad, who successfully
von their tour of Barbados, by
vinning two of the three ‘Tests
vill be returning to Triniaad tnt
afternoon. They came over a
guests of the Spartan Club, and
one and all seemed to have nad
great time

Wedding

M* VIVIAN
Headmistress of
tine’s Girls’ School, 5t. George
and daughter of Mrs, Cuffley anc
the late Sgt. Cuffley of Jackman's,
St. Michael, was married recently
at St. Augustine’s Church to Mt
Douglas Campbell, popular Spar-
tan cricketer and son of Mr, and
Mrs. F. R. Campbell-ofsSt. Lucy.

The ceremony was performed
by Rev. W. M, Worrell. The Bride
was given in marriage by her
brother Mr, Denton Culley, Head-
master of the Bay Street Boys’
School, and the Bestman was Mr.
Lloyd Campbell, brother of: the
Bridegroom

After the ceremony a reception
was held at Atlantis Hotel, Bath-
sheba and the honeymoon is also
being spent at Bathsheba

Prior To His B.A.

R. GEORGE FRENCH from
i St. Lucia arrived on Thurs-
uay by B.W.LA, from St, Lucia to
iake his inter arts examination in
Barbados, prior to taking his B.A
He will be here for about two

weeks
But—Butt!

A FAMILY of Butts,

eight in number (Ma, Pa
and six children) were on the
B.G. flight on Thursday afternoon,
As they checked in at the B.W.LA,
counter, an official enquired
the age of one of the youngsters
for his passenger manifest.
To which Mrs. replied,
he’s seven.” “Oh no mother,”
piped one of the other children,
“He's only six.”
“Six,” replied
Chinese Restaurant

ison’ after spenaing
holiday He a 1
and Mrs, C. Voiney
Ville,” = Colly

gue

mor‘

the Leew







staying at the



te

CUFFLEY
St. Augus-

about

“Oh

Mrs.

Chinese Restaurant, opera-

ted along the same lines as
those in Trinidad and_ British
Guiana,

So said Mr.
China and
the well
tect who constructed the Globe
Theatre Barbados, who arrived
here on Thursday by B.W.1.A

Akine of
Maurice
archi-

James
Mr
known

Canton
Acanne

T enetetits > : daa 1. Seems that Evan ts upset by
The restaurant will be situated such sour sutroundings. (8)
along Marhill Street and will be; 8 Distinguished setting of enem

2G 2 Cc ” Ros. lint. (9)
called the Globe Chinese Res-} 10. 1b may suggest negligence
taurant, you, but to the Swede {t
Extensive renovations and i apinpie 2)
oriental decorations will be ay ound tm new etching
done to this building, and] 1% 7s Quadruped that is stripe
Chinese chefs and a_ Chinese i
4 t 15. Pay court in the woo narket
hostess will be arriving here (3) t- marke
shortly 16. Just fheyman to alter your r¢
. Ar. aie ‘ Sount. (
Both Mr. Akine and Mr. | 19. Perfectly accurate, you'll find
Acanne, are guests of Mr. Mau- 22 Declined. (4)
rice Jones, Manager of the\ *” feet ones oan followin
Globe Theatre 26. This is a popular summer
i (3)
27 snare you can get the uppc
region >)
23 Proves th a
Xe come Manag
| Down

already?’ te pours out his ques-
tions and the other smiles mysteri-
ously, ** No you're not coming with
me yet,” he says. ** You stay here i
and see what happens. I'll come
back for you all in good time."’ He
runs to the little plane and im a
he is gone.



for these
COAT SHIRTS
“REGAL” Blue, Cream,

OR Sere es sss $4.94
“ARROW”, White only 6.46
“ELITE”, Blue, Cream,

Grey, White ...... 4.47
“RENOWN”, Blue, Tan

Grey, White - 4.97
“RADIAC” DRESS

SHIRT, Soft Front,

Collar attached 5.49

EVANS and
WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606 DIAL 4220
“Your Shoe 5:



tore”

ARBADOS will soon have |
|
|
|
|
|

20, Fr

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WHITE GUIPURE LACE and

this Italian-inspired evening ensemble from Arthur Banks’ new

collection.





Staying At Bathsheba







Fashions From Italy

By Joan

There was a_ strong Italian
flavour about Arthur Banks collec-
tion, one of the earliest of the
couture shows.‘His main colour,
a rich glowing blue with a green
tinge, was called “Naples Blye”.
‘Capes, cut on severely classic
“lines, were inspired by Italy's
sHoly Year

Suits were simple, but the fine
detail was worth noting. Very
original braid treatment, in groups
of extended tailor’s arrows gave
a sunburst effect. Pleats, pockets
and cuffs, too, were edged with
silk braid. Tweed waistcoats
matched the country suits. A
white grosgrain blouse with a fine
black satin stripe was worn with
a black suit called “St. Peters”.
A deep cape rever descended to
the waist in the front of another
suit; and a coat cut generously on
princess lines, had its deep cape
rever edged with narrow blue
fox. It is pleasant to see fur
trimming back again in the collec-
tions.

Peacock

The “Peacock” line appeared on
dresses. This is a burst of fullness
on short and long skirts, slightly
off centre at the back. A large
bow catches the fullness below
the hip. .

Paper taffeta was combined
with other fabrics for effect. On
a plain wool dress, godets of this
stiff taffeta at the sides were coun-
teracted by huge bows below the
knees—an extension of the Pea-
cock line. Wide black velvet
vertical stripes alternated with
paper taffeta ones on an evening
skirt, A frill of this taffeta edged
a Lyons velvet evening dress, and
formed a ruff round the deep
decolletage.

Most of the dresses had a plain
curved neckline and small cap
sleeves. The simplest was called
“Rome”—made of light caramel
silk jersey with gauging at the
yoke and waist.

An interesting point about the
show was that all the clothes
shown were in stock sizes, and
that several were for older women.

Pewee ee

heavy black Grosgrain combine in

Luncheon Party

R. AND MRS. H. MASSYN, his

arrived from Trinidad on BOUT FOURTEEN members Boe, Aa Te ee te hack
Wednesday by B.W.I.A for + of the Canadian Club will silk chiffon pleated from neck to
a holiday and are staying at the celebrate Dominion Day with a hem and all the seams were
Kingsley Residential Club in Small luncheon party at the where they could easily be altered
Bathsheba. Mr. Massyn is with Colony Club today. “Verdi” was an old favourite
Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd., in Mes number of members attend- «we can’t let die’ said the
Pointe-a-Pierre. Their daught ing this year are not as meny -as ‘ half apologetically. It
Margaret is a pupil at Codrington Usual as several c the are designer Pity :
High School ~ away and some ea other en- was the unfailingly poner a

Good Communications
Sent is
u Barbados than Ant
mail to the “Advocate”
Martinique dated 22



®




Post Office until June 24th,
ing at this office on June
Martinique is the seat of the
Carib Commission,
this is not good ENOUGH

First Visit

T

ISS Marie de Barros who is TO NIGHT
with the Royal Bank of -

Canada in Georgetown and was

spending her first . holiday in

Barbados returned to’ B.G. on

Thursday afternoon by B.W.I.A
CROSSWO*.
PT eels PT
mee ° os T - = - -
— 1. o

|
i
i.
+
|












Across



1. Disinclined. (9) 2. Startie. (5

3. Often indulges in cub hunti:
(5)

4 It should be, to be nove!. (‘)

». The end of a cone. (3)

6. [ndicative of low cunning

7. He wrote “ Maid of Athens 5

Colloqu arrest. (3

itly gave a

your favourite new

pap 14. Colour. (6

It usually takes seven this

earn the epithet of sweet. (4)

18 The south-east away from 14

(4)

und in a four-oared boat. (4

21. A bone of some importance. (4)

paicrs like to be on a level one

(4)

24 Nude kind of bear surely



cricket



4)




ition of Saturday-s puzzle
4 1

Across
6. Of 12







e Down: 1, W
Dense: 4, Pall; 5
e. 8 9, Se






Men’s Lines...
{
Special Buy of

MEN'S SHOES

various styles

selling at

$9.99 66 $10-6° pr.

Exceptional Quality

Worth considerably more

nearet te
sua, yet
from
June 22nd, i
not stamped by the Fort de Frayne

Carib protests



flattering Wirtterhalter neckline
in ruffled pink and black, on 43
black dress with full tiered skirt.

gagements
Each year on July 1st the ladies

of the Canadia . » have s 2 * + 5
sort of Pecan a is the A new material made its appear-
first year they have, had thein @nces shot blue organza with a
party at the Colony Club. . fine gold thread stripe. Black

They hope to arrive there quite broderie anglaise, as a change
varly this morning, to have a swim from the perpetual white, topped
before lunch. Afterwardg they a full silk chiffon skirt, also in
will probably play bridge. * tiers.

DINE AND DANCE
AT

CLUB MORGAN
THE WEST INDIES MOST POPULAR NIGHT CLUB.

DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS
Served throughout the Night
Dial 4000 for Reservations

FSVOPRTPIPIOPS

GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY 5



fy
ry

& 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

PODODOPSSS SSS

SELLE

i. OF THE FRENCH FOREIGN LEGO,





am STEPHEN McNALLY. Carol Thurston + Edgar Barrier Asin y in a

OfUgiual Stang by ROBEAT- BUCKNER and ROBERT FLOREY + A ROBERT BUCKNER PRODUCTION « Duvected by ROBERT FLOREY

-

Music in The MORGAN MANNER
Universal Newsreel

TALENT AUDITION TO-MORROW MORNING—9.30 A.M.



|

| |

: x
:
i
|

We. can supply your

j
\
requirements of ....
@ Wheelbarrows,
@ Shovels, Post Hole Diggers,
@ Peck Axes, Felling Axes,

@ Sledge Hammers.

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

—













SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1950

——- BB.C. Radio Programme

SATURDAY, JULY 1























so ci 1950 Thi p.m. The Dally Service.
Erskine 7.00 "ain The News. 7.10 am. News] 41s. pm. Songs from the Show. 445
| Analysis. 7.15 a.m, Monia Liter Quartet.| p.m. Report fre Wimbledc 5.00 p.m
| 7.30 a.m. Soviet-Yugosiav Conflict and] Listeners Choice. 5.15 p.m Programme
| World Peace. 7.50 a.m. Interlude. 8.00) Parade, 5.30 p.m. Soviet-Yugoslav Con-
‘ a.m. From The Editorials. 8.10 a.m. Pro-| flict and World Peace. 5.50 p.m. Interlude.
Other q olours 3 1e Parade. 8.15 a.m, Dance Music.| 6.00 p.m. Dance With Me i 00 p.m. The
Oth “ 8 m onial Questions. 9.00 a.m.| News. 7.10 p.m. News Analysis 7
a er colours, particularly ; Down, | 16.45 a.m--12.18 a.m.’ Bali} p.m. 730 p.m, Cricket Report on W.1.
ovely, were Parma, shot purple,! by Ball Commentary on W.1. vs. Hamp-| vs. Hampshire. 7.30 p.m 7.45 p.m. an 3
and Veronese green a light sage, shite: 12.00 noon The News. 1210 p.m.| From The West Indies, $00 hm Soane
shade. For the first time i © News Analysis. 12.15 p.m. New Zealand| Newsreel. 8.15 p.m. Weekly ets
. fa i e in many v. British Isles 12.2% p.m. Interlude. | Summary 8.30 p.m. Report From Wim-
years, Englishwomen are begin-| 12.30 p.m, Kent v. Worcestershire. 12.45| bledon. 8.45 p.m, Pavilion Players. 9.00
ning to take en. interest in. un=|Pi> Owen, Welues end) His Orchestra. | pm. et Caneiie Dey idee tals
i 2s a : : } 1.15 p.m dio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Any-| The News. 10.10 p.m. Intefluce, J0.ds
usual colourings, Perhaps it was) thing to Declare. 200 p.m. The News p.m The World of Movement. 10.45 p.m.
the effect of last season’s “muted’’| 2-10 p.m. Home News From Britain, 2,15} British Orchestral Music. 11.00 | p.m.
shades, where it seemed to be) 2, Enstish Eloquence. 3.15 p.m. Dance | Soviet-Yugoslav Conflict and = World
th ‘ ph . Music 3.30 p.m. Sports Review. 4,00 p.m." Peace
le practice to merge as discreetly
with the background as possible.
‘ We are always pleased to see OGRAM’
. : *
e English fabries used for GAIET Y (The Garden) St. James MONOGRAM’S
something other than tweed suits

COLOSSAL DOUBLE!
and worsted dresses, and we par-

Medatly aotieth ck Bawiah FRID., SAT., SUN. 8.30 p.m. MAT. SUNDAY 5 p.m.
brocade, with @ silk raised destin Johnny (son of Tarzan) Sheffield, Peggy Ann Garner in
“embroidered” on it, used in a “BOMBA — THE JUNGLE BOY”

pink cloud shade for an evening
dress. A good quality English
grosgrain also made its appear-
ance.

“Doge” _ was the name appro- } F
priately given to a black evening } —————

jacket with enormous full sleeves } 93946669666600000O9OOFO99 FFP SSDP PIOPD POP PIP PPISIAL
finishing in points at the elbow. :

Still thinking of evening jackets PL AZ A FRID., SAT., SUN. 5 & 8.30 p.m.

and cloaks, we are convinced that
Warner Bros. Jubilee of Joy !

there is nothing quite so useful
MY WILD IRISH ROSE

in glorious Sepia Tone and
Jimmy Wakely in

“RANGE RENEGADES”



or comfortable as a short cape.
It sits neatly on your shoulders,
leaves your arms free, and does

~

not crush your dress. It can be ee %
shed unobstrusively, or left on| 16 Songs and Color by Technicolor !! %
for decorative purposes. Dennis Morgan, Alan Hale, Arlene Dahl, Andrea King, George x
Also seen was “Lorenzo”—al- Tobias, George O’Brien, Ben Blue — others %
most like a pelegrine cape lifted|$, ,,.., ee seee 3
from the Edwardian era. In black | 7% 9096%9%9%%%%GGG99S999999SSOSSS99DIO 99 SS OFFS OSSD

grosgrain, edged with heavy white
guipure lace, it covers a full-
skirted black dress with guipure
trimmed bodice and narrow hal-~-{
ter neckline, The ‘severity and
old-world charm of the design

|

| AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA
(For Members Only)

BARBADOS PREMIERE
TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. (and continuing ti Tuesday
at 8.30 p.m.

TEARS and LAUGHS ... EMOTION and DRAMA
The greatest entertainmen
of our time;

| U | : RY
E —— HS A i

~ An Allied Artists Production

sd BINDI cE as BCKFORD

Produced and Directed by ROY DEL RUTH

12 OLD-TIME SONG FAVOURITES

“Wait Till The Sun Shines, Nellie," “After The Ball,”
L, Out of Kelly,” “I'll Get By,” “The First Noel,”

“Take Me Out to the Ball Game,”

I'm Nobody's Baby”














will appeal to women of discrim-
inating taste.

“Medici” could be recommend-
ed to those who like dramatic
clothes. It consisted of a similar
cape in black velvet, over a bot- |
tle green taffeta dress narrowly
striped with black chenille.

A colour combination that seems
to be catching everyone's fancy
in London lately is blue and
green, Here we saw a blue as
clear as the proverbial water in
the Bay of Naples, backed with
a rich green, which made a sophis-
ticated cocktail dress with a large
sash. and the peacock skirt. line.

The same colour scheme was)
used for a short tight dress with
flowing overskirt, which could be
unbelted and worn as a cloak.

Housewile’s Guide

Some prices in the Msu-
market when the “Advocate”
checked yesterday were as
follows:—





















NS

“If I knocked The
‘Beautiful Saviour,”
“Singing in the Rain,”
and others.





Sprats — 20c. per lb.
Pot Fish — 16c. per Ib.

You'll enjoy these

REAL SCOTS
BISCUITS

baked
at the
Bakery,
good
from

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

Bonnie Scotlan
Sunshine Biscuit
where
come
years.

in

Glasgow,
biscuits
for

have

over 90



Bermaline (Digestive) Glacier Wafer
Empire Ginger Nut Rich Tea Cream Cracker

____ SCRIBBANS-KEMP LTD. with
WYLLIE, BARR & ROSS LTD

Sole Agents: H, P. Cheesman & Co Ltd P.O, Box 173 Bridgetown

Cream Sandwich) Shortcake

Thin Wine (original

a
deplorably
unprogressive nove, which ts

reactionary and







Ask for these favourites to-day : |

certain to perpetuate out-
moded class distinctions that
aré entirely out of place in the
eentury of the common cow’





ROYAL = (Worthings)

Today and Tomorrow
4.30 and 8.30
Columbia Big Double
William Eythe,
Marjorie

ot mort!

The new T.D. Series M.G
Midget —a ‘‘plus" version
of a world-wide success.

Reynolds

in
“CUSTOMS AGENT”
And
“FEUDIN RHYTHM”
with
Eddy Arnold, the Singing
Sensation and Fuzzy Knight
Your Favourite Comedian
— —_
——_—
Tonight at 8.30

MADAM O'’LINDY
and TROUPE

=
&

in
“CARACAS NIGHT"
The greatest stage show ever
Come & see the Calypso man
Come & hear Manana.
PRICES: Pit 24, House
Balcony 72, Box $1.00

o
8,



EMPIRE

Today 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing
Paramount Pictures Presents
OLIVIA DeHAVILAND
MONTGOMERY CLIFT



ae

in
“THE HEIRESS”
With Ralph Richardson
Marion Hopkins

Today 445 & 8.15
and continuing
Paramount Pictures presents
BARBARA STANWYCK






\

When the sports car enthusiast becomes a
family man, he can still enjoy the thrill

WENDELL COREY in of sports performance in saloon car roomi-
Sean at ness and comfort. The M.G. 1} litre
wit

s&s
Saloon provides for this transition. High
Psre pe overhead valve 1} litre engine

S Fast. gives you a safe, smooth 75-80 miles an
fy e

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole

Paul Kelly, Joan Tetzel

OLYMPIC

Today to Tues, 4.30 & 8.15
Eagle Lion Big Double
James Craig, Lynn Bari
in
“MAN FROM TEXAS”
and
“SWING HOSTESS”
with Martha Tilton
Charles Collin



SEE THEM AT

Distributors Phone 4504

“2.0.77



——





H





SAR ABR Se

SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1950

WINDOW ON



EUROPE:

Last Chanee For

By Michael

LONDON
THE basic purpose of the

Schuman Plan is to put an end to

further Franco-German wars
to possible future attempts by G
many to dominate Europe T
and not its economic aspects now
the subject of Six-Power negotia-
tions in Paris, is the most import-
ant fact about it. And yet such a



welter of detailed argument has

revolved around the Plan that thi
fact igs sometimes in danger of
being forgotten

The French know that nothing
can stop the revival of Germany
in Europe. They know too that

Germany might, at any time, make

overtures to the East in order to
secure unity or gain additional
markets. Another Europeer—and
therefore Franco-German war —
would be bound to follow. The
authors of the Schuman Plan be-
lieve that the only way to prevent
these things happening is to pool
German heavy industry with the
heavy industry of France and
Western Europe. This would
safeguard Europe without impair-
ing German independence

Significant

The significance of France and
Germany negotiating as equals in
Paris is tremendous True, the
possibility of a Franco-German
partnership — the only hope for
European peace and unity — nas
been made easier by the fact that
both countries knew defeat and
occupation in the last war. But
it is a complete reversal of France's
policy since 1945. It is the French
who have always in the past in-
sisted on the severest restrictions
being placed on German _ steel
production. It is the French who
last year were most uncertain
about the wisdom of setting
up a West German Govern-
ment. Yet, in 1950, it is the
French who have been the first
to see clearly that they must be
the partner of a revived and in-
dependent Germany.

This immense diplom itice revolu-
tion has its origin. in the logie of
the Petersberg Agreement last
November The decisions taken
by the Western Powers at that
time were, to the French, the Qin
end of the wedge. It has become
iucreasingly apparent since then
that the Ruhr Authority and
Military Security Board will not
really be able to “contain” the
German war potential once the
Occupation has ended. On the
other hand, the Western Powers
cannot keep Allied controls on
Germany much longer, even if that
were still the best thing to do.

It is just at this point that the
French offer makes its strongest
appeal to the Germans. The
Schuman Plan, besides holding out
the prospects of French markets
for German output and eliminating
Franco-German. rivalry over the
Saar, obviously implies the relaxa-
tion of allied controls on Germany.
This, among other things, must
mean. removing the present re-
strictions on German steel. The
economic basis of the Plan, after
all, is to expand European produc-
tion—-including Germany’s. In a
yvecént speech, however, M, Schu-
man said that all control measures
and restrictions imposed by the
Ruhr Authority on Germany would
be maintained. The French Min-
ister probably only wanted to
emphasise that the Ruhr Author-
ity still exists. His words never-
theless reflect the French fear of
‘being left ‘tete-a-tete with Ger-
many. Without Britain in the coal
and steel pool, German economic
hegemony is inevitable. That is
why, it seems to me, Britain
should, if not become a member,
at least associate with this scheme
to solve the biggest problem in
Europe, the problem of Germany.

One thing is certain. If the





Gunningham

Schuman talks breakdown and the
Plan is shelved, the Western
Powers will be more than embroil-

{ ed in the Gerngin dilemma. This

may be Europe's last chance.
Baltic Incidents

The Russians are trying’to make
the Baltic a preserve of their own.
The recent case of the two Swed-
ish ships seized more than 16
miles from the Russian coast on the
erounds that they were in Russian
territorial” waters is only one of
many incidents that have befallen
Baltic fishermen in the last few
months. The Swedish Govern-
ment protested against this breach
of the international law which
the Stockholm Press has called
another act of “Red Piracy.”
But apart from protesting, it is
difficult to see what Baltic coun-
tries can do. An interesting thing
about ‘the Soviet Government's
reply to Sweden was that it men-
tioned that the Russian territorial
waters now extend 12 miles from
the coast, instead of the usual
three ‘observed by most Govern-
ments. And now the Soviet peri-
odical “State and Right” has
suggested that the Baltic should
be closed to all foreign warships
except those of Baltic countries.
But the Western Powers would
certainly take strong action if an
attempt was made to draw the
iron curtain across the Skagerrak.

No Solution for Trieste

The Western Powers have done
nothing to solve the Trieste pro-
blem by making the Tripartite
Declaration of 1948 the baSis of
their reply to the Soviet Note.

























(" WAS HIG FAULT THAT THE
BALL HIT YOu GO STICK OUT
FOR COMPENGATION - ASK H
FOR A COMPLIMENTARY TICKET

That Deélaration, proposing the
return of the whole territory to
Italy and made on the eve of the
Italian elections, was not accept-
able to the Russians at the time.
It is not acceptable to them now—

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.42 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.24 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) July 6
Lighting: 7.0Q p.m.
High Water: 417 am., 5.49



p.m.
YESTERDAY
Reintet (Codrington) .14
n

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 11.10 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperature (Min,) 76.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 p.m.) E

Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.992,
(3 p.m.) 29.960

despite the split that hag occurred
since between Tito and the Com-
inform. And it is certainly not
acceptable to the Yugoslavs whose
kold on their zone of the Trieste
Free Territory (Zone B) grows
steadily stronger. Zone B is now





FLAVOUR |

QOUALITY



STANDS

~ SUPREME |

Kurope?

completely integrated into the
Yugoslav economy, while Slay irn
migrants have replaced the many
Italians who have crossed into the
Anglo-American zone (Zone A)

‘Lmis is not to say that the Sov-
ie! Note contains terms any more
Likely to further the solution or
the Trieste problem. ‘Phe Russians
insist on a Free Territory undec
a Untted Nations Governor ia
accordance wiih the Peace Treaty,
which they accuse the Western
Powers of violating. (efore the
Yugoslav-Comintorm split the
Soviet delegate in» the Security
Council aaopted obstructionist
tactics over the question of a
Governor). Conditions have
changed since the signing of the
Treaty with Italy in 1947, and, in
any case, neither Belgrade nor
Rome are prepared today to ac-
cept its provisions. The Russians
know this. Their Note, in fact,
Was largely a propaganda move
intended to embarrass the Western
Powers. Apart from insisting on
the Treaty, it accused the Britis
and American of making a naval
base out of their zone—yet only 11
Western naval personnel are sta-
tioned’ there. It declared that the
economic position of Trieste had
deteriorated under their occupa-
tion. Yet Major-General Airey,
Military Governor of the Anglo-
American zone, recently pointed
out that the tonnage of goods
which passed through the port in
1949 was the highest in the history
of Trieste.

I cannot agrée with the “Man-
chester Guardian” that it was un-
wise to reject the Russian Note
Cutright and that “we would have
lost nothing by negotiation.” No
solution of the Trieste problem.
it seems to me, can be reached
between the Powers as long as
the cold war continues. Even if
the tension ends, it is unlikely that
Italy and Yugoslavia would accept
any agreed decision “from above.”
There is therefore no point, at
the moment, of wasting time in
discussion. The only hope of a

settlement must be through direct

negotiations between Italy and
Yugoslavia.

At present, however, Italy and

Yugoslavia show no signs of agree-

ing. The Italians demand the

return of all Trieste in accordance
with the 1948 Declaration of the

Western Powers. The Yugoslavs,

determined to hold on to Zone B,
want a partition of thé free terri-

tory. Marshal Tito has suggested
that the proposal, in 1946, of Sig-

nor Togliatti, the Italian Commu-

nist leader, to give Trieste to Italy
in exchange for Gorizia, might
be the basis of discussion. ‘This
suggestion was rejected last month
by Count Sforza, Italy’s Foreign
Minister—somewhat to the em-
barrassment of Italian Commu-
nists, (The latter now shout, of
course, for a unitéd free territory
and’ U.N.O. Governor). But in
view of the hardening ethnical
and economic division between the
two zones, it certainly looks as if
the eventual compromise, when it
comes, must involve some sort of
partition of the Territory.

Cultural Freedom

A congress of intellectuals from
the Western World opens in West
Berlin next week, Nearly a hun-
dred writers, scientists and phil-
osophers have been invited, The
aim of this “Congress for Intellec-
tual Liberty” is to examine and
restate the cultural values of the
“free,” that is, non-totalitarian,
countries of the world, It will be
a distinguished gathering. Dele-
gates include such men as Julicn
Huxley (Britain), Ignazio Silone
(Italy), Andre Malraux (France),
Karl Jaspers (Germany), and
David Lilienthal (America). Berlin
has been chosen because of the
city’s importance as a symbol of
freedom a hundred miles east of
the iron curtain.

























° BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

News From Britain

Hy David Temple Roberts

LONDON
Our Mid-Summer day in this
northern half of the world seems
tinted with mid-summer madness.
The last three months have been
crowded with alarms and excur-

ions Britain (and Continenta!
Europe), is startlingly confused
We ‘have been offered a i.gh

Atlentie Council” to gather to-
gether the aspirations of our West-
ern world. But with the appoint-

meot of a little-known career
aiplom:t as the British permanent
(ficial, and a Néw York Lawyer

as the American permanent official
this High Atlantic Council seems to
have become just another meagre
Atlantic committee. And the
Schuman Plan, the other idea out
of France, has become even more
tenuous since we reported on it
more fully last week. Now it is the
French themselves who are find-
ing that to set up a Board to con-
trol the industries of Europe, ané
over-ride government policy, is
more difficult than the spontaneous
and ingenious suggestion sounded
at first .
A Fresh Start

Yester morning the firs
oNicisl German representative in
Britain was received at the For-
eign Office. Looking at it dispas-
sionately, one might hope that
this would be a step towards nor-
mal relations between Britain and
Germany. Unhappily, one inci-
dent in establishing this new link
hetween Britain and Germany has
heen “normal” in an unpleaSantiy
familiar sense Dr Schlange-
Schcningen the new German con-
sul general in London has pro-
posed to have on his staff as Vice-
consul a certain’ Karl Wurmann
Herr Wurmann then gave an in-
terview to the reporter of a British
illustrated weekly, before leaving
Bonn, in which he is reported to





have said that the Nazi treatment ‘

of Jews would have fallen into
its proper perspective in fifty
years time. It has now been an-
nounced that Herr Wurmann will
not come to London on the staff.
The new Consul-General has
since received the press and em-

phasised that he would not com- of a submarine moored in the mid

mit the blunders of Ribbentrop—
Hitler’s pre-war envoy.
Sabotage!

Is it the intention of the world
Communist movement to return
to the bomb-throwing terrorism
of the 1890’s? There have heen

such a series of unexplained inci-

Refuse To Leave
Store: Fights

“You are a hooligan and a
vagabond and men of your sort

do not suit to be among the com-

munity. I am not sending you to
prison but will impose a_ fine
on you.” These were the re-
marks of Magistrate G. B. Griffith
before he ordered Hubert Cum-
berbatch of Ivan Land to pay a
fine of 37/- in 28 days for tres-
passing and assaulting and beat-
ing Sydney Whittington in Da-
Costa's Store on June 29.
Whittington said that oh June
29, he saw Cumberbatch enter ge
store with a bath trunk over hés
head and a stick in his hand, and

went to a lady who stood at the %

counter, she then moved away
from him, Whittington then asked
Cumberbatch what he wanted and
he (Cumberbatch) said he wanted
to go to the haberdashery. When
Cumberatch got there he callpd
for a razor blade, and when shown
one, said he was only looking at
them. He was then asked to leaye
the store, but he refused and sat
down in a chair. .
When approached by Whitting-

ton, Cumberbatch held on -to]%

Whittington and struck him wifh

the stick and then gave him sev-]|

eral blows with his hands.

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Twice as many women as met °
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is a mysterious disease that
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart
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mon symptoms of High Blood Pree-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above
pr sure in head, di

reath, paina in heart, ‘tation,
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dents and accidents
down to sabotage, that it is worth

asking the question. Is the scheme

This week sand was found in the
engines of a
port dockyard
onable explanation how

plained accidents—both at Bahrein
to tWo ‘Air France planes return-
Indo-China

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Ouseg Suspicion that Comme



ve the Frencl
pire’s principal air route
n th Viking aircraft lane
N ‘ rtion ¢
t 1iipla blow ay |
me } ! tre rea compart
vestigation was left
of Seotland Yard’
pecis inch. No arrest has been
nade or report issued Ar
there were two unexplained acci-
dents to Tudor aireraft flymg in

fine weether towards South Amer-

ica. Enquiry into the accident, alt

year ago, to a special plane of the
Dutch airlines, landing in Bombay

with a party of leading journa-
lists who had just visited Indo-j;

nesia, left the question of sabotage

»pen—while exXonerating the In-]

dian aeredrome authorities, On
May 1st. the aircraft carrier
“Tilustrious” was found to have
explosive signal flares placed
where they would do most dam-
age, in the boiler room. This ship
was sailing from Devonport

Curious

Of another curious incident to a
destroyer leaving Devonport with
a serious electrical defect the Ad-
miralty has saia, “There is no ev
idence at present that the situa
tion was caused maliciously
Probably all these incidents are
not due_ to sabotage perhap
eme are. And there may be
great many other incidents that
are not reported because they
occur in installations that are
themselves a secret. If the w iole
series of incidents are examined
together and discussed betieen
several nations it may yet be
necessyyy to put Civil aviction
throughout the yvorld virtually
under a system of wartime se-
curity, This would be a desperate
nd expensive precaution, But the

fact remains that extraordinary*

wecidents are occurring alarming-
y frequently. Either this is due
to some organised policy or indi-
vidual acts are committed by in-
geniously destructive Luddites
eized by a mania to wreck our

modern systems of communica-

tions. There remain too many
vars and near wars, There are
guerillas in the Balkans; a state
f war in the Middle East; war-
are in Malaya; banditry in
urma; blockades in China; and
almost a major campaign in Indo-
China; finally, there is little re-
verted warfare in the Philippines,
This indeed miak@s too manv

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Saturday, July 1, 1950





‘Canada’s Birthday

TODAY Canadians celebrate the anniver-
sary of the granting of Dominion Status
to their country. We in Barbados join
with them in celebrating the first great
enlightened step that the British Govern-
ment had taken towards its colonial posses-
sions.

Ceded to England by France at the Peace
of Paris in 1763, Canada has developed into
one of the great Dominions of the British
Commonwealth of Nations and today plays
an important and respected role in world
affairs.

In the years between 1763 and 1857 the
people of Canada comprising two main
groups—one of French descent and one of
English origin—achieved considerable self-
government in respect of their domestic
affairs. Autonomy was not however com-
plete for the Parliament of the United
Kingdom retained the power to enact laws
extending to Canada and the Crown in
Council retained the right to disallow Cana-
dian legislation or withhold the Royal
Assent to Bills on certain subjects passed
by the Parliament of ‘Canada.

As a result of the report made by Lord
Durham, Canada became the first Dominion
in 1857, but the right of disallowance and
withholding of Assent were not formally
renounced by the government of the United
Kingdom until the Imperial Conference of
1930 and by the Statute of Westminister
III, 1931, the Parliament of the United
Kingdom renounced its right to legislate
for Canada except at the request and with
the consent of the Canadian Parliament.

In foreign affairs the evolution of self-
government has been a slower process but
at the end of the First World War, Canada
obtained representation a{ the Peace Con-
ference and was given separate member-
ship of the League of Nations. In April 1949
at a meeting of Commonwealth Prime
Ministers held in London to consider the
status of India in the Commonwealth asso-
ciation, it was stated that the King was “the
symbol of the free association of its inde-
pendent member nations and as such the
Head of the Commonwealth.”

Today Canada is one of the leading

countries of the free world and in the years
to come will play an increasingly import-
ant part in the councils of the great.
' We in the West Indies have had close
and friendly relations with the great
Dominion and West Indian trade with
Canada during the last war attained large
proportions. Today the policy of restriction
and the dollar shortage have seriously cur-
tailed West Indian trade with Canada but
the peoples of this area look forward
anxiously to the day when there can once
again be a free interchange of goods with
Canada. The debate in the House of Assem-
bly on Tuesday marks the grave disquiet
with which responsible Barbadians view
the decline in trade with Canada, and
represents their protest against the con-
tinuation of the present policy.

West Indians regard with gratitude and
affection the gestures of goodwill which
have been made by the Canadian govern-
ment and people in such services as Trans-
Canada Airways by which Canada and the
West Indies are more closely linked and by
which the facilities for travel between
Canada and the West Indies are increased.

The work of the Hon. N. E. Tanner, Minister
for Mines in the Province of Albe»ta who advised
the Government of Barbados’ on oil development
in this island, is appreciated as a mark of the
friendship which exists between Canada and
Barbados.

Canadian tourists have also done much to keep
the tourist industry going and the people of Bar-
bados will always weleome Canadian visitors who
seek the sunny shores of their island. For this
reason Barbados must look to its hotel accom-
modation so that the maximum number of Cana-
dians may be attracted to the “island,

The day may come when these West Indian
islands may seriously have to consider the advis-
ability of some form of union with the Dominion
of Canada. Mutual interests and the play of
world evetns may make such a course ines-
éapable. In the meantime the West Indies must
do all they can to foster trade and attract tourists
and there can be no doubt that the people of the
area will join with Canadians in celebrating their
national day

OUR READERS SAY:



$10.000: Is This The Only Precaution Necessary?

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Not at all, but rather precautions



| FORT-DE-FRANCE Martinique,

M. Pierre Trouille, Prefet of
| Marfinique, this week extended a
} warm welcome to the members o1

| the Caribbean Commission and
advisers “The ties that bind
France and the Caribbean Com-

mission together’said the Prefet—
“are both sentimental and prag-
{matic in character. France joined
this international organization at a
time when she was beginning to
recover after enduring many years
of anguish, discord and devasta-
tion, at a time when she was re-
gaining—together with her great-
ness—confidence in her traditional
nvission of cooperating with free
peoples.”

Stressing the fact that “France
does not hold that rabid and
narrow concept which too often
opposes a barrier to the spirit of
international co-operation,” the
Prefet recalled that France under-
tcok to establish a balance “‘be-
tween the administrative central-
isation’ in France and the local
organization of the Caribbean.”

Mr. Jean Daridan, French Co-
Chairman and Chairman of the
Tenth Session, Minister Councillor
of the French Embassy in Washing-
ton, said “I must’ confess that I
am extremely happy to see the
Caribbean Commisison hold its
meeting in the Department of
Martinique which has been
French for three centuries.
eee is not a dependency,
nor a territory, but part of France



herself. This you can see in Fort
de France, a town as truly French
as Toulon, Bordeaux or Stras-
jbourg.

| This long collaboration between
jcontinental and West Indian
France appears in the political and
administrative assimilation record-
ed today in the French Constitu-
tion. This development is being
pursued under conditions that hold
rich promise for the future. No
government could be more



eerie ameter

The Two-Wheel-Gordon Richards’

In a whole generation no one quite like him...

TWO schoolboys stood at the
bottom -of a hilly farm track
waiting excitedly.

In the hand of young Tom, aged
14, was an old-fashioned waistcoat
watch with a large minute hand.

In a few minutes they heard
the rattling clank of an old belt-
driven, 250 c.c, motor-cycle as it
came, slithering more than hurt-
ling, down the narrow mud track.
On the worn, frayed saddle sat a
slender youth of 13, his grey eyes
bright with enthusiasm.

“Seventy seconds,” shouted
Tom, “He’s done it’, and his
brother Alec gave a little cheer,

The rider was Geoffrey Duke,
and he had broken the record for
the home-made course at Garwood
Farm, on the Bast Lancashire road.
The bike he was riding was of
1928 vintage. It cost the three boys
heir total wealth—10s,

Geoffrey Duke, winner of last
week’s Senior T.T., fastest man
ever on the course, was regis-
tering his first success,

Today he is 27, And the experts
are saying he is the greatest
motor-cycling speed genius thrown
up in a generation.

Duke was born on March 29,
1923, the son of Lily and Robert,
who kept a sweet-shop in St.
Helens, Laneashire.

He had no background of speed
at school, But at 16, the year he
started work in the Post Office
engineering department, he had
bought his first machine, a 175 ec.
Dot. He had seen his elder brother
decarbonise and grind valves, and
Duke tried it on the Dot. The
local garage man said he could
not have done it better,

Despatch Rider

AT 18 Duke volunteered for
the Royal Signals, and as a des-
patch rider he met some famous
trial riders—and he learned from
them.

When he left the Army in July
1947, determined not to go back
to the Post Office, he spent his
gratuity on a competition 350 e.c.
B.S.A, bought for £160,

He rode in the Clayton Trial in
Derbyshire with success; he won
the Cheshire Centre Championship
Trial and several other keen ama-
teur tests.

Duke wrote
competitions
who gave him a
Heath, Birmingham.

First rung of the ladder. But,
paradoxically, when young Geoff-
rey was sent to the Isle of Man
for the Manx Grand Prix in Sep-
tember 1947, he was not allowed
to ride. He was not considered
good enough

to Bert Berrigo,
manager of B.S.A.,
job at Small



(4) If these



suggestions

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“ Your

these
nights wouldn't have anythi )
to do with this proposed T\
link up with Paris' would 7°

staying in



enxious than mine, therefore, to
see the Caribbean advance along
the path of an ever increasing
prosperity and welfare, nor more
conscious of the part that the
Caribbean Commission can play in
the attainment of this ideal.”

M. Ch. H.M. Daubanton, Nether-
lands Co-Chairman and Nether-
lands Minister to Mexico, spoke on
behalf of his National Section.
“We have really come”—he said—
“to work with our French, British
and American colleagues, and to
use every available means—even
though these may be limited—to
improve the economic and social
conditions of the Caribbean terri-
tories,

The Netherlands delegation is
determined to do everyting
possible to ensure that the techni-.
cal assistance programme is suc-
cessfully carried out. You may
rest assured that the Netherlands,
Surinam and the Netherlands West
Indies will be happy to take an
active part in this plan, for ex-
ample, by making experts avail-
able to territorial governments
who are in need of their special-
ised services.”

Sir George Seel, K.CMG,
British Co-Chairman and Comp-
troller of Development and Wel-

Says Basil Cardew

Duke’s next stroke of good luck
was when he met 36-yNar-olc
Artie Bell, the Norton ace whom
three years later he was to beat
in the most brilliantly won T.T.
in all its history.

Artie attended the Scott Trial,
perhaps the roughest test of ali
in the hills of Yorkshire, Geoffrey
Duke was riding and Bell was
impressed.

He arranged for Duke to meet
Gilbert Smith, the boss, and Joe
Craig, the competitions manager,
of Nortons.





fare in the British West Indies
emphasized that although he was
a newcomer to the Commission he
had nevertheless a fairly long ac-
quaintance with its work ag he
Shared in the responsibility of
drawing up the agreement which
established the Caribbean Com-
mission in 1946.

Mr. Ward M. Canaday, United |
States Co-Chairman and Chairman |
of the Board of Willys-Overland
Inc., made a particular reference
to “the imterest of the United
States Section in the plan for
technical assistance programmes
and the role of the Caribbean
Commission in relation to them.”
“It should be emphasized—he said
—that while the United States has
pledged full support to the United
Nations Progtfamme, as well as to
existing programmes carried on by
the Organisation of American
States, this does not preclude the
allocation of gfunds for new
bilateral Soeectnrode with mem-
ber governments, or projects which
may be best carried out under the
auspices of regional Commissions |

Any sums which may bé al-
located to the Caribbean Com-
mission under the United States
Point Four Programme will be
relatively modest in size. But the |
amount of funds to be available in ,
technical assistance is but one part |
of a successful programme. The |
amount of cooperation received
from member and territorial gov-
ernments and the peoples them-
selves is equally important, The
United States Section hopes to
make it its business to see that
thig Caribbean area, to whose |
interest we are fully devoted and
of whose great needs we are well
aware, shall not be neglected in
the allocation of Point Four funds.”

After formal opening of the
session, Commissioners and Ad-
visers were divided into commit-
tees which began work on the |
agenda comprising 26 items. The
meeting ends today.—C.C.



record
hour.

speed of 82.4 miles an

Lap Record

BUT Duke would not join the
Norton professional team. He was
not ready. “Please ask me next
year,” he said to Mr. Gilbert
Smith when he was asked.

Duke had a crash in Ireland,
and they took the plaster off his
leg a week before he was due to
ride in last September’s amateur
Manx Grand Prix.

IN THE JUNIOR RACE, at the
Ramsey hairpin, to avoid another





OFFREY DUKE
a stubs of speed”

Says Duke: ‘They have been my
racing godfathers, I owe every-
thing to them.”

Nortons allowed

him freedom

to race: with his own machine
where he liked,
He took a 350 c.c. Norton

bought with his savings, to the
Isle of Man in 1948. He had no
mechanic or pit attendant and he
stayed in a side-street hoarding

house.
Split Tank

DUKE walked round most of
the long course alone, and learned
the 260 corners by heart.

When he came in to refuel at the
end of the third lap he was told,
to his surprise, that he was lying
second, In the next lap he took the
lead, And this on his first ride in
the island,

A split oil tank put him out of
the race. The young man returned
to the mainland £15 poorer in
pocket, the cost of his ten days
on the island.

But he had learned a lot, Enough
to tackle the Senior Clubmen’s T.T.
in the following year—1949—-and
win it with a standard Norton
He made the fastest lap at 83.7
miles an hour, and won at the



were physical. The

facts,

rider he “laid his bike down,”
came off, and finished second,

IN THE SENIOR RACE in the
same week he smashed the lap
record at 87.4 miles an hour and
won the race at over 86 miles an
hour.

When Duke got back to Birm-
ingham, Gilbert Smith renewed
his offer. The slim, boy-faced rider
could join the Norton team along
with Artie Bell, Johnnie Lockett,
and Harold Daniell, names that
were magic to Duke.

There were no riding orders and
everything was to be shared
equally by the team. Duke had
tears of joy when he signed.

Genius

1 ASKED the man who is now
being called the Nuvolari of the
saddle: “What makes you go two
miles an hour faster than the
world’s champion motor-cyclists
in your first Senior T.T. on the

ow

37\4-mile course’

He replied: “f simply don’t
know. It is not. strength. I
haven’t very tough hands or

wrists.” @

As Artie Bell said “It's because
of his genius for taking short
cuts,”"—L.E.S8.

which we

——_——

pADVOMTE MEARS TENIQUE IS FRANCE

| ceiving sets to permit them to receive warn-



dad Leaseholds turned down this

Radio

or
Sehooners

FIFTEEN meteorological and _tele-com-
munications experts, concerned with the
collection of weather information and the
dissemination of weather forecasts for the
Caribbean, meeting in Martinique, have re-
cently made recommendations for the
improvement and better co-ordination of
meteorological services in the area. Repre-
sentatives and observers from the U.S. Civil
Aeronautics Administration, the Netherlands
West Indies and Surinam, the United King-
dom, Aeronautical Telecommunications,
British Caribbean Area, the French Antilles
Guyane, the U.S. Weather Bureau, Puerto
Rico, the Director of Meteorological Services
of the Dominican Republic, Pan American
Airways, Compagnie Generale Transatlan-
tique, Radio Antilles Guyane, Air France,
International Aeradio Ltd. participated in the
meeting convened by Dr. Reichelderfer,
under the sponsorship of the Caribbean
Commission.




tions for a variety of technical problems, the
meeting made a number of recommendations
especially relating to the collection of ade-
quate weather information, its prompt traus-
mission, and the rapid dissemination of
accurate hurricane advisories and warnings.
Among other recommendations, the Confer-
ence proposed that steps be taken to develop
a suitable weather analysis for the Carib-
bean, based on weather information from the
area and from the region down to the
Equator. The meeting recommended also that
territorial governments be requested to study
the desirability of enacting legislation to
ensure that small passenger carrying craft
and.coastal vessels install suitable radio re-

ings of approaching storms. Several recom-
mendations relating to measures required for
the safety of life and property during periods
of hurricane threat were made.

The meeting also called attention to the
need for additional weather stations and
equipment in certain of the territories re-
quired to permit the collection of adequate
weather information from the Caribbean
region as a whole. The need for reaching
agreement at the earliest practicable date

as to a uniform time when wheather obser-

vations are made was stressed in order to
remove difficulties in preparing weather
analyses and the strain on communications
facilities arising out of present differences in
time in making such observations,

Consideration was given to existing inade-
quacies of Caribbean communications ser-
vices especially at night, and it was
recommended that territorial governments
and other agencies in the area be requested
during the approaching hurricane season to
provide essential communications facilities
in case of emergency. A proposal by the U.S.
Civil Aeronautics Administration represent-
ative for the establishment of a radio tele-
graph network for the collection and dissem-
ination of meteorological information on
certain radio frequencies with stations at St.
Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands, St. Maarten,
N.W.I. St. Kitts and Antigua, B.W.I., Guade-
loupe and Martinique, F.W.I, St. Lucia, Bar-
bados, Grenada and Trinidad, B.W.1., and
Curacao, N.W.1., was explored. The meeting
recommended that such a network be estab-
lished if the territorial governments and
and other agencies concerned agreed.

The recommendations made by the meet-
ing are being considered by the Caribbean
Commission the Tenth Meeting of which ends
in Fort de France today.



facts of the case, about which we



|
|
H
I

In addition to working out immediate solu- |)























DANISH HAM SAUSAGE .................. 2%

[{ — SSS



SIR,—The most casual observer
passing on Constitution Road (in
the vicinity of the Park Playfield)
cannot fail to be impressed with
the scene of desolation and des-
truction that meets the eye even
in that small area,

In a couple of months time the
storm, period is due again and like
Mr. Micawber we will be “wait-
ing for something to turn up” or
in present day language arrange
for the inevitable Post Mortems.

Even now the persons living in
this unfortunate locality are in
dread of their lives and are often
seen in the middle of the night
prepared to depart at a moment’:
notice.

Someone will say “Well, if they
go on living in that place they
must expect those conditions”
But where are all these persons t:
go? Where”.

In many large countries great
floods have taken place quits
recently and hundreds of square
miles of land have been covered
by them. Have all these lands
been abandoned on that acount”

taken to prevent a recurrence or
at least modify its effect.

It has been suggested that the

Combermere wall had dammed
the water on the two previous
oceasions and this was partially

true, but what about the Consti-
tution Road itself with the com-
paratively small openings under-
neath? They ave hardly designed
to carry off half ¢ million tons of
storm water with its full quota of
uprooted trees etc.

There is yet about two months
to do something and it will take
all of that time to do it

(1) Could not the openings under
the road be enlarged to four
times their p-esent size?

(2) A reugh canil dug immedi-
ately sixty feet wide, depth of
present small one, and
stretching from Constitution
to Halls Road, The iron on the
spot would assist in support-
ing its sides

(8) The dirt ete., taken from this
canal to be distributed to the
houses nearby and so enable
them to. strengthen their
foundations.

adopted and proved to be suc-
cessful would it not be possi-
ble them to raise the entire
area about five feet high next
to the canal and graduate it
to two feet as it reached
Belmont corner.

Anyone’s house at this
height would be just as safe
as those in Belmont Road.

L. F.

Oil
To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—-In your issue of June

25th there was a very interesting
article by “Sagittarius” entitled

OIL: WHITHER, but there was
one point in it which calls for
comment .

The statement that there have
been conflicting communiques from
the Government and the B.U.O.
Co., Ltd., might lead one to
believe that there was disagree-
ment as to the facts of the case,
which is not so, except in a few
instances. The disagreement is
not in facts, but in outlook, and
is therefore moral rather than

believe to be incontrovertible, are
as follows: —

B.U.O. Co., Ltd., had Tenses on
78% of the drillable area of the
Island, and has spent close to a
million pounds in oil development.
in Barbados. Practically every=
thing which is known of the oil
possibilities of Barbados is due to
the activities of B.U.O.C. When
Government took over under
ground rights B.U.O.C. was given
an understanding by Government
that they would be given a Pros-
pecting Licence over the whole
Island in place of their Teases,
and because of their operations.
The Lepper Report recommended
this also, and B.U.O.C. were
assured by Government that there
would be no deviation from the
Lepper Report. On the other hand

the offer which was made to
B.U.Q.C. and Trinidad Lease-
holds would, as a final result,

have given them a lease on only
22% of the Island in a checker-
board pattern, with Government at
liberty to auction off the alternate
squares of the checkerboard if
oil were found in commercial
quantities, B.U.O.C. and Trini-

offer, but on May 3rd they asked
to be kept informed. by Govern-
ment of any alterations in. the
proposed conditions. No informa-
tion however was received by
B.U.O.C, until the_Government
communique in the Press stating
that a licence had been given to
the Gulf Corporation. In this
licence, according to the commu-
nique, Gulf were given completely
different conditions to those offer-
ed to B.U.O.C. and Trinidad
Leaseholds. They were allowed
to pick whatever parts of the
Island they wanted up to more
than 50%, with half of that area
retainable under lease, not in
checkerboard pattern, but in one
or more blocks as they may
choose, and they have the option to
retain the other 25% at competitive
prices. In addition to these altera-
tions several conditions which
were very objectionable in the
licence offered to B.U.O.C. have
been dropped completely in the
Gulf licence, and as stated before,
B.U.O.C. was at no time advised
as to the changed conditions under
which licences were being granted,

The above are’ the principal

do not think there is any question.
The conflict arises because Gov-
ernment considers from these facts
that B.U.O.C. have been treated
generously, while B.U.O.C.
considers that the treatment
meted out to them is grossly un-
fair, and not in accordance with
the most elementary principlés of
British justice.

The British Union Oil Company
Limited

E. G. MACINTYRE,

Attorney and Manager

Widen
To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The Public have noticed |
that the Hospital Authorives have
removed the old buildings, from
the lands originally used for the
dairy, and would suggest that as
the road is extremely narrow at
this point, consequent on the jut-
ting out of another Hospital build-
ing on the opposité side of the)
road, that the land adjoining the |
lands of the Hospital be acquired |
and the road widened at this
point. Will the Highway Depart-
ment see to this a i
ours,
i FS DRIVER.












SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1950

ol |



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SATURDAY, JULY 1,



Cycle Snatchers
Prowl Again

ICYCLE THIEVES are again
the prowl The most!
recent report of a cycle theft came!
from Etnelbert Bishop of Arch]
Hall, St. Thomas, who stated that}
his Raleigh cycle was stolen from|
outside the Public Library on}
Thursday. |

WO MOTORISTS were charg-|
ed yesterday with exceeding}
the speed limit. Traffic Consta-
bles are on the look out for speedy
motorists and very heavy fines are
being imposed in the Police Courts,

Another motorist was charged
yesterday with refusing to move a
vehicle so as to prevent obstruc-
tion '

ANY FLAGS which were

hoisted on Thursday after
the West Indies Cricket side had
scored their first Test victory in
England, could still be seen flying
yesterday.

In an interview with the Advo-
cate, a businessman said that the
flags may soon be taken down but
the victory of the West Indies will
remain “forever green.”

MUSICAL EVENING for
members and their friends,
was held at the Y.M.C.A. last
night. Prior to this there was a
Gym Class. |
The Barbados Table Tennis As-
sociation continues their Tennis
Competition from 6 to 9 o'clock
tonight
OYS AND GIRLS of the Gov-
ernment Industrial Schools
were able to see a film show given
by the Mobile Cinema at the
School last night. It was a private
show and ended the engagements

on

of the Mobile Cinema for this
week,
HE NEXT LECTURE of the

series on “Constitutional His-
tory” will deal with the West
Indies between 1765 and 1816, and
will be held on Friday, July 7 at
the British Council, Wakefield.
N ACCIDENT OCCURRED at
the corner of Swan and Lucas
Streets at about 5.30 p.m. on
Thursday between the motor van
M—1515, owned by Radio Distri-
bution and driven by Charles C.
Thornhill of Kew Land, Bank
Hall, and the motor car X—681,
owned and driven by Aziz Abra-
ham of Britton’s Hill, St. Michael.
The left front fender, wheel cap
and door of the van, and the front
bumper and left front fender of
the car were damaged.

T WAS REPORTED to the

Police yesterday that 48-year-
old George Miller of Bath Village,
Christ Church, left his home on
Tuesday morning last to go to the
General Hospital and has not yet
returned,

He was wearing grey pants,
pinkish shirt and grey felt hat.
He is of dark complexion and is
five feet, eight inches tall.

IGHTY-THREE PARTS of rain
fell throughout the island
during Thursday and up to six
o’clock yesterday morning and of
this St. George with 36 parts re-
corded the heaviest rainfall. No
rain was recorded in St. Thomas
while at Belleplaine the telephone
line is out of order.

The other returns were City
four parts, Station Hill District,
three parts, St. Philip, two parts,
St. Peter, four parts, St. Joseph,
17 parts, St. James two parts, St.
John, two parts and St. Lucy,
thirteen parts,

AGISTRATE C. L. WALWYN
on Thursday put James
Barnes, alias “Pasera,” of Rogers
Land, on a bond for 18 months in
the sum of £5 for the larceny of
two fowls which were valued at
12/11 and owned by Ormond
Archer. The offence was commit-
ted on April 11

Termites Work
Overtime On
St. Margaret's

Partly surrounded by cane
fields and situated on a small hill
there stands St. Margaret’s Mixed
School in the parish of St. John.

The building has been’ con-
demned as unfit for a place of





1950




PICTURE SHOWS fishermen in the Government Experimental Boat hauling in a gill net

THE GILL



NET WILL |

IMPROVE FISH INDUSTRY

BARBADOS FISHERMEN can now secure 75%

of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

bie:

cannot, get other houses,

to the Bay
jshe is now living in
house in the flood area
Rain — Can't Sleep
Another resident, Miss

is plenty of rain she cannot sleep



plenty rain, she is always on the
look-out. _
| She has not unpacked her
things since the bad weather last
year and only keeps out a few
to|chairs to entertain friends, She

“New Look”
For Education

A new outlook will come

their flying fish catch by the gill net method if they adopt |education in the West Indies if the | Pointed out that her house has
it, the Advocate learnt yesterday.

The fiying fish season is

almost over now but already the

four million flying fish mark which was reached in 1949 has been

” Sodieiier
Put On Roll

The roll of solicitors in Barbacs
was increased by one yesterday
when His Honour Sir Allan Colly-
more admitted to practice Mr. |
Hugh Owen St. Clair Cumber-
batch. : 4

The introduction ceremony for

the young solicitor who served his

required time as an articled clerk
with Mr. W. O. O. Haynes took
place before the business of the
Court of Ordinary began before
His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore. ’
He was introduced by Mr. W. R.
Douglas, acting Deputy Registrar
who told the Chief Judge that he
had in his hands the certificate of
the Law Society which shoved
that Mr, Cumberbatch had com-
pleted the requirements of that
society and has passed his final
examination. He had also .the

declaration of Mr. Haynes that he

had served with him the requis-
ite period of time.

At the direction of the Chief
Judge the oath was administexed
by the Acting Deputy Registrar.

Welcome

“T have peid great attention to
your record as set out by the
learned Registrar,” the Chjef
Judge told Mr. Cumberbatch, ‘I
have very much‘pleasure in wel-

coming you as a_ practising
solicitor, and I wish you evéry
success.” ‘

Mr, Cumberbatch replied: ‘ May
ic please Your Honour — I thank
you very much for your words
of welcome, and I thank the
Registrar for introducing me. . I
would like to assure you that I
will do my best to uphold ‘fe
dignity of the profession to which
I now have the honour to belong.”

e “ “
Chief Justice
ay a og? .
Grants Petitions
Three petitions for Letters -of
Administration were granted, and
the wills of twelve persons w¢re

admitted to Probate by His Hon-
our the Chiet Judge, Sir Allan



Collymore, in the Court of
Ordinary yesterday.

First petition was that of
Beatrice Lucas of Enterprise,

Christ Church, for letters of Ad-
ministration to the estate of her
tusband Thomas Cooper Lucas,
late of the same locality.



learning for children and the dan-
ger of a collapse is imminent
every day that school is held.

Although the attendance is
small there are many parts of the
building which show signs of
weakening especially the steps
leading from the bottom floor to
the top. '

Mr. C. O. Alleyne, Headmaster
of the school. told the Advocate
recently that he hopes something
will be done before anything
serious happens. He said that the
termites are working overtime on
the building.

Wages Board







Second was that filed by Laura
Lavine McKenzie of Bay Street,
St. Michael for Letters of Admin-
istration to the estate of her late
son, Hugh Anthony McKenzie..

Third was that of Desgie
Amanda Brathwaite of Westmore-
land, St. James, for letters of Ad—
ministration to the estate (with
will annexed) of her late husband,
Ebenezer Brathwaite. This will
was admitted to Probate on
February 3 this year.

The wills admitted yesterday
were those of the following:
Alleyne Graham Howell, Afny
Louise Phillips, Sarah Maria Eliza—
beth Pitt, Julia Thomas, John
Elderfield Maycock, Eldica Mar-
shall, and Byron Albert Seivers,

°
Appointed late of St. Michael; Theresa
Holloway late of St. Thomas:

In accordanee with the provis-' Mary Constance Mallalieu, Clara
ions of section 4 of the Wages) Elsie Branscombe Winter, Helena
Board Act, 1 (1943-—25), His| Albertha Worrell, late of Christ
Excellency the Governor has been] Chureh; Edmund Egbert Theop-
pleased to appoint the following hilus Holloway late of St. James.

members to serve on the Wages
Zoard established under the
Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop
Assistants) Order, 1950, under the
Chairmanship of the Labour
Commissioner:—
Representatives of Employers:

Mr. R. M. Cave.

Mr, J. K, C, Grannum,

Mr. Victor Chase,
Representatives of Workers:

Mrs. Violet Lynch,

Mr. Christie Smith.

Mr. G. L, Barrow.
Appointed by the Governor:

The Reverend C. Sayer,

Mrs. Olga Symmonds.

Mr. D. E. W. Gittens.



YESTERDAY
IMPORTS

Canned fish, coalfish, fish fillets,
barlgy,
cheese, canned mushrooms, hams
milk powder, herrings.
wine and liqueurs were included
in cargo discharged here yester-

meat preserves, pearl

in tins,

day by the s.s. “Helena”.

This ship also brought supplies
advertising material,
dairy ration and growing mash.
The cargo came from Amsterdam,

of oakum,

Rotterdam and Antwerp.



FISHERMEN check the day’s catch on deck.

; method, mostly through

Fishermen have however not
taken very kindly to the gill net
inherent
seconaly
the necessary

superstition and
through lack of
iinance.

The gill net works on the fish
pot method, A fishing boat reach-
es the fishing ground, the sails and
mast are lowered and a gill net
cast off from the boat and allowed
to remain several feet from the
boat, to which ‘it is connected
with a rope.

While the fishermen are fishing,
the gill net is also catching fish
for them. The flying fish simply
run into the net in the same way
as they go into the local fish pot
and are choked off by the. gills
and only await the haul.back to
the fishing boat to swell the catch
by as high a percentage as 50%
and on many occasions 75%.

A gill net, geared and trim-
med costs about $27 and the
fishermen are reluctant to
mit themselves to an_ initial
outlay in that amount.
Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fishery

Officer told the Advocate yester-
day that the Government Experi-
mental Boat had got very favour-
able results from fishing by the
gill net method. It was however
planned to import the net alone
and gear it here, using a sort ot
wood from St. Lucia called bois
flot instead of corks and weighting
it with any heavy material instead
of lead. If this was done the
initial cost would be considerably
reduced and a modern and highly
productive form of fishing’ intro-
duced and established here.

Last year four million flying fish
were marketed, but this year, just
over six hundred registered fishing
boats have brought in much more
than that number.

The fishermen could have
brought many more in, they told
the “Advocate” yesterday but
there is no guaranteed market
and they are not protected with
cold storage facilities.

Sold At A Loss

One fisherman said that he had
returned last month to the market
with a catch of five thousand and
had had to sell them from $3 per
hundred to 20c. per hundred be-
cause of the many boats which
had already caught their thou-
sands,

He pointed out that on a good
day if he managed to catch eight
hundred fish and received four
cents each for them he would get
$32 but if he caught two thousand
and got 30c. per hundred as was
very often the case he would get
but $6. He felt that the fish mar-
ket should be stabilised.

s Very often during the “fishing

season, there had been instances
in’ which fishermen dumped
thousands of fish into the sea

when they could not sell them.
It is true one fisherman said that
they could have been sold as
mature but on the spur of the

@ On page 7





In The Divorce
Court Yesterday

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday His
Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan
Collymore pronounced decree ab-
solute in the suit of M.D.G, Blades
(Petitioner) and A. C Blades
(Respondent). In this suit decree
nisi Was pronounced on May 12,
1950, Petitioner was represented
by Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., in-
structed by Messrs. Cottle, Cat-
ford & Co.

Decree absolute was also pro-
nounced in the suit of E. D. Rob-
erts (Petitibner) and O. M. O.
Roberta (Respondent). Decree
nisi in this suit was also granted
on May 12 last. Mr. W. W. Reece
K.C., instructed by Messrs. Year-
wood & Boyce appeared for the
petitioner.

His Honour granted decree ab-
solute in the suit of J. MeD.
Jordan (Petitioner) G. H. Jordan
(Respondent) and A. Springer
(Co-respondent). Legal appear-
ances were as in the suit above.
Decree nisi was granted on Jan-
uary 24 this year

In the suit of V. H. Wilkinson
(Petitioner) and M. L. Wilkinson
(Respondent) His Honour also
granted decree absoiute. Mr. C. H.
Clarke, K.C., instructed by Messrs.
Hutchinson & Banfield represent-
ed the petitioner.

Date of the granting of decree
nisi was May 5 this year




What’s on Today

B.C.L. Presentation Match,
Princess Alice Playing
Field at 1.30 p.m.

Table Tennis at ¥.M.C.A. at
6.00 p.m

Police Band at Polo Club
Dance, Marine Hotel, 9.00
p.m.

recommendations of the Confer-|already been measured for re-
ence of Education Officers held at{â„¢oval to the Bay Estate, but she
Hastings House under the Chair-|Was told by the authorities that
manship of Mr, J. L. Nicol, Edu-|She would be notified when they

cational Adviser to the Comptrol-|@Pe ready for removal, which she

ler of Development and Welfare} hopes will be very soon.

are accepted by the governments iss Scott said that she in-

concerned . tends getting out of her home
The discussions of the Confer-]VeTY Quickly if they are any

énce which ended on Thursday |™ore heavy rains, She can only

were merely exploratory and those be stopped from doing this by

i sickness,

attending were Mr. Palmer, F€@a-
eral Education Officer of the Lee-
ward Islands, Mr. D. L. Matheison
of St. Kitts-Nevis, Mr. H. D.
Boxhill of St. Lucia, Mr. C. V. D.
Hadley of St. Vincent, Major Glin-
don Reed, Director of Eaucation Dark Clouds — Scared

in Barbados, Mr. Theobalds, De- “I get very scared now when
puty, Mr. Hammond, Headmaster |! see dark clouds in the sky be-
of Harrison College, Major Noott, |C@se last year my two grand-

Mrs. Lilian Daisley said that
last year her house was flooded
up to the windows and her fowls
washed away. Some of her. fur-
niture was also lost

Headmaster of Combermere children and 2 had = be rescued
School, and Mr. A. W. Roberts,/°™ @ man , she saic :

Principal of the Erdiston Trainings ans Miss Scott, Mrs, Daisley

College. has to remain where she is until

\the owner of the house decides

Mr. Hewitt-Myring addressed{to move it to some other place,

but on the other hand she heard
that during recent rains the wa-
ter had reached a great height at
the Bay Housing Scheme so she
does not like rising water and is
not too keen on being up there.

A resident of Constitution Road
told the ‘Advocate’ that the re-
cent heavy rains caused another
resident to remove from his home
and the house is now offered for
rent. On this occasion when the
rain fell the water covered the
streets and this resident is not
taking any chances because, as it
is understood, that there are
small children in the home.

Flooded Out Last Year

A dressmaker of the same dis-
trict said that her house was not
only flooded last year but all the
material that she had in stock to
make dresses for various people
was destroyed.

the Conference on Broadcasting ix
Schools, Mr, Frampton on Courses
in Agriculture for Teachers and
Dr. Harkness on School Meals

It wag regarded as imperative
that any school meal system
sbould provide regular meals for
necessitous children. At present
sometimes these children received
meals and did not at other times
It was impossible for the island
governments with their present
financial commitments to incur
the heavy expenditure to provide
meals for every child but the aim
was to supply the undernourished
and necessitous,

The Conference also considered
the individual problems of the
colonies in the Leeward and Wind
ward Islands. Among these was
the patois problem in Dominica
and St. Fucia.

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
ali the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis an
meagt ree ben ao affects the metabolic processes which constitute
a very im ortant part of the rheumatic state’s background. ps
DOLCIN has been thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOL :
is being prescribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already
resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLCIN, | i ie
Don’t delay. Profit by the pane of Sellow-victims, ° ne
pains. Get DOLCIN today, A bottle of 100 precious tablets co

onl
SOLD BY:

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Last year the water was up to
her waist, and now, when there is



. Flood Area Residents Quake |,
As Rainy Season Nears
~~ Can't Sleep When Dark Clouds Hover

THE MAJORITY of residents of Constitution
and the Halls Road flood areas are anxious to remove as |
they are constantly in fear of being flooded out now that) b
the rainy season is not far off. Many complain that the y| this new, more effective germ-protection :

Mrs. Dorothy Gooding of the Halls Road area said that a few
| Sundays ago when they experienced heavy showers she began to)
collect her things and pack them away so that if the water hoe)
| risen to any dangerous height she would quickly remove. | pow

She is always scared wh ‘ Some of her iture ws | faster. Yet as gentle 1 safe as soap to delicate tissue.
jlooks rainy because duthe the broken to bits saan cones ‘ana Always add JEYPINE to your cleaning water. Enjoy 29 weet)
bad weather last year she was/she had to send her sewing ma-| pine fragrance in your bath—it helps to soften water, too *
|living at a dangerous spot, She|chine to the Company to be over | Insist on
j would be glad to remove from| hauled. |
the district but houses are not When there is a heavy ra.
easy to get she is constantly in fear ot bei

The house in which she was| flooded out again. She canno

living last year has been removed
Housing Scheme but
another

} Ger-
|trude Scott, said that when there



|



PAGE FIVE

cee



























) There's Danger |
)) @m the Cleanest
Home !

FLOOR INFECTION
AREAS demand .. .

ns
Road |

ry cleaning
especially

with gerr ! Doctors say ordin

s not enough ineedar jern gerrmicide

where there is a baby
Make infection areas hospital-clean with JEYPINE, the new,
yerm-killer It kills more germs and kills them

| TYLOORS teem
|

rful





For FRAGRANCE and HYGIENE

KNIGHT'S DRUG

sleep and is always lookin, |
through her windows when
there is rain. About two weeks
ago the rain reached nearly (o|
her front door
_Another resident of Constitu-
tion Road said that last year her
furniture and fowls were lost
She would like to remove but .
houses are extremely hard to get ‘ x

On Sale at STORES.







\
—— a

4,4 pts oo 9899 COOOL
WEES POPPI FOOD PELE EP LIFE ELA PSF SPP OT,







.
and the rents are also very high ys RISON’S
They Can’t Run Out x HA ~~Broad Steest $
She said that during heavy! # y
rains it is a risky thing to run out ee co *
and leave the house empty be x
cause on returning they would * 7 >
find some of the household thing 66 T | 99 %
missing. | [ $
Other residents all voice the | * $
same opinion. They are quite g
ready to remove but cannot x
get anywhere to go. } : ‘es %
Some residents of Ellis Villag { | O KS x
and Constitution Road, areas' $
which were overrun by last year’s g
a waters, seem quite happ) $ S
with their dangerous location ¥ .
while others are making every * ARE MADE BY THE FAMOUS %
preparation for their removal t S %
a safer spot. ~ x
One resident, who lives on x gy ‘ . ‘ ,
spot about 10 yards from where % WEST LOX q OY.
a house was completely washed &
away told the ‘Advocate’ yester- & . : 5
day that he and his family expect % 60 years of ( lock-making experience enables them
to move to Kensington land in Ss ° ;
the near future. The house in to turn out an ALARM CLOCK which for quality
which they live was almost. % 1
washed off its foundation during |S and dependability has never been equalled at the
the flood waters. rig :
The land on which this house'\% price,
stands is part of about 17,000,
square feet which belongs to a %

resident of the area. This resident! &
has about three houses there ' THE
No Warning—Why Prepare ? &

He also intends moving from xg
Ellis Village, When asked if he! &
was making preparations for)
quitting the spot in case of
emergency, he said “there is no
warning and so there is no point
making preparations already.”

Near to Halls Road, there is :
red-painted house which was in
about five feet of water during
the flood waters

The resident of that house said
that he is ready at any momen!

“GOOD MORNING" ALARM

has precision-made ‘works which guarantee its

reliability as a time-keeper and the exterior is

most attractively finished.

ONLY $4.47 EACH

< “- 444
4444 6464 At fe

LOSE ME EES



LLC PPL LPL VX IS

CELE EES AF GEE



i .
to quit the house. “As soon as ther« x
is any warnings” he said, “I will be x

saving myself first and then any-
thing else.”

HARRISON'S — Hardware Dept. ¥

Here I Am, Here I Stay Dial 2364 x
The owner of that house, how- | ! x
is determine hat his house | ¥ x

ie “fF e ¥ ‘ . ; ; SSA APA AE LALLA LEIP ITO

@ On page 8











HERE’S q
OUR NEW
SELECTION
OF BOOKS

“BULLDOG DRUMMOND’
By Sapper

“THE CRICKET MATCH"
By Hugh De Selincourt







BACK AGAIN

“THREE
STARS”

SWEDISH
MATCHES

“THE HIPPOLYTUS
OF EURIPIDES”
By Rex Warner

“TRAVELLING TONGUES"
By Kenneth Harris

“TALES FROM THE
ARAB TRIBES”
By C. G. Campbell

‘GENTIAM HILL”
By Elizabeth Goudge

“GIMLET LENDS A HAND’
By Captain W. F Johns

“GOLDIE OF
GREYSTONES”
By Arthur Waterhouse

“MAINLY PERSONAL”
Poems by Michael Lynch

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY















Fresh Assortment

Multi

We have a
Plain

Make your next evening

in and Colours.

Dress with them,





CAVE SHEPHERD & (0, L1D..

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street |









PAGE SIX

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







iii | JULY 1, 1950
connanestclemedansinanatiatien®














HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |

me : | End" Rheumatism
we (GOATS! arts
| DANGZ:2 ale =

| oi shows your Blood, hidn ey wcti on
is Does your Goat a
from—












“8 Other symptoms of Kidney
Disorders are Bockache, Ach-
ing Joints and Limbs, Sciatica,
Neuritis, Lumbogo, Getting
up ts, Dizziness. Nerv-
susness, Circles under Eyes, Burning, Itching
Passages, Loss of Energy ms a ond Fre-
Headoches and ids, Ete. Ordinary





| nedieines can't help cae because you must
get to the root cause of the trouble
—_ Oystex treatment is specially compounded
soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys
and bladder and remove acids and poisons from
| your system safely, quickly and surely. yet con-

Loss of Condition ?



‘wins no harmful or dangerous drugs Cystex
A 2 'B.. works in 3 ways to end your troubles lene
a naem. pale ums | \. Starts killing the germs which are a ne
ta ( & ) ? ' your re Bladder and Urinary System
Cari een i| in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to
| Amer RDO _— j |

human tissue
| 2, Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-
| ous acids with which your system has be-

VAL Diarrhoetic Conditions ? |
| come saturated.
"| $. Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
| protects from the ravages of disease-attack
on the delicate filter organism, and stimu-
| lates the entire system.

2 Prajged by Doctors, Chemists, and
\ One-time Sufferers
Cystex is approved by Doctors and Chemists in
73 countries and by one-time sufferers from tae
troubles shown above. Mr. J. C. writes “J am
70 years old and have suffered with terrible
Dackaches and pains, continually getting up at
night, and, thanks to Cystex J am much better
than I have been for years.’ Mr P D “The
wonders Cystex has worked with me seem al-
most impossible. ij they were {1 a box thep
would still be worth double.”

Guaranteed to Put You Right
i or Money k
Get Cystex from your chemist

today. Give it a thorough test
Cystex is guaranteed to make

tem

tt

cy you feel younger, stronger,

Lzyp ¥ better in every way, in 24
ta hours and to be completely

« RUME7 well in 1 week or your money

sre 7 back if you return the empty
CYSTEX) package. Act now!

3 for
Cystex:::"%:;
BLADDER
the GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM
See cm, li, A,

¢ Christian Seience ;

BY WALT DISNEY






} [YUM WRECKED MY PLANE... I'W GONNA |
‘ LET YOUSE HAVE IT!

Any of these may be
caused by |

WORMS!

Control these Parasites with

*“*PHENOVIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE





250, Walt Disney Prodeaions
World Rights Retarved









war 5

H
@e\_ HIS WIFE ISN'T
{4 LISTENING






: oi Kvading Room )
KNOW IN SOME
wm, ( COUNTRIES You 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS >
62>"). \_CAN. BE THROWN
‘s '? IN JAIL FOR





AN LCL PRODUCT.
Sole Importers and Distributors in Barbados:

Messrs A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd |

EXPRESSING YOUR Hours: 10 a.m.—2 p.m.
POLITICAL

Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
Fridays.
10 a, ~ —12 ae



4t this aa the ‘ible and
the Christian Science text-book,
Selence apd Heaith with Key to
rae Bi Aaa by MARY BAZER
may Se reed, borroweu,

or pur hased.

g Visitors Are Welcome
as teat eae Sea as eaeted

i

HEALTH BENEFIT

* FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES
| * NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION

if (Broad Street)



THE LONE RANGER pete BY FRANK STRIKER

MASKED MAN AS S
DRILLS THE Gt

|
t





_ . . WITH WHISPER IN THE SOUTH os eRANGE
KO. IT’S ABOUT TIME YOU

S taf 1 ae ee —
1 C .* ae vy I'M NOT OUT FOR FUN, WHISPER, WORK! | CAN GUESS Tiit
eee Aan BEEN ns 3 7 U VE SEEN MADAME ZUCCI. i SORT OF WORK HE'LL FING
-. ARE YOU COMING 3 ISNA NOW I'M OFF TO THE teres } TO 00 THERE ! THAT'S NO
BACK TO PICK ME UP Now | | Se Db. PAVILLON ROUGE. :
-OR ARE YOU HAVING 700 | IE i BA 1 HAVE WORK TO }
4 . DO THERE... ~~



. the sharpest edge in the world!

Trade Enquiftes to: T. Geddes Grant Limited



BRINGING UP FATHER














\
ie ABOLT | Mave BEEN WELL> WHY DON'T BUT THE EGGS












YOU GO OVER AND ARE HIS
Near Goes | TNS iLL PUT TWO HERE- | | OEMAND Que EGGSeI| PROPERTY “wer |
e & -- |
Fy Over INTO || aN'T@or ONE OVER THERE : : | THEY ARE Oure JUST HAVE TO
7 Alle THE FENCE |



TY? f BUILD A HIGH |
FENCE TO KEEP |

OuR Sie wae iN

|} AN IDEA’
}



Z

<
fay vey wer

BY ALEX RAYMOND

OH, YES, DE



KNOW NOW..
YOU...

“COULD
“WOULD you..



“It feels as if there's always some- a says Doctor. The
thing in my eyes,” cries John. Mother trouble is inflammation caused
warries: “Oh! Is his sight alright? glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”




The new Dunlop Fort has a
GREATER TREAD AREA
in contact with the road.
‘This means that wear is
better distributed—and



cause there are more tread

edges to resist skidding, The

ee flatter tread also
ith

_ LEE Fa 2 na

So, every day John bathes his eyes “Well!” says Mother ie
with Optrex, washing away all dirt “I m glad we learned about O} ptrex —
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins. you're a real! bright-eyes’ now Johm!"*

PROTECT YOUR EYES with

Optrex 2/2

OPTREX -
EYG LOTION




EYE LONON








CE MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and



2 d inner







—S lining should be heal thy flesh

, colour. If they a r irri- PREE! in each | DUNLOP RU 7

J_)) ‘at0d-on the whi sodshnd. packet —a’ scieteifieally BBER COMPANY L.TD,, BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
your eyes need treatment designed eyebath




4 42

Distributors :— ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay St.

ai? ae









SATURDAY, JULY 1,

1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 258.





~ *
DIED
Mac ADAM Philip Edwin Welch. On
Thursday, June 29, 1950, at ie 86
THANKS
—
We the undersigned beg to return
thanks to the many friends and

sympathisers who sent us wreaths flowers





letters other tokens of sympathy |
in our recent bereavement due to the}
death of SARAH WELCH

Millicent and Fit¢gerald Parris (child-
ren) 1.7.50—In











—— anes ae
AUTOMOTIVE °

CAR—One 1934 Ford Car. Parts sep-
arate. Apply Babb’s Bros, High Hat
Bar Nelson wirast. 1.7.50—2n

CAR—Vauxhall. “Velox “18 h.p. Per-
fect Condition two tone paint work
trunk specially fitted for the better
carrying of more luggage. Ring R. S
Nicholls Office 3925 Home 8324

28. NL i ats Ls i, IE 50—t.f.n

““MOTORCYCLE_B.S.A.3 12 hp. in S.A. 3 1/2 h.p. in
Al sondition Only done 6,900 miles
Apply Desmond Hinkson, Welches St
Thomas. 30.6 .50— Se ee eee

““VAN—1947 Bedford 12 hp. Window. Bedford 12 h.p. Windows
cut in sides. Suitable for trade or pri-
vote use. Owner leaving the island. Ring
3410 (office) or 3738 30.6.50—3n



ELECTRICAL

BATTERIES:
17 and 19 Plate
Co., Ltd.,

Ediswan 6 Volt, 13, 15,
Dial 3878, DaCosta &
Electrical Department.

ELECTRIC — WATER.
Santon in 3, 5, 12, 15,
sizes. DaCosta & Co.,
Department. Dial 3878

~ HEATERS _ ‘by
30 and 40 gallon
Ltd Electrical

29.6.50—6n

ELECTRICAL TOOLS by

Decker Drills, Bench

Dial 3878. DaCosta & Co
Dept

ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES; New
pinta of Toasters, Hot Plates, Irons,
ete. Dial 3878. DaCosta & Co., Ltd
Electrical Dept



Black &
Grinders ete.
‘eine reece ieee
29.6.50—6n





29.6.50~6n
HEATERS by

constructed for use as
Patented Mixing Valve



ELECTRIC WATER
Santon specially
Shower Bath







regulates temperature at will. DaCosta
& Co., Ltd." Electrical Dept. Dial 3878.
29.6, 50—6n

ee eee frigidaire, 18 C.
capacity old model but recently
ralavated and now in first class work-
ing order. May be seen at Emtage,
Broad Street. Apply Manager Bridge-
town Club 30.6 .50—2n
H.M.V. Radiograms. — H.M. “LM.V. Radiograms. — H.M.V. has

again achieved the Hall Mark of Quality
in their latest Model 5307 8 Valve Ra-
diogram. Its Kenyotes are HIGH
QUALITY REPRODUCTION, OUT-
STANDING SENSITIVITY, SIMPLICITY
OF OPERATION. We shall be pleased
to demonstrate this Model at your con-
venience, Dial 3878 Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd., Electrical Dept 30.6.50—3n



FURNITURE

FURNITURE—One

chen Cabinet, almost new
P.. D. S. Worme No. 3
Barbarees Hill



Larder & one Kit-

“Hugenden"



~ FURNITURE—Dining Chairs $6.00 each
Kitchen tables $12,00, Dressing tables
from $20,00, Larders $15.00 each, Mahog-
ang Rockers, $15.00 each, Birch Mor-
ris Chairs $15.00 each, Round Pine
Tables $4.00, Numerous other Articles,
at Bargain prices in Ralph Beard’s show
Room, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m, to
12 (noon) daily. Phone 4683

1.7.50—3n

‘POU LTRY |

POULTRY—Rhode Island Red Pullets
and Cockerels. Mrs. M. W. Clarke,
“Sherwood” Roebuck St. Phone 2224

30.6.50—2n





NS
““TURKEYS—One Bronze hen

half-bred turkey chicks (Bronze white)

and one full grown pair white—for
breeding purposes. Dial 8462.

28.6.50—3n

—



MISCELLANEOUS

LADIES’ “TADIES’ SLIPPERS in all pretty col-
ours and sizes at $1.73 per pair. The
Modern pees SuOnR eee Dress Shoppe. 29.6.50-—4n.

MISSES PLASTIC HANDBAGS “VIISSES PLASTIC HANDBAGS _with
shoulder straps. Red, White and Black
at $1.90. The Modern Dress Shoppe.

Ps eee 6.50—4n.

NEEDLES for your record “TENOLN Eiciroaetrenta pe ree
all kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
semi -permaniaen “needles to play severa!
thousand seo rh
eee . BARNES & CO., LTD.
24.5.50—t.f.n

es A hk Ba NS era eet
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank

Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
but quick.
ao . BARNES & CO., LTD

LL —— LT

PLASTIC HEADTIES in pretty Floral
designs or solid shades 36c, each, The
Modern Dress Shoppe. 29,6.50—4n.

—ncheminnaeniipennmar

OATS with collars or Hoods,
nine vGipetd Maize, White and Pink at
$4.80, The Modern Dress shone,







50—4n
———
RETREAD tyres at special cash

ices. 650 x 20 at $28.25, 32 x 6 at

338,96; 34 x 7 at $46.90; 825 x 20 at

$482.5 each. Enquire puto, tyre com
Stree on

pany, Trafalgar coe mee







VERSON AL

This serves to notify the general pub-
lic that I shall not be responsible for
any debt or debts contracted by my
wife Ena Azalia Valentine Straker (nee)
SEALE, she having left my home and
protection without my knowledge or
consent



Cc. L. STRAKER
29.6,50—t.f.o
are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Maude Eloise
Arthur (nee GREEN) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order

signed by me

FITZ HERMAN ARTHUR

Mount Dacres,

St. Joseph
1,.7.50—2n

The public





WANTED



HELP

—
YARD BOY
Swan St

at Hindu Store 51

1.6.50—in

apply

“LADY —for the Office at Hoicl Royal
in writing and in person to the
er. 1.7. 50—t.f.n



OVERSEER |. (Junior) for Ridge Plan-
tation Christ Church. Apply The Mana-
ger 1,.7.50—2n



WiSCELLANEOUS

Persons to listen to ‘Jeffreys Beer
Landy de Montbrun and his artistes, to









be broadcast over Radio Distribution
from 9.00 9.15 p.m. 5th and 12th sours
24.6.50—
CINE CAMERA — Eight millimetre.
Kodak preferred In good condition

Hodsen C/0 Alleyne, Arthur & Co. Ltd
29.6.50—an



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT



29.6.50—6n | holidays.

30.6.50—3n | weeks.























HOUSES

ATHLONE-ON-SEA—Fontabelle

]
13
FOR RENT |

From

j ist July 1950. Contains two (2) flats—
| Smaller of which has three (3) Bed-
rooms each with wash-basin, dining-
room, drawing room, gallery and all
modern conveniences,

The larger flat has four (4) bedrooms
two (2) dressing rooms, kitchenette
dining and drawing rooms, large yal-
lery ete. Recently renovated. Servant
room and garage. Phone 3389 or 3245 for

appointment to see the place.





1.7. 3—4n

BELAIR — Graeme Hall, 3 Bedrooms

| From the Ist August. Dial 4621, or 4582.
30.6.50.—2n

———
BENSONHURST—Marine Gardens, from

Ist August, for further particulars. Dial
3239 1.7.50—2n
FSPERANZA—St. James Coast now

available for rent Fully furnished
Modern convenience; excellent sea bath-
ing. Phone 91-33 1.7.500—4n

FLAT—Fully "furnished All modern
Conveniences, Linen & Cutlery 10
minutes walk from Clubs & City
Phone 4103 30.6 50—3n
——

ONE LARGE HOUSE end Apartment
on the sea St. Lawrence, fully furnished
Apply Miss K. Hiunte, Bratton St
Lawrence Dial 8357

6.50-—2n



PURLIC NOTICES









SAINT VINCENT WEEKLY AI
SERVICE Now makes possible idea’

Under one management
RATHO MTLL TOWER HOTEL
St. Vincent

and
SUNNY CARIBBEE
on-the-sea Bequia Island
ofters all that can be desired. Beauti-
ful scenery, sea-bathing, fishing, excel-
lent cuisines and bars. RATES $4 to
$7 B.W.I. per day. For further details
end reservations.
ERROL G. ROOKS,
Box 47,
Saint Vincent.
13.6, 50—26n.



NOTICE

Application for one or more vacant
St. Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at Har-
rison College will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 4 o'clock
p.m., on Wednesday July 12, 1950.

Candidates must be the sons of par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must not be less than (9) nor mote than
(15) years of age on 30th June, 1950,
to be proved by a Baptismal Certificate
which must accompany the application.

Forms of application can be obtained
at the Vestry Clerk's Office

By Order E. C. REDMAN,





Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry
Vestry Clerk's Office,
Parochial Buildings,
Bridgetown. 28.6 .50—8n
NOTICE



IRVINE DAVIS of Sealy Hall, St. John
. begs to inform his clients
that as the result of an accident he is

Apply to| detained as a patient at the Hospital,

but hopes to be out again in about 3
28.6 .50—3n



Is hereby given that it is the inten-
tion of the Barbados Mutual Aid and
Assessment Assurance Society to cause
to be introduced into the Legislature
of this Island a Bill amending the Bar-
bados Mutual Aid and Assessment As-
surance Society Act 1905 for the pur-
pose of authorising the said Barbados
Mutual Aid and Assessment Assurance
Society to take the necessary steps to

=.


















persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Walter Thomas
Holder, deceased, late of Venture in the
parish of Saint John in this Island who
died on the 19th day of August 1949,
intestate, are requested to send in par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested
to the ed Jda Rosamund
Holder, c/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors.
No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, on or
before the 3ist day of July, 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 1 shall
then have had notice and I will not
be Hable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
vhose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice.
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this Ist day of June, 1950.

of Walter Thomas Holder, deceased.

IDA Leese a ergs ss

jualified Administra’ Esta’

s 3.6.50—4n.



NOTICE

Applications for a a vacant Frizers An-

nuity will be received by the Clerk of
the Vestry up to 12 noon on Wednesday
July 12, 1950.

Applicants must be widows of the
parish of St, Michael in straitened
circumstances.

Forms of application can be obtained
at the Vestry Clerk's Office

By Order, E, C. REDMAN,

Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
Vestry Clerk’s Office,
Parochial Buildings
Bridgetown. 1.7.50—4n

TONITE! TONITE!
. .
Boxing! Bexing!
At the FOX CLUB, GARDEN,
St. James
on SATURDAY NIGHT,
Between
GEORGE BEST Amateur heavy-
weight champion 180 ibs.,
and

Ist JULY

KID SHEPHERD the _ Brown
Bomber of St. Joseph 178 Ibs
Semi-Finals KID SKEETE the

most popular welterweight of the
North 146 Ibs. vs. AL MAULER
the Pride of St. George, 145 Ibs.
6 Rounds. Sparkling Preliminaries,
Admissio Ringside $1.00, Chairs
House 48.

Doors open at 8.00 p.m. sharp







“Some

Aspects of Adult Education." Will

Nurses please be

%

@

3 The subject will be
.

‘ a.
<< punctual
““

LOOPS O9SOOOPOOSP9OOFSOE.
> Xx
> %
>
. LECTURE Ss
> by :
oe
x MR. AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH }
% M.A. %
“
% At the Barbados Registered %
& Nurses’ Association's Room, Tra- P)
< falgar Street. R
i$ There will be a Lecture by Mr %
|X Aubrey Douglas-Smith, M.A., to >
1X members of the Barbados Regis- &
tered Nurses’ Association on
Wednesday, Sth July, 1950, at 8.00 x
%
2
6
oo

|} COPCSPLEE LLL





PUBLIC SALES







AUCTION

,I have been instructed by the Com-
missioner of Police to sell on Monday
next, grd July, at Central Station,
beginning at 2 p.m. A_ quantity of
wallaba wood; One (1) brown valise,
a quantity of flour, Two, (2) 5ib. tins
butter Six (6) tims grape fruit juice,
A quantity of codfish, Forty-two (42)



doz. G.E.C. Torchlight batteries, Two
(2) bottles Limacol, and several other
items of interest.

DARCY ‘A scoTrT,
Government Auctioneer
28.6.50—Sn

———_—$—

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
By instruction TF will seil on the spot
at Martindale’s Rd. on Friday 7th July
at 2 o'clock, One very comfortable
house recently repaired and painted. It
has Drawing & Dining rooms, 2 Bed-
rooms, Kitchenette, Water toilet and
Bath. You can remove right away. For
Inspection apply D'Arcy A Scott,
Magazine Lane. 30.6. 50—4n





UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

I will seli by auction on the spots on
Tuesday next the 4th July at 2 o'clock
two (2) houses. One (1) a Double
roofed house at Sobers Lane with gal-
vanised roof and the other is a double



reofed house with shed at Mahogany
Lane. Both must be sold. Inspection on
application to D'Arcy A. Scott. Maga-
zine Lane. 30.6.50—4n



UNDER THE IVCRY HAMMER

By instruction J will sell at Messrs Cole
& Co's Garage, Probyn Street on Friday
next 7th July at sharp 1 o'’clock—one

Morris 12 car damaged. Terms Cash
D'Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer
1.7, 50—4n

I have been instructed to “sell at Ray-
burn, My Lord’s Hill, on Thursday 6th
July at 1 o'clock a quantity of house-
hold articles—which includes; double
bedstead & mattress, washstand, chiffon-
ier, mahog; wardrobe lined with cedar
& has a bevel-edged mirror, coal stove,
galvanize sheets & old lumber, and other
items of interest. Terms Cash

DARCY A. SCOTT.
1.7.50—4n



REAL ESTATE

HOUSE—One (1) Board and Shingled
house 18 x 10 with shedroof & Kitchen
Situated at Woodbourn, St. Philip. Ap
ply to C. Gooding on Premises

30.6.50—2n



“COLLEEN”, Worthing. Open veran-
dah on three sides, Drawing, Dining and

three Bedrooms, Toilet, Bath etc., Gas
and Blectricity installed For further
particulars diai 8362.

28.6.50—3n

———
LAND—Twenty perches of land situ-
ate in Brathwaithe’s Gap, off Dayrells
Road, Christ Church, Apply to Mrs. H'
G. Green, Dayrells Road 1.7.50—3n
LAND - ” Desirable building site at
Graeme Hall Terrace Dial 4476.
1.7,.50—1.f.n





HOUSE—Georgeville on the sea Paynes
Bay, St. James. Spacious open veran-
dah, 2 bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
rooms, W.C. & Bath, Electric light &
Govt. water, Kitchen é& small store
room, Garage for small car; spacious
enclosed yard; Servants’ toilet. All lands
attached enclosed with barbed wire
Good Sea bathing; land can be rented.
Apply G. D. Burke, Chapel Gap

1,.7,50—3n

HOUSE—VILLA DUNCAN Chapel Gap
Paynes Bay. Spacious open verandah,
2 bedrooms, Drawing and Dining rooms,
W.C. Bath Govt. Water and Electric
Kitchen spacious, enclosed yard and
Servants’ Toilet, Stock pens, bearing
fruit trees with One Rood land attached
150 yards from Sea. Apply as above,
G. D. Burke 1.7.50—In







_——$—$<—$—$——$————————————————

LosT & FOUND
LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series Z028¢
Finder please return same to Randolph
Brewster C/o Central Station.

1.7,.50—1n











PURSE — Yesterday between Fogarty’s
and Whitfield One Purse containing



wind up its affairs and cease doing’ Money and very important addresses, ete.
huniness Finder please communicate with A. L.
Dated this 28th day of Juse 1950 eae: S/P REVERB. OWES
CARRINGTON & SEALY. +7 OO
Solicitors for The Barbados Mutual], ~>_ =. .
with 8] Aid and Assessment Assurance Society. \ SSS SSS
30.6.50—3n
For MARL, SAND
NOTICE GARDEN MOULD
LIME and
te the estate of RLOCK STONE
WALTER THOMAS HOLDER .
(deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all Dial 4503

SNS aaa aS!
SSS

OFFICIAL



IN PURSUANCE
bersoms having or clat
in or effecting the pr
to bring before me an

ming any estate,

of 12 noon and: *,
Buildings, 5 oO Gaek
may be
respectively
decree and



of the Chancery Act,

right or interest or any lien or i
neumbran
‘operty hereinafter mentioned nt)

accoint of their claims with
ined by me on any Tuesday or Friday
Bridgetown haan ai oy i

ane oe pee pea acs au 1950 in order that such claims |
otherwise such persons will be preclud
be deprived of all claims on or against th

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE





eeeemenenrere

HARBOUR LOG ‘The Gill Net Will Improve SHIPPING NOTICES



In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Tern Il, Sch. Harriet Whittaker, @ From page 5

Sch. Lady Noeleen, Yacht Leander. Sch. | n,oment or is ior
Emmanuel C. Gordon, Sch. Mary M.| Oment, qe frustration and
Lewis, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch.}@!Sappointment had prompted

Mantata, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.
Burma D., Sch. Princess Louise, Sch
Eastern Eel, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Marea

them to throw
sea

them back into



re

Henrietta, Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch Most fisnermen complained that
aoe Ml, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch./they had so much overhead ex-
. ARRIVALS penses such as the insuring of
S.S. Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt./their boats, the purchasing of
Harnden, from Liverpool, te f pear i the
SS. Helena, 2,106 tons net, Capt. Van|‘ackle, upkeep of gear and the
Der Eyk, from Antwerp. crdinary cost of living expenses
M.V. 0. K. Service “Vint, 76 tons net./that they felt that something
Capt, Wolfe, from Le Havre. . _
Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons|50uld be done to ensure that they
net, Capt, King, from St. Vincent. received a price for their fish that
SS. Oranjestad, 2,850 tons net, Capt n , re ee)
Hazel Koff, from ‘Trinidad er allow them to live as Wel
SS. Lord Gladstone, 4,868 tons net,}&S others.
Capt. Kenny, from Grenada.
DEPARTURES .
Sch. D'Ortac, 58 tons net, Capt. Good- What should be a boon to

ing, for British Guiana. fishermen is the fact that the

Sch. Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt S
Galion, Soe Geeane. P Government Cotton Spinning
ss Oraniepted. 2,850 tons net, Capt — can now supply 24/9
Hazel Koff, for Madeira. cotton that will enable
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt. my Ad

them t+ make nets at a con-
siderably cheaper cost.

Gumbs, for Dominica.

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless

Information as to the size of
the net and the required mesh

can be obtained from the Fishery

(West Indies) Ltd



Advise that they can now communicate | Officer.
with the following ships through their . i
Barbados Coast Station _ Hostel For Fishermen
S.S. Muelheimruhr, S.S. Sundale, s.s.| Fishermen are now turning tc
emy Nes = SS. Rarerors:, pot-fishing and seine fishing with
S.S. Spurt, S.s io Tercere, S.S, Ei ~ . sane
S'S. Folke Bernadotte, S.S. San Leonar. }the end of the fishing season
do, SS. San Xaolfo, Europe, S.S [drawing near The Barback
Gladys Moller, 8.S. Nivose, S.S. Gouver sewife ; > change over
nor Hipastan, Adie Chabon OArt Canunt. house wife moust. now — ov
an Constructor, $.$. Campante, §.S. Kent,|{"0m__flying-fish, dolphin, King-
85. Sasons,_ $8. Argentina, 8.8 Loide!fish and albacore to one of the
icaragua, Loide onduras, $.S. ret j > fis)
Itape, S.S. Monte Ayala, S.S. Oranjestad, {0rty-six varieties of edible fish
M/S Hecuba, SS. Pygmalion, S.S, San to be caught in pots e.g., fish of

Venancio, S.S. Edward Grieg, S.S. Fort !
Lane, S.S. Petter II, S.S. San Paula, S.S.
Memory, S.S, Alcoa Polaris, S.S. Gulf
Hawk, S.S. Torrance Hills, S.S. Chancel-
lorsville, S.S. British Tradition, S.S. Poly-
trader, S.S. Fort Duquesne, S.S. Alcoa
Cavalier, S.S. lle De Re, S.S. Hyrcani,
S.S. Mormac Dove

OPENING : —_

SCOTCH TAPE
HAIR CLIPPING
- STRAW BROOMS

3 Fishermen Reach
Guadeloupe

NEWS has just been received
that the three men who were
missing from the fishing boat
“Hubble” which is owned by
Eric Fields of Eagle Hall, St.
Michael and which left Barba-
dos about the latter part of May,
have arrived in Guadeloupe.

These men left here in search
of fish and owing to some mis-
hap drifted to Mariegalante ar-
riving there on June | according











CENTRAL











MACHINES
3 and 4 STRAP
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

Fish Industry

‘he chub family, the
family, the



grouper amily





bream

Bonitas which will nor-
mally bite may be ci er
they are close enough to the shore

to be caught

in a seine net

Meanwhile a recomme





MONTREAL

2nd

of Dr. Hickling, Fisheries ex-
pert who investigated Fishing in|
the Caribbean sometime ago is
receiving the attention of Gov-|
ernment and that is the provision}
of a hostel for fishermen j
It is no secret that fishermet
from St. Philip, St. Lucy, St
Thomas and St. George who mi-
grate with their boats to Bridge-
town, eke out a very pitiable
standard of existence during the

fishing season. A good many sleep
on city pavements and other:

sleep in their anchored boats
The provision of a hostel would
go a long way towards making
these men more comfortable, safe-
guarding their health and spirits
and at the same time ensure that
many more boats are out for the
catch every day



BODILY HARM: 30]-

MAGISTRATE H. A. ‘Talma
ordered George Powell a sailor of
the Schooner Gardenia W. to pay
30/- in 14 days for bodily harm
to Carmen Holder on April 22



& HARDWARE









For domestic and light lubrication purposes you need

*GERMIT ”

a product of Germ Lubricants Ltd.
Obtainable at all branches of

FOUNDRY

LTD.














to a cable received ett io sift
Probably bad communication
from Mariegalante to Guade-
loupe prevented this com-
munique from reaching this
island earlier, 2
One of the tree men is Skip- SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
er iso > ‘ ay . ap .
pet Harrison of Bannister Land, From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
Loadi Dat Eg
The Monireal Halifax Arrival Detes
COOKER $8 “SUNDIAL” Mth June | 19th June saan
3.3. “ De
that pays LARRINAGA” 28th June | 3rd July 19th July
for S.S. “POLYCREST” 14th July | 19th June 4th Aug
'
Gus PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents
still 4
left f | j
last ,
shipment
GET ONE wey
TODAY



FROM YOUR GAS SHOWROOM
BAY STREET

ORIENTAL

(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL

JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-

ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES,

KASHMERE

|
NOTICE |
1906, I do hereby give notice to all
(the property of the defendant)
their witnesses, documents and

between the hours |
the Registration Office Public j

nature and priority thereof |
ed from the benefits of any
e said property.

Plaintiff: ROBERT DECOURCY O’NEALE
Defendant: MANNING & CO, LIMITED
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain

Bridgetown and Isla

on three sides on lands

Bin filed: 5th May,
Dated: 30th May, fos.

BARBADOS,

THE Und
Public Buildings,

on the date specified. If
application to me,

WINIFRED MITCHELL JOHNSON

UPSET PRICE:

DATE OF SALE: 16th June, 1950.

BARBADOS..

called “STUARTVILLE”

Bill filed: 10th May, 1950.
Dated: 30th May, 1950.



aah or Lighermec} aoa situate in the City of
oresaid containing by estimation two th
sand one hundred square feet or thereabouts al ing

of the defendant,—Manning & Co, Limited
and woes the fourth side on the public road called Bay Street -

- CHANCERY SALE

lersigned property will be set up for sale at the
between the hours of

at the same place and during the same hours unti} sold

OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act,
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendants)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documencs and |
vouchers to be examined by me on any
of 12 noon and 3 o'clock tn the afternoon at the Registration Office,
Buildings, Bridgetown before the 28th day of July,
may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof |
respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property |

Bowmanston, on lands now or late of F. Codrington and H. J
- Holder and on the Public Road or however else the same may butt
and bound together with the messuage or dwellinghouse

thereon erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances





butting and bounding BOYS’ SHOES IN GENUINE

Leather All Sizes
$2.98 a pr. up

GIRLS’ SHOES $2.88 up
PI HATS 49c. each

RUBBER SANDALS
Special Offer. 50c. a pair up.



H. WILLIAMS,
_Registrar-in- Chane ery



In the Court of Chancery





i. a Registration Office wea ae —)
noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and earin, c. a pair
not then sold it will be set up each succeeding Friday Z one
Full particulars on BOYS’ CAPS
Clearing 32c. each.



v. EMILY MITCHELL JOHNSON













BOYS’ WHITE POLO SHIRTS
PROPERTY: ALL that certain piece or parcel of land now or late the 2 for $1.00.
Pp ig “4 of the estate of one John Johnson now deceased situate in -

‘eet in the City of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados , ” . . Pn
cieets an by recent admeasurement 1990 square feet or there- BOYS FELTS —24c. each
abouts abutting and bounding on lands of the estate of James . .
Woodman deceased of A. E. Taylor and of Urban Fitz H. Dash, LARGE PLASTIC TABLE
and on Reed Street—aforesaid or however else the same may COVERS.
abut and bound together with the dwelling house thereon now : 00 each
tenanted and occupied by Mrs. Charlotte Ovid and the buildings | Lively Designs. cree
and appurtenances thereto belonging.

£560.0.0. COVERS

$2.18 & $2.98 each

CRETTONES in Beautiful Flora)
Designs—59c. and 75c. a yd.

BED TICK, 56 in, Pink and Blue
Stripes. —$1.09 a yd.

BLANKETS — Beautiful Shades
Single and Double

| DAMASK TABLE



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery



In the Court of Chancery
I do hereby give notice to all





Tuesday or Friday between the sours | $2.14 up.
Fuplic| BEDROOM RUGS.—Lovely
1950 in order that such claims | — ’
u he Designs. $2.98 each

BATH TOWELS—47c. up







Plaintiff: | ROBERT CLIFFORD CHAPMAN | GLASS TOWELS — 49c. each
Defendants: JASMINE GILL ‘ — ALSO — _*
FRANCES EUGENIE STUART | THOUSANDS OF HABER-
VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN DASHERY LINES SUCH AS
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the said ern OC, Sac
parish of Saint John and Island of Barbados containing by admeas- mn
urement THREE ACRES and FOUR PERCHES or thereaboutr| HAIRNETS, PINS, CLIP
butting and bounding on lands now or late of F. Miller, on lands| COMBS, POWDERS, PE
ow or late of the estate of Fee deceased, on lands of Todd ’ 7
Plantation, on lands now or late of J. R. Smee on lands of FUMES, CREAMS, SOAPS,

ETC. ALL REDUCED.



thereon
and all other the erections and buildings

N.B.— (1)

H. WILLIAMS ° }
Registrar-in-Chancery









Each Night Our Show

BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





GREY FLANNEL, 56 in
$2.16 a yard.
CREAM FLANNEL, 56 in.

From $3.50 a yard.

STRIPED FLANNEL,
From $2.69 a yard.





56 in.

—————

56 in

STRIPED TROPICALS,
From $2.87 a yard.

PLAIN TROPICALS,
$2.00 per yard up

ES nEEEEE

GENTS FELTS—24c. each.

PIN STRIPE TWEEDS.
$6.98 a yard

em

KHAKI DRILLS, Washable.
i9e., 78c., 92c. and $1.00 a yard

——————————

WHITE DRILLS (Good Quality)
78c., B2c., We. a yard







56



EEE

BLUE DENIM—68c. a yard
GENTS TWO-TONE SPORI
SHIRTS, 8c
cxcieeatlilnieeertinnesamnnninsipeecnaptimsinsasintattl
GENTS PLAIN DRESS SHIRTS
$1.98 each.
GENTS STRIPED DRESS
SHIRTS $2.04 each
GENTS JERSEY SPORT



SHIRTS .—$1.50 each

eT

GENTS VESTS—2 for $1.00

RUBBER SOLE PUMPS
99c. up

a

GENTS LEATHER BELTS
48c. each
AND

secechinsingneeeresisctiticeaeenensiia eee
FINE QUALITY PLASTIC
LEATHER BELTS—78e. each
deeeerencneimaemeeesenaeenenieenes ene
HAIR BRUSHES
Ladies’ 62c. . - Gents’

GENTS





58c. ea



ee



|
|



’

With every purchase of $1.00 and ov er,
(2) Each day of SALE the FIRST CUSTOMER spending $15.00
Windows are on et with Many Values!!!





Melbourne mid July. N



AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LUTD., (M.A.N.Z. LINE!
s.s “CcITy OF DIEPPE”
Ad laide May 19th. Melbourne
Sydney June l4th, Brisbane
24th arriving at Trinidad about Ju)
8.8 “PORT WELLINGTON”
July/August. Brisbane early Augsu
Queensian





Sydney mid August arriving Trinida’
bout 9th September
These vessels have ample space foi
chilled, hard frozen and general cara
Cargo accepted on through bills

iding with transhipment at Trinidad {
British Guiana, Barbados, Win4verc 5
Leeward Islands,

FURNESS, WITHY & CO.
Agents, Trinidad

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents, Barbados.

LTD.,

Vessel

S. “LORD CHURCH”
S. “ATLANTIAN”

3. “COMEDIAN”
“HISTORIAN”
“RIVERCREST”

Gl





From

London
London
Liverrool



1 ondo mn



en

THE
accept
St. Lucia, St
& Aruba
notified

The M.V
ace Carg
Dor ca, An
Nevis & St
inst



“M.V. I

Carg
Cargo

ERWOOD’
P

Vincent,
Date of Sailing





“CARIBBEE”
6







igua

Kitts. Sailing 30th









HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:



Leaves Due

Barbados
17th June
30th June
8th Jul
8th July
15th July

3rd July
14th July
23rd- July
22nd JwWly
29th July

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

Vessel
“TEMPLE ARCH.”

For further particulars apply to

London

Closes in Barbados
8th July

DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

Abcoa Shemtnene*

ALCOA MUMMER
ALCOA SANGER
ALCOA ROAMER

SS “BYFJORD”
“THULIN”





SOUTHBOUND



Sails
Name of Ship Montreal
“ALCOA PILGRIM June 26th
“ALCOA PENNANT” July 7th
“ALCOA POINTER" July 21st
“ALCOA POLARIS” Aus. 4th

NEW ORLEANS SER,10E





sal’ art,
N.O. dos
28th June 14th July
h July 2sth July
h July lith Aug
NEW YORK SSRVICR
sails Arr.
N.Y. Bidos
20th June lath July
12th July gist July

aan
CANADIAN SERVICE



Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados
June 30th July 1ith
July 10th July 22nd
July 24th Aug Sth
Aug 7th Ave iith

eC Ce CI

NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Harbados . x
SS. “ALCOA POLARIS" July 4th For Montreal
These vessels have limitedp Heer accommodation,



Apply :

we SS >

Antilles Products Ltd.,
Dublin per

Single fare, £70,
Apply direct.

DACOSTA & CO,
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Guif Service.

ed

UTD.—Can adian Servive,

PASSAGES TO IRELAND



Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to
M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about
20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.
usual reductions for children,

THANI Bros.
Super

,

Sale

STARTING 30th JUNE





GENTS HANDKERCHIEFS
15, 24, 27, 40¢. each

GENTS SOCKS — 32 & 4%e
a pr.

GENTS BOWTIES — 98c.

GENTS LOVELY TIES
59c. up

IN MANY QUALI
ALL REDUCED

EEE

CORK HATS White & Khaki
$1.50 each

SILK & COTTON SPORT
SHIRTS in many qualities all
reduced considerably for
you!
RAYON STOCKINGS
2 Prs. for $1,00

LADIES’ GOOD QUALITY COT-
TON VESTS — 2 for $1.00

LADIES’ NYLON STOCKINGS
$1.58 and $1.78 a pr.

LADIES’ FINE STYLES FELT
HATS — $1.65 each

sesamiae
LADIES’ PURSES — Good Quality
Leather — 39¢. up

LADIES’ JERSEY
SILK PYJAMAS in many Shades
and Sizes — $3.60 a Pr.
LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS

Lovely Ones, So Many Kinds
l5e. up

LADIES’ PLASTIC BATH CAPS
and APRONS—24c. & 84c. each





each









SHOES TIES























og ed PEARL EAR-RINGS
Many Fine Styles — $1.0 00 a Pr.

LADIES’ GOLD BE LTS
32c, & 59c. each







‘GUARANTEED
PRINTS AND







GEORGE







Avail yourself of the Golden Opportunity ——Here’s a list of Some Values!

WASHABLE GINGHAMS.
Lovely Plaids
Only 47 cents a yard

WASHABLE
HAIRCORDS-
From 65¢. a yard.

DOME Cc.
Heavy Quality. 27 in. wide,
Only 36ce, a yard. |

CALICO
Heavy Quality
49c. a yard







36 in,
Only



SPUN LK
Various Colours. |
36 in 84c. a yard up. |

WHITE ORGANDY.
36 in. T5e. a yard,

WHITE
a yard,







SHAKKSKIN,
36 in. $1.85





Fine Quality
98e. a yard.

TAFFETAS.
$1.32 a yard,
BLUE FLANNEL (Wool)

For Underwear.
72 cents a yd

wide.

CHECKED
36 in

36 in,





ee

LINENS FOR UNIFORMS

All Shades
wide T5e

36 in a yard



PRINTED
36 in

SPUN SILK.
$1.00 a yard.

SILK BROCADE.
36 in All Shades,
W5e. a yard.

————$$ $$
LOVELY STYLISH BRASSIE



$1.12 each

—
LADIES’ COTTON PANTIES

2 for $1.00



you are entitled to a Valuable FREE GIFT!
gets $3.00 Cash Bonus







® PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE













SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1950
nN J E F necessitating a play-off to-da ad i
a bitter Battie decided Ky s birdie a ite fast nae W.L. Jute More lovely

thrills at the Rockley Golf and Country Club, with Br:

green provided



|

all : £ |
Wybrew and the combination of E. S. Manning and L. J Negotiations |
Maskell carrying off the competitive honour ;
Ban ee ee cs DANGER OF RISING |
Ir our-Way Wwe developed i
W 9 the Monthl jeer Mug co ti-
hat s In | lion a ae go Be aoae PRICES

{full handicap. When the last putt Correspondent
‘ 4 $ IDON
A ame ? had been holed Wybrew, with an “Pakistan is in sa ee ad LOMBIA
l \ - 8 7 30 A sta s
80-8-7 % “a neaetin og a losing the West Indiés as a market ¢
» & ui VJ an ’ at ai ‘
and Erie A. Way with for her jute,” said Mr: H. A. Cuke, In, Plain Shade

You can argue this or laugh ai
it. The President of the MCC, as
guardian of the dignity of cricket,







an 84-12-72
place and nla
the next day

Egan ana Wybrew had identi-
]

were tied for firs*

ed off for the troph


































From Our Own



gation in London to-day.
“Provided she keeps her prices
within reasonable limits,” added










of Light Green,

Dark Green















j
More Than Meets The Eye |"
: cal- gross scores of 83 and the Mr. Cuke, “the West Indies will
has ne the use of ee former, getting one more stroke continue to buy jute, which has Rose, Gold,
ers’ Christian names in radio}), handicap appeared to be the Cc ‘Ne proved to be the most satisfactory ‘
on é é , ° A Tangerine,

See ae tear liately answered vinner, but Egan, a member of * ounty Cricket means of packing sugar.” .

© was Immedaey any cy {the Rules Committee, promptly es hi tes a This fibre is the principal D ,

, i >w , . ark Brown

oe iets cual ts "sae — lisqualified himself as he had Results material used for sugar packag-
Christian not to use a Christian | P'@ved a round ae morning + e ees SB aoe jing, though the rise in prices, Wine, Grey,
* . - ontrary » the > y i INDON, June 3 ,
Gathe ont ry to t -pulal rune j me brought about by the devaluation a aa

Sir “Plum” Warner had admit- | * | 4 y, and so the Beer ug. aim l J e oO a At Porusmouth; Hampshire beat Middie- | of the pound sterling, and Pak- Crushed Stra
ted that popular heroes with} “ent to Wybrew aarp nt ee stt eens Middlesex 252! istan’s non-devaluation 2
damaged knees were entitled \ | 4 f t f i - ; Came. and 142° 11 3g, | rupee, is encouraging the produc- ie tein tia
be called Denis. But Ariott stood , Cup Winner } i THE TUMULT and the shouting dies ‘ the | Shackleton 5. fe a Hampshire a tion of alternative materials, and 36 inches wide
out firmly for his commentary | cheers of victory recede in the distance and merge with | (Ro#ers 116, Sims 5 for 124) and 52 for! the increased use of the system

ai ; s part} Manning and Maskell won the her noi d : ‘thai Universite: cain al. Surres—Cambridae | 6) mulk losdit: Per Yd ) ede
style explaining that, in his part g an s nS other noises, and today the West Indies resume the tour | University matéh drawn; Surrey 372 for| Of bu g. er Yd
Of the world, only servants were} he Dunlop Cup, four-ball, best-; with a three day fixture against Hampshire at Southamp-|| ies for 1 decline, Bre Bede: Oo, ng} “Phe drawbacks to bulie load j “
? » in eorne .s é 0) otiti , fant J “ s s ‘ t be S* for 1 declared, (Eric Bee out] tt eed Se F KY i
Nee ee ene ee ul Gerard Rolie ord Mohan times | tt PH, “Bletener 861 Cambridge University | in,” Said Mr. Cuke, “are that,
: s ard R ‘ Mie . a , : ; 05 (Wenerman 5 for 49) and 246 for| under certain atm wi ’
usually known as “Plum.” All{ ‘on in the final on Saturday it Ae ahi. the Sone of Tlul, iieach 84, Hampshire had scored j (Dewes 68 At Nottinghamshire, Not: aaa ibe a is inclined to NRE |
SANE are addressed with theirfone of the most exelting-matches | .end batsman who rose fom ihe) ee ee ene SNAG. ig Nott uhantanine for’ 6 ace seitiaen | congeal and spoil, Paper contain- 7
Christian names. It is, of course,|this year. All four played very! ?* - , se irom the) The W.l. woh in 1933, by @/ oO oh Jepson 130) and 88 for 1.| ers prevent sufficient air from
truie that when one old school tie} fine golf and there never was | #'OUNd staff to eventually captain | wickets, and in 1939 by teA Worcestershire 408 'Outechoorn Lal. Bird ; e
rue tha , gol anc’ there never Ww&8/ the side, was also the GC t| lekete’. 7 ne ks a ae ot) dat Naor = aha at 2 reaching the sugar, and these con-
addressed another it uses a sur-}more than one hole advantage for | fron ty Maiti, , . ee } on any, eee Rca was “ Cheeta. dence ORiraeih rine anna) tanner,” Whit SPO anf iS ce 5 i for | eithe a'p. fire ae > Ele gason. 0 had the | markable Jertie Clarke's bow pianes ¢ C,. Coat iii Aaah tos ya ; ‘ =
vate ie ee on eer the leet i, uF | distinction of scoving a double | ing, He took 13 wickets — G04 ridge § ak Bt aes ba ies tone.) comparatively small holding capa- LOMBIA PLAIDS in an Assortment of Pleasing Colours i
' back - and forth with Rolfe and | CC™Y against the West Indies | 47, and 7 for 72. - * | bangers james Lanridge 511; Glam-| city and size, have not proved suitable for LADIES’ SPORTS SUEFPS and DRESSES.
Pim on ete Sarthe e 7 to fin the 1928 encounter, Today Gomez is the only mem— |?" edwes 103, Muncer 75, Wool-| satisfactory. ; 26” wide. E
F hi only tw holes Vet 16 slau ut at In all three Hampshire players| ber of the 1939 team which de~ | Universite neat Loicente ethite bo Toke “The West Indies buy their jute :
ew as on apapesrerdlegeace Be Mackoll rote a have hit centuries against the | teated Hampshire, and no doubt et. Leicestershire Palmer #4) and| requirements a year in advance Per Yard Os
brilliant recovery shot from the | 2Ursts, Tennyson, Phil Mead, and | he will cherish pleasant memories tae eet erase hh ig 440/951 purchases are at present He
N t At trees hit the green and squared ee , f the previous encounter Reuter, vA and 94) inder negotiation.” |
Oo e the match oday’s game will be the sev-| ‘Today they will endeavour to OLAS COCO SFCCSPOSFOTNS, ]
* £ nth ehcanias wz date ' Of the! esume their winning streak. and eer 4 x x
W So they came to the eighteenth |°!* Played, the West Indies have | the best of good wishes will fob 4 ‘ s JN! x
imbledon all even and all depending on the von 3, County 2 and one left} !sw them into this game FIXT URES READY x ANNUAL DANCE x
resuli of that one hole, Timpson | 3" ‘ B. MM, a 1g given by x |
WIMBLEDON, June 28. dtove out of bounds and. Manning The West nie me the first | The fixtures fo forth=| 4s MISS BRLA BISHOP xs 0 t
, ‘ . ‘. } , re et >} cngagement im 1900 by 86 runs. coming rocket wl AND \ .
ne's n, woman | ort » green! St ds ‘i | now] § ¢
oun tas “ee les iareel [ th bis ‘aeted ? oe bi wher a. he We. iby got 370 and 122, and| Wh, MAKE TLV. HISTORY ready and: secret clubs % oi ee ryerereies xs 5 .
, ~? , yi ci £ < » Od f 4 a sos en, ' }
duced a new fashion oot» at! Rolfe pitched within two feet of ae re oe 145 } Lhe television of the third Test) concerned ave asked (o call on{ QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE % i
Wimbledon to-day—a white trock] ihe cup for two it looked like his} ).° oY as + Conte drew | “atch at Trent Bridge, July 20 te) he Secretary of the Barbados h ON x . :
with a lace trimmed shoulder cape] prospective three would close the ein ‘oder comfortably by 6.).25 will be the most northerly of ~vicket, Association, Mr. W. F,|¢& SATURDAY NIGHT, Ist July, % 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street :
and a matching iarge hem gates However, Maskell had The Ghia dats te ata ail television outside broadcasts Hoyos c/o C. ¥. Harrison & Co, | % ; Laine a Septet 3 5
: f P ; . > scores oO Ss occas mpeg: ocala ital { sir as ‘ Music by Mr. Percy, Green's .

Photographers besieged her as driven down the middle and eit vere W..[: 166 and 298: (&. ait be made in Britain, or their quotas, [ss Gueneathe % L
aosinet tina to soaps . —— pee h cm ne oat en aa Smith 100); Hampshire 349 (Mead | tepry . -- — 7 ‘ iy NEON is “a ae ¥ —————— i
a ame A, fin ¢ a. tow 132) and 112 for 4 wickets. | ly LFRESHMENTS ON SALE ®
No, 1 court. aren that was headed for the pin ‘The County defeated the W.1. | [x 98-0680 B | Le ee

Mrs. Heraldo Weiss had anjfand finally stopged, eight inches] jn two days in 1923, by 144 runs. | OS 6.6$65656565665 6 BOC OGEOOBEEG
easy task against Madame A.]'W*y. Iv spite of some good bowling, by | SST a
Varin of France, whom she beat} pyre then, was a sure birdie ; Francis and Browne, this was ! . 4

> , Was a sure e and co cae g
6—1, 6—1.— , a tie seemed inevitable, but their second win | TO-NIGHT :

a reais ee play am Rolfe’s putt for a three rimmed ro ~~ Graben at :
accurate len, were too mu the cup and stayed out. When hen came the 1928 game which | a $ts pat
for her opponent, who also made} Maskell tapped his ball in the | ‘ended in a draw. : if Club Willow, Passage Road
the mistake of playing to Mrs.}matech was over, with Maskell Hampshire led off with the fine D A NCE 4
= + mt one of her} ond Manning winning their second Satie « wa Tennyson 217 and ii ty
Strongest points. consecutive cup as a combination, ; -°wsam ' ia) ;

The match produced the un- y The West Indies replied with if! will be given by

usual sight of two players botn





413, ——— _F. R. Martin 165, and







Mr. & Mrs, BYRON



serving underhand. Mrs. Weiss 7 ° ree, ] SKINNER
served underhand because of an, Table Tennis M. Wi ° MAGNIFICENT | Music by Mr. Mc.Leslie’s
ar shoulder, but it is Mrs. Ki Tonigh LATS. ess ia ss orchestra ~
arin’s normal method, e e J H |B mittance — -
Mr. Heraldo Weiss and = M. inals onight Still Wins At | DANIS if Retreshments On. Sale
M. Murphy (Ireland) won the} ‘~HE FINALS in the Inter-Club | * | CO — ="
wecond round of the Men's) 6. will be played off ton ght Wimbledon | |
Singles by defeating the British] aj ine Y.M.C.A. at 7 p.m. On | Sl IPP | |
pair, G. I. Bailey and H. G, N.}ihe last occasion Barna played WIMBLEDON, June 30. | I IJFFET | }
Cooper by 6—0, 6—3, 5—1, figainst Pelican in this competi- Mrs. Heraldo Weiss, Argentina, | | j
6-3. tion the results were 2-2, For | beat Mrs. D, Boequet, Britain, 6— | ERVED |
Weiss was easily the most! the replay both teams have decided, 4, 6—3. Miss D. Head, United | Ss | TODAY
stylish player on the court, using] {o play 3 players (9 singles). | States, beat Mrs. Therma Tong, | |
a perfect length that made the| Barna will play Stoute, Greenidge | Australia, 6—8, 6—2, in third | One of the Greatest Dramas

ehalk fly, and a cut to his back-
hand. The Englishmen's stamina
gave in ti the end.







and Gooding, while Pelican wil
rely on Willoughby, Slocombe and
Worrell, With these six players

round of Women’s Singles.
Mrs. Weiss, who said after the
match that her injured shoulder |

SUNDAY NIGHT



| of the Year
| Winner of
|



To sharpen

—Reuter. | in tip top form no one can safely | felt much better today, easily From 7 to hi o'clock | & ACADEMY
predict which team will win, |reached the fourth round of the] ° h : hi lik
Either tea can win 5—4 or 6—3.| Women’s Singles by defeating | appetite there is not ing iKe

W.1. TEAM

@ from page 1
your many friends in and with











Jarna | Britain's Mrs, D, Bocquet, 9—4, 6}
8, still serving underhand be-|,

cause of her injury. t
In the fourth round she meets)
Miss Barbara Scofield, America’:

But the faet remains that
or Pelican must win. Barna has
already won the Inter-Club Cup
and with go all out to win this
prize,















Paramount presents

|
AWARDS |
| livia de Havilland | |



Colman’s Mustard



|
| / °
the Team. Regards.” On the other hand Pelican has| Number 10 \
Mr. Louis Gale, Editor of the] other awe on this matter, Of —Reuter, | ie! Mon ome: Clift
Advocate also sent Mr, Douglas} one thing the*fans are sure that PRACTICE SHOOT ' i Richardson | 2
a cable:— tonight will witness some of the There will be a practice shoo: | i Ger i: é
eemiaat te via ee on finest Table Tene ever played} of the Barbados Rifle Association | A WILLIAM WYLER'S | 4 TS GARRAWAY & CO. RP n
headquarters Cable and Wire- are ‘eR will be six a A 4 anton Wekatos at the 00, | e
less on morning after night be- . Piet Sanco ae sane eh hea . |
fore of magnificent victory vents, 500 and 600 yard ranges |
Regards to self and wife.” a ee ot 1 | |
Jimmy Cozier, Reuter’s corre- Y 7 Y HE P |
spondent for the Test Matches, i 4
was Riso with the team. His cable , |
to the Divisional Manager was TA TIONS
somewhat humorous:— S UGA R N, KE GO ] NOW SHOWING
wie good old Cable and | To Large Crowds
less. Regret price Go ’ 7h) | }
Braid in London made appro- Albert Gomes Thinks
vial oe eapenaive: | Brideeto |
but money well spent, Undoubt- i. Sa nteatowetut critics spotic s wit th ridgetown |
ad oe more thrilling Kent Never set 1 ONDON, io 30 Sutueaer ee ‘iy = PRE at MAN | ;
ouse or Dover! Regards to Mrs. ra ok miata | >] ‘ Rotund 1 > smokin Albe: | un Ss . AL MAN | 4
Dourlaa and alk staff." bloctubtinne wak Nea hed ais Games, feader of the 8 W L tel BRUSH a oe uP oer YOUR SPA SMILE note | Popeye Carloon

FLOOD AREA RESIDENTS



gation summed up the situatgé

morning. ‘The West Indian sugar : the
‘ol . well by declaring “this victory ha:

lelegation were paying a courtesy



t aS ig svicketers ne » for the morale of sh
From Page 5. call on the West Indian cricketers | lone more r r e
will vomaia where it ie. “It is no| after their historic victory over West Indian in the West Ina |
trouble to the public and I am| England in the Test match yester and for his prestige in Britain
i4”? day than all the speeches and achieve 4 —
ney neving it’, he remarked. wf ments of politicians in the B.W | a “

# move my house to-Mox-} john Goddard, the captain in— | and abroad, Lal tH no 200
row”, said a resident of Constt- troduced his team to the “T sincerely hope it will sweet: | A aba
tution Road, “but the Govern-| gelegation and handshakes and the sugar nevntiations.” yt TY man
ment will have to move it for pleasantries were exchang gl. 7 ,
me.” This resident went on to This afternoon the cricke.e! ;
say that he had great losses in watched the annual Tennis Cham , :

the September flood waters and



Our correspondent noticed par

ticularly Sonny Ramadhin and pionships at Wimbledon, Tho






CUSTOMS AGENT





















has not been given any help. Alfred “Valentine, twin heroes ot were able to do this as today i: | a
A woman of that same distriet| the Test match, were very modest | One of the team’s rare free day, |
told the “Advocate” “I will try to} and would say nothing about their | -only six aye allotted to then
get my body out of the road] success. ? | during the five months of ih e
whenever the district is flooded] Some of the delegates were | tour. , | 4
again.” ’ heard to say that the Test victory They leave for Southampt
She has not done anything to] had come at a mos} opportune this Sine hiee tomorrow's matct
meet an emergency. c time—on the eve of the final and Vs, Hampshire, so sien f
. ob Shami eel yetee sees a e ADDIS LIMITED OP LE AGENTS: t
rapenenemeeniapeenene eerieenenmneiaetenssniaennannrn eer Tt rt , 5 HERTFORD : :
They'll Do it Every Time saiiniia Sanat By jimmy kiatlo ;
See og nl ee | MANNING & CO., LTD.
"Why, me. esycHiATRIsT, ARE GALS | | AANO THEN COVER IT ALL UP Fes r ;
SO PARTICULAR WHEN IT COMES | WITH PICTURES SO THAT YOU SSS =
}
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Pate sree
$8 AROLL? \—
Wow! WHAT'S
WRONG WITH

TO PICKING OUT WALLPAPER -—~





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THE PATTERN TO |
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CAN'T SEE THE DESIGN ANYHOO 2 | |
. nett GRACKS GIANT
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BUT THIS |

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NOW AT

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NEW PAPER?

Gtorig Henry - Kirby Gr
Mastara and Gravy



sabe! Randolp

William

art Boylan Produced by RUDOUPH C. FLOTHOW
THIS SUPER DOUBLE BILL

Mee

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i







Full Text
Saturday.
July i
19350



Rarbados



U.S. BLOCK ADES

Canada Sp eaks| Gold Booma |

JULY ates a Hong Kong

HE month of July holds i
special significance for
Canada because it was on the
first of this month, 83 years

2

|

| By SYDNEY GAMBELL {

| LONDON, June 30)
Gold in Hong Kong boomed to-

ago, that the” sepacite |day to its highest price of this
calonies of British Norn year according to reports reach-
orion were prociaiiiied an ing London from the colony
Am {Speculative buyers took com-4
autono: federation. ce || *P ica con
Sees Caner one |mand of the market following
that : > |)7umours of a threat to cut off

gressed to complete political
indeperdence within the
Commonwea'th of Nations.

Today Canada, a _ pro-
gressive, industrial uation,

‘the electricity supply to Western
| Berlin as part of Moscdw’s retalia-
tion against President Truman’s}
Far East policy.

Some brokers forced the price!

stands together with the jup to-day by 22% Hong Kong
other free nations of the dollars to 3061, before profit-|
Western world, determine: taking cut the price to 30334.

to preserve her freedom and Other world markets, _ this}
way of life against alien morning having such rumours as
totalitarian phjtosophies, afflicted Hong Kong gold, only)
Speaking recently on partially followed New York's |

Canada’s
_Minister,

| overnight nervousness which had)
| boosted prices of raw materials.

her Prime
Louis St.

role,
Mr.

Laurent, said: Rubber fell this ‘morning in

“Canada has developed fast. || oth Singapore and London. Tin
and gone far. Men and |was only-slightly higher. Gold
women of my age have no ff} in Pambay, fe sein

difficulty in remembering Lunuen Stoek Exchange opened

the days when very tew With further losses but later ral-

Canadians had any real lied. Coppers, rubbers, .and most

interest in what happened }other raw materials shares were
| idle.

outside Canada. .
we felt that our great pare i
in the first worla war en-
titled Canada to a voiwe in
world affairs; but as we
watched the internationa:
scene darken between wie

-After 1919,



“Friendship”
Inaugurates





helping — to win the cold
















identities

Price: “
FIVE CENTS

-—<-

Year 5:

si nen

KOREAN COAST

Ground Troops
Leave For Action

Canada Alerts 3 Destroyers

WASHINGTON, June 30
PRESIDENT TRUMAN to-day ordered Ameri
can ground troops into the Korean Panic. an
authorised American aircraft to aitack in North

Korea. ‘ s
He also ordered a naval blockade of tie enti

Korean coast. General MacArthur, Commander of

United Nations Forces,
Korean Defenders, has available in Tokyo
troops—his occupation force—but only a small par!
of these would be available for combat

The President’s announcement said: “In keeping with
the United Nations Security Council request for support to
the Republic of Korea in repelling the North Korean in-
vaders, and in restoring peace in Korea, the President
announced that he authorised the United States Airy Force
to attack specific targets in North Korea where militarily
necessary, and had ordered a nava) blockade of the entire
Korean coast.”

supporting the South

192

£43,0UU

“General MacArthur hs bee
(oe to u ertain suppoi

e ing ground units
Stalin: Heart | No apineclate elaboration wa
given aS to what these “certai:
Attack |

supporting ound units” might be

Anti-Tank Weapons












Despatches from Kore had
ee of our a, e . i j SALEM, Massachusetts, jmade it plein that the South
shrani rom responsiDilir.y A Se : ‘ ~ Tune 30 Korean re in particular need of
and hoped we mignt escape | ir rvice KE TER 8 f ies: She Colonet Roland W. Este re }artillery and anti-t ink weapons
the consequences of events || PORT-OF-SPAIN, June 30 | His .ee ‘ fo an Army General MacArthur's Far Rast
we could not control, ‘ro- || Arriving at 10.20 p.m.—an | SE TH ANES Gs NB pee 8 iT * the Salem Evening News that] era Army of 123,500 includes
day they are convince. they hour later than scheduled—Pan- cE % ae AMO AR GP OSAT wo UA ote . AN Gy ds | emier Stalin had a heart attack | division They are the ‘Ist Cay

escape the conse- || American's stratocruiser “Friend- | Saw ig | 1 June 2 while on a plane Aight | alry Division (an infantry division
{ship” brought 30 American edi-| Pe C . C hus ash, a had ta be tale espil name ) the 7th lofanir
{tors and other leading personali- | > _ ee ‘ Mis Mp Ry ne 7 pid as a
tties who w | pain : -_ : ‘ ais tees ont. ak , . Bs i é Muvash is The eathedra of , Ston, anc 1e 25th Infantey Diy
Trinidad Steel bang” ‘Canablangn: | VISEY OF WEST INDIES CRICKET TEAM TO ELECTRA HOUSE, LONDON HEADQUARTERS OF CABLE. & WIRELESS ON 30TH. lic Soviet Republic n Central} sion
« | JUNE, 1950 tussia, about 812° mile Following the White House a
ng “Rum and Coca Cola” as , ‘ . a 3
poy ge too to itoante Re vhs stepped off the plane! Back Row: U, to r.) A. Valentine, E. Weekes, R, Marshall, R39 Christiani, G. E. Gomez. A Rae, C. A. Stradling (Press \loscow }Houndement, an Army spokesma
su im the cold war is to onto the two-storey high landine Liaison Officer of Vost Otlice and Cable & Wireless Services) : , 7 onal pele ; pene oficer | tal thal i i ee aie rty i. er
\CCeSS q cil A i E ae e t t “ State orf of |‘ a rat o be ale «
maintain right here in ae 4 ; 7 Middle Row J. B, Stollmeyer, C. B. Williams, P. EB. Jones, ¢ \.L. Gale, (Editor, Barbados Advocate), K, Trestrail, J. D. Goddard dca 3 eae aid be sanath pe General A. Lawton Collins, th:
Canada a strong and healthy witch da ane akg nee pes (Captain), Rev. Palmer-Barnes, J. Cozier (P.R.O. Caribbean Commission) information from sources in| Army's Chief of Staff, said afte
: urn f 3 ; 7 ; . ? | J oes / i
free Community in which the inaugurating the Sten Arn wttnas Front Row: L, Pierre, S, Ramadhin, Mr. Nunes (President of Cricket Board of Control), J. M. Kidney (Manager), Sir Stanley Europe, and had turned it over | 4 recen}. visit to, the. area that Far
sae t” aoe a. ‘ ad | “El Presidente” service wit! Angwin (Chairman, Cable & Wireless Ltd.), H. H Johnson, Col, Vo 3. Wellingham (Velegraph Manager 1 ondon), Post Office & BF SI ee ene ear et Fe eeaeaaice atthe +:
one. oe “Master”; ; oom Piarco airport a regular port oi Cable & Wireless Services), H. B. Brown (Deputy to Managing Vireetor, ©. & W. Lid). yb hing. Ground. troops ave statione
J call. | This photograph was radioed to Barbados yesterday ver the loudon-Barbad 1 i > r . sie Colonel Estey stated he had re-]in Japan, Okinawa nd other
og BR Sr wea’ as Hundreds of people travelled by over the on-Barbades radio picture circuit of Cable & Wireless ved letter an June 21 trom } ighnds at the Rvyuku aes 4
0! aE. ear from Port-of-Spain to ser a ontaining this message | the Philippines
veloped and in which in- the plane's i d the air- ° Watch Formosa or Chosen (Ko-| ‘The a) Tao } addi
di al 4 . e plane’s arrival, an ea ‘ 4 7 7 EU 1 | The army also has ¢ ddition
ustrial power is an im- || Dort was crowded With cars park- OUFISTS an WEST INDIAN T hi A M ne¢ ia Sti ea) before July 1 4,000 men in Hawai
creasing source of potential ed closely around the landing A. He added that his friemd had Secret Jap Bases
military stre field. M a) . Lr ise . the information six days before! x, OMA. von
Senate ont |g mamas wae ween ol Move At Will VISIT ELECTRA HOUSE N ee "ae aka orton
more intangible way in ‘an- est House . 4 “4 A 4 . ¢ jbelief that the Communists in ‘ Serre vee}
which I believe We Cana for vie “i aoe ven 1 Vv a 7 Northern Korea “jumped the gin.’ oops for combat in Korea have
, where a special supper was serv N YUGOSLAVI 3 > ies r ’ ' Bin lroucty lett seeret Japanese bases
= \ } z d -Reute as
d@ians can help and are before the ship, departed at 12.30 A Take Advantage Of kree Telegrams In Korean Crisis — Their movements and strength are






jfor Rio, —€P). e PRAGUE, June 30.





|
|
|
|
|

|

| j Yugoslavia ta-day cancelled
stud "Gr dette ee | Pet l Fro Federal restrictions ‘on al! for-

' } om ro. m eign residents and tourists except

cause it is based on a part- || those from Cominform Seluhtiies
nership of two races and two || S , _.. |They will now enjoy the same
cultures. Upper and Lower ugar GME | treedom of movement as natives,
Canada were Politically who have been able to move at
united in 1840. At the be- | PANAMA CITY, | wilt anywhere except within nine
ginning it was an unhappy | The government has begun' miles of the border, which the
and uncomfortable union, but | |experiments in the use of “aleoho-| could only visit at certain point
it was out of this first union || lina”’—a combination of gasoline} with official permiss on
that the wider union of Con- || and alecohol—as a fuel in Paname| The decision is felt to confirm
federation came. Today we || #0vernment motor vehicles the Government's confidence that

The alcohol-gasoline mixtur
has heen proposed for compulsory

who live in Ontario and
Quebec can

Yugoslavia is at
danger of invasion,

present In ne

look back on despite the





more than a century of use by all vehicles throughout the|;ecent growth of Cominform
political partnership between Republic as a measure to stimulate | pr ovoked incidents on her bor-}
those who speak English and the nation’s sugar cane industry,; ders and the example of South
French as their mother from which the alcohol is pro-| Korea —Reuter
: duced. é
po george oy or Early but inconclusive tests! 2 Killed In Plane Crash
indicate little difference in per- : tat

mitted Spamnte sf where formance of automobiles and) ae pts aioe 30.
from most of the na aut 9 trucks fueled by alcoholina and} : ae ee a wee = * and
the earth. : And I believe those driven by gasoline. Officials eig esi bie the : a 1
that our special historical ex- said, that in some cases the vehi-| Prototype plane S.E. 11 cras red ir

flames as it was taking off for a

erience has bred tolerance
Pp Wy a Test flight at Blabnac airfield near

in our very bones, and has
given to Canadians an ex-
ceptional capacity to under-
stand and co-operate with
other nations.”

This year, as in years past
and in those te come, most
Canadians from cozsst to
coast will lay down the tools
of their trade, and in hami-ts,
countrysice and cities, will
spend the dry in festive
celebration:— bonouring the
birthday of their country.

cles aciually appeared to have

more power with the new fuel.
No reports have been issued as

to the proportions of alcohol and



Its total weight is 66 tons and
eg r . ‘ is j its four Pratings engines give it
gasoline aromas the ae aa at 3 14,000 horsepower. Several more
cost, or its effect on the motors) oF the type are being built
interior, —I.N.5S. ' —Reuter,





cannot

quences of world events, and

they are not trying to shirk

their share of responsibility.
“One aspect of that re-

Help Anglo—
Canadian

Trade

SAYS U.K. JOURNAL

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, June 30,

The Canadian delegation to the
Anglo-Canadian Continuing
Committee in London returned
with fuller understanding of
Britain's case, particularly relat-
ing to the adoption of West Indian
and other colonial markets, states
the British influential weekly
Economist today.

“The B.W.I. for example, which
in the past was an important
market for Canadian — timber,
fish and flour, had to reduce these
imports drastically to redress the
sterling areas’ adverse balance
with Canada,

The re-opening of these markets
thus depends on a lasting im

ene laren el ete eC I tae energie eee em

provement in exports from the
sterling area to Canada.’ :
No formal decisions were}

reached by the Committee. As the
talks were informal anc pri > |
no communique was issued after
the meeting.

Under the heading “Trade Links
With Canada” the Times Supple
ment on British colonies—dealing
mainly with the B.W.!.—puts for
ward the view that more can bx
@one to right the natural course

of Canadian-West Indian trade
“There are strong under-cur-
rents uniting these countrie

Locafed on high ground overlooking the St
The above. aipview was taken looking across the exc
surround the historic citadel with the Plains of Abraham and Wolfe Cove in the background

which er
antage
y with





QUEBEC CITY
in Canada

says the Sup;
the unique
geogr:



Toulouse. 1%

i not repeat itself dur-
the date arranged for the 1950
exchange of free telegrams be Relative and friends of the
tween the West Indian Cricket- players in all the islands co oper
ers and their friends and rela- | aje¢ fully to ensure the success o
tives overseas in both directions (he | Company latest goodwill!
should coincide with the mag esture and their message vert
nificent victory of the West In. ic\ivered to the (am, officials an
dans over England in the) cuests at a cocktail party (Yeres
Second Test Match, by the Chairman and Directors of
Similarly in 1939 when the West | the Company at Ele Hou
indian team was last in the U.K.,|\e terday
‘able & Wireless celebrated the | fr. A. G. L. Douglas, Divisiona
reduction of telegraphic rates | 4 nager ¢ Cable i Wireles
vithin the Empire by offering as|(W.I,) Limited, received the fo!
gesture to the public as a whole, | j¢. -jy, tele in fron Colonel
ree telegraph service for one | }; J Wellin Tele
oy only and this opportunity wa: Minager, London, Post Office
taken full advantage of by thous ble and Wirele ‘ et
ds « ans w
cues hehe sete’ Sb og “Visit of West Indies Cricket
B 1 in the main to'th cam highly satisfactory and
ers in the tour of that year r i : nay we
ced time had by all, Thank
Ww ill War Shorten Tour ? ov excellent co-operation yout
it will be recalled that the ’3{ elf and staff. Very interested t
ir was cut short through thre: ive latest news of you from
ar and we only hope. tha page 8

i

YESTERDAY MORNING the West Indies cricketers with
Manager Mr. J. M. Kidney, the Revd. R. C. Palme:
Asst. to the Manager, Mr. C. A. L. Gale, Editor of the “
Advocate”. and Mr. Jimmy Cozier, “Reuters”
the Test Matches, visited Electra House, the
Cabie and Wireless in England.

It was indeed fortuitous that |jstor vill

their
Barnes,
Barbados
correspondent for
Headquarters of








@ On



»wrence River, Quebec is one of the oldest and most historic citie

ellent port facilities, toward the towers and spires of the city which



WASHINGTON, June 30
iry of world reaction to
Korea issue, based on cables



he € Department





jhidden behind a wartime security

m t curtain, but they are believed to
be anti-tank gunners nd engin

P Ara a 18
I lying lave I Ss eers to bolste “r South Korean de
+ ¢ fence at its weakest point in



OXFORD, ny armoured attacks

England Hes









1 1 er the world has dis- Actors and producers from Ox cS look more and more like
t ne an : i vards ford University will spend thei ted lit iy ' ee
ngest in Indis pling hrougt le ree
ROnge ee nia immer vacation touring the Mid aad A 7 . 7
} I the State Depart > : corte y Police p vill
; ricummbiniat: wea’, Ce West and East Coast towns of ailing siren
ot yet taken a frm angle on the the United States The American foree are
ibject ept Hs Western Europe Sponsored by the Internationa thought to be on their. way to
ere poe nited State action Research Fund, the tour will be Suwon General MacArthut Ss ad-
a e yea toarane ; he first ever made in that part| Vance headquarter: mile
eutrali toward the Presi { America by British undergrad- south of the point where. the
rndia, apparent in some torts of (ate acto in Otten Ether a:
a, apparen } some perts o t awe : inist ‘
the Middle and Near Bast ind it During previous vacations the tauren’ Weald tous “that three
special places like Trelana,” Oxford University Players pet- | Ganadian destroyers on the Paci!
“Indian and Irish newspapers |!ormed in Paris, Avignon a6) coast had been ordered to |
question the legality of the United }ndon where their productions, ready to go into action off Koren
States action in the Security ; Cistinguished by experimental and) if needed
Council The Communist line |imaginative techniques, receiver He said the plan to send these
varied from Moscow's somewhat | high praise from famous critics.)ships into European waters on «
iloof condemnation of the United The players will fly from London|training cruise next month ha
state is an aggressor to Chicago on July 19 been suspended —~RKeuter,
Pakistan government — fully
rs a2 | SIE BELLGLGG4GG4GG
ilthougt ome sentiments for
utralit ire expressed in the
Argentine Supports (ts v 2
\rgenting today officially INTE Siig,
vd er fu ipport to the owe ems ees ee es mes a as ee ee es oe nes
! tes in the Korean crisi
Phe Ag ntine Am} sador, Senoi ©
handed Secretary of yy 4@
Dean Acheson a letter fron vd! ’ - ™
ting Foreign Office em Ss
hict e said, gave fullest sup- |
policy of the Americar 4 a
nent Reuter, ue —
A
‘=

Robert Adams
(,0es Home

June 29

h Guianesc
Barrister, at
nt iding in the United
King I ha decided to return




in¢ to practise at

| i te thi eountry ir
t hen he came t
bean territories on

1 on behalf of the

a lec
British

vhatever the future, hi
; mind is made up, as he feels ther
i job to be done in British Gui

na (C.P.)

Fe caine |

\Grand Sessions|

Open Monday
2 MURDER CASES

| TW ca

the 34 cz

the attention
( rte



es of murder are among
@s which will oceupy
of the July sitting of
Grand Sessions which



apart from the two
tollow Man

junding with in

tent causing greviou bodily |
intent 1; robbery with |
surglary 1; burglary
2 ‘aking and
hopbreaking and lar- |

iildir breaking and]








houseb

ion








its there

DT ee aw ck ws a




A pwnasiien oN

FAG

iis Everywhere



Gabe

a bottle
delicious and refreshing
Bottled Under Authority of
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY

BY

BARBADOS BOTTLING CO. LTD.

Listen to the COCA COLA NEWS over Radio Distribution every
evening, Monday through Saturday from 8-—8.15 p.m

BARS ae eae
BRABAFAFAFFAF OF





_
tree

~ee

here

PAGE TWO



Carubh Calling

NIGHT THE Marine Hotel
will be the scene of one ot!
the biggest entertainments of the
year. The Polo Fiesta which
commences at 8.30 o'clock has just
about everything, as far as | can
gather from the organizers
Besides the dancing girls and
Idris Mills’ skit, Peter King will
play modern numbers on the
piano and Herbert Cheeseman
will sing solos accompanied by
Willi Nurse on the piano.
Outside there will be all the sijlr
shows of a large size Fair, games
of chance, etc

Not forgetting of course, the
auction of the year:— a Barbadian
Denkey and Cart with all the

local trimmings.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“4 only hope, Muntel, that
the experience o/ those un/for
tunate footballers in Bogota
wil] encourage some of us to
think a little more about the
side and a little less abou
self it”

No Stranger To Trinidad
R. AND MRS. C. W. “Sam”
Marshall left yesterday

afternoon for Trinidad where Nr.

Marshall has been transferred to

the Port-of-Spain Branch of Cable

and Wireless. Agcompanying
them to Trinidad was Mrs.

Marshall's brother Kenneth, who

has been staying with them and

going to school here.

Trinidad is Mrs. Mayshail's
home and Sam himself is no
stranger to Trinidad as he hay



previously worked there {or
several years before he wis
married.

Leaving To-day
ISS ALLISON BROWN of
te Trinidad, who has been here
for about two weeks on holiday is
due to return to Trinidad this
atternoon by B.W.1.A. Miss Brown

whois with T.L.L, in Peinte-a
Pierre has been staying veth:
relatives in Belleville. '

Staying In Aquatic n
Gardens r

M*: VIOLET WARNER who'
has a Guest House in Picton
Street in Port-of—Spain is spend-
fing a holiday in Barbados, staying
with Mr. and Mrs., Walter Mar-
shall in Aquatic Gardens. Her
nephew and niece, Peter and Joan
DaCosta, accompanied her.

Peter was in Barbados oven a
year ago, for a month’s holiday
and remained here for nine’
months. Wonder how long he
will stay this time? Mrs. Warner
is also a frequent visitor to th

island. ‘
Golden Jubilee
R. AND MRS. JAMES E

’ MARVILLE of Barrows, St/
Lucy, celebrated the golden jubi-!
lee’ of their marriage last night,

They were married at St, Lucy's
Church on June 30, 1900 and have}
tix children, four boys and tw
girls.

Mr. Marville was Headmaste
of Selah Boys’ School for fourteen
years, retiring in 1935. For faith-
ful service Mr, Marville has been
awarded the 1LS.M,

Faux Pas!!
NE old Barbadian woman afte
hearing the commentator a
Lord’s announce the West Indie!
victory in the Second Test on
Thursday, also heard him tell of
the West Indians who ran out on
the ground with a string band and
daficed around the historic Lord"
ground,
rwards discussing it with al
friend. she was heard to say—
“And -they even had the Band on
the pasture!”

That must be the faux pas to!

end all faux pas?!



At Rupert's question the clown

ponent I'm a very busy person,”
says. ‘'I mustn't wait here.
I've got lots of other things to do.”
“Oh dear, what about jennifer?’
cries Rupert. ‘‘ Aren't we going to
see if the little Princess really wants
Miranda ?



mart
|)































Rupert ane Miranda—él



Must | go home momen:



After Two Weeks
M* Il. N. SHILLINGFORD

Managing Director of A. C
Shillingfora Company, mer-
chants of Roseau, Domi

turned home on ‘lLuesdé
Ne

and





ine “Lady
we Veen
ot Mt
ol Myrth
Rock.

Attended Education

Conference
R CLIFFORD PALMER
Federal Education Officer of
ard Islands left by
B.W.1.A. on Thursday for Antigui
efter attending the Conference of
Edueation Officers of the Leeward
V iward Islands which took
place during the week at Hastings
House
Mr. Palmer was
Hotel Royal
Also Attended Conference
R. H. D. BOXILL, Education
Officer of St. Kitts, also re-
turned home on Thursday by
B.W.1A. after attending the Edu-
tion Conference. He was staying
at the Hotel Royal

Off To The US.

R. ROY HARDING, formerly

on the staff of William Fog~-
irty here, left on Tuesday night
by the ady Nelson,” en route
for America where he has gone
join his family.

Footballers Leaving
/ySHE MALVERN Football Cluo
1 of Trinidad, who successfully
von their tour of Barbados, by
vinning two of the three ‘Tests
vill be returning to Triniaad tnt
afternoon. They came over a
guests of the Spartan Club, and
one and all seemed to have nad
great time

Wedding

M* VIVIAN
Headmistress of
tine’s Girls’ School, 5t. George
and daughter of Mrs, Cuffley anc
the late Sgt. Cuffley of Jackman's,
St. Michael, was married recently
at St. Augustine’s Church to Mt
Douglas Campbell, popular Spar-
tan cricketer and son of Mr, and
Mrs. F. R. Campbell-ofsSt. Lucy.

The ceremony was performed
by Rev. W. M, Worrell. The Bride
was given in marriage by her
brother Mr, Denton Culley, Head-
master of the Bay Street Boys’
School, and the Bestman was Mr.
Lloyd Campbell, brother of: the
Bridegroom

After the ceremony a reception
was held at Atlantis Hotel, Bath-
sheba and the honeymoon is also
being spent at Bathsheba

Prior To His B.A.

R. GEORGE FRENCH from
i St. Lucia arrived on Thurs-
uay by B.W.LA, from St, Lucia to
iake his inter arts examination in
Barbados, prior to taking his B.A
He will be here for about two

weeks
But—Butt!

A FAMILY of Butts,

eight in number (Ma, Pa
and six children) were on the
B.G. flight on Thursday afternoon,
As they checked in at the B.W.LA,
counter, an official enquired
the age of one of the youngsters
for his passenger manifest.
To which Mrs. replied,
he’s seven.” “Oh no mother,”
piped one of the other children,
“He's only six.”
“Six,” replied
Chinese Restaurant

ison’ after spenaing
holiday He a 1
and Mrs, C. Voiney
Ville,” = Colly

gue

mor‘

the Leew







staying at the



te

CUFFLEY
St. Augus-

about

“Oh

Mrs.

Chinese Restaurant, opera-

ted along the same lines as
those in Trinidad and_ British
Guiana,

So said Mr.
China and
the well
tect who constructed the Globe
Theatre Barbados, who arrived
here on Thursday by B.W.1.A

Akine of
Maurice
archi-

James
Mr
known

Canton
Acanne

T enetetits > : daa 1. Seems that Evan ts upset by
The restaurant will be situated such sour sutroundings. (8)
along Marhill Street and will be; 8 Distinguished setting of enem

2G 2 Cc ” Ros. lint. (9)
called the Globe Chinese Res-} 10. 1b may suggest negligence
taurant, you, but to the Swede {t
Extensive renovations and i apinpie 2)
oriental decorations will be ay ound tm new etching
done to this building, and] 1% 7s Quadruped that is stripe
Chinese chefs and a_ Chinese i
4 t 15. Pay court in the woo narket
hostess will be arriving here (3) t- marke
shortly 16. Just fheyman to alter your r¢
. Ar. aie ‘ Sount. (
Both Mr. Akine and Mr. | 19. Perfectly accurate, you'll find
Acanne, are guests of Mr. Mau- 22 Declined. (4)
rice Jones, Manager of the\ *” feet ones oan followin
Globe Theatre 26. This is a popular summer
i (3)
27 snare you can get the uppc
region >)
23 Proves th a
Xe come Manag
| Down

already?’ te pours out his ques-
tions and the other smiles mysteri-
ously, ** No you're not coming with
me yet,” he says. ** You stay here i
and see what happens. I'll come
back for you all in good time."’ He
runs to the little plane and im a
he is gone.



for these
COAT SHIRTS
“REGAL” Blue, Cream,

OR Sere es sss $4.94
“ARROW”, White only 6.46
“ELITE”, Blue, Cream,

Grey, White ...... 4.47
“RENOWN”, Blue, Tan

Grey, White - 4.97
“RADIAC” DRESS

SHIRT, Soft Front,

Collar attached 5.49

EVANS and
WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606 DIAL 4220
“Your Shoe 5:



tore”

ARBADOS will soon have |
|
|
|
|
|

20, Fr

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



WHITE GUIPURE LACE and

this Italian-inspired evening ensemble from Arthur Banks’ new

collection.





Staying At Bathsheba







Fashions From Italy

By Joan

There was a_ strong Italian
flavour about Arthur Banks collec-
tion, one of the earliest of the
couture shows.‘His main colour,
a rich glowing blue with a green
tinge, was called “Naples Blye”.
‘Capes, cut on severely classic
“lines, were inspired by Italy's
sHoly Year

Suits were simple, but the fine
detail was worth noting. Very
original braid treatment, in groups
of extended tailor’s arrows gave
a sunburst effect. Pleats, pockets
and cuffs, too, were edged with
silk braid. Tweed waistcoats
matched the country suits. A
white grosgrain blouse with a fine
black satin stripe was worn with
a black suit called “St. Peters”.
A deep cape rever descended to
the waist in the front of another
suit; and a coat cut generously on
princess lines, had its deep cape
rever edged with narrow blue
fox. It is pleasant to see fur
trimming back again in the collec-
tions.

Peacock

The “Peacock” line appeared on
dresses. This is a burst of fullness
on short and long skirts, slightly
off centre at the back. A large
bow catches the fullness below
the hip. .

Paper taffeta was combined
with other fabrics for effect. On
a plain wool dress, godets of this
stiff taffeta at the sides were coun-
teracted by huge bows below the
knees—an extension of the Pea-
cock line. Wide black velvet
vertical stripes alternated with
paper taffeta ones on an evening
skirt, A frill of this taffeta edged
a Lyons velvet evening dress, and
formed a ruff round the deep
decolletage.

Most of the dresses had a plain
curved neckline and small cap
sleeves. The simplest was called
“Rome”—made of light caramel
silk jersey with gauging at the
yoke and waist.

An interesting point about the
show was that all the clothes
shown were in stock sizes, and
that several were for older women.

Pewee ee

heavy black Grosgrain combine in

Luncheon Party

R. AND MRS. H. MASSYN, his

arrived from Trinidad on BOUT FOURTEEN members Boe, Aa Te ee te hack
Wednesday by B.W.I.A for + of the Canadian Club will silk chiffon pleated from neck to
a holiday and are staying at the celebrate Dominion Day with a hem and all the seams were
Kingsley Residential Club in Small luncheon party at the where they could easily be altered
Bathsheba. Mr. Massyn is with Colony Club today. “Verdi” was an old favourite
Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd., in Mes number of members attend- «we can’t let die’ said the
Pointe-a-Pierre. Their daught ing this year are not as meny -as ‘ half apologetically. It
Margaret is a pupil at Codrington Usual as several c the are designer Pity :
High School ~ away and some ea other en- was the unfailingly poner a

Good Communications
Sent is
u Barbados than Ant
mail to the “Advocate”
Martinique dated 22



®




Post Office until June 24th,
ing at this office on June
Martinique is the seat of the
Carib Commission,
this is not good ENOUGH

First Visit

T

ISS Marie de Barros who is TO NIGHT
with the Royal Bank of -

Canada in Georgetown and was

spending her first . holiday in

Barbados returned to’ B.G. on

Thursday afternoon by B.W.I.A
CROSSWO*.
PT eels PT
mee ° os T - = - -
— 1. o

|
i
i.
+
|












Across



1. Disinclined. (9) 2. Startie. (5

3. Often indulges in cub hunti:
(5)

4 It should be, to be nove!. (‘)

». The end of a cone. (3)

6. [ndicative of low cunning

7. He wrote “ Maid of Athens 5

Colloqu arrest. (3

itly gave a

your favourite new

pap 14. Colour. (6

It usually takes seven this

earn the epithet of sweet. (4)

18 The south-east away from 14

(4)

und in a four-oared boat. (4

21. A bone of some importance. (4)

paicrs like to be on a level one

(4)

24 Nude kind of bear surely



cricket



4)




ition of Saturday-s puzzle
4 1

Across
6. Of 12







e Down: 1, W
Dense: 4, Pall; 5
e. 8 9, Se






Men’s Lines...
{
Special Buy of

MEN'S SHOES

various styles

selling at

$9.99 66 $10-6° pr.

Exceptional Quality

Worth considerably more

nearet te
sua, yet
from
June 22nd, i
not stamped by the Fort de Frayne

Carib protests



flattering Wirtterhalter neckline
in ruffled pink and black, on 43
black dress with full tiered skirt.

gagements
Each year on July 1st the ladies

of the Canadia . » have s 2 * + 5
sort of Pecan a is the A new material made its appear-
first year they have, had thein @nces shot blue organza with a
party at the Colony Club. . fine gold thread stripe. Black

They hope to arrive there quite broderie anglaise, as a change
varly this morning, to have a swim from the perpetual white, topped
before lunch. Afterwardg they a full silk chiffon skirt, also in
will probably play bridge. * tiers.

DINE AND DANCE
AT

CLUB MORGAN
THE WEST INDIES MOST POPULAR NIGHT CLUB.

DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS
Served throughout the Night
Dial 4000 for Reservations

FSVOPRTPIPIOPS

GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY 5



fy
ry

& 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

PODODOPSSS SSS

SELLE

i. OF THE FRENCH FOREIGN LEGO,





am STEPHEN McNALLY. Carol Thurston + Edgar Barrier Asin y in a

OfUgiual Stang by ROBEAT- BUCKNER and ROBERT FLOREY + A ROBERT BUCKNER PRODUCTION « Duvected by ROBERT FLOREY

-

Music in The MORGAN MANNER
Universal Newsreel

TALENT AUDITION TO-MORROW MORNING—9.30 A.M.



|

| |

: x
:
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We. can supply your

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requirements of ....
@ Wheelbarrows,
@ Shovels, Post Hole Diggers,
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BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

—













SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1950

——- BB.C. Radio Programme

SATURDAY, JULY 1























so ci 1950 Thi p.m. The Dally Service.
Erskine 7.00 "ain The News. 7.10 am. News] 41s. pm. Songs from the Show. 445
| Analysis. 7.15 a.m, Monia Liter Quartet.| p.m. Report fre Wimbledc 5.00 p.m
| 7.30 a.m. Soviet-Yugosiav Conflict and] Listeners Choice. 5.15 p.m Programme
| World Peace. 7.50 a.m. Interlude. 8.00) Parade, 5.30 p.m. Soviet-Yugoslav Con-
‘ a.m. From The Editorials. 8.10 a.m. Pro-| flict and World Peace. 5.50 p.m. Interlude.
Other q olours 3 1e Parade. 8.15 a.m, Dance Music.| 6.00 p.m. Dance With Me i 00 p.m. The
Oth “ 8 m onial Questions. 9.00 a.m.| News. 7.10 p.m. News Analysis 7
a er colours, particularly ; Down, | 16.45 a.m--12.18 a.m.’ Bali} p.m. 730 p.m, Cricket Report on W.1.
ovely, were Parma, shot purple,! by Ball Commentary on W.1. vs. Hamp-| vs. Hampshire. 7.30 p.m 7.45 p.m. an 3
and Veronese green a light sage, shite: 12.00 noon The News. 1210 p.m.| From The West Indies, $00 hm Soane
shade. For the first time i © News Analysis. 12.15 p.m. New Zealand| Newsreel. 8.15 p.m. Weekly ets
. fa i e in many v. British Isles 12.2% p.m. Interlude. | Summary 8.30 p.m. Report From Wim-
years, Englishwomen are begin-| 12.30 p.m, Kent v. Worcestershire. 12.45| bledon. 8.45 p.m, Pavilion Players. 9.00
ning to take en. interest in. un=|Pi> Owen, Welues end) His Orchestra. | pm. et Caneiie Dey idee tals
i 2s a : : } 1.15 p.m dio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Any-| The News. 10.10 p.m. Intefluce, J0.ds
usual colourings, Perhaps it was) thing to Declare. 200 p.m. The News p.m The World of Movement. 10.45 p.m.
the effect of last season’s “muted’’| 2-10 p.m. Home News From Britain, 2,15} British Orchestral Music. 11.00 | p.m.
shades, where it seemed to be) 2, Enstish Eloquence. 3.15 p.m. Dance | Soviet-Yugoslav Conflict and = World
th ‘ ph . Music 3.30 p.m. Sports Review. 4,00 p.m." Peace
le practice to merge as discreetly
with the background as possible.
‘ We are always pleased to see OGRAM’
. : *
e English fabries used for GAIET Y (The Garden) St. James MONOGRAM’S
something other than tweed suits

COLOSSAL DOUBLE!
and worsted dresses, and we par-

Medatly aotieth ck Bawiah FRID., SAT., SUN. 8.30 p.m. MAT. SUNDAY 5 p.m.
brocade, with @ silk raised destin Johnny (son of Tarzan) Sheffield, Peggy Ann Garner in
“embroidered” on it, used in a “BOMBA — THE JUNGLE BOY”

pink cloud shade for an evening
dress. A good quality English
grosgrain also made its appear-
ance.

“Doge” _ was the name appro- } F
priately given to a black evening } —————

jacket with enormous full sleeves } 93946669666600000O9OOFO99 FFP SSDP PIOPD POP PIP PPISIAL
finishing in points at the elbow. :

Still thinking of evening jackets PL AZ A FRID., SAT., SUN. 5 & 8.30 p.m.

and cloaks, we are convinced that
Warner Bros. Jubilee of Joy !

there is nothing quite so useful
MY WILD IRISH ROSE

in glorious Sepia Tone and
Jimmy Wakely in

“RANGE RENEGADES”



or comfortable as a short cape.
It sits neatly on your shoulders,
leaves your arms free, and does

~

not crush your dress. It can be ee %
shed unobstrusively, or left on| 16 Songs and Color by Technicolor !! %
for decorative purposes. Dennis Morgan, Alan Hale, Arlene Dahl, Andrea King, George x
Also seen was “Lorenzo”—al- Tobias, George O’Brien, Ben Blue — others %
most like a pelegrine cape lifted|$, ,,.., ee seee 3
from the Edwardian era. In black | 7% 9096%9%9%%%%GGG99S999999SSOSSS99DIO 99 SS OFFS OSSD

grosgrain, edged with heavy white
guipure lace, it covers a full-
skirted black dress with guipure
trimmed bodice and narrow hal-~-{
ter neckline, The ‘severity and
old-world charm of the design

|

| AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA
(For Members Only)

BARBADOS PREMIERE
TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. (and continuing ti Tuesday
at 8.30 p.m.

TEARS and LAUGHS ... EMOTION and DRAMA
The greatest entertainmen
of our time;

| U | : RY
E —— HS A i

~ An Allied Artists Production

sd BINDI cE as BCKFORD

Produced and Directed by ROY DEL RUTH

12 OLD-TIME SONG FAVOURITES

“Wait Till The Sun Shines, Nellie," “After The Ball,”
L, Out of Kelly,” “I'll Get By,” “The First Noel,”

“Take Me Out to the Ball Game,”

I'm Nobody's Baby”














will appeal to women of discrim-
inating taste.

“Medici” could be recommend-
ed to those who like dramatic
clothes. It consisted of a similar
cape in black velvet, over a bot- |
tle green taffeta dress narrowly
striped with black chenille.

A colour combination that seems
to be catching everyone's fancy
in London lately is blue and
green, Here we saw a blue as
clear as the proverbial water in
the Bay of Naples, backed with
a rich green, which made a sophis-
ticated cocktail dress with a large
sash. and the peacock skirt. line.

The same colour scheme was)
used for a short tight dress with
flowing overskirt, which could be
unbelted and worn as a cloak.

Housewile’s Guide

Some prices in the Msu-
market when the “Advocate”
checked yesterday were as
follows:—





















NS

“If I knocked The
‘Beautiful Saviour,”
“Singing in the Rain,”
and others.





Sprats — 20c. per lb.
Pot Fish — 16c. per Ib.

You'll enjoy these

REAL SCOTS
BISCUITS

baked
at the
Bakery,
good
from

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

Bonnie Scotlan
Sunshine Biscuit
where
come
years.

in

Glasgow,
biscuits
for

have

over 90



Bermaline (Digestive) Glacier Wafer
Empire Ginger Nut Rich Tea Cream Cracker

____ SCRIBBANS-KEMP LTD. with
WYLLIE, BARR & ROSS LTD

Sole Agents: H, P. Cheesman & Co Ltd P.O, Box 173 Bridgetown

Cream Sandwich) Shortcake

Thin Wine (original

a
deplorably
unprogressive nove, which ts

reactionary and







Ask for these favourites to-day : |

certain to perpetuate out-
moded class distinctions that
aré entirely out of place in the
eentury of the common cow’





ROYAL = (Worthings)

Today and Tomorrow
4.30 and 8.30
Columbia Big Double
William Eythe,
Marjorie

ot mort!

The new T.D. Series M.G
Midget —a ‘‘plus" version
of a world-wide success.

Reynolds

in
“CUSTOMS AGENT”
And
“FEUDIN RHYTHM”
with
Eddy Arnold, the Singing
Sensation and Fuzzy Knight
Your Favourite Comedian
— —_
——_—
Tonight at 8.30

MADAM O'’LINDY
and TROUPE

=
&

in
“CARACAS NIGHT"
The greatest stage show ever
Come & see the Calypso man
Come & hear Manana.
PRICES: Pit 24, House
Balcony 72, Box $1.00

o
8,



EMPIRE

Today 4.45 and 8.30 and
Continuing
Paramount Pictures Presents
OLIVIA DeHAVILAND
MONTGOMERY CLIFT



ae

in
“THE HEIRESS”
With Ralph Richardson
Marion Hopkins

Today 445 & 8.15
and continuing
Paramount Pictures presents
BARBARA STANWYCK






\

When the sports car enthusiast becomes a
family man, he can still enjoy the thrill

WENDELL COREY in of sports performance in saloon car roomi-
Sean at ness and comfort. The M.G. 1} litre
wit

s&s
Saloon provides for this transition. High
Psre pe overhead valve 1} litre engine

S Fast. gives you a safe, smooth 75-80 miles an
fy e

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
Phone 2385 Sole

Paul Kelly, Joan Tetzel

OLYMPIC

Today to Tues, 4.30 & 8.15
Eagle Lion Big Double
James Craig, Lynn Bari
in
“MAN FROM TEXAS”
and
“SWING HOSTESS”
with Martha Tilton
Charles Collin



SEE THEM AT

Distributors Phone 4504

“2.0.77



——





H


SAR ABR Se

SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1950

WINDOW ON



EUROPE:

Last Chanee For

By Michael

LONDON
THE basic purpose of the

Schuman Plan is to put an end to

further Franco-German wars
to possible future attempts by G
many to dominate Europe T
and not its economic aspects now
the subject of Six-Power negotia-
tions in Paris, is the most import-
ant fact about it. And yet such a



welter of detailed argument has

revolved around the Plan that thi
fact igs sometimes in danger of
being forgotten

The French know that nothing
can stop the revival of Germany
in Europe. They know too that

Germany might, at any time, make

overtures to the East in order to
secure unity or gain additional
markets. Another Europeer—and
therefore Franco-German war —
would be bound to follow. The
authors of the Schuman Plan be-
lieve that the only way to prevent
these things happening is to pool
German heavy industry with the
heavy industry of France and
Western Europe. This would
safeguard Europe without impair-
ing German independence

Significant

The significance of France and
Germany negotiating as equals in
Paris is tremendous True, the
possibility of a Franco-German
partnership — the only hope for
European peace and unity — nas
been made easier by the fact that
both countries knew defeat and
occupation in the last war. But
it is a complete reversal of France's
policy since 1945. It is the French
who have always in the past in-
sisted on the severest restrictions
being placed on German _ steel
production. It is the French who
last year were most uncertain
about the wisdom of setting
up a West German Govern-
ment. Yet, in 1950, it is the
French who have been the first
to see clearly that they must be
the partner of a revived and in-
dependent Germany.

This immense diplom itice revolu-
tion has its origin. in the logie of
the Petersberg Agreement last
November The decisions taken
by the Western Powers at that
time were, to the French, the Qin
end of the wedge. It has become
iucreasingly apparent since then
that the Ruhr Authority and
Military Security Board will not
really be able to “contain” the
German war potential once the
Occupation has ended. On the
other hand, the Western Powers
cannot keep Allied controls on
Germany much longer, even if that
were still the best thing to do.

It is just at this point that the
French offer makes its strongest
appeal to the Germans. The
Schuman Plan, besides holding out
the prospects of French markets
for German output and eliminating
Franco-German. rivalry over the
Saar, obviously implies the relaxa-
tion of allied controls on Germany.
This, among other things, must
mean. removing the present re-
strictions on German steel. The
economic basis of the Plan, after
all, is to expand European produc-
tion—-including Germany’s. In a
yvecént speech, however, M, Schu-
man said that all control measures
and restrictions imposed by the
Ruhr Authority on Germany would
be maintained. The French Min-
ister probably only wanted to
emphasise that the Ruhr Author-
ity still exists. His words never-
theless reflect the French fear of
‘being left ‘tete-a-tete with Ger-
many. Without Britain in the coal
and steel pool, German economic
hegemony is inevitable. That is
why, it seems to me, Britain
should, if not become a member,
at least associate with this scheme
to solve the biggest problem in
Europe, the problem of Germany.

One thing is certain. If the





Gunningham

Schuman talks breakdown and the
Plan is shelved, the Western
Powers will be more than embroil-

{ ed in the Gerngin dilemma. This

may be Europe's last chance.
Baltic Incidents

The Russians are trying’to make
the Baltic a preserve of their own.
The recent case of the two Swed-
ish ships seized more than 16
miles from the Russian coast on the
erounds that they were in Russian
territorial” waters is only one of
many incidents that have befallen
Baltic fishermen in the last few
months. The Swedish Govern-
ment protested against this breach
of the international law which
the Stockholm Press has called
another act of “Red Piracy.”
But apart from protesting, it is
difficult to see what Baltic coun-
tries can do. An interesting thing
about ‘the Soviet Government's
reply to Sweden was that it men-
tioned that the Russian territorial
waters now extend 12 miles from
the coast, instead of the usual
three ‘observed by most Govern-
ments. And now the Soviet peri-
odical “State and Right” has
suggested that the Baltic should
be closed to all foreign warships
except those of Baltic countries.
But the Western Powers would
certainly take strong action if an
attempt was made to draw the
iron curtain across the Skagerrak.

No Solution for Trieste

The Western Powers have done
nothing to solve the Trieste pro-
blem by making the Tripartite
Declaration of 1948 the baSis of
their reply to the Soviet Note.

























(" WAS HIG FAULT THAT THE
BALL HIT YOu GO STICK OUT
FOR COMPENGATION - ASK H
FOR A COMPLIMENTARY TICKET

That Deélaration, proposing the
return of the whole territory to
Italy and made on the eve of the
Italian elections, was not accept-
able to the Russians at the time.
It is not acceptable to them now—

The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises: 5.42 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.24 p.m.
Moon (Last Quarter) July 6
Lighting: 7.0Q p.m.
High Water: 417 am., 5.49



p.m.
YESTERDAY
Reintet (Codrington) .14
n

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 11.10 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F

Temperature (Min,) 76.5°F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E,
(3 p.m.) E

Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.992,
(3 p.m.) 29.960

despite the split that hag occurred
since between Tito and the Com-
inform. And it is certainly not
acceptable to the Yugoslavs whose
kold on their zone of the Trieste
Free Territory (Zone B) grows
steadily stronger. Zone B is now





FLAVOUR |

QOUALITY



STANDS

~ SUPREME |

Kurope?

completely integrated into the
Yugoslav economy, while Slay irn
migrants have replaced the many
Italians who have crossed into the
Anglo-American zone (Zone A)

‘Lmis is not to say that the Sov-
ie! Note contains terms any more
Likely to further the solution or
the Trieste problem. ‘Phe Russians
insist on a Free Territory undec
a Untted Nations Governor ia
accordance wiih the Peace Treaty,
which they accuse the Western
Powers of violating. (efore the
Yugoslav-Comintorm split the
Soviet delegate in» the Security
Council aaopted obstructionist
tactics over the question of a
Governor). Conditions have
changed since the signing of the
Treaty with Italy in 1947, and, in
any case, neither Belgrade nor
Rome are prepared today to ac-
cept its provisions. The Russians
know this. Their Note, in fact,
Was largely a propaganda move
intended to embarrass the Western
Powers. Apart from insisting on
the Treaty, it accused the Britis
and American of making a naval
base out of their zone—yet only 11
Western naval personnel are sta-
tioned’ there. It declared that the
economic position of Trieste had
deteriorated under their occupa-
tion. Yet Major-General Airey,
Military Governor of the Anglo-
American zone, recently pointed
out that the tonnage of goods
which passed through the port in
1949 was the highest in the history
of Trieste.

I cannot agrée with the “Man-
chester Guardian” that it was un-
wise to reject the Russian Note
Cutright and that “we would have
lost nothing by negotiation.” No
solution of the Trieste problem.
it seems to me, can be reached
between the Powers as long as
the cold war continues. Even if
the tension ends, it is unlikely that
Italy and Yugoslavia would accept
any agreed decision “from above.”
There is therefore no point, at
the moment, of wasting time in
discussion. The only hope of a

settlement must be through direct

negotiations between Italy and
Yugoslavia.

At present, however, Italy and

Yugoslavia show no signs of agree-

ing. The Italians demand the

return of all Trieste in accordance
with the 1948 Declaration of the

Western Powers. The Yugoslavs,

determined to hold on to Zone B,
want a partition of thé free terri-

tory. Marshal Tito has suggested
that the proposal, in 1946, of Sig-

nor Togliatti, the Italian Commu-

nist leader, to give Trieste to Italy
in exchange for Gorizia, might
be the basis of discussion. ‘This
suggestion was rejected last month
by Count Sforza, Italy’s Foreign
Minister—somewhat to the em-
barrassment of Italian Commu-
nists, (The latter now shout, of
course, for a unitéd free territory
and’ U.N.O. Governor). But in
view of the hardening ethnical
and economic division between the
two zones, it certainly looks as if
the eventual compromise, when it
comes, must involve some sort of
partition of the Territory.

Cultural Freedom

A congress of intellectuals from
the Western World opens in West
Berlin next week, Nearly a hun-
dred writers, scientists and phil-
osophers have been invited, The
aim of this “Congress for Intellec-
tual Liberty” is to examine and
restate the cultural values of the
“free,” that is, non-totalitarian,
countries of the world, It will be
a distinguished gathering. Dele-
gates include such men as Julicn
Huxley (Britain), Ignazio Silone
(Italy), Andre Malraux (France),
Karl Jaspers (Germany), and
David Lilienthal (America). Berlin
has been chosen because of the
city’s importance as a symbol of
freedom a hundred miles east of
the iron curtain.

























° BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

News From Britain

Hy David Temple Roberts

LONDON
Our Mid-Summer day in this
northern half of the world seems
tinted with mid-summer madness.
The last three months have been
crowded with alarms and excur-

ions Britain (and Continenta!
Europe), is startlingly confused
We ‘have been offered a i.gh

Atlentie Council” to gather to-
gether the aspirations of our West-
ern world. But with the appoint-

meot of a little-known career
aiplom:t as the British permanent
(ficial, and a Néw York Lawyer

as the American permanent official
this High Atlantic Council seems to
have become just another meagre
Atlantic committee. And the
Schuman Plan, the other idea out
of France, has become even more
tenuous since we reported on it
more fully last week. Now it is the
French themselves who are find-
ing that to set up a Board to con-
trol the industries of Europe, ané
over-ride government policy, is
more difficult than the spontaneous
and ingenious suggestion sounded
at first .
A Fresh Start

Yester morning the firs
oNicisl German representative in
Britain was received at the For-
eign Office. Looking at it dispas-
sionately, one might hope that
this would be a step towards nor-
mal relations between Britain and
Germany. Unhappily, one inci-
dent in establishing this new link
hetween Britain and Germany has
heen “normal” in an unpleaSantiy
familiar sense Dr Schlange-
Schcningen the new German con-
sul general in London has pro-
posed to have on his staff as Vice-
consul a certain’ Karl Wurmann
Herr Wurmann then gave an in-
terview to the reporter of a British
illustrated weekly, before leaving
Bonn, in which he is reported to





have said that the Nazi treatment ‘

of Jews would have fallen into
its proper perspective in fifty
years time. It has now been an-
nounced that Herr Wurmann will
not come to London on the staff.
The new Consul-General has
since received the press and em-

phasised that he would not com- of a submarine moored in the mid

mit the blunders of Ribbentrop—
Hitler’s pre-war envoy.
Sabotage!

Is it the intention of the world
Communist movement to return
to the bomb-throwing terrorism
of the 1890’s? There have heen

such a series of unexplained inci-

Refuse To Leave
Store: Fights

“You are a hooligan and a
vagabond and men of your sort

do not suit to be among the com-

munity. I am not sending you to
prison but will impose a_ fine
on you.” These were the re-
marks of Magistrate G. B. Griffith
before he ordered Hubert Cum-
berbatch of Ivan Land to pay a
fine of 37/- in 28 days for tres-
passing and assaulting and beat-
ing Sydney Whittington in Da-
Costa's Store on June 29.
Whittington said that oh June
29, he saw Cumberbatch enter ge
store with a bath trunk over hés
head and a stick in his hand, and

went to a lady who stood at the %

counter, she then moved away
from him, Whittington then asked
Cumberbatch what he wanted and
he (Cumberbatch) said he wanted
to go to the haberdashery. When
Cumberatch got there he callpd
for a razor blade, and when shown
one, said he was only looking at
them. He was then asked to leaye
the store, but he refused and sat
down in a chair. .
When approached by Whitting-

ton, Cumberbatch held on -to]%

Whittington and struck him wifh

the stick and then gave him sev-]|

eral blows with his hands.

Hg Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as met °
fer from High Blood Preasure, which
is a mysterious disease that
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart
and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pree-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above
pr sure in head, di

reath, paina in heart, ‘tation,
poor sleep, iosa of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of theae symptoms, don't
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Nexes
(formerly known as Hy + & new
medical discovery, reduces h Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and ‘makes
ye ‘eel years younger in a few days.

t Noxco from your chemist joaeg.
It is guaranteed to meee you tee
and money



ie

HAVE YOU GOT A

COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH
: CURE

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

C. CARLTON BROWNE
Wholesale & Retail Druggist
136; Roebuck St. Dial 2813



RECEIVED

Tins Hamburger Steak,
Corned Beef Hash,
Coméd Beef with Cereal
Oat Flakes
Hed Saimon ‘Large
Red Salmon (Smail)
Salted Peanuts
Kaft Macaroni & Cheese
Mackerel per ib
Eschalot per ib

|} STUART & SAMPSON
LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum










Dr. Schlange — Schdningen

dents and accidents
down to sabotage, that it is worth

asking the question. Is the scheme

This week sand was found in the
engines of a
port dockyard
onable explanation how

plained accidents—both at Bahrein
to tWo ‘Air France planes return-
Indo-China

SOOO

i . J
SORES SOOO OOOO OOO OY



NYLON

STOCKINGS
Sd



May we hace the pleasure of
supplying you with one of the
following Motor Vehicles

STANDARD VANGUARD
68 h.p. 6 seater Saloon.
» STANDARD ewt, PICK-UP

OPPS S SIS PPPDOO POSS OOOO,
STANDARD DELIVERY VAN

STANDARD ESTATE CAR
> TRIUMPH RENOWN 2 Litre Saloon
TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER



seater Saloon

expected in 3 month

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.

4 atl eet Re iene

yl ott yt ot et,

PPP LALLA LEELA MALS

MIGH FASHION NEED

NOU HIGH PRICES!
JUST RECEIVED SHIPMENT
U. S. LADIES CASUALS

LATEST STYLES
black, red and multi-colour

STYLED RIGHT -PRIC
From $3.95 to $6.35

O°

edie . i ending . oni At 4,
EPO OE OPES SDP COE FOO COOP E SPEED

*

SOG OSSOS OO LE DOEELLLSSEEE

SS

BSS!



Ouseg Suspicion that Comme



ve the Frencl
pire’s principal air route
n th Viking aircraft lane
N ‘ rtion ¢
t 1iipla blow ay |
me } ! tre rea compart
vestigation was left
of Seotland Yard’
pecis inch. No arrest has been
nade or report issued Ar
there were two unexplained acci-
dents to Tudor aireraft flymg in

fine weether towards South Amer-

ica. Enquiry into the accident, alt

year ago, to a special plane of the
Dutch airlines, landing in Bombay

with a party of leading journa-
lists who had just visited Indo-j;

nesia, left the question of sabotage

»pen—while exXonerating the In-]

dian aeredrome authorities, On
May 1st. the aircraft carrier
“Tilustrious” was found to have
explosive signal flares placed
where they would do most dam-
age, in the boiler room. This ship
was sailing from Devonport

Curious

Of another curious incident to a
destroyer leaving Devonport with
a serious electrical defect the Ad-
miralty has saia, “There is no ev
idence at present that the situa
tion was caused maliciously
Probably all these incidents are
not due_ to sabotage perhap
eme are. And there may be
great many other incidents that
are not reported because they
occur in installations that are
themselves a secret. If the w iole
series of incidents are examined
together and discussed betieen
several nations it may yet be
necessyyy to put Civil aviction
throughout the yvorld virtually
under a system of wartime se-
curity, This would be a desperate
nd expensive precaution, But the

fact remains that extraordinary*

wecidents are occurring alarming-
y frequently. Either this is due
to some organised policy or indi-
vidual acts are committed by in-
geniously destructive Luddites
eized by a mania to wreck our

modern systems of communica-

tions. There remain too many
vars and near wars, There are
guerillas in the Balkans; a state
f war in the Middle East; war-
are in Malaya; banditry in
urma; blockades in China; and
almost a major campaign in Indo-
China; finally, there is little re-
verted warfare in the Philippines,
This indeed miak@s too manv

fanatical rivals, eager to conduct

var by sabotage

-

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o

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PAGE THREE

Yy

LLASS TS TES

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ke ena aah abla, inde

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I
eee CRO RTH Eee

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PAGE FOUR





pet

Pablished by Th. Ativocate Co. .1t4., M, Sroad St, Briamewws

Saturday, July 1, 1950





‘Canada’s Birthday

TODAY Canadians celebrate the anniver-
sary of the granting of Dominion Status
to their country. We in Barbados join
with them in celebrating the first great
enlightened step that the British Govern-
ment had taken towards its colonial posses-
sions.

Ceded to England by France at the Peace
of Paris in 1763, Canada has developed into
one of the great Dominions of the British
Commonwealth of Nations and today plays
an important and respected role in world
affairs.

In the years between 1763 and 1857 the
people of Canada comprising two main
groups—one of French descent and one of
English origin—achieved considerable self-
government in respect of their domestic
affairs. Autonomy was not however com-
plete for the Parliament of the United
Kingdom retained the power to enact laws
extending to Canada and the Crown in
Council retained the right to disallow Cana-
dian legislation or withhold the Royal
Assent to Bills on certain subjects passed
by the Parliament of ‘Canada.

As a result of the report made by Lord
Durham, Canada became the first Dominion
in 1857, but the right of disallowance and
withholding of Assent were not formally
renounced by the government of the United
Kingdom until the Imperial Conference of
1930 and by the Statute of Westminister
III, 1931, the Parliament of the United
Kingdom renounced its right to legislate
for Canada except at the request and with
the consent of the Canadian Parliament.

In foreign affairs the evolution of self-
government has been a slower process but
at the end of the First World War, Canada
obtained representation a{ the Peace Con-
ference and was given separate member-
ship of the League of Nations. In April 1949
at a meeting of Commonwealth Prime
Ministers held in London to consider the
status of India in the Commonwealth asso-
ciation, it was stated that the King was “the
symbol of the free association of its inde-
pendent member nations and as such the
Head of the Commonwealth.”

Today Canada is one of the leading

countries of the free world and in the years
to come will play an increasingly import-
ant part in the councils of the great.
' We in the West Indies have had close
and friendly relations with the great
Dominion and West Indian trade with
Canada during the last war attained large
proportions. Today the policy of restriction
and the dollar shortage have seriously cur-
tailed West Indian trade with Canada but
the peoples of this area look forward
anxiously to the day when there can once
again be a free interchange of goods with
Canada. The debate in the House of Assem-
bly on Tuesday marks the grave disquiet
with which responsible Barbadians view
the decline in trade with Canada, and
represents their protest against the con-
tinuation of the present policy.

West Indians regard with gratitude and
affection the gestures of goodwill which
have been made by the Canadian govern-
ment and people in such services as Trans-
Canada Airways by which Canada and the
West Indies are more closely linked and by
which the facilities for travel between
Canada and the West Indies are increased.

The work of the Hon. N. E. Tanner, Minister
for Mines in the Province of Albe»ta who advised
the Government of Barbados’ on oil development
in this island, is appreciated as a mark of the
friendship which exists between Canada and
Barbados.

Canadian tourists have also done much to keep
the tourist industry going and the people of Bar-
bados will always weleome Canadian visitors who
seek the sunny shores of their island. For this
reason Barbados must look to its hotel accom-
modation so that the maximum number of Cana-
dians may be attracted to the “island,

The day may come when these West Indian
islands may seriously have to consider the advis-
ability of some form of union with the Dominion
of Canada. Mutual interests and the play of
world evetns may make such a course ines-
éapable. In the meantime the West Indies must
do all they can to foster trade and attract tourists
and there can be no doubt that the people of the
area will join with Canadians in celebrating their
national day

OUR READERS SAY:



$10.000: Is This The Only Precaution Necessary?

To the Editor, The Advocate—

Not at all, but rather precautions



| FORT-DE-FRANCE Martinique,

M. Pierre Trouille, Prefet of
| Marfinique, this week extended a
} warm welcome to the members o1

| the Caribbean Commission and
advisers “The ties that bind
France and the Caribbean Com-

mission together’said the Prefet—
“are both sentimental and prag-
{matic in character. France joined
this international organization at a
time when she was beginning to
recover after enduring many years
of anguish, discord and devasta-
tion, at a time when she was re-
gaining—together with her great-
ness—confidence in her traditional
nvission of cooperating with free
peoples.”

Stressing the fact that “France
does not hold that rabid and
narrow concept which too often
opposes a barrier to the spirit of
international co-operation,” the
Prefet recalled that France under-
tcok to establish a balance “‘be-
tween the administrative central-
isation’ in France and the local
organization of the Caribbean.”

Mr. Jean Daridan, French Co-
Chairman and Chairman of the
Tenth Session, Minister Councillor
of the French Embassy in Washing-
ton, said “I must’ confess that I
am extremely happy to see the
Caribbean Commisison hold its
meeting in the Department of
Martinique which has been
French for three centuries.
eee is not a dependency,
nor a territory, but part of France



herself. This you can see in Fort
de France, a town as truly French
as Toulon, Bordeaux or Stras-
jbourg.

| This long collaboration between
jcontinental and West Indian
France appears in the political and
administrative assimilation record-
ed today in the French Constitu-
tion. This development is being
pursued under conditions that hold
rich promise for the future. No
government could be more



eerie ameter

The Two-Wheel-Gordon Richards’

In a whole generation no one quite like him...

TWO schoolboys stood at the
bottom -of a hilly farm track
waiting excitedly.

In the hand of young Tom, aged
14, was an old-fashioned waistcoat
watch with a large minute hand.

In a few minutes they heard
the rattling clank of an old belt-
driven, 250 c.c, motor-cycle as it
came, slithering more than hurt-
ling, down the narrow mud track.
On the worn, frayed saddle sat a
slender youth of 13, his grey eyes
bright with enthusiasm.

“Seventy seconds,” shouted
Tom, “He’s done it’, and his
brother Alec gave a little cheer,

The rider was Geoffrey Duke,
and he had broken the record for
the home-made course at Garwood
Farm, on the Bast Lancashire road.
The bike he was riding was of
1928 vintage. It cost the three boys
heir total wealth—10s,

Geoffrey Duke, winner of last
week’s Senior T.T., fastest man
ever on the course, was regis-
tering his first success,

Today he is 27, And the experts
are saying he is the greatest
motor-cycling speed genius thrown
up in a generation.

Duke was born on March 29,
1923, the son of Lily and Robert,
who kept a sweet-shop in St.
Helens, Laneashire.

He had no background of speed
at school, But at 16, the year he
started work in the Post Office
engineering department, he had
bought his first machine, a 175 ec.
Dot. He had seen his elder brother
decarbonise and grind valves, and
Duke tried it on the Dot. The
local garage man said he could
not have done it better,

Despatch Rider

AT 18 Duke volunteered for
the Royal Signals, and as a des-
patch rider he met some famous
trial riders—and he learned from
them.

When he left the Army in July
1947, determined not to go back
to the Post Office, he spent his
gratuity on a competition 350 e.c.
B.S.A, bought for £160,

He rode in the Clayton Trial in
Derbyshire with success; he won
the Cheshire Centre Championship
Trial and several other keen ama-
teur tests.

Duke wrote
competitions
who gave him a
Heath, Birmingham.

First rung of the ladder. But,
paradoxically, when young Geoff-
rey was sent to the Isle of Man
for the Manx Grand Prix in Sep-
tember 1947, he was not allowed
to ride. He was not considered
good enough

to Bert Berrigo,
manager of B.S.A.,
job at Small



(4) If these



suggestions

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“ Your

these
nights wouldn't have anythi )
to do with this proposed T\
link up with Paris' would 7°

staying in



enxious than mine, therefore, to
see the Caribbean advance along
the path of an ever increasing
prosperity and welfare, nor more
conscious of the part that the
Caribbean Commission can play in
the attainment of this ideal.”

M. Ch. H.M. Daubanton, Nether-
lands Co-Chairman and Nether-
lands Minister to Mexico, spoke on
behalf of his National Section.
“We have really come”—he said—
“to work with our French, British
and American colleagues, and to
use every available means—even
though these may be limited—to
improve the economic and social
conditions of the Caribbean terri-
tories,

The Netherlands delegation is
determined to do everyting
possible to ensure that the techni-.
cal assistance programme is suc-
cessfully carried out. You may
rest assured that the Netherlands,
Surinam and the Netherlands West
Indies will be happy to take an
active part in this plan, for ex-
ample, by making experts avail-
able to territorial governments
who are in need of their special-
ised services.”

Sir George Seel, K.CMG,
British Co-Chairman and Comp-
troller of Development and Wel-

Says Basil Cardew

Duke’s next stroke of good luck
was when he met 36-yNar-olc
Artie Bell, the Norton ace whom
three years later he was to beat
in the most brilliantly won T.T.
in all its history.

Artie attended the Scott Trial,
perhaps the roughest test of ali
in the hills of Yorkshire, Geoffrey
Duke was riding and Bell was
impressed.

He arranged for Duke to meet
Gilbert Smith, the boss, and Joe
Craig, the competitions manager,
of Nortons.





fare in the British West Indies
emphasized that although he was
a newcomer to the Commission he
had nevertheless a fairly long ac-
quaintance with its work ag he
Shared in the responsibility of
drawing up the agreement which
established the Caribbean Com-
mission in 1946.

Mr. Ward M. Canaday, United |
States Co-Chairman and Chairman |
of the Board of Willys-Overland
Inc., made a particular reference
to “the imterest of the United
States Section in the plan for
technical assistance programmes
and the role of the Caribbean
Commission in relation to them.”
“It should be emphasized—he said
—that while the United States has
pledged full support to the United
Nations Progtfamme, as well as to
existing programmes carried on by
the Organisation of American
States, this does not preclude the
allocation of gfunds for new
bilateral Soeectnrode with mem-
ber governments, or projects which
may be best carried out under the
auspices of regional Commissions |

Any sums which may bé al-
located to the Caribbean Com-
mission under the United States
Point Four Programme will be
relatively modest in size. But the |
amount of funds to be available in ,
technical assistance is but one part |
of a successful programme. The |
amount of cooperation received
from member and territorial gov-
ernments and the peoples them-
selves is equally important, The
United States Section hopes to
make it its business to see that
thig Caribbean area, to whose |
interest we are fully devoted and
of whose great needs we are well
aware, shall not be neglected in
the allocation of Point Four funds.”

After formal opening of the
session, Commissioners and Ad-
visers were divided into commit-
tees which began work on the |
agenda comprising 26 items. The
meeting ends today.—C.C.



record
hour.

speed of 82.4 miles an

Lap Record

BUT Duke would not join the
Norton professional team. He was
not ready. “Please ask me next
year,” he said to Mr. Gilbert
Smith when he was asked.

Duke had a crash in Ireland,
and they took the plaster off his
leg a week before he was due to
ride in last September’s amateur
Manx Grand Prix.

IN THE JUNIOR RACE, at the
Ramsey hairpin, to avoid another





OFFREY DUKE
a stubs of speed”

Says Duke: ‘They have been my
racing godfathers, I owe every-
thing to them.”

Nortons allowed

him freedom

to race: with his own machine
where he liked,
He took a 350 c.c. Norton

bought with his savings, to the
Isle of Man in 1948. He had no
mechanic or pit attendant and he
stayed in a side-street hoarding

house.
Split Tank

DUKE walked round most of
the long course alone, and learned
the 260 corners by heart.

When he came in to refuel at the
end of the third lap he was told,
to his surprise, that he was lying
second, In the next lap he took the
lead, And this on his first ride in
the island,

A split oil tank put him out of
the race. The young man returned
to the mainland £15 poorer in
pocket, the cost of his ten days
on the island.

But he had learned a lot, Enough
to tackle the Senior Clubmen’s T.T.
in the following year—1949—-and
win it with a standard Norton
He made the fastest lap at 83.7
miles an hour, and won at the



were physical. The

facts,

rider he “laid his bike down,”
came off, and finished second,

IN THE SENIOR RACE in the
same week he smashed the lap
record at 87.4 miles an hour and
won the race at over 86 miles an
hour.

When Duke got back to Birm-
ingham, Gilbert Smith renewed
his offer. The slim, boy-faced rider
could join the Norton team along
with Artie Bell, Johnnie Lockett,
and Harold Daniell, names that
were magic to Duke.

There were no riding orders and
everything was to be shared
equally by the team. Duke had
tears of joy when he signed.

Genius

1 ASKED the man who is now
being called the Nuvolari of the
saddle: “What makes you go two
miles an hour faster than the
world’s champion motor-cyclists
in your first Senior T.T. on the

ow

37\4-mile course’

He replied: “f simply don’t
know. It is not. strength. I
haven’t very tough hands or

wrists.” @

As Artie Bell said “It's because
of his genius for taking short
cuts,”"—L.E.S8.

which we

——_——

pADVOMTE MEARS TENIQUE IS FRANCE

| ceiving sets to permit them to receive warn-



dad Leaseholds turned down this

Radio

or
Sehooners

FIFTEEN meteorological and _tele-com-
munications experts, concerned with the
collection of weather information and the
dissemination of weather forecasts for the
Caribbean, meeting in Martinique, have re-
cently made recommendations for the
improvement and better co-ordination of
meteorological services in the area. Repre-
sentatives and observers from the U.S. Civil
Aeronautics Administration, the Netherlands
West Indies and Surinam, the United King-
dom, Aeronautical Telecommunications,
British Caribbean Area, the French Antilles
Guyane, the U.S. Weather Bureau, Puerto
Rico, the Director of Meteorological Services
of the Dominican Republic, Pan American
Airways, Compagnie Generale Transatlan-
tique, Radio Antilles Guyane, Air France,
International Aeradio Ltd. participated in the
meeting convened by Dr. Reichelderfer,
under the sponsorship of the Caribbean
Commission.




tions for a variety of technical problems, the
meeting made a number of recommendations
especially relating to the collection of ade-
quate weather information, its prompt traus-
mission, and the rapid dissemination of
accurate hurricane advisories and warnings.
Among other recommendations, the Confer-
ence proposed that steps be taken to develop
a suitable weather analysis for the Carib-
bean, based on weather information from the
area and from the region down to the
Equator. The meeting recommended also that
territorial governments be requested to study
the desirability of enacting legislation to
ensure that small passenger carrying craft
and.coastal vessels install suitable radio re-

ings of approaching storms. Several recom-
mendations relating to measures required for
the safety of life and property during periods
of hurricane threat were made.

The meeting also called attention to the
need for additional weather stations and
equipment in certain of the territories re-
quired to permit the collection of adequate
weather information from the Caribbean
region as a whole. The need for reaching
agreement at the earliest practicable date

as to a uniform time when wheather obser-

vations are made was stressed in order to
remove difficulties in preparing weather
analyses and the strain on communications
facilities arising out of present differences in
time in making such observations,

Consideration was given to existing inade-
quacies of Caribbean communications ser-
vices especially at night, and it was
recommended that territorial governments
and other agencies in the area be requested
during the approaching hurricane season to
provide essential communications facilities
in case of emergency. A proposal by the U.S.
Civil Aeronautics Administration represent-
ative for the establishment of a radio tele-
graph network for the collection and dissem-
ination of meteorological information on
certain radio frequencies with stations at St.
Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands, St. Maarten,
N.W.I. St. Kitts and Antigua, B.W.I., Guade-
loupe and Martinique, F.W.I, St. Lucia, Bar-
bados, Grenada and Trinidad, B.W.1., and
Curacao, N.W.1., was explored. The meeting
recommended that such a network be estab-
lished if the territorial governments and
and other agencies concerned agreed.

The recommendations made by the meet-
ing are being considered by the Caribbean
Commission the Tenth Meeting of which ends
in Fort de France today.



facts of the case, about which we



|
|
H
I

In addition to working out immediate solu- |)























DANISH HAM SAUSAGE .................. 2%

[{ — SSS



SIR,—The most casual observer
passing on Constitution Road (in
the vicinity of the Park Playfield)
cannot fail to be impressed with
the scene of desolation and des-
truction that meets the eye even
in that small area,

In a couple of months time the
storm, period is due again and like
Mr. Micawber we will be “wait-
ing for something to turn up” or
in present day language arrange
for the inevitable Post Mortems.

Even now the persons living in
this unfortunate locality are in
dread of their lives and are often
seen in the middle of the night
prepared to depart at a moment’:
notice.

Someone will say “Well, if they
go on living in that place they
must expect those conditions”
But where are all these persons t:
go? Where”.

In many large countries great
floods have taken place quits
recently and hundreds of square
miles of land have been covered
by them. Have all these lands
been abandoned on that acount”

taken to prevent a recurrence or
at least modify its effect.

It has been suggested that the

Combermere wall had dammed
the water on the two previous
oceasions and this was partially

true, but what about the Consti-
tution Road itself with the com-
paratively small openings under-
neath? They ave hardly designed
to carry off half ¢ million tons of
storm water with its full quota of
uprooted trees etc.

There is yet about two months
to do something and it will take
all of that time to do it

(1) Could not the openings under
the road be enlarged to four
times their p-esent size?

(2) A reugh canil dug immedi-
ately sixty feet wide, depth of
present small one, and
stretching from Constitution
to Halls Road, The iron on the
spot would assist in support-
ing its sides

(8) The dirt ete., taken from this
canal to be distributed to the
houses nearby and so enable
them to. strengthen their
foundations.

adopted and proved to be suc-
cessful would it not be possi-
ble them to raise the entire
area about five feet high next
to the canal and graduate it
to two feet as it reached
Belmont corner.

Anyone’s house at this
height would be just as safe
as those in Belmont Road.

L. F.

Oil
To the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—-In your issue of June

25th there was a very interesting
article by “Sagittarius” entitled

OIL: WHITHER, but there was
one point in it which calls for
comment .

The statement that there have
been conflicting communiques from
the Government and the B.U.O.
Co., Ltd., might lead one to
believe that there was disagree-
ment as to the facts of the case,
which is not so, except in a few
instances. The disagreement is
not in facts, but in outlook, and
is therefore moral rather than

believe to be incontrovertible, are
as follows: —

B.U.O. Co., Ltd., had Tenses on
78% of the drillable area of the
Island, and has spent close to a
million pounds in oil development.
in Barbados. Practically every=
thing which is known of the oil
possibilities of Barbados is due to
the activities of B.U.O.C. When
Government took over under
ground rights B.U.O.C. was given
an understanding by Government
that they would be given a Pros-
pecting Licence over the whole
Island in place of their Teases,
and because of their operations.
The Lepper Report recommended
this also, and B.U.O.C. were
assured by Government that there
would be no deviation from the
Lepper Report. On the other hand

the offer which was made to
B.U.Q.C. and Trinidad Lease-
holds would, as a final result,

have given them a lease on only
22% of the Island in a checker-
board pattern, with Government at
liberty to auction off the alternate
squares of the checkerboard if
oil were found in commercial
quantities, B.U.O.C. and Trini-

offer, but on May 3rd they asked
to be kept informed. by Govern-
ment of any alterations in. the
proposed conditions. No informa-
tion however was received by
B.U.O.C, until the_Government
communique in the Press stating
that a licence had been given to
the Gulf Corporation. In this
licence, according to the commu-
nique, Gulf were given completely
different conditions to those offer-
ed to B.U.O.C. and Trinidad
Leaseholds. They were allowed
to pick whatever parts of the
Island they wanted up to more
than 50%, with half of that area
retainable under lease, not in
checkerboard pattern, but in one
or more blocks as they may
choose, and they have the option to
retain the other 25% at competitive
prices. In addition to these altera-
tions several conditions which
were very objectionable in the
licence offered to B.U.O.C. have
been dropped completely in the
Gulf licence, and as stated before,
B.U.O.C. was at no time advised
as to the changed conditions under
which licences were being granted,

The above are’ the principal

do not think there is any question.
The conflict arises because Gov-
ernment considers from these facts
that B.U.O.C. have been treated
generously, while B.U.O.C.
considers that the treatment
meted out to them is grossly un-
fair, and not in accordance with
the most elementary principlés of
British justice.

The British Union Oil Company
Limited

E. G. MACINTYRE,

Attorney and Manager

Widen
To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—The Public have noticed |
that the Hospital Authorives have
removed the old buildings, from
the lands originally used for the
dairy, and would suggest that as
the road is extremely narrow at
this point, consequent on the jut-
ting out of another Hospital build-
ing on the opposité side of the)
road, that the land adjoining the |
lands of the Hospital be acquired |
and the road widened at this
point. Will the Highway Depart-
ment see to this a i
ours,
i FS DRIVER.












SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1950

ol |



TO-DAY'S. SPECIALS.
at the COLONNADE

D, V. SCOTT

& CO., LTD.



Usually NOW




Tins Carr’s Celery Biscuits $1.57 $1.35




Tins Tropical Fruit Salad .68 .60









Bottles Jeffrey's Beer..... 26 20



— —————

BATHROOM SUPPLIES





LOW-DOWN SUITES
HIGH-UP SUITES
CAST-IRON BOXES
W.C. PANS “S” & “P” TRAPS
WHITE LAVATORY SEATS
BASINS—22 ins. x 16 ins. & 25 ins, x 18 ins. )

(with or without Pedestals) }
SINGLE and DOUBLE DRAIN BOARDS and SINKS {
)

SINGLE ALUMINUM DRAINBOARDS

ALUMINUM SINKS—24 ins. x 16 ins. & 30 ins, x 18 ins, Kt
GALVANISE SINKS }
PORCELAIN SINKS i
COPPER PIPE 4s ins., % ins., *4 ins., 1% ins., and it
FITTINGS : |
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SUCCESSORS TO i

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Dial 4472 & 4687 set BECKWITH STORES.

DANISH CHICKEN BROTH (Serves 6) per Tin $ .40
DANISH CHICKEN BROTH (Serves 20—25).. P RAG
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DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGE . geDOT 45 80

DANISH LIVER PASTE ... ‘
AUSTRALIAN ASPARAGUS SOUP ae 48

EASTPACK BEEF ............ rey th 51
HEINZ MANGO CHUTNEY » mots: 80
HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP

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DUTCH CABBAGE per Tin 57



RED COW CONDENSED MILK
$1.04 PER CASE

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cn 02
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A Small Shipment of :

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By CHAS. McINTOSH



AND NOW HOUSEWIVES

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7A LSO:

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SATURDAY, JULY 1,



Cycle Snatchers
Prowl Again

ICYCLE THIEVES are again
the prowl The most!
recent report of a cycle theft came!
from Etnelbert Bishop of Arch]
Hall, St. Thomas, who stated that}
his Raleigh cycle was stolen from|
outside the Public Library on}
Thursday. |

WO MOTORISTS were charg-|
ed yesterday with exceeding}
the speed limit. Traffic Consta-
bles are on the look out for speedy
motorists and very heavy fines are
being imposed in the Police Courts,

Another motorist was charged
yesterday with refusing to move a
vehicle so as to prevent obstruc-
tion '

ANY FLAGS which were

hoisted on Thursday after
the West Indies Cricket side had
scored their first Test victory in
England, could still be seen flying
yesterday.

In an interview with the Advo-
cate, a businessman said that the
flags may soon be taken down but
the victory of the West Indies will
remain “forever green.”

MUSICAL EVENING for
members and their friends,
was held at the Y.M.C.A. last
night. Prior to this there was a
Gym Class. |
The Barbados Table Tennis As-
sociation continues their Tennis
Competition from 6 to 9 o'clock
tonight
OYS AND GIRLS of the Gov-
ernment Industrial Schools
were able to see a film show given
by the Mobile Cinema at the
School last night. It was a private
show and ended the engagements

on

of the Mobile Cinema for this
week,
HE NEXT LECTURE of the

series on “Constitutional His-
tory” will deal with the West
Indies between 1765 and 1816, and
will be held on Friday, July 7 at
the British Council, Wakefield.
N ACCIDENT OCCURRED at
the corner of Swan and Lucas
Streets at about 5.30 p.m. on
Thursday between the motor van
M—1515, owned by Radio Distri-
bution and driven by Charles C.
Thornhill of Kew Land, Bank
Hall, and the motor car X—681,
owned and driven by Aziz Abra-
ham of Britton’s Hill, St. Michael.
The left front fender, wheel cap
and door of the van, and the front
bumper and left front fender of
the car were damaged.

T WAS REPORTED to the

Police yesterday that 48-year-
old George Miller of Bath Village,
Christ Church, left his home on
Tuesday morning last to go to the
General Hospital and has not yet
returned,

He was wearing grey pants,
pinkish shirt and grey felt hat.
He is of dark complexion and is
five feet, eight inches tall.

IGHTY-THREE PARTS of rain
fell throughout the island
during Thursday and up to six
o’clock yesterday morning and of
this St. George with 36 parts re-
corded the heaviest rainfall. No
rain was recorded in St. Thomas
while at Belleplaine the telephone
line is out of order.

The other returns were City
four parts, Station Hill District,
three parts, St. Philip, two parts,
St. Peter, four parts, St. Joseph,
17 parts, St. James two parts, St.
John, two parts and St. Lucy,
thirteen parts,

AGISTRATE C. L. WALWYN
on Thursday put James
Barnes, alias “Pasera,” of Rogers
Land, on a bond for 18 months in
the sum of £5 for the larceny of
two fowls which were valued at
12/11 and owned by Ormond
Archer. The offence was commit-
ted on April 11

Termites Work
Overtime On
St. Margaret's

Partly surrounded by cane
fields and situated on a small hill
there stands St. Margaret’s Mixed
School in the parish of St. John.

The building has been’ con-
demned as unfit for a place of





1950




PICTURE SHOWS fishermen in the Government Experimental Boat hauling in a gill net

THE GILL



NET WILL |

IMPROVE FISH INDUSTRY

BARBADOS FISHERMEN can now secure 75%

of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

bie:

cannot, get other houses,

to the Bay
jshe is now living in
house in the flood area
Rain — Can't Sleep
Another resident, Miss

is plenty of rain she cannot sleep



plenty rain, she is always on the
look-out. _
| She has not unpacked her
things since the bad weather last
year and only keeps out a few
to|chairs to entertain friends, She

“New Look”
For Education

A new outlook will come

their flying fish catch by the gill net method if they adopt |education in the West Indies if the | Pointed out that her house has
it, the Advocate learnt yesterday.

The fiying fish season is

almost over now but already the

four million flying fish mark which was reached in 1949 has been

” Sodieiier
Put On Roll

The roll of solicitors in Barbacs
was increased by one yesterday
when His Honour Sir Allan Colly-
more admitted to practice Mr. |
Hugh Owen St. Clair Cumber-
batch. : 4

The introduction ceremony for

the young solicitor who served his

required time as an articled clerk
with Mr. W. O. O. Haynes took
place before the business of the
Court of Ordinary began before
His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir
Allan Collymore. ’
He was introduced by Mr. W. R.
Douglas, acting Deputy Registrar
who told the Chief Judge that he
had in his hands the certificate of
the Law Society which shoved
that Mr, Cumberbatch had com-
pleted the requirements of that
society and has passed his final
examination. He had also .the

declaration of Mr. Haynes that he

had served with him the requis-
ite period of time.

At the direction of the Chief
Judge the oath was administexed
by the Acting Deputy Registrar.

Welcome

“T have peid great attention to
your record as set out by the
learned Registrar,” the Chjef
Judge told Mr. Cumberbatch, ‘I
have very much‘pleasure in wel-

coming you as a_ practising
solicitor, and I wish you evéry
success.” ‘

Mr, Cumberbatch replied: ‘ May
ic please Your Honour — I thank
you very much for your words
of welcome, and I thank the
Registrar for introducing me. . I
would like to assure you that I
will do my best to uphold ‘fe
dignity of the profession to which
I now have the honour to belong.”

e “ “
Chief Justice
ay a og? .
Grants Petitions
Three petitions for Letters -of
Administration were granted, and
the wills of twelve persons w¢re

admitted to Probate by His Hon-
our the Chiet Judge, Sir Allan



Collymore, in the Court of
Ordinary yesterday.

First petition was that of
Beatrice Lucas of Enterprise,

Christ Church, for letters of Ad-
ministration to the estate of her
tusband Thomas Cooper Lucas,
late of the same locality.



learning for children and the dan-
ger of a collapse is imminent
every day that school is held.

Although the attendance is
small there are many parts of the
building which show signs of
weakening especially the steps
leading from the bottom floor to
the top. '

Mr. C. O. Alleyne, Headmaster
of the school. told the Advocate
recently that he hopes something
will be done before anything
serious happens. He said that the
termites are working overtime on
the building.

Wages Board







Second was that filed by Laura
Lavine McKenzie of Bay Street,
St. Michael for Letters of Admin-
istration to the estate of her late
son, Hugh Anthony McKenzie..

Third was that of Desgie
Amanda Brathwaite of Westmore-
land, St. James, for letters of Ad—
ministration to the estate (with
will annexed) of her late husband,
Ebenezer Brathwaite. This will
was admitted to Probate on
February 3 this year.

The wills admitted yesterday
were those of the following:
Alleyne Graham Howell, Afny
Louise Phillips, Sarah Maria Eliza—
beth Pitt, Julia Thomas, John
Elderfield Maycock, Eldica Mar-
shall, and Byron Albert Seivers,

°
Appointed late of St. Michael; Theresa
Holloway late of St. Thomas:

In accordanee with the provis-' Mary Constance Mallalieu, Clara
ions of section 4 of the Wages) Elsie Branscombe Winter, Helena
Board Act, 1 (1943-—25), His| Albertha Worrell, late of Christ
Excellency the Governor has been] Chureh; Edmund Egbert Theop-
pleased to appoint the following hilus Holloway late of St. James.

members to serve on the Wages
Zoard established under the
Wages Board (Bridgetown Shop
Assistants) Order, 1950, under the
Chairmanship of the Labour
Commissioner:—
Representatives of Employers:

Mr. R. M. Cave.

Mr, J. K, C, Grannum,

Mr. Victor Chase,
Representatives of Workers:

Mrs. Violet Lynch,

Mr. Christie Smith.

Mr. G. L, Barrow.
Appointed by the Governor:

The Reverend C. Sayer,

Mrs. Olga Symmonds.

Mr. D. E. W. Gittens.



YESTERDAY
IMPORTS

Canned fish, coalfish, fish fillets,
barlgy,
cheese, canned mushrooms, hams
milk powder, herrings.
wine and liqueurs were included
in cargo discharged here yester-

meat preserves, pearl

in tins,

day by the s.s. “Helena”.

This ship also brought supplies
advertising material,
dairy ration and growing mash.
The cargo came from Amsterdam,

of oakum,

Rotterdam and Antwerp.



FISHERMEN check the day’s catch on deck.

; method, mostly through

Fishermen have however not
taken very kindly to the gill net
inherent
seconaly
the necessary

superstition and
through lack of
iinance.

The gill net works on the fish
pot method, A fishing boat reach-
es the fishing ground, the sails and
mast are lowered and a gill net
cast off from the boat and allowed
to remain several feet from the
boat, to which ‘it is connected
with a rope.

While the fishermen are fishing,
the gill net is also catching fish
for them. The flying fish simply
run into the net in the same way
as they go into the local fish pot
and are choked off by the. gills
and only await the haul.back to
the fishing boat to swell the catch
by as high a percentage as 50%
and on many occasions 75%.

A gill net, geared and trim-
med costs about $27 and the
fishermen are reluctant to
mit themselves to an_ initial
outlay in that amount.
Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fishery

Officer told the Advocate yester-
day that the Government Experi-
mental Boat had got very favour-
able results from fishing by the
gill net method. It was however
planned to import the net alone
and gear it here, using a sort ot
wood from St. Lucia called bois
flot instead of corks and weighting
it with any heavy material instead
of lead. If this was done the
initial cost would be considerably
reduced and a modern and highly
productive form of fishing’ intro-
duced and established here.

Last year four million flying fish
were marketed, but this year, just
over six hundred registered fishing
boats have brought in much more
than that number.

The fishermen could have
brought many more in, they told
the “Advocate” yesterday but
there is no guaranteed market
and they are not protected with
cold storage facilities.

Sold At A Loss

One fisherman said that he had
returned last month to the market
with a catch of five thousand and
had had to sell them from $3 per
hundred to 20c. per hundred be-
cause of the many boats which
had already caught their thou-
sands,

He pointed out that on a good
day if he managed to catch eight
hundred fish and received four
cents each for them he would get
$32 but if he caught two thousand
and got 30c. per hundred as was
very often the case he would get
but $6. He felt that the fish mar-
ket should be stabilised.

s Very often during the “fishing

season, there had been instances
in’ which fishermen dumped
thousands of fish into the sea

when they could not sell them.
It is true one fisherman said that
they could have been sold as
mature but on the spur of the

@ On page 7





In The Divorce
Court Yesterday

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday His
Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan
Collymore pronounced decree ab-
solute in the suit of M.D.G, Blades
(Petitioner) and A. C Blades
(Respondent). In this suit decree
nisi Was pronounced on May 12,
1950, Petitioner was represented
by Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., in-
structed by Messrs. Cottle, Cat-
ford & Co.

Decree absolute was also pro-
nounced in the suit of E. D. Rob-
erts (Petitibner) and O. M. O.
Roberta (Respondent). Decree
nisi in this suit was also granted
on May 12 last. Mr. W. W. Reece
K.C., instructed by Messrs. Year-
wood & Boyce appeared for the
petitioner.

His Honour granted decree ab-
solute in the suit of J. MeD.
Jordan (Petitioner) G. H. Jordan
(Respondent) and A. Springer
(Co-respondent). Legal appear-
ances were as in the suit above.
Decree nisi was granted on Jan-
uary 24 this year

In the suit of V. H. Wilkinson
(Petitioner) and M. L. Wilkinson
(Respondent) His Honour also
granted decree absoiute. Mr. C. H.
Clarke, K.C., instructed by Messrs.
Hutchinson & Banfield represent-
ed the petitioner.

Date of the granting of decree
nisi was May 5 this year




What’s on Today

B.C.L. Presentation Match,
Princess Alice Playing
Field at 1.30 p.m.

Table Tennis at ¥.M.C.A. at
6.00 p.m

Police Band at Polo Club
Dance, Marine Hotel, 9.00
p.m.

recommendations of the Confer-|already been measured for re-
ence of Education Officers held at{â„¢oval to the Bay Estate, but she
Hastings House under the Chair-|Was told by the authorities that
manship of Mr, J. L. Nicol, Edu-|She would be notified when they

cational Adviser to the Comptrol-|@Pe ready for removal, which she

ler of Development and Welfare} hopes will be very soon.

are accepted by the governments iss Scott said that she in-

concerned . tends getting out of her home
The discussions of the Confer-]VeTY Quickly if they are any

énce which ended on Thursday |™ore heavy rains, She can only

were merely exploratory and those be stopped from doing this by

i sickness,

attending were Mr. Palmer, F€@a-
eral Education Officer of the Lee-
ward Islands, Mr. D. L. Matheison
of St. Kitts-Nevis, Mr. H. D.
Boxhill of St. Lucia, Mr. C. V. D.
Hadley of St. Vincent, Major Glin-
don Reed, Director of Eaucation Dark Clouds — Scared

in Barbados, Mr. Theobalds, De- “I get very scared now when
puty, Mr. Hammond, Headmaster |! see dark clouds in the sky be-
of Harrison College, Major Noott, |C@se last year my two grand-

Mrs. Lilian Daisley said that
last year her house was flooded
up to the windows and her fowls
washed away. Some of her. fur-
niture was also lost

Headmaster of Combermere children and 2 had = be rescued
School, and Mr. A. W. Roberts,/°™ @ man , she saic :

Principal of the Erdiston Trainings ans Miss Scott, Mrs, Daisley

College. has to remain where she is until

\the owner of the house decides

Mr. Hewitt-Myring addressed{to move it to some other place,

but on the other hand she heard
that during recent rains the wa-
ter had reached a great height at
the Bay Housing Scheme so she
does not like rising water and is
not too keen on being up there.

A resident of Constitution Road
told the ‘Advocate’ that the re-
cent heavy rains caused another
resident to remove from his home
and the house is now offered for
rent. On this occasion when the
rain fell the water covered the
streets and this resident is not
taking any chances because, as it
is understood, that there are
small children in the home.

Flooded Out Last Year

A dressmaker of the same dis-
trict said that her house was not
only flooded last year but all the
material that she had in stock to
make dresses for various people
was destroyed.

the Conference on Broadcasting ix
Schools, Mr, Frampton on Courses
in Agriculture for Teachers and
Dr. Harkness on School Meals

It wag regarded as imperative
that any school meal system
sbould provide regular meals for
necessitous children. At present
sometimes these children received
meals and did not at other times
It was impossible for the island
governments with their present
financial commitments to incur
the heavy expenditure to provide
meals for every child but the aim
was to supply the undernourished
and necessitous,

The Conference also considered
the individual problems of the
colonies in the Leeward and Wind
ward Islands. Among these was
the patois problem in Dominica
and St. Fucia.

NEW RELIEF FOR
ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
ali the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis an
meagt ree ben ao affects the metabolic processes which constitute
a very im ortant part of the rheumatic state’s background. ps
DOLCIN has been thoroughly tested in medical institutions,
DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOL :
is being prescribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already
resumed normal living as a result of taking DOLCIN, | i ie
Don’t delay. Profit by the pane of Sellow-victims, ° ne
pains. Get DOLCIN today, A bottle of 100 precious tablets co

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Last year the water was up to
her waist, and now, when there is



. Flood Area Residents Quake |,
As Rainy Season Nears
~~ Can't Sleep When Dark Clouds Hover

THE MAJORITY of residents of Constitution
and the Halls Road flood areas are anxious to remove as |
they are constantly in fear of being flooded out now that) b
the rainy season is not far off. Many complain that the y| this new, more effective germ-protection :

Mrs. Dorothy Gooding of the Halls Road area said that a few
| Sundays ago when they experienced heavy showers she began to)
collect her things and pack them away so that if the water hoe)
| risen to any dangerous height she would quickly remove. | pow

She is always scared wh ‘ Some of her iture ws | faster. Yet as gentle 1 safe as soap to delicate tissue.
jlooks rainy because duthe the broken to bits saan cones ‘ana Always add JEYPINE to your cleaning water. Enjoy 29 weet)
bad weather last year she was/she had to send her sewing ma-| pine fragrance in your bath—it helps to soften water, too *
|living at a dangerous spot, She|chine to the Company to be over | Insist on
j would be glad to remove from| hauled. |
the district but houses are not When there is a heavy ra.
easy to get she is constantly in fear ot bei

The house in which she was| flooded out again. She canno

living last year has been removed
Housing Scheme but
another

} Ger-
|trude Scott, said that when there



|



PAGE FIVE

cee



























) There's Danger |
)) @m the Cleanest
Home !

FLOOR INFECTION
AREAS demand .. .

ns
Road |

ry cleaning
especially

with gerr ! Doctors say ordin

s not enough ineedar jern gerrmicide

where there is a baby
Make infection areas hospital-clean with JEYPINE, the new,
yerm-killer It kills more germs and kills them

| TYLOORS teem
|

rful





For FRAGRANCE and HYGIENE

KNIGHT'S DRUG

sleep and is always lookin, |
through her windows when
there is rain. About two weeks
ago the rain reached nearly (o|
her front door
_Another resident of Constitu-
tion Road said that last year her
furniture and fowls were lost
She would like to remove but .
houses are extremely hard to get ‘ x

On Sale at STORES.







\
—— a

4,4 pts oo 9899 COOOL
WEES POPPI FOOD PELE EP LIFE ELA PSF SPP OT,







.
and the rents are also very high ys RISON’S
They Can’t Run Out x HA ~~Broad Steest $
She said that during heavy! # y
rains it is a risky thing to run out ee co *
and leave the house empty be x
cause on returning they would * 7 >
find some of the household thing 66 T | 99 %
missing. | [ $
Other residents all voice the | * $
same opinion. They are quite g
ready to remove but cannot x
get anywhere to go. } : ‘es %
Some residents of Ellis Villag { | O KS x
and Constitution Road, areas' $
which were overrun by last year’s g
a waters, seem quite happ) $ S
with their dangerous location ¥ .
while others are making every * ARE MADE BY THE FAMOUS %
preparation for their removal t S %
a safer spot. ~ x
One resident, who lives on x gy ‘ . ‘ ,
spot about 10 yards from where % WEST LOX q OY.
a house was completely washed &
away told the ‘Advocate’ yester- & . : 5
day that he and his family expect % 60 years of ( lock-making experience enables them
to move to Kensington land in Ss ° ;
the near future. The house in to turn out an ALARM CLOCK which for quality
which they live was almost. % 1
washed off its foundation during |S and dependability has never been equalled at the
the flood waters. rig :
The land on which this house'\% price,
stands is part of about 17,000,
square feet which belongs to a %

resident of the area. This resident! &
has about three houses there ' THE
No Warning—Why Prepare ? &

He also intends moving from xg
Ellis Village, When asked if he! &
was making preparations for)
quitting the spot in case of
emergency, he said “there is no
warning and so there is no point
making preparations already.”

Near to Halls Road, there is :
red-painted house which was in
about five feet of water during
the flood waters

The resident of that house said
that he is ready at any momen!

“GOOD MORNING" ALARM

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to quit the house. “As soon as ther« x
is any warnings” he said, “I will be x

saving myself first and then any-
thing else.”

HARRISON'S — Hardware Dept. ¥

Here I Am, Here I Stay Dial 2364 x
The owner of that house, how- | ! x
is determine hat his house | ¥ x

ie “fF e ¥ ‘ . ; ; SSA APA AE LALLA LEIP ITO

@ On page 8











HERE’S q
OUR NEW
SELECTION
OF BOOKS

“BULLDOG DRUMMOND’
By Sapper

“THE CRICKET MATCH"
By Hugh De Selincourt







BACK AGAIN

“THREE
STARS”

SWEDISH
MATCHES

“THE HIPPOLYTUS
OF EURIPIDES”
By Rex Warner

“TRAVELLING TONGUES"
By Kenneth Harris

“TALES FROM THE
ARAB TRIBES”
By C. G. Campbell

‘GENTIAM HILL”
By Elizabeth Goudge

“GIMLET LENDS A HAND’
By Captain W. F Johns

“GOLDIE OF
GREYSTONES”
By Arthur Waterhouse

“MAINLY PERSONAL”
Poems by Michael Lynch

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY















Fresh Assortment

Multi

We have a
Plain

Make your next evening

in and Colours.

Dress with them,





CAVE SHEPHERD & (0, L1D..

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street |






PAGE SIX

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







iii | JULY 1, 1950
connanestclemedansinanatiatien®














HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |

me : | End" Rheumatism
we (GOATS! arts
| DANGZ:2 ale =

| oi shows your Blood, hidn ey wcti on
is Does your Goat a
from—












“8 Other symptoms of Kidney
Disorders are Bockache, Ach-
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Neuritis, Lumbogo, Getting
up ts, Dizziness. Nerv-
susness, Circles under Eyes, Burning, Itching
Passages, Loss of Energy ms a ond Fre-
Headoches and ids, Ete. Ordinary





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get to the root cause of the trouble
—_ Oystex treatment is specially compounded
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| 2, Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-
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2 Prajged by Doctors, Chemists, and
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Cystex is approved by Doctors and Chemists in
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} [YUM WRECKED MY PLANE... I'W GONNA |
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Any of these may be
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SATURDAY, JULY 1,

1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 258.





~ *
DIED
Mac ADAM Philip Edwin Welch. On
Thursday, June 29, 1950, at ie 86
THANKS
—
We the undersigned beg to return
thanks to the many friends and

sympathisers who sent us wreaths flowers





letters other tokens of sympathy |
in our recent bereavement due to the}
death of SARAH WELCH

Millicent and Fit¢gerald Parris (child-
ren) 1.7.50—In











—— anes ae
AUTOMOTIVE °

CAR—One 1934 Ford Car. Parts sep-
arate. Apply Babb’s Bros, High Hat
Bar Nelson wirast. 1.7.50—2n

CAR—Vauxhall. “Velox “18 h.p. Per-
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trunk specially fitted for the better
carrying of more luggage. Ring R. S
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28. NL i ats Ls i, IE 50—t.f.n

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BATTERIES:
17 and 19 Plate
Co., Ltd.,

Ediswan 6 Volt, 13, 15,
Dial 3878, DaCosta &
Electrical Department.

ELECTRIC — WATER.
Santon in 3, 5, 12, 15,
sizes. DaCosta & Co.,
Department. Dial 3878

~ HEATERS _ ‘by
30 and 40 gallon
Ltd Electrical

29.6.50—6n

ELECTRICAL TOOLS by

Decker Drills, Bench

Dial 3878. DaCosta & Co
Dept

ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES; New
pinta of Toasters, Hot Plates, Irons,
ete. Dial 3878. DaCosta & Co., Ltd
Electrical Dept



Black &
Grinders ete.
‘eine reece ieee
29.6.50—6n





29.6.50~6n
HEATERS by

constructed for use as
Patented Mixing Valve



ELECTRIC WATER
Santon specially
Shower Bath







regulates temperature at will. DaCosta
& Co., Ltd." Electrical Dept. Dial 3878.
29.6, 50—6n

ee eee frigidaire, 18 C.
capacity old model but recently
ralavated and now in first class work-
ing order. May be seen at Emtage,
Broad Street. Apply Manager Bridge-
town Club 30.6 .50—2n
H.M.V. Radiograms. — H.M. “LM.V. Radiograms. — H.M.V. has

again achieved the Hall Mark of Quality
in their latest Model 5307 8 Valve Ra-
diogram. Its Kenyotes are HIGH
QUALITY REPRODUCTION, OUT-
STANDING SENSITIVITY, SIMPLICITY
OF OPERATION. We shall be pleased
to demonstrate this Model at your con-
venience, Dial 3878 Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd., Electrical Dept 30.6.50—3n



FURNITURE

FURNITURE—One

chen Cabinet, almost new
P.. D. S. Worme No. 3
Barbarees Hill



Larder & one Kit-

“Hugenden"



~ FURNITURE—Dining Chairs $6.00 each
Kitchen tables $12,00, Dressing tables
from $20,00, Larders $15.00 each, Mahog-
ang Rockers, $15.00 each, Birch Mor-
ris Chairs $15.00 each, Round Pine
Tables $4.00, Numerous other Articles,
at Bargain prices in Ralph Beard’s show
Room, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m, to
12 (noon) daily. Phone 4683

1.7.50—3n

‘POU LTRY |

POULTRY—Rhode Island Red Pullets
and Cockerels. Mrs. M. W. Clarke,
“Sherwood” Roebuck St. Phone 2224

30.6.50—2n





NS
““TURKEYS—One Bronze hen

half-bred turkey chicks (Bronze white)

and one full grown pair white—for
breeding purposes. Dial 8462.

28.6.50—3n

—



MISCELLANEOUS

LADIES’ “TADIES’ SLIPPERS in all pretty col-
ours and sizes at $1.73 per pair. The
Modern pees SuOnR eee Dress Shoppe. 29.6.50-—4n.

MISSES PLASTIC HANDBAGS “VIISSES PLASTIC HANDBAGS _with
shoulder straps. Red, White and Black
at $1.90. The Modern Dress Shoppe.

Ps eee 6.50—4n.

NEEDLES for your record “TENOLN Eiciroaetrenta pe ree
all kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
semi -permaniaen “needles to play severa!
thousand seo rh
eee . BARNES & CO., LTD.
24.5.50—t.f.n

es A hk Ba NS era eet
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank

Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
but quick.
ao . BARNES & CO., LTD

LL —— LT

PLASTIC HEADTIES in pretty Floral
designs or solid shades 36c, each, The
Modern Dress Shoppe. 29,6.50—4n.

—ncheminnaeniipennmar

OATS with collars or Hoods,
nine vGipetd Maize, White and Pink at
$4.80, The Modern Dress shone,







50—4n
———
RETREAD tyres at special cash

ices. 650 x 20 at $28.25, 32 x 6 at

338,96; 34 x 7 at $46.90; 825 x 20 at

$482.5 each. Enquire puto, tyre com
Stree on

pany, Trafalgar coe mee







VERSON AL

This serves to notify the general pub-
lic that I shall not be responsible for
any debt or debts contracted by my
wife Ena Azalia Valentine Straker (nee)
SEALE, she having left my home and
protection without my knowledge or
consent



Cc. L. STRAKER
29.6,50—t.f.o
are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Maude Eloise
Arthur (nee GREEN) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order

signed by me

FITZ HERMAN ARTHUR

Mount Dacres,

St. Joseph
1,.7.50—2n

The public





WANTED



HELP

—
YARD BOY
Swan St

at Hindu Store 51

1.6.50—in

apply

“LADY —for the Office at Hoicl Royal
in writing and in person to the
er. 1.7. 50—t.f.n



OVERSEER |. (Junior) for Ridge Plan-
tation Christ Church. Apply The Mana-
ger 1,.7.50—2n



WiSCELLANEOUS

Persons to listen to ‘Jeffreys Beer
Landy de Montbrun and his artistes, to









be broadcast over Radio Distribution
from 9.00 9.15 p.m. 5th and 12th sours
24.6.50—
CINE CAMERA — Eight millimetre.
Kodak preferred In good condition

Hodsen C/0 Alleyne, Arthur & Co. Ltd
29.6.50—an



CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT



29.6.50—6n | holidays.

30.6.50—3n | weeks.























HOUSES

ATHLONE-ON-SEA—Fontabelle

]
13
FOR RENT |

From

j ist July 1950. Contains two (2) flats—
| Smaller of which has three (3) Bed-
rooms each with wash-basin, dining-
room, drawing room, gallery and all
modern conveniences,

The larger flat has four (4) bedrooms
two (2) dressing rooms, kitchenette
dining and drawing rooms, large yal-
lery ete. Recently renovated. Servant
room and garage. Phone 3389 or 3245 for

appointment to see the place.





1.7. 3—4n

BELAIR — Graeme Hall, 3 Bedrooms

| From the Ist August. Dial 4621, or 4582.
30.6.50.—2n

———
BENSONHURST—Marine Gardens, from

Ist August, for further particulars. Dial
3239 1.7.50—2n
FSPERANZA—St. James Coast now

available for rent Fully furnished
Modern convenience; excellent sea bath-
ing. Phone 91-33 1.7.500—4n

FLAT—Fully "furnished All modern
Conveniences, Linen & Cutlery 10
minutes walk from Clubs & City
Phone 4103 30.6 50—3n
——

ONE LARGE HOUSE end Apartment
on the sea St. Lawrence, fully furnished
Apply Miss K. Hiunte, Bratton St
Lawrence Dial 8357

6.50-—2n



PURLIC NOTICES









SAINT VINCENT WEEKLY AI
SERVICE Now makes possible idea’

Under one management
RATHO MTLL TOWER HOTEL
St. Vincent

and
SUNNY CARIBBEE
on-the-sea Bequia Island
ofters all that can be desired. Beauti-
ful scenery, sea-bathing, fishing, excel-
lent cuisines and bars. RATES $4 to
$7 B.W.I. per day. For further details
end reservations.
ERROL G. ROOKS,
Box 47,
Saint Vincent.
13.6, 50—26n.



NOTICE

Application for one or more vacant
St. Michael’s Vestry Exhibitions at Har-
rison College will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 4 o'clock
p.m., on Wednesday July 12, 1950.

Candidates must be the sons of par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must not be less than (9) nor mote than
(15) years of age on 30th June, 1950,
to be proved by a Baptismal Certificate
which must accompany the application.

Forms of application can be obtained
at the Vestry Clerk's Office

By Order E. C. REDMAN,





Clerk, St. Michael’s Vestry
Vestry Clerk's Office,
Parochial Buildings,
Bridgetown. 28.6 .50—8n
NOTICE



IRVINE DAVIS of Sealy Hall, St. John
. begs to inform his clients
that as the result of an accident he is

Apply to| detained as a patient at the Hospital,

but hopes to be out again in about 3
28.6 .50—3n



Is hereby given that it is the inten-
tion of the Barbados Mutual Aid and
Assessment Assurance Society to cause
to be introduced into the Legislature
of this Island a Bill amending the Bar-
bados Mutual Aid and Assessment As-
surance Society Act 1905 for the pur-
pose of authorising the said Barbados
Mutual Aid and Assessment Assurance
Society to take the necessary steps to

=.


















persons having any debt or claims
against the Estate of Walter Thomas
Holder, deceased, late of Venture in the
parish of Saint John in this Island who
died on the 19th day of August 1949,
intestate, are requested to send in par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested
to the ed Jda Rosamund
Holder, c/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors.
No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, on or
before the 3ist day of July, 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 1 shall
then have had notice and I will not
be Hable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
vhose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice.
estate are requested to settle their
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this Ist day of June, 1950.

of Walter Thomas Holder, deceased.

IDA Leese a ergs ss

jualified Administra’ Esta’

s 3.6.50—4n.



NOTICE

Applications for a a vacant Frizers An-

nuity will be received by the Clerk of
the Vestry up to 12 noon on Wednesday
July 12, 1950.

Applicants must be widows of the
parish of St, Michael in straitened
circumstances.

Forms of application can be obtained
at the Vestry Clerk's Office

By Order, E, C. REDMAN,

Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
Vestry Clerk’s Office,
Parochial Buildings
Bridgetown. 1.7.50—4n

TONITE! TONITE!
. .
Boxing! Bexing!
At the FOX CLUB, GARDEN,
St. James
on SATURDAY NIGHT,
Between
GEORGE BEST Amateur heavy-
weight champion 180 ibs.,
and

Ist JULY

KID SHEPHERD the _ Brown
Bomber of St. Joseph 178 Ibs
Semi-Finals KID SKEETE the

most popular welterweight of the
North 146 Ibs. vs. AL MAULER
the Pride of St. George, 145 Ibs.
6 Rounds. Sparkling Preliminaries,
Admissio Ringside $1.00, Chairs
House 48.

Doors open at 8.00 p.m. sharp







“Some

Aspects of Adult Education." Will

Nurses please be

%

@

3 The subject will be
.

‘ a.
<< punctual
““

LOOPS O9SOOOPOOSP9OOFSOE.
> Xx
> %
>
. LECTURE Ss
> by :
oe
x MR. AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH }
% M.A. %
“
% At the Barbados Registered %
& Nurses’ Association's Room, Tra- P)
< falgar Street. R
i$ There will be a Lecture by Mr %
|X Aubrey Douglas-Smith, M.A., to >
1X members of the Barbados Regis- &
tered Nurses’ Association on
Wednesday, Sth July, 1950, at 8.00 x
%
2
6
oo

|} COPCSPLEE LLL





PUBLIC SALES







AUCTION

,I have been instructed by the Com-
missioner of Police to sell on Monday
next, grd July, at Central Station,
beginning at 2 p.m. A_ quantity of
wallaba wood; One (1) brown valise,
a quantity of flour, Two, (2) 5ib. tins
butter Six (6) tims grape fruit juice,
A quantity of codfish, Forty-two (42)



doz. G.E.C. Torchlight batteries, Two
(2) bottles Limacol, and several other
items of interest.

DARCY ‘A scoTrT,
Government Auctioneer
28.6.50—Sn

———_—$—

UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
By instruction TF will seil on the spot
at Martindale’s Rd. on Friday 7th July
at 2 o'clock, One very comfortable
house recently repaired and painted. It
has Drawing & Dining rooms, 2 Bed-
rooms, Kitchenette, Water toilet and
Bath. You can remove right away. For
Inspection apply D'Arcy A Scott,
Magazine Lane. 30.6. 50—4n





UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

I will seli by auction on the spots on
Tuesday next the 4th July at 2 o'clock
two (2) houses. One (1) a Double
roofed house at Sobers Lane with gal-
vanised roof and the other is a double



reofed house with shed at Mahogany
Lane. Both must be sold. Inspection on
application to D'Arcy A. Scott. Maga-
zine Lane. 30.6.50—4n



UNDER THE IVCRY HAMMER

By instruction J will sell at Messrs Cole
& Co's Garage, Probyn Street on Friday
next 7th July at sharp 1 o'’clock—one

Morris 12 car damaged. Terms Cash
D'Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer
1.7, 50—4n

I have been instructed to “sell at Ray-
burn, My Lord’s Hill, on Thursday 6th
July at 1 o'clock a quantity of house-
hold articles—which includes; double
bedstead & mattress, washstand, chiffon-
ier, mahog; wardrobe lined with cedar
& has a bevel-edged mirror, coal stove,
galvanize sheets & old lumber, and other
items of interest. Terms Cash

DARCY A. SCOTT.
1.7.50—4n



REAL ESTATE

HOUSE—One (1) Board and Shingled
house 18 x 10 with shedroof & Kitchen
Situated at Woodbourn, St. Philip. Ap
ply to C. Gooding on Premises

30.6.50—2n



“COLLEEN”, Worthing. Open veran-
dah on three sides, Drawing, Dining and

three Bedrooms, Toilet, Bath etc., Gas
and Blectricity installed For further
particulars diai 8362.

28.6.50—3n

———
LAND—Twenty perches of land situ-
ate in Brathwaithe’s Gap, off Dayrells
Road, Christ Church, Apply to Mrs. H'
G. Green, Dayrells Road 1.7.50—3n
LAND - ” Desirable building site at
Graeme Hall Terrace Dial 4476.
1.7,.50—1.f.n





HOUSE—Georgeville on the sea Paynes
Bay, St. James. Spacious open veran-
dah, 2 bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
rooms, W.C. & Bath, Electric light &
Govt. water, Kitchen é& small store
room, Garage for small car; spacious
enclosed yard; Servants’ toilet. All lands
attached enclosed with barbed wire
Good Sea bathing; land can be rented.
Apply G. D. Burke, Chapel Gap

1,.7,50—3n

HOUSE—VILLA DUNCAN Chapel Gap
Paynes Bay. Spacious open verandah,
2 bedrooms, Drawing and Dining rooms,
W.C. Bath Govt. Water and Electric
Kitchen spacious, enclosed yard and
Servants’ Toilet, Stock pens, bearing
fruit trees with One Rood land attached
150 yards from Sea. Apply as above,
G. D. Burke 1.7.50—In







_——$—$<—$—$——$————————————————

LosT & FOUND
LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series Z028¢
Finder please return same to Randolph
Brewster C/o Central Station.

1.7,.50—1n











PURSE — Yesterday between Fogarty’s
and Whitfield One Purse containing



wind up its affairs and cease doing’ Money and very important addresses, ete.
huniness Finder please communicate with A. L.
Dated this 28th day of Juse 1950 eae: S/P REVERB. OWES
CARRINGTON & SEALY. +7 OO
Solicitors for The Barbados Mutual], ~>_ =. .
with 8] Aid and Assessment Assurance Society. \ SSS SSS
30.6.50—3n
For MARL, SAND
NOTICE GARDEN MOULD
LIME and
te the estate of RLOCK STONE
WALTER THOMAS HOLDER .
(deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all Dial 4503

SNS aaa aS!
SSS

OFFICIAL



IN PURSUANCE
bersoms having or clat
in or effecting the pr
to bring before me an

ming any estate,

of 12 noon and: *,
Buildings, 5 oO Gaek
may be
respectively
decree and



of the Chancery Act,

right or interest or any lien or i
neumbran
‘operty hereinafter mentioned nt)

accoint of their claims with
ined by me on any Tuesday or Friday
Bridgetown haan ai oy i

ane oe pee pea acs au 1950 in order that such claims |
otherwise such persons will be preclud
be deprived of all claims on or against th

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE





eeeemenenrere

HARBOUR LOG ‘The Gill Net Will Improve SHIPPING NOTICES



In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Tern Il, Sch. Harriet Whittaker, @ From page 5

Sch. Lady Noeleen, Yacht Leander. Sch. | n,oment or is ior
Emmanuel C. Gordon, Sch. Mary M.| Oment, qe frustration and
Lewis, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch.}@!Sappointment had prompted

Mantata, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch.
Burma D., Sch. Princess Louise, Sch
Eastern Eel, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Marea

them to throw
sea

them back into



re

Henrietta, Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch Most fisnermen complained that
aoe Ml, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch./they had so much overhead ex-
. ARRIVALS penses such as the insuring of
S.S. Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt./their boats, the purchasing of
Harnden, from Liverpool, te f pear i the
SS. Helena, 2,106 tons net, Capt. Van|‘ackle, upkeep of gear and the
Der Eyk, from Antwerp. crdinary cost of living expenses
M.V. 0. K. Service “Vint, 76 tons net./that they felt that something
Capt, Wolfe, from Le Havre. . _
Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons|50uld be done to ensure that they
net, Capt, King, from St. Vincent. received a price for their fish that
SS. Oranjestad, 2,850 tons net, Capt n , re ee)
Hazel Koff, from ‘Trinidad er allow them to live as Wel
SS. Lord Gladstone, 4,868 tons net,}&S others.
Capt. Kenny, from Grenada.
DEPARTURES .
Sch. D'Ortac, 58 tons net, Capt. Good- What should be a boon to

ing, for British Guiana. fishermen is the fact that the

Sch. Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt S
Galion, Soe Geeane. P Government Cotton Spinning
ss Oraniepted. 2,850 tons net, Capt — can now supply 24/9
Hazel Koff, for Madeira. cotton that will enable
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt. my Ad

them t+ make nets at a con-
siderably cheaper cost.

Gumbs, for Dominica.

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless

Information as to the size of
the net and the required mesh

can be obtained from the Fishery

(West Indies) Ltd



Advise that they can now communicate | Officer.
with the following ships through their . i
Barbados Coast Station _ Hostel For Fishermen
S.S. Muelheimruhr, S.S. Sundale, s.s.| Fishermen are now turning tc
emy Nes = SS. Rarerors:, pot-fishing and seine fishing with
S.S. Spurt, S.s io Tercere, S.S, Ei ~ . sane
S'S. Folke Bernadotte, S.S. San Leonar. }the end of the fishing season
do, SS. San Xaolfo, Europe, S.S [drawing near The Barback
Gladys Moller, 8.S. Nivose, S.S. Gouver sewife ; > change over
nor Hipastan, Adie Chabon OArt Canunt. house wife moust. now — ov
an Constructor, $.$. Campante, §.S. Kent,|{"0m__flying-fish, dolphin, King-
85. Sasons,_ $8. Argentina, 8.8 Loide!fish and albacore to one of the
icaragua, Loide onduras, $.S. ret j > fis)
Itape, S.S. Monte Ayala, S.S. Oranjestad, {0rty-six varieties of edible fish
M/S Hecuba, SS. Pygmalion, S.S, San to be caught in pots e.g., fish of

Venancio, S.S. Edward Grieg, S.S. Fort !
Lane, S.S. Petter II, S.S. San Paula, S.S.
Memory, S.S, Alcoa Polaris, S.S. Gulf
Hawk, S.S. Torrance Hills, S.S. Chancel-
lorsville, S.S. British Tradition, S.S. Poly-
trader, S.S. Fort Duquesne, S.S. Alcoa
Cavalier, S.S. lle De Re, S.S. Hyrcani,
S.S. Mormac Dove

OPENING : —_

SCOTCH TAPE
HAIR CLIPPING
- STRAW BROOMS

3 Fishermen Reach
Guadeloupe

NEWS has just been received
that the three men who were
missing from the fishing boat
“Hubble” which is owned by
Eric Fields of Eagle Hall, St.
Michael and which left Barba-
dos about the latter part of May,
have arrived in Guadeloupe.

These men left here in search
of fish and owing to some mis-
hap drifted to Mariegalante ar-
riving there on June | according











CENTRAL











MACHINES
3 and 4 STRAP
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

Fish Industry

‘he chub family, the
family, the



grouper amily





bream

Bonitas which will nor-
mally bite may be ci er
they are close enough to the shore

to be caught

in a seine net

Meanwhile a recomme





MONTREAL

2nd

of Dr. Hickling, Fisheries ex-
pert who investigated Fishing in|
the Caribbean sometime ago is
receiving the attention of Gov-|
ernment and that is the provision}
of a hostel for fishermen j
It is no secret that fishermet
from St. Philip, St. Lucy, St
Thomas and St. George who mi-
grate with their boats to Bridge-
town, eke out a very pitiable
standard of existence during the

fishing season. A good many sleep
on city pavements and other:

sleep in their anchored boats
The provision of a hostel would
go a long way towards making
these men more comfortable, safe-
guarding their health and spirits
and at the same time ensure that
many more boats are out for the
catch every day



BODILY HARM: 30]-

MAGISTRATE H. A. ‘Talma
ordered George Powell a sailor of
the Schooner Gardenia W. to pay
30/- in 14 days for bodily harm
to Carmen Holder on April 22



& HARDWARE









For domestic and light lubrication purposes you need

*GERMIT ”

a product of Germ Lubricants Ltd.
Obtainable at all branches of

FOUNDRY

LTD.














to a cable received ett io sift
Probably bad communication
from Mariegalante to Guade-
loupe prevented this com-
munique from reaching this
island earlier, 2
One of the tree men is Skip- SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS
er iso > ‘ ay . ap .
pet Harrison of Bannister Land, From Montreal, St. John, N.B., Halifax, N.S.
Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
Loadi Dat Eg
The Monireal Halifax Arrival Detes
COOKER $8 “SUNDIAL” Mth June | 19th June saan
3.3. “ De
that pays LARRINAGA” 28th June | 3rd July 19th July
for S.S. “POLYCREST” 14th July | 19th June 4th Aug
'
Gus PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents
still 4
left f | j
last ,
shipment
GET ONE wey
TODAY



FROM YOUR GAS SHOWROOM
BAY STREET

ORIENTAL

(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL

JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-

ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES,

KASHMERE

|
NOTICE |
1906, I do hereby give notice to all
(the property of the defendant)
their witnesses, documents and

between the hours |
the Registration Office Public j

nature and priority thereof |
ed from the benefits of any
e said property.

Plaintiff: ROBERT DECOURCY O’NEALE
Defendant: MANNING & CO, LIMITED
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain

Bridgetown and Isla

on three sides on lands

Bin filed: 5th May,
Dated: 30th May, fos.

BARBADOS,

THE Und
Public Buildings,

on the date specified. If
application to me,

WINIFRED MITCHELL JOHNSON

UPSET PRICE:

DATE OF SALE: 16th June, 1950.

BARBADOS..

called “STUARTVILLE”

Bill filed: 10th May, 1950.
Dated: 30th May, 1950.



aah or Lighermec} aoa situate in the City of
oresaid containing by estimation two th
sand one hundred square feet or thereabouts al ing

of the defendant,—Manning & Co, Limited
and woes the fourth side on the public road called Bay Street -

- CHANCERY SALE

lersigned property will be set up for sale at the
between the hours of

at the same place and during the same hours unti} sold

OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act,
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or effecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendants)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documencs and |
vouchers to be examined by me on any
of 12 noon and 3 o'clock tn the afternoon at the Registration Office,
Buildings, Bridgetown before the 28th day of July,
may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof |
respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any
decree and be deprived of all claims on or against the said property |

Bowmanston, on lands now or late of F. Codrington and H. J
- Holder and on the Public Road or however else the same may butt
and bound together with the messuage or dwellinghouse

thereon erected and built standing and being with the appurtenances





butting and bounding BOYS’ SHOES IN GENUINE

Leather All Sizes
$2.98 a pr. up

GIRLS’ SHOES $2.88 up
PI HATS 49c. each

RUBBER SANDALS
Special Offer. 50c. a pair up.



H. WILLIAMS,
_Registrar-in- Chane ery



In the Court of Chancery





i. a Registration Office wea ae —)
noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and earin, c. a pair
not then sold it will be set up each succeeding Friday Z one
Full particulars on BOYS’ CAPS
Clearing 32c. each.



v. EMILY MITCHELL JOHNSON













BOYS’ WHITE POLO SHIRTS
PROPERTY: ALL that certain piece or parcel of land now or late the 2 for $1.00.
Pp ig “4 of the estate of one John Johnson now deceased situate in -

‘eet in the City of Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados , ” . . Pn
cieets an by recent admeasurement 1990 square feet or there- BOYS FELTS —24c. each
abouts abutting and bounding on lands of the estate of James . .
Woodman deceased of A. E. Taylor and of Urban Fitz H. Dash, LARGE PLASTIC TABLE
and on Reed Street—aforesaid or however else the same may COVERS.
abut and bound together with the dwelling house thereon now : 00 each
tenanted and occupied by Mrs. Charlotte Ovid and the buildings | Lively Designs. cree
and appurtenances thereto belonging.

£560.0.0. COVERS

$2.18 & $2.98 each

CRETTONES in Beautiful Flora)
Designs—59c. and 75c. a yd.

BED TICK, 56 in, Pink and Blue
Stripes. —$1.09 a yd.

BLANKETS — Beautiful Shades
Single and Double

| DAMASK TABLE



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery



In the Court of Chancery
I do hereby give notice to all





Tuesday or Friday between the sours | $2.14 up.
Fuplic| BEDROOM RUGS.—Lovely
1950 in order that such claims | — ’
u he Designs. $2.98 each

BATH TOWELS—47c. up







Plaintiff: | ROBERT CLIFFORD CHAPMAN | GLASS TOWELS — 49c. each
Defendants: JASMINE GILL ‘ — ALSO — _*
FRANCES EUGENIE STUART | THOUSANDS OF HABER-
VICTORIA ISABEL BLACKMAN DASHERY LINES SUCH AS
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the said ern OC, Sac
parish of Saint John and Island of Barbados containing by admeas- mn
urement THREE ACRES and FOUR PERCHES or thereaboutr| HAIRNETS, PINS, CLIP
butting and bounding on lands now or late of F. Miller, on lands| COMBS, POWDERS, PE
ow or late of the estate of Fee deceased, on lands of Todd ’ 7
Plantation, on lands now or late of J. R. Smee on lands of FUMES, CREAMS, SOAPS,

ETC. ALL REDUCED.



thereon
and all other the erections and buildings

N.B.— (1)

H. WILLIAMS ° }
Registrar-in-Chancery









Each Night Our Show

BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





GREY FLANNEL, 56 in
$2.16 a yard.
CREAM FLANNEL, 56 in.

From $3.50 a yard.

STRIPED FLANNEL,
From $2.69 a yard.





56 in.

—————

56 in

STRIPED TROPICALS,
From $2.87 a yard.

PLAIN TROPICALS,
$2.00 per yard up

ES nEEEEE

GENTS FELTS—24c. each.

PIN STRIPE TWEEDS.
$6.98 a yard

em

KHAKI DRILLS, Washable.
i9e., 78c., 92c. and $1.00 a yard

——————————

WHITE DRILLS (Good Quality)
78c., B2c., We. a yard







56



EEE

BLUE DENIM—68c. a yard
GENTS TWO-TONE SPORI
SHIRTS, 8c
cxcieeatlilnieeertinnesamnnninsipeecnaptimsinsasintattl
GENTS PLAIN DRESS SHIRTS
$1.98 each.
GENTS STRIPED DRESS
SHIRTS $2.04 each
GENTS JERSEY SPORT



SHIRTS .—$1.50 each

eT

GENTS VESTS—2 for $1.00

RUBBER SOLE PUMPS
99c. up

a

GENTS LEATHER BELTS
48c. each
AND

secechinsingneeeresisctiticeaeenensiia eee
FINE QUALITY PLASTIC
LEATHER BELTS—78e. each
deeeerencneimaemeeesenaeenenieenes ene
HAIR BRUSHES
Ladies’ 62c. . - Gents’

GENTS





58c. ea



ee



|
|



’

With every purchase of $1.00 and ov er,
(2) Each day of SALE the FIRST CUSTOMER spending $15.00
Windows are on et with Many Values!!!





Melbourne mid July. N



AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-
LAND LINE LUTD., (M.A.N.Z. LINE!
s.s “CcITy OF DIEPPE”
Ad laide May 19th. Melbourne
Sydney June l4th, Brisbane
24th arriving at Trinidad about Ju)
8.8 “PORT WELLINGTON”
July/August. Brisbane early Augsu
Queensian





Sydney mid August arriving Trinida’
bout 9th September
These vessels have ample space foi
chilled, hard frozen and general cara
Cargo accepted on through bills

iding with transhipment at Trinidad {
British Guiana, Barbados, Win4verc 5
Leeward Islands,

FURNESS, WITHY & CO.
Agents, Trinidad

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents, Barbados.

LTD.,

Vessel

S. “LORD CHURCH”
S. “ATLANTIAN”

3. “COMEDIAN”
“HISTORIAN”
“RIVERCREST”

Gl





From

London
London
Liverrool



1 ondo mn



en

THE
accept
St. Lucia, St
& Aruba
notified

The M.V
ace Carg
Dor ca, An
Nevis & St
inst



“M.V. I

Carg
Cargo

ERWOOD’
P

Vincent,
Date of Sailing





“CARIBBEE”
6







igua

Kitts. Sailing 30th









HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:



Leaves Due

Barbados
17th June
30th June
8th Jul
8th July
15th July

3rd July
14th July
23rd- July
22nd JwWly
29th July

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

Vessel
“TEMPLE ARCH.”

For further particulars apply to

London

Closes in Barbados
8th July

DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

Abcoa Shemtnene*

ALCOA MUMMER
ALCOA SANGER
ALCOA ROAMER

SS “BYFJORD”
“THULIN”





SOUTHBOUND



Sails
Name of Ship Montreal
“ALCOA PILGRIM June 26th
“ALCOA PENNANT” July 7th
“ALCOA POINTER" July 21st
“ALCOA POLARIS” Aus. 4th

NEW ORLEANS SER,10E





sal’ art,
N.O. dos
28th June 14th July
h July 2sth July
h July lith Aug
NEW YORK SSRVICR
sails Arr.
N.Y. Bidos
20th June lath July
12th July gist July

aan
CANADIAN SERVICE



Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados
June 30th July 1ith
July 10th July 22nd
July 24th Aug Sth
Aug 7th Ave iith

eC Ce CI

NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Harbados . x
SS. “ALCOA POLARIS" July 4th For Montreal
These vessels have limitedp Heer accommodation,



Apply :

we SS >

Antilles Products Ltd.,
Dublin per

Single fare, £70,
Apply direct.

DACOSTA & CO,
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Guif Service.

ed

UTD.—Can adian Servive,

PASSAGES TO IRELAND



Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to
M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about
20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.
usual reductions for children,

THANI Bros.
Super

,

Sale

STARTING 30th JUNE





GENTS HANDKERCHIEFS
15, 24, 27, 40¢. each

GENTS SOCKS — 32 & 4%e
a pr.

GENTS BOWTIES — 98c.

GENTS LOVELY TIES
59c. up

IN MANY QUALI
ALL REDUCED

EEE

CORK HATS White & Khaki
$1.50 each

SILK & COTTON SPORT
SHIRTS in many qualities all
reduced considerably for
you!
RAYON STOCKINGS
2 Prs. for $1,00

LADIES’ GOOD QUALITY COT-
TON VESTS — 2 for $1.00

LADIES’ NYLON STOCKINGS
$1.58 and $1.78 a pr.

LADIES’ FINE STYLES FELT
HATS — $1.65 each

sesamiae
LADIES’ PURSES — Good Quality
Leather — 39¢. up

LADIES’ JERSEY
SILK PYJAMAS in many Shades
and Sizes — $3.60 a Pr.
LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS

Lovely Ones, So Many Kinds
l5e. up

LADIES’ PLASTIC BATH CAPS
and APRONS—24c. & 84c. each





each









SHOES TIES























og ed PEARL EAR-RINGS
Many Fine Styles — $1.0 00 a Pr.

LADIES’ GOLD BE LTS
32c, & 59c. each







‘GUARANTEED
PRINTS AND







GEORGE







Avail yourself of the Golden Opportunity ——Here’s a list of Some Values!

WASHABLE GINGHAMS.
Lovely Plaids
Only 47 cents a yard

WASHABLE
HAIRCORDS-
From 65¢. a yard.

DOME Cc.
Heavy Quality. 27 in. wide,
Only 36ce, a yard. |

CALICO
Heavy Quality
49c. a yard







36 in,
Only



SPUN LK
Various Colours. |
36 in 84c. a yard up. |

WHITE ORGANDY.
36 in. T5e. a yard,

WHITE
a yard,







SHAKKSKIN,
36 in. $1.85





Fine Quality
98e. a yard.

TAFFETAS.
$1.32 a yard,
BLUE FLANNEL (Wool)

For Underwear.
72 cents a yd

wide.

CHECKED
36 in

36 in,





ee

LINENS FOR UNIFORMS

All Shades
wide T5e

36 in a yard



PRINTED
36 in

SPUN SILK.
$1.00 a yard.

SILK BROCADE.
36 in All Shades,
W5e. a yard.

————$$ $$
LOVELY STYLISH BRASSIE



$1.12 each

—
LADIES’ COTTON PANTIES

2 for $1.00



you are entitled to a Valuable FREE GIFT!
gets $3.00 Cash Bonus




® PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE













SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1950
nN J E F necessitating a play-off to-da ad i
a bitter Battie decided Ky s birdie a ite fast nae W.L. Jute More lovely

thrills at the Rockley Golf and Country Club, with Br:

green provided



|

all : £ |
Wybrew and the combination of E. S. Manning and L. J Negotiations |
Maskell carrying off the competitive honour ;
Ban ee ee cs DANGER OF RISING |
Ir our-Way Wwe developed i
W 9 the Monthl jeer Mug co ti-
hat s In | lion a ae go Be aoae PRICES

{full handicap. When the last putt Correspondent
‘ 4 $ IDON
A ame ? had been holed Wybrew, with an “Pakistan is in sa ee ad LOMBIA
l \ - 8 7 30 A sta s
80-8-7 % “a neaetin og a losing the West Indiés as a market ¢
» & ui VJ an ’ at ai ‘
and Erie A. Way with for her jute,” said Mr: H. A. Cuke, In, Plain Shade

You can argue this or laugh ai
it. The President of the MCC, as
guardian of the dignity of cricket,







an 84-12-72
place and nla
the next day

Egan ana Wybrew had identi-
]

were tied for firs*

ed off for the troph


































From Our Own



gation in London to-day.
“Provided she keeps her prices
within reasonable limits,” added










of Light Green,

Dark Green















j
More Than Meets The Eye |"
: cal- gross scores of 83 and the Mr. Cuke, “the West Indies will
has ne the use of ee former, getting one more stroke continue to buy jute, which has Rose, Gold,
ers’ Christian names in radio}), handicap appeared to be the Cc ‘Ne proved to be the most satisfactory ‘
on é é , ° A Tangerine,

See ae tear liately answered vinner, but Egan, a member of * ounty Cricket means of packing sugar.” .

© was Immedaey any cy {the Rules Committee, promptly es hi tes a This fibre is the principal D ,

, i >w , . ark Brown

oe iets cual ts "sae — lisqualified himself as he had Results material used for sugar packag-
Christian not to use a Christian | P'@ved a round ae morning + e ees SB aoe jing, though the rise in prices, Wine, Grey,
* . - ontrary » the > y i INDON, June 3 ,
Gathe ont ry to t -pulal rune j me brought about by the devaluation a aa

Sir “Plum” Warner had admit- | * | 4 y, and so the Beer ug. aim l J e oO a At Porusmouth; Hampshire beat Middie- | of the pound sterling, and Pak- Crushed Stra
ted that popular heroes with} “ent to Wybrew aarp nt ee stt eens Middlesex 252! istan’s non-devaluation 2
damaged knees were entitled \ | 4 f t f i - ; Came. and 142° 11 3g, | rupee, is encouraging the produc- ie tein tia
be called Denis. But Ariott stood , Cup Winner } i THE TUMULT and the shouting dies ‘ the | Shackleton 5. fe a Hampshire a tion of alternative materials, and 36 inches wide
out firmly for his commentary | cheers of victory recede in the distance and merge with | (Ro#ers 116, Sims 5 for 124) and 52 for! the increased use of the system

ai ; s part} Manning and Maskell won the her noi d : ‘thai Universite: cain al. Surres—Cambridae | 6) mulk losdit: Per Yd ) ede
style explaining that, in his part g an s nS other noises, and today the West Indies resume the tour | University matéh drawn; Surrey 372 for| Of bu g. er Yd
Of the world, only servants were} he Dunlop Cup, four-ball, best-; with a three day fixture against Hampshire at Southamp-|| ies for 1 decline, Bre Bede: Oo, ng} “Phe drawbacks to bulie load j “
? » in eorne .s é 0) otiti , fant J “ s s ‘ t be S* for 1 declared, (Eric Bee out] tt eed Se F KY i
Nee ee ene ee ul Gerard Rolie ord Mohan times | tt PH, “Bletener 861 Cambridge University | in,” Said Mr. Cuke, “are that,
: s ard R ‘ Mie . a , : ; 05 (Wenerman 5 for 49) and 246 for| under certain atm wi ’
usually known as “Plum.” All{ ‘on in the final on Saturday it Ae ahi. the Sone of Tlul, iieach 84, Hampshire had scored j (Dewes 68 At Nottinghamshire, Not: aaa ibe a is inclined to NRE |
SANE are addressed with theirfone of the most exelting-matches | .end batsman who rose fom ihe) ee ee ene SNAG. ig Nott uhantanine for’ 6 ace seitiaen | congeal and spoil, Paper contain- 7
Christian names. It is, of course,|this year. All four played very! ?* - , se irom the) The W.l. woh in 1933, by @/ oO oh Jepson 130) and 88 for 1.| ers prevent sufficient air from
truie that when one old school tie} fine golf and there never was | #'OUNd staff to eventually captain | wickets, and in 1939 by teA Worcestershire 408 'Outechoorn Lal. Bird ; e
rue tha , gol anc’ there never Ww&8/ the side, was also the GC t| lekete’. 7 ne ks a ae ot) dat Naor = aha at 2 reaching the sugar, and these con-
addressed another it uses a sur-}more than one hole advantage for | fron ty Maiti, , . ee } on any, eee Rca was “ Cheeta. dence ORiraeih rine anna) tanner,” Whit SPO anf iS ce 5 i for | eithe a'p. fire ae > Ele gason. 0 had the | markable Jertie Clarke's bow pianes ¢ C,. Coat iii Aaah tos ya ; ‘ =
vate ie ee on eer the leet i, uF | distinction of scoving a double | ing, He took 13 wickets — G04 ridge § ak Bt aes ba ies tone.) comparatively small holding capa- LOMBIA PLAIDS in an Assortment of Pleasing Colours i
' back - and forth with Rolfe and | CC™Y against the West Indies | 47, and 7 for 72. - * | bangers james Lanridge 511; Glam-| city and size, have not proved suitable for LADIES’ SPORTS SUEFPS and DRESSES.
Pim on ete Sarthe e 7 to fin the 1928 encounter, Today Gomez is the only mem— |?" edwes 103, Muncer 75, Wool-| satisfactory. ; 26” wide. E
F hi only tw holes Vet 16 slau ut at In all three Hampshire players| ber of the 1939 team which de~ | Universite neat Loicente ethite bo Toke “The West Indies buy their jute :
ew as on apapesrerdlegeace Be Mackoll rote a have hit centuries against the | teated Hampshire, and no doubt et. Leicestershire Palmer #4) and| requirements a year in advance Per Yard Os
brilliant recovery shot from the | 2Ursts, Tennyson, Phil Mead, and | he will cherish pleasant memories tae eet erase hh ig 440/951 purchases are at present He
N t At trees hit the green and squared ee , f the previous encounter Reuter, vA and 94) inder negotiation.” |
Oo e the match oday’s game will be the sev-| ‘Today they will endeavour to OLAS COCO SFCCSPOSFOTNS, ]
* £ nth ehcanias wz date ' Of the! esume their winning streak. and eer 4 x x
W So they came to the eighteenth |°!* Played, the West Indies have | the best of good wishes will fob 4 ‘ s JN! x
imbledon all even and all depending on the von 3, County 2 and one left} !sw them into this game FIXT URES READY x ANNUAL DANCE x
resuli of that one hole, Timpson | 3" ‘ B. MM, a 1g given by x |
WIMBLEDON, June 28. dtove out of bounds and. Manning The West nie me the first | The fixtures fo forth=| 4s MISS BRLA BISHOP xs 0 t
, ‘ . ‘. } , re et >} cngagement im 1900 by 86 runs. coming rocket wl AND \ .
ne's n, woman | ort » green! St ds ‘i | now] § ¢
oun tas “ee les iareel [ th bis ‘aeted ? oe bi wher a. he We. iby got 370 and 122, and| Wh, MAKE TLV. HISTORY ready and: secret clubs % oi ee ryerereies xs 5 .
, ~? , yi ci £ < » Od f 4 a sos en, ' }
duced a new fashion oot» at! Rolfe pitched within two feet of ae re oe 145 } Lhe television of the third Test) concerned ave asked (o call on{ QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE % i
Wimbledon to-day—a white trock] ihe cup for two it looked like his} ).° oY as + Conte drew | “atch at Trent Bridge, July 20 te) he Secretary of the Barbados h ON x . :
with a lace trimmed shoulder cape] prospective three would close the ein ‘oder comfortably by 6.).25 will be the most northerly of ~vicket, Association, Mr. W. F,|¢& SATURDAY NIGHT, Ist July, % 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street :
and a matching iarge hem gates However, Maskell had The Ghia dats te ata ail television outside broadcasts Hoyos c/o C. ¥. Harrison & Co, | % ; Laine a Septet 3 5
: f P ; . > scores oO Ss occas mpeg: ocala ital { sir as ‘ Music by Mr. Percy, Green's .

Photographers besieged her as driven down the middle and eit vere W..[: 166 and 298: (&. ait be made in Britain, or their quotas, [ss Gueneathe % L
aosinet tina to soaps . —— pee h cm ne oat en aa Smith 100); Hampshire 349 (Mead | tepry . -- — 7 ‘ iy NEON is “a ae ¥ —————— i
a ame A, fin ¢ a. tow 132) and 112 for 4 wickets. | ly LFRESHMENTS ON SALE ®
No, 1 court. aren that was headed for the pin ‘The County defeated the W.1. | [x 98-0680 B | Le ee

Mrs. Heraldo Weiss had anjfand finally stopged, eight inches] jn two days in 1923, by 144 runs. | OS 6.6$65656565665 6 BOC OGEOOBEEG
easy task against Madame A.]'W*y. Iv spite of some good bowling, by | SST a
Varin of France, whom she beat} pyre then, was a sure birdie ; Francis and Browne, this was ! . 4

> , Was a sure e and co cae g
6—1, 6—1.— , a tie seemed inevitable, but their second win | TO-NIGHT :

a reais ee play am Rolfe’s putt for a three rimmed ro ~~ Graben at :
accurate len, were too mu the cup and stayed out. When hen came the 1928 game which | a $ts pat
for her opponent, who also made} Maskell tapped his ball in the | ‘ended in a draw. : if Club Willow, Passage Road
the mistake of playing to Mrs.}matech was over, with Maskell Hampshire led off with the fine D A NCE 4
= + mt one of her} ond Manning winning their second Satie « wa Tennyson 217 and ii ty
Strongest points. consecutive cup as a combination, ; -°wsam ' ia) ;

The match produced the un- y The West Indies replied with if! will be given by

usual sight of two players botn





413, ——— _F. R. Martin 165, and







Mr. & Mrs, BYRON



serving underhand. Mrs. Weiss 7 ° ree, ] SKINNER
served underhand because of an, Table Tennis M. Wi ° MAGNIFICENT | Music by Mr. Mc.Leslie’s
ar shoulder, but it is Mrs. Ki Tonigh LATS. ess ia ss orchestra ~
arin’s normal method, e e J H |B mittance — -
Mr. Heraldo Weiss and = M. inals onight Still Wins At | DANIS if Retreshments On. Sale
M. Murphy (Ireland) won the} ‘~HE FINALS in the Inter-Club | * | CO — ="
wecond round of the Men's) 6. will be played off ton ght Wimbledon | |
Singles by defeating the British] aj ine Y.M.C.A. at 7 p.m. On | Sl IPP | |
pair, G. I. Bailey and H. G, N.}ihe last occasion Barna played WIMBLEDON, June 30. | I IJFFET | }
Cooper by 6—0, 6—3, 5—1, figainst Pelican in this competi- Mrs. Heraldo Weiss, Argentina, | | j
6-3. tion the results were 2-2, For | beat Mrs. D, Boequet, Britain, 6— | ERVED |
Weiss was easily the most! the replay both teams have decided, 4, 6—3. Miss D. Head, United | Ss | TODAY
stylish player on the court, using] {o play 3 players (9 singles). | States, beat Mrs. Therma Tong, | |
a perfect length that made the| Barna will play Stoute, Greenidge | Australia, 6—8, 6—2, in third | One of the Greatest Dramas

ehalk fly, and a cut to his back-
hand. The Englishmen's stamina
gave in ti the end.







and Gooding, while Pelican wil
rely on Willoughby, Slocombe and
Worrell, With these six players

round of Women’s Singles.
Mrs. Weiss, who said after the
match that her injured shoulder |

SUNDAY NIGHT



| of the Year
| Winner of
|



To sharpen

—Reuter. | in tip top form no one can safely | felt much better today, easily From 7 to hi o'clock | & ACADEMY
predict which team will win, |reached the fourth round of the] ° h : hi lik
Either tea can win 5—4 or 6—3.| Women’s Singles by defeating | appetite there is not ing iKe

W.1. TEAM

@ from page 1
your many friends in and with











Jarna | Britain's Mrs, D, Bocquet, 9—4, 6}
8, still serving underhand be-|,

cause of her injury. t
In the fourth round she meets)
Miss Barbara Scofield, America’:

But the faet remains that
or Pelican must win. Barna has
already won the Inter-Club Cup
and with go all out to win this
prize,















Paramount presents

|
AWARDS |
| livia de Havilland | |



Colman’s Mustard



|
| / °
the Team. Regards.” On the other hand Pelican has| Number 10 \
Mr. Louis Gale, Editor of the] other awe on this matter, Of —Reuter, | ie! Mon ome: Clift
Advocate also sent Mr, Douglas} one thing the*fans are sure that PRACTICE SHOOT ' i Richardson | 2
a cable:— tonight will witness some of the There will be a practice shoo: | i Ger i: é
eemiaat te via ee on finest Table Tene ever played} of the Barbados Rifle Association | A WILLIAM WYLER'S | 4 TS GARRAWAY & CO. RP n
headquarters Cable and Wire- are ‘eR will be six a A 4 anton Wekatos at the 00, | e
less on morning after night be- . Piet Sanco ae sane eh hea . |
fore of magnificent victory vents, 500 and 600 yard ranges |
Regards to self and wife.” a ee ot 1 | |
Jimmy Cozier, Reuter’s corre- Y 7 Y HE P |
spondent for the Test Matches, i 4
was Riso with the team. His cable , |
to the Divisional Manager was TA TIONS
somewhat humorous:— S UGA R N, KE GO ] NOW SHOWING
wie good old Cable and | To Large Crowds
less. Regret price Go ’ 7h) | }
Braid in London made appro- Albert Gomes Thinks
vial oe eapenaive: | Brideeto |
but money well spent, Undoubt- i. Sa nteatowetut critics spotic s wit th ridgetown |
ad oe more thrilling Kent Never set 1 ONDON, io 30 Sutueaer ee ‘iy = PRE at MAN | ;
ouse or Dover! Regards to Mrs. ra ok miata | >] ‘ Rotund 1 > smokin Albe: | un Ss . AL MAN | 4
Dourlaa and alk staff." bloctubtinne wak Nea hed ais Games, feader of the 8 W L tel BRUSH a oe uP oer YOUR SPA SMILE note | Popeye Carloon

FLOOD AREA RESIDENTS



gation summed up the situatgé

morning. ‘The West Indian sugar : the
‘ol . well by declaring “this victory ha:

lelegation were paying a courtesy



t aS ig svicketers ne » for the morale of sh
From Page 5. call on the West Indian cricketers | lone more r r e
will vomaia where it ie. “It is no| after their historic victory over West Indian in the West Ina |
trouble to the public and I am| England in the Test match yester and for his prestige in Britain
i4”? day than all the speeches and achieve 4 —
ney neving it’, he remarked. wf ments of politicians in the B.W | a “

# move my house to-Mox-} john Goddard, the captain in— | and abroad, Lal tH no 200
row”, said a resident of Constt- troduced his team to the “T sincerely hope it will sweet: | A aba
tution Road, “but the Govern-| gelegation and handshakes and the sugar nevntiations.” yt TY man
ment will have to move it for pleasantries were exchang gl. 7 ,
me.” This resident went on to This afternoon the cricke.e! ;
say that he had great losses in watched the annual Tennis Cham , :

the September flood waters and



Our correspondent noticed par

ticularly Sonny Ramadhin and pionships at Wimbledon, Tho






CUSTOMS AGENT





















has not been given any help. Alfred “Valentine, twin heroes ot were able to do this as today i: | a
A woman of that same distriet| the Test match, were very modest | One of the team’s rare free day, |
told the “Advocate” “I will try to} and would say nothing about their | -only six aye allotted to then
get my body out of the road] success. ? | during the five months of ih e
whenever the district is flooded] Some of the delegates were | tour. , | 4
again.” ’ heard to say that the Test victory They leave for Southampt
She has not done anything to] had come at a mos} opportune this Sine hiee tomorrow's matct
meet an emergency. c time—on the eve of the final and Vs, Hampshire, so sien f
. ob Shami eel yetee sees a e ADDIS LIMITED OP LE AGENTS: t
rapenenemeeniapeenene eerieenenmneiaetenssniaennannrn eer Tt rt , 5 HERTFORD : :
They'll Do it Every Time saiiniia Sanat By jimmy kiatlo ;
See og nl ee | MANNING & CO., LTD.
"Why, me. esycHiATRIsT, ARE GALS | | AANO THEN COVER IT ALL UP Fes r ;
SO PARTICULAR WHEN IT COMES | WITH PICTURES SO THAT YOU SSS =
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PAGE 1

SATURDAY. JULY 1. lWu BARBADOS ADVOCATI PACK FIVE C\v\v SnuU'hers 1'runl Again B K i( 1.1 Hill | I % % %  I The mott! r-.tl camel i % %  BlMWp ul Arcii Hall. SV 1 lUUd th.il hi* Raleigh cycle wa< stolen front oui'ide the PublKLibrary on Thursday. T WO MOTORISTS were charged yesterday with exceeding the speed limit. Traffic ConstaOO the look out lor speedy motorists and very heavy tines are being inifH<&ed in flu.-P\>: oC Another motor IM was charged yesterday with refu-tng to move a vehicle so a* lo prevent obstruc% %  M ANY FLAGS which were hoisted on Thursday after the Went Indies Cricket side had scored their first Test victory in England, could still tie seen flying in u i i • %  In an Interview with the AaVseate. a hu-inoMmiin said that the (tags may M*.n be taken down but the victory of the West Indies will remain "forever green A MI -i, w EVENING fur members and Ihcir friends. was held at the Y MCA. last night. Prior lo tl M (here was a Gym Class. TIN BartMdM TabtC Tennis AsSQ C ts tt OII continues their Tennis I UUon fraoi 6 to 9 o'clock Ionian! B OYS AMI GIRLS ol the Gov%  fftunOQt Industrial School* were able to NO a tllm show given b IbO Mobile Cinema at the School last night. It was a private show and ended the engagement* of the Mobile Cinema for this v Ml T HE NEXT LECTIRE 0. ihr series un "Constitutional HisIflfjr" Will deal with the West Indie* between 1705 and 1B16. and ^111 be held on Friday, Jul> 7 al the British Coui.cil. Wakeneld A N ACCIDENT OCCI'RREI) || the corner of Swan and Lucas Streets at about Y30 p.m on Thursday between the motor van M—1515, owned by Radio Distribution and driven by Charles C. Thornhtll of Kew Land. Bank Hall, and the motor car X—681, owned and driven bv A?ir Abraham of Britton'. Hill. Si Michael The left front fender, wheel cap and door of the van, and the front bumper and left front fender of the car were damaaad I T WAS REPORTED lo the Police yesterday that 48-ycarold George Miller of Bath Village. Church, left his home on Tuesday morning last to go to the la] and has not yet i eturned. He was wearing grey pants, imikish inui and irrey felt hat He is of dark cerapleraon and ii five feet, oifht Inches tall. E IGHTY-THREE PARTS of rail. fell throughout the island during Thursday and up to si .'dock yesterday morning and of this St. George with 38 parts recorded the heaviest rainfall. No tain was recorded in St. Thomas while at Ik'lleplainc the telephone lino is out of order. The other returns were City four parts. Station Hill District, three parts. St. Philip, two parts. St. Peter, four parts. St. Joseph. 17 parts. St. James two ports. St. John, two parts nd St Lucy. | i %  M AGISTRATE C L. WALWYN on Thursday put James Barnes, alias "Pasera." of Rogers Land, on a bond for 18 month !" in the sum of £8 for the larceny of two fowls Which were valued at 12'11 and owned by Ormond the offence was commitApril 11 TsKmftetl Work Overtime On Si. Margaret's Partly surrounded by cane fields and situated on a small hill there stands St. Margaret's Mixed School in the parish of St. John. The building has been condemned as unfit for a place of learning for children and the danger of a collapse is imminent every day that school Is held. Although the attendance Is small there are many parts of the building which show signs of weakening especially the steps leading from the bottom floor to the top. Mr. C O. Alleyne, Headmaster of the school, told the Aduocefe recently that he hopes something will be .lone before anything serious happen* He wild that the termites are working overtime on the building. Wages Itoanl Appointed PICTURE SHOWS nshcrmen THE GILL NET WILL IMPROVE FISH INDUSTR > BARBADOS FISHERMEN can now secure75'. o. their 'IN it t; fish catcli by the Kill net method if they adopt it, the Advocate learnt yesterday. The flying Ash oe— %  to atoaaal over naw but already the four million Hylnr. Hah mark whlrh was reached In IMS ha* been passed. 1 Fishermen have howevei not [ taken vei> kindU to the gill net \ method, mostl) through inherent >uprrtitio-i and 0 c o n d 1 y I through lack of the necessary il nance The gill net works un the tish pot method. A Ashing boat reachI as the Ashing ground, the sails and mast .M" l..'ieci rftnl i;|ll net cast off from the boat and allowed to remain several feet from the Flood Area Residents Quake As Kain\ Season Nears Can't Sleep When Dark Cloud* Hover THE MAJORITY of residents of Conslitut. Utd the Halls Roa*l t'..od areas ananxious la m: they are constantly in lear of being flooded out now that ihe rainy eeason is not far off. Many complain that trnv cannot.net other hOU I Mrlltimlh* iliriK of the 1UIU KiMd BSSO --id td it | 1IM< BBaBBaaWl fo when the> experienced heav> ihoHrn he heian tu collrrt her Ihlnt, md i>k them away BO llul If Hi. wslrr H. • riM-n t„ in) dangerous helihl she would eukkly remove :a Sjlnm scared when il Some of her furnitunR broken to bits beyond repairs ami she had to send her sewing DMrhine tn the Companv to be over hauled. When there to a heavy ra. she to constantly In fr ir si hr H.....S .t out again Bhe San I ateep ud to ssways leokle through her lnri<>* *hn Ihece to rain Alwiut two ••: %  ago the rain rearhrd iirsilt ...' her front door Another resident of CoooUbi i lion Kuad said that last n to furniture and fowl* p She would like to remove but re SStUN Solicitor Put On Roll The ill of solicitors in Barbad/* increased by one yesterday v hen His Honour Sir Allan Collyr.iorc admitted to practice Mr Hugh Owen St Clair CumW.rbatch. The introduction ceremony for Ihe young solicitor who served hi* required tUne as an articled clerk with Mr W. O. O. Il.vn-took place before thp business of the Court of Ordinary began before Ills Honour the Chief Judge. Sir Allan Collymore. He was introduced by Mr W. R. Douglas, acting; Deputy Registrar who told the Chief Judge that he had in his hands the certificate of the Law Society which shoved that Mr. Cumberbatch had completed the requirements of that BOOtst* and has passed his Anal examination. He had also the declaration of Mr. Hayne* that he hod served with him the requisite period of time. At the direction of the Chief Judge the oath was administered by the Acting Deputy Registrar. Welcome •'I have prid great attention to your record as set out by '.he learned Registrar," the ChJef Judge told Mr Cumberbatch. 'I have very much "pleasure in welcoming you as a practising solicitor, and I wish you every success." Mr. Cumberbatch replied: M?y It please Your Honour — I thank > ou very much for your words n| welcome, and I thank the i for Introducing me. I would like to assure you that I will do my best to uphold Te <"gnity of the profession to whicr I now have the honour to belong Chief Justice Grants Petitions connected boat, to which with a rope. While the llnherrnen are Aahing. the sill net is also catching fish for them The (lying Ash simply run into ihe net in the suna i) as they go into the local Ash pot and are elmk-d ofl by thfl xillr and onl> await the haul back to the Ashing boat to swell the catch by as high a percentage as SO'l and on many occasions 7.V, A illl net. seared and trimmed coat* about > and the h-.lnTin.il ore rrln.I.,,il to commit thrmrlvea lo an Initial •otlaj in that asMant. Mr I) W Wiles. Ptoherj OffK-er loin the Advocate MstSTday that the Government Experimental Boat had got very favourable results from fishing by thi gill net method. It was howevei planned to import the net aloiu and gear it here, using a sort ot wood from St. Lucia called boi:flot instead of corks and mudtUfl| It with any heavy material instead of lead If this was done the initial cost would be vututlderuhl> reduced und a modern and highh productive form of fishing introduced and established ban Last year four million flying fish were marketed, but this year, )ust over ...1.-. 1..-.-1 %  .. n_^Wit>*i ha llli Hun. "New Look" tor Education UUl >>ill ii'iin to education in the West indieu :\,. recommendations ot the Conference •' %  I--H-%  !. %  i MnV Si %  Id at i %  B Isr that Chab ^anship of Mr. J. L. Nicol, Eduational Advi-er to the l oni|,Holler of Development .ind Welfare are accepteti by the sow OQcornod The dUWUSSIOI I ence wh:,y e merely exploratory an,) mose attending wenMr POUnOi r*e\i eral Kdurallon Offtcei 4 the Leevard Island... Mr. D. 1. Mathelson of St Kitts-Nevis, Mr H. D. BoodlUI of St Lucia, Mr t V D, Hadley of sVincent Major OUndon Reed. MrSCtor W ( Barbados, Mr Theobald-. IViutv. Mr Hiimmond. Headmaster of Harrison College. Major Noott. Headmaster of Comber mere School, and Mr A W Houerls. Principal ot Ihe Brdlston Tmlnint College. Ir. Hewitt-Myring addressed the Conference on Broadcasting in Schools. Mr. Frampton on Courses Agriculture for Teachers and • Harknasi on School Meal". %  L, %  ., .-]!( %  I..II'-Out) .ni> -i-h'iol III SS I system hould provide regular mSSUS t> l ,,, %  ,. tool.i. in-: A* in' •'! %  sometime, these children receltwirl meals and did not .it other times A-as impossible for the btUHMl governments with then present hi ; .nni.ii coaunlunanti to Incui the heavy expenditure to provide meals for every child but the -'"" i to supply the nndei and necessitous. The Conference also considered the individual problems of tin colonies in tho Leeward and Wind ward Islands. Among the.,WSJ the patois problem In Dominica and ST riticia. looks rainy because during th twd weather last yeor she was Hntog M a dangerous spot She s glad lo remove from the district but house* are not • M I to get The house in which she wit Bvtajj List year has been removed to UH Bag Housing Scheme but she is now living in another %  I % %  fl.x-d .o.-.i Rain — (int Klerp Another resident. Miss Gertrude Scott, said that when there %  f rain she cannot sleep, last year the water was up t< her waist, and now. when there l: II. she U always on |h. look-out 8 nJSI not unpacked hei ihingt since the biul weather las' year and only keeps out a few chairs to entertain friends She pointed out that her house ha.already been measured for removal to the Bay Estate, but she was told by the authorities thai the would be notiiled when they are ready for removal, which she hopes will be very toon. Miss Scott said that she intends .'i-tUnout of her home very quickly if they are any more heavy rains. She can only be -Mopped from doing this by sickness. ( Mrs. Lilian Daisley said that last year her house was flooded up to the windows and her fowls washed swag. Some of her furniture was also lost Dark Clouds — Scared "I get very Scared now wheo see dark cloud* In the sky becaiwe last year my two grandchildren and I hod tu be rescued .a man", she sakl. Unlike Miss Scott. Mrs Daisley .L to K'Tiiiiin where she Is until IbO owner of the house divide* to move it to some other place. but on the other hand she heard that during recent ruins the SnV ter had reached a great height at Ihe Bay Housing Scheme so she does not like rising water and i* t...t too keen on being up DBSIS A resident of Constitution Road told the 'AdVOCatO* that the recent heavy rnlus caused anolhei resident to remove from his home and the house Is now offered for rent On this occasion when the I.IIII li-ll the water covered the streets and this resident is not taking any chances because, as it is understood, that there are %  TI.III children in the home Flooded Out Last Year A dressmaker of the same district said that her house waa not only flooded last year but all the notarial that she had In stock to make oressea for various peopl. was destiovfl in thf 0 It-tin*-./ PUMM INFECTION \Rr AS d. mand thi-Dew, more effective yrrni-protcction : I7LOOM loom with eel where there hi a baby M.ike Inlecllon area.. hos t .iUl ISSSI uh JUMM. the new. to. re *rrmn anil KillUSSSR ntiiM -n.ru •ater Enjoy Its troth ft. .itt-l h". JEYPINE PRAGRANCG un I HYGIENE On Sale at KNIGHTS IMUti STORES ir • the in-. tow high Uv vii in .i. i ..i the Wase ". rd Ad 11 l!5. Hi. has been pleasr-j lo sppoinl the followlna; n trabea i lo isrve on the Waio* Board sstsbltohed under Ihe Board (Brlda> town Shop Assistants) Order, 1950. under the i inshlp or the Labour Commissioner:— i: M o. nt .ii,. oi employers: Mr. R. M. Cave. Mr. J. K. C. Grannum. Mr. Victor ( : ResrrenUtive* ,.i Workers: Ml Violet Lynch Mr. Christie Smith. Mr Q L Barrow. Xui.ilMrd by Use Oarernor: The Reverend C. Sayer. %  --mends. D I W Gittens. imJtted to Probate bv His Honour the Chief Judge. Sir Allan Collymore. in the Court of Ordinary yesterday. First petition was that of Beatrice Lucas of Enterprise. Christ Church, for letters of Administration to the estate of hor I usband Thomas Cooper Lucas. Ute of the same locality. Second was that filed by Laura Lavlne McKemie of Bay Street, St Michael for Letters of Admin Istration to the estate of her late son. Hugh Anthony McKenrie Third was that of Desjlo Amanda Jlrathwaite of West more land. St. James, for letters of Administration to the estate (with will annexed) of her late husband. Lbenexer Brathwalte Thu will was admitted to Probate .on February 3 this year The wills admitted yesterday were those of the following Alleyne Graham Howcll. Amy I...11I-. Phillips, Sarah Maria Eliza bcUi Pitt. Julia Thomas, John Eldertleld Mayrock. Rldica Mar Shall, and Byron Albert Selvers. late of St Michael. Theresa Lite of St Thomas 'Mary Constance IfaUaUoU, Ctarfl Elsie BraitBConibe Whiter. Helena tllH-rthn Worrell, late "1 Christ Church; Umund Kfberl Theop hdm llollowuy late ot SI James. YESTERDAY IMPORTS Canned hsh, coalflsh, fish flllcU, meat preserves, pearl bartopr. tt.eese. canned mushrooms, hams in tu*. milk powder, herrings, wine and liqueurs were included in cargo discharged here yesterday by the s HelcMa". This ship also brought supplies of oakum, advertising material. dally ration and growing mash. The cargo came from Amsterdam, Rotterdam and Antwerp. ids He pointed out lhat on a good doy if he managed to catch eight hundred fish and received four cents each for them he would gel *32 bul if he caught two thousand and got 30c per hundred n very cften the case he would get but |8. He felt that the fish market should be stabilised Very often during the Ttshing a*on. there had been Instances which fishermen dumped thousands of flih into the sea when they could not sell th true one fisherman said that could have been sold as re but on the spur of the NEW RELIEF FOR ARTHRITIC PAINS But new treatment does more than •ate these terrible agonies. A . %  product. DOI-I'IN. h.. bwn mU4 * 'RjSt.lJS r=.^^ • WORTS ^"U::;;.:.;vr^,e!r l m u f^r:i,u, DOLODs ibeing u-sl nnm w.th ""P^;;"''-'^;'" to U-ing prerd-d l.v d.-lorn,'W. And awiiv Miffen rre.med norn.,i Hetof so a nm MotUUm ^g" % u ,W ^folXrN't^r rKlf. ot .00 pre. DSI.O only SOLD tl I (Hide, I Mil .('IN re already i of those BOOKERS iR'dosi DROb STORE and ALPHA PHARMA0T. RaaUngs. In The Divorce Court Yesterday In the Court for Divorce and Matrimonial Causes yesterday His Honour the Chief Judge, Sir Allan Collymore pronounced decree absolute in the suit of M D(i Blade, (I'etitionni gild A C, BUMBH I Reflpnndeni i in thi mil decree proiaounceel on May u, I'.e.O i'.-lit.. %  !,* L ., r, |,i, -,|, ,1 by Mr. W W Reoce. K.C. inStructi-d In Me -r Coltle. < .,*ford A Co. Decree absolute was also pronounced in the suit of E D Roberts (Petitlhner) and O. M O. Robert* (Respondent) Drrrac nisi In this suit was also granted on May 12 last Mr W. W. Reece K.C. instructed hy Messrs. Yearood IT Boyce appeared for the petitioner. His Honour granted decree ob%  ofhfe in the suit of J McD Jordsn (Petiti'-neri O. H Jordan (Respondent) and A. Springer (Co-respondent) Legal appearances were as in the suit alwve. Decree SIM was granted on January 24 this vear In the suit of V H Wilkinson (Petitioner) and M L Wilkinson (Respondent) His Honour also granted decree ah,,iti>' ,\U C H Clarfce, K.C, instructed bv Messrs Hutchinson tV Bandel.l represented the pcUtloncr. Date of the granting of rfscroi n( was May 3 this year The^cJristocra II M'KIAl PRICES FOE SPOT CASH II HIIU:-I'l KtHASE TFRMS ARRANOEll II \ K II I SO N S Broad Si Local Agents %  V.VsVoW The> (mil Run Out She said that during hen %  rains it Is %  rash] thins to run out and leave the house SSnBtj be rJNoM on returning they would And some of the household ihuuj missing tUer M -,,I-,,I, .it rejeag asS •anie op In lull. Ttiey are ajullread* to r-muvf hut (SUSael et anywhere lo m s.ii. reasdertui of Ellis v-u.,.;. and CoiwtHutioii Road sreg which were over uu, b* I flood waters Mem QUitB bapp) i tluii da n jJSP US Inralliu le others are mak'ng SVST] preparation (oi Ihen ivmoval to safer spol One resident, who lives ou %  spot about 10 yard-. Run vhSI house was completely w.ished 'ay told the 'AdVOCSb t %  day that he and his fan i move to Kensington land In the near future. The house n rhich they live wai abnosl. rsshed off its foundsuon BHITIUI the IIIHHI waters Tlie land on win, h lln bOUJ stands is perl of aixmt ITJSKI SOJSIsre feet which belongs to i resident of the area This resident %  has uhout thiee IIOUM-S there Nil Warning—Why Prepare He also intend', moving front Klhs VtUstO When „>k.-,l if I" was milking preparations foi i|iiilting the spot In %  M smsrsjeney, he **><\ "then La no w.irning and SO their is no DOSDl making preparation slreojdj Near to H.ilRoad, there Is I red-painted house Vrhloh waa In dKHit live feel of waler during tie IS to, I .ilis The resident Oi that house said that he \* ready nt any nwmen' |o if < il T tinI u %  %  .< is any warning" he BSld, "I will IH nvinfl mvself first and then liny thing else Here I Am. Here I Slav The owner of that house, howrej iletennlned thu' hli hOUSI • On r*kr H HERE'S (NIB NE SELECTION OF BOOKS 111 ISbOOO OHt MMONII By Sapper "Tin CRK KIIT MATCH' Hy Ihiih lie Hellii'iiurl 'Till: HIPPOI.VII I MI I t i:iriiu By Bex Warner -TKAVMXIMi fONOl)IB H By Krnnelh HarrK "TALES PROM THE ARAB TRIBES" By C. O, (amphrll (ilNTIAM HILL' Hy Elisabeth fioudrc "ODsXaTf LEM1S \ HAM) Bv QSBSSBS w i lohse -GOLIHE Q| <;KEVSTI>NES" Bv Arthur WaterhnUM• MAINLl PERSONAL' Poem* by Michael I.ynth ADVOCATE STATIONERY .nin eii n eeiiini niri in u i TT—.-.-.•.•.-.•.-.-,-,-.•.-.-.•. HARRISON'S-B-d Street i •* GOOD MORNING ALARM CLOCKS ARE MADE BY THE FAMOUS WIVIIIOV TOY. \ MI \r, i t Cloek-maldns gxperlenca maHai them ^ M turn mil an ALARM CLOCK whlati fur quality and dvpcndablUty lia^ never been eqvialietl at thi J pric* ^ THE "GOOD MORNING' ALARM I* / \ hu prtcttlon made Worki which guarantee its >* nhaiiilit> .i i time -'<*|M-i and U14 txterior is I* moat attractively nnlataad. ^ O^LY $4.47 EAi II •: — • HARRISON'S-Hw.r e D.P.. Dial 2364 \ y S ^ RACK AGAIN bto THREE 'JUST PURINA mini i* IIA nSSl SIIIPMKNT Oi POULTRY CHOWS Oe| Your Supply irom || JASON JONEB CO I Distributors V.VaV.V.V.V.V.V.V FISHERMEN check the days catch on deck. What's on Today It l PieaenUlUHi Mii-h Princess Alter Playlnr Elrld at 1.30 p.m. Table Tennis si V M t.A. al 600 p m Pollee Band si Polo t lub Dance Marine Hotel. p.m STARS V SWEDISH MATCHES Let SEQUINS r SBsi add the sparkle fe^V V* We h l,,.h \..oH ill I'liin mill Mulli ( Muke *< in MXl Iim niiiu DM unii SMB. $1.51 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., 10. 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



PAGE 1

Salu rdn y. July I IS-.HI Bmrbains Quorate .. X i v r. t \ i s U.S. BLOCKADES KOREAN COAST Canada Speaks Gold Booms In Hong Kong JULY FIRST-1867-1950 T NI month i.l JHly l.nLU-•!"-• •-' %  Ignifil .M. for ( JMI-J IT. aiue It wa* on llili r\l of Himonth S3 rears %  fO, l h 1 I -f p.t r i, < 1 sloiues of iii %  %  -r %  Nor h America m-i %  proclaimed an autonomous u-ii'i . of Mf..JIICI alien UStalVtariaji pnitnsuplur*. Speaking recently on Canada's role, hrr Prime Minister. Mr. louK si. Laureat, uU; "Canada ha* developed fast and four far. Mrn and women of my age ha to no ilitln uli. in retneanbei in. Hi,day* when vrry lew Canadians had an* real Interest in what happened Mlaid> Canada After 1919. we fell thai vur .1.-.1 par. In t'i'Hnt HOTIU war entlUed Canada to a voirr m world a flair* but an wr watched HiInternauoi scene darken between uir wara, many of our pcopnshrank from repoiu>iDiii>> ana hoped we mignl %  -i %  %  the censesiuemo of emitwe could nol conirol in day they are convince., ine> (.inm.it escape no consr (juence* of world event*, anu Uiey are not Iryiug to ablrk their share of rcaponelbilily. One aepect of Uut respousiblllly. one contribution we can make to ultimate aucoeae in the cold war la to maintain right here In Canada a strong and healthy free Community in which the "State" remains our '•Servant'' and t.oe not become our "Maater"; a caaamualty In which resources are continually being developed and in which Ind as trial power u an -' creasing source of potential aalUUry strength. "There la another and more Intangible way iu which I believe v*r t'anadJaiBi ran help — and arc hotpUuj — to win the cold war. ... "Our nation ha* an added elemrnt of olverslty lyecanoe It la bated on a partnership of two rare* and two culture*. 1 pper and Lower Canada were politically united in 184*. At the beginning it was an unhappy and uncomfortable union, but It wan out of this first union that the wider union of Confederation .urn Today we who live in Ontario and Queber can look back on more than a century of political partnership between those who speak Kngllsh and French aa their mother tongues. Into that original partnership we have admitted thouaand* of others from most of the nations ol the earth. And I believe that our special historical rvpertence has brrd tolerance in our very bones, and has given to Canadian* an exceptional capacity to un:l.*ratand and co-operate with other nations." Thin year, as In years pj-l and In those to im. most Canadians from co. si (o 1 ".-1 will lay down the taols or their trade, and in haml *Lt. countryside and cities, will spend the di y In festive celebration:— honoiiri-tr aha birthday of their country. Bv s.vi>NKV r. WIHI 1 1 LONDON, June 30G0I1I in Hong Kong boomed today to its highest price .if ihi-. year according io reports reaching London from Ihe colon} PptO llhUvt buyers took cornI mand of the market following rumour* of a threat t-> nil otl "! %  tli s'tru-n> -uppl> u "• %  -u-f Berlin as part of M %  tion egattjujl Prcs'dent Truman'. 1 Far East pol|q> Same broke)* forced Ihp price UD tO-aai b) >!< %  Hong Kong dollar 10 306>before profit-, taking cut the price to 303 ( Other world market*. this, morning having such rumours aa afrlictrd Hong Kong gold, only partially followed New York 1 %  nvr might nervousness which had boosted price* of raw materials [further fell this morning In both Singapore und London Tin j only slightly higher Gold II! .".' I f. %  LkaQbUil SttVn SxCtkUlgC i.|n-ll* 1 with further lotaWg but later rallied. Coppers, rubbers, and mo I other raw matorlali ihari idle "Friendship" Inaugurates Air Service PORT-OF-SPA1N. Jim30 Arriving at 10 20 p.m.—an hour later than scheduled—Pan %  American*! stratocruiser "Frenilship" brought 30 American editors and other leading personalities who were entertained by th< Trinidad Steel band" Casablancb playing "Rum and Coca Cola" a> the visitor* stepped off the plain onto the two-storey high landinr stage. This down south flight plant which is returning un July Mb 1 inaugurating the South American "El President* 1 service witl Piarco airport a regular port 01 call Hundreds of people travelled by cur from Port-of-Spaln to e*' the plane's arrival, and the airport was crowded with cars parked closely around the landing field. The passengers were taken to the Pan-American Guest Hou"'' where a special supper was served before the ship departed at 12.30 for Rio. —CP# Ground Troops Leave For Action Canada Alerts .5 Destroyers WASHINGTON, June 30 PRESIDENT TRUMAN to-day onto d Amen can ground troops into ti.KOK-.U I authorised American aircraft to attack in Nor''i Korea He also ordered a naval Uockode I Korean coast General MacArthur, Commander of United Nations Forces, supporting the South Korean Defenders, has available in Tokyo :. troops his occupation force but only, nallsw of these would be available for combat Thr Pr*,idpnl\ tinnou,icr„„-„l s.iid"In ki-rpini; will, Ihi' t'nitod Niilions Srrurll.v Ontm-il MqUHl lor Ml|,p,,rl In the Republic ul Kuren in rcprlliiiv Ihe Nor,I, Kitrran in\inters, Hlld ill restnrinn Bruce in K,•>, %  ;,. Ihe Pmldeal iimmunced thul he aulhntiMil the United Sides \„ I,,,,. In attach IMechV luryeli in Nnrlh Koren where inlliliirtli iwi'eMir, anil h Koteiill cnnsl." Ill iinli'K-il I ILL. i 1 r.1.,,1 .,lr „t il ,., rfRS TfAU >, T. Slalin: Heart Attack SAUCM lalaasailiiiaalla. run <" i %  .,!,.!,. in i w i % %  Chut %  %  %  %  i I %  Petrol From Sugar Cane PANAMA CITY The government Hn' basaiti experiments in the use of "alcoholinu"—a cunibinatiDii uf itjuilin* imd alcohol—as .1 fuel in Panairu government motm vehicles The alcohol-gasoline niixtuihas been piitpoved for compulsory use bv all vehicle-; thiounhmii th. Republic a* n mensure to stimulate the nation's sugar cane industry, from which the alcohol is produced Earlv hut inconclusive testindicate Uttla d.fTerence in performance of automobiles and trucks fueled by alcohol'na and those driven by gasoline Officials gajfl, that in -"mo cases the v.luelaa oUially appeared to have ni.it power with the new fuel. No rcpoeti have been 1 to the proportions •>! :ili>lii,l and gasoline used in the mixture, its COM Of il' ''(fret on the motor-i INS V IMI ('I "l.'l IN'IHI •• CEirKSI I LAM III ILL* IK\ lllll-l II Nl Bgcll BOH il la ri A Vabntinr. I; VW.-k.s R M..i~h.ll I; Liakon Caa V ti i i*t oil.,, aval 0*Me A Wlfetaaa Sen %  MMdfa 11... j. H M sMi M ar. I it WUlauni' I .1 • faaUini, Kev PalmrrK4r1.es. J Oaajgf ( |HO (ml. I. I'ierre s Ramadhin Mr Nune-, 11'tt sirintl „\ Angwln (I halrinan. lahlr A Wireless Ltd). II II Johnson Cat (able \ HI tries* Services). II H Brown iDapttfj to M... This phittoKrapli UJ ,4,ii„„| |„ H.trlntti.s M'-t.i.l. 1... Ill Ailtl sRITRtl 0< li,. Darbaalna \ii> • I mm --iinii Beard % %  ) Caal II 1 HeHingfcaja %  1 -,.li,t Ml) I VI legrajsh 1 1 it. 1 %  ,,!„ Tourists Can Move Xi ^ ill IN YUGOSLAVIA i'KAliUK June 30 Ylianalavla la-day cancel let < Federal resln.tions on .ill foreign ruidtiiu and ttniii % %  those from Cominforni countries They will now enjoy (he sami' rrcaKtofri -.1 rrMsremani ., native Who have been able to mova a1 will aivvwluic excapl wiilun ninmiles < I ,uli the, could only vtell at CCTti with offk 1 Tinda to conflrni ooAdanci thai VuKoslavia is af present in Iki I : '. racanl growth <>f Com! provoked incidents on hai DOtftiers and Ihe example of South Korea —Pteuter WEST INDIA \ VISIT ELECTTtA TLA M IIOLSE CABI.I A Ulltl I B88 <>\ in III RH I \ "tmillng from .1.' h 1.—1, ,.i 1 11 figgnart K id in % iMaaager), "*ii laanlei 1 ,nil..in I'nst OAsea A mi iii ..1.1. 1 mretaai li.iliaSlill [Neutral M, %  Rl %  Colonel Batey, furmci ol %  it* 1 mil. %  igl %  %  %  1 1 >'" % %  %  en irope, I Take Advantage Off Free Tetegranu /,, Korean CrUU %  I cUc Juni II 1 1 iroiH ..1. %  ,,ni 1 W,i, '1 ..'U.I ti ... inli ranaUoi HHViespinn. 1*-" • '1 k.l 1 indirs arsakaacti "mi u..b %  aval it t i'..im.i Bafea, Gala, BaW we Baraaim -auntaara.11 %  % %  %  nl for House, tinHi,,,.,,1, II] %  if .Inline. friends and i.U mix avaiaaag hi aaak dire, tun: -('..nl 1 tmll'ifh)||| Hi,nsag uiliieiu *kton ..I Uie West In d ,.us aver Bulaaal la u>< Htl "nil Teal Match Similar!: ''' I in a tarn Warn •1 in) was Ian in Ihi 1 K %  i.tied the '•! telegraphic rate I I % %  MM B) "ITcring a %  legj iph aarvlca] lor our tl I opportunity w.i taken roll advantage %  bj < Weal :.,.. in .ith mestha mi.Ill to tl. u < %  Hill War Shorten Tour ? %  %  1 teal %  %  %  . reret in ihe Chalrm in and Dli i El Ir A G L I lou %  I W.I.) Ul Ihe I..: I 1 'Vet I I\ s,i „i Weal laeaaa Ctiaaet am 'MM 1. ,:. 1 %  !-... and nil lline had h> .ill Ihank • %  >., .Hi nt ,.. apt 1 illan >a" ill and sl.fl V.-.. (Ni.r.st.d 1 UsU news ill Mill li.ie • On 1 air ft WASHING!*! •' %  .... 0 man 01 w.ni I 1 11 1.mi. 11 ha %  '• %  1 % %  %  %  ilte NU-l.il. and Ni 11 Bag t n pedal plai 1 lit" In lan.i 1 Itidi-n and Irish i< •HI %  ol the United ion l I I;. 1 %  .imimidM line varied fron Mo unewha %  1 1 nlti I %  % %  nl ruiis .•. ... Hoi Flying Playera OXfORO. Bfi \, UN and producoi %  isii, 1 K in upend theti touring "a M' I1, w.%  Baal the United B1 Mil i.-i bj the lute l-iinii. the I0W ha in 1 avai n Amen. .1 b) Brll %  Dtiiiim pravlovj vacaUoni " 1 ford inlvi 1 dl • Playara pao lormad Ui r%rti Avigi • lu fn < fhi, 1 Ju IP .. lUlboruk .ng grooni ne.ii.it, alaboraUon a>i liivei .'':,%  UPpOTUng I nd ond* nnghl I-\nti I ink Weaptms liom Korea hod .lam that Ih. Soull. 10 %  %  Ma. Artl %  t %  Phein rtn 1st t %  h Infantn Dlvlaioi slon. and tha BMl In) Miti 1 a While H iiOUIieeiiieiit .11 ill Iroopa m (ha I larlad. %  i %  %  1 it can 1 %  %  %  ware 11 %  1 %  m Jiiii.il, 01 %  ind ottiri lha Itvukn 1 %  ti.. Secret Jap MeMM Hu d ,. ,l\T. Itial •I in Korea have trangth are linldrn beh M. I MrllaM securltv curtain, but I %  %  i %  oaHi %  K % %  .,> 1-1 ,..,,1 %  %  1 and more iik. %  .. 1. %  j %  .,-r 1 The An.ei 11 ..1 thought lo be Suwon > % %  wuih ol the pou %  Im I'anadi.ni rjt coast hgal %  ii'att. to go inli, iCttOn "1 Koie, il in. 1 Me said tl,. j.l hip into Su %  iiulnuig ii[-'.' %  I uejM 1 led Healer Help Angl Canadian Trade SAYS U.K. JOURNAL LONDON. June 30. The Canadian delegation to the Anglo-Canadian Continuing Committee in London returned with fuller understanding of Britain's case. |jarticularly relating to the adoption o( West Indian and other colonial markets, -tales ihe British influential weekly I ronumist today Id B W.I. lor example, which in the oust wan an important market foi CanndUu) timber, fish ami flour, had 10 reduce theac imports draatlcally to re • BtarUnj area*' adverse balance with Canada The re-opemng of these markets thus depends on a lasting im provement in exports from the t.terlmg area to Caiaada No formal reached by the Cornrnltti talks were informal ara %  no eoesmunlque was issuevl af'er the meeting Under the hearting "Trade Linkr With Canada" HW Times Supple menu on British colonies—deal nig mainly with the B W.'. -pats tor ward the view that rnoei ffone to right the mlm-al course of Canadian-West Ifletti Trier,, are strong under currents ursitlnu thr*-> countries %  ayl the S idvaraUages of geoi; LllllJ|TUllli nl nj produ Hhooul %  %  i ...1 I nl I evening. Meodat (hrough -alurdat from Mlribulmn eve B*-g.l5 P n. ^^l*?*?***^^ ^$^$^^^5^ £&&



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s\ll RUAY. JULV 1. 1S5U BARHADOS AI>V tioir cotitalna terms any more many t y dominate kurop. Baltic Incident l: Hv Lu '""her th sdunon o: ana not ,t> economic ypM, .. The Humans are trvmg to n ok. : "' '" problem ir, R the subject of Six-J'ower negotiau, e Baltic a ure(I , IbMl m Fw Tcrnt. r. f the two Swe.i IMMH UOMHDOI ... ant fact about it And yet sucfl .. tsh ships seized mure than 18 accordance wllh the Peace TMetv welter ol detailed argument baa miles from the Russian coast on the hlcn ,n *7 *ecu*e iHe WeMrn. revolved around the I" | inunas that they were m Russian P*er> * violating. (U. %  ; % %  ••' e*tafi Li only one of Yugoli.\ •Commturm spill UM leing icrgotten many incil rn g lh ,, naVf hefajifn Soviet delegate m the Security in, trench KJIUW Ihal nothing Baltic fishermen in the Ian few Council auopted obstruclionisl ran stop the revival „1 Qarmanj months The Swedish Governtactics over the question ol a 11. Europe They know too that merit protested ugauiil thi* breach Governor) Conditions have Germany might, at any time, make 0/ me international law which changed since ibe signing of the overtures to the East in order 10 m,. Stockholm Press has .jlleJ Treaty with Italy in IM7, and. in addition*] .-,,oiher id of ttod Piracy." ""^ vase, neither Belgrade nor %  and Bui apart from protesting it i" ome ar ' prepared today to ga> I to NO what Baltic coun"'P' it* provisions. The Russians in do An interesting thing know this Their Note, m fact, tbout the Soviet Government's Wig largely a propaganda move News From Britain K O i\iil %  % %  • |>!• IIOIM its marhott. Another Europear therefore Pnnco-Oorman wa. would be bound to follow. Hit authors of the Schuman Plan be!-cvc that the only w;.\ %  ~Tlf" 111 TIllllKsMM tnesp things happening (Jerman heavy ll heavy ludinti 1 ol iraj Western Europe. This • safeguard Europe vftbOul ing German Independent 0 that it menIntended to embarrass the WllOlli LONlX)N Our Mid-Summer day 111 All northern half of the weal The last three month" have been Mth atom end Ml .. :. Kuropef. it star ... %  1 auncU" 10 gal gcther the .,| iratfc 1: ol '-ur Wcl1 Hut with the appoin t 1m.1i of j. little-known career i-iok.ni .1 a In* Hntlsh i in .1 New York Lawyer ;is the American perrnanc: 1 hb MiKh AUanOr Council • •< meAgri* I %  %  ia am And the S,huninii Plan, 1I1,' other idea out -f Franco, has become even more tcnuou* sirre aaj icporteil OQ a n.ore fully last week Nov French themselves who are Undine tr^t to set up a Board to control the Industrie* of Europe, and %  ver-ride government pnUcy, 1rr.ore difflrult than ihe si%  Td anwnloiii BugfotUt n founded ThO to pool uoned thai tli.EtUOatan territorial Powers. Apart Irom .... 'in the vatent now extend I? mllca from the Treaty, it ao-used the Bnttth •' Md the oogfg, instead of th ( usual ""d American of making a naval OU* three %  .Served by most GovernMM out Ol IhMi BOM vet only II impairp,,ts. And now the Soviet petiWestern naval personnel are *taodtoll "State and Right" has tioned there. H declared that the ted that the Baltic should economic position of Trieste hao bo closed to all foreign worships deteriorated under their oceupaignihcaiwof franco %  nd '""^P* 'hose of Baltic countries. \^m Vet Ma)or-Goneral Airey. it %  t Significant %  Paris is tremendous True, the I] of a Franco-German partnership — the only hope for European peace and unity — has been made easier by Ihu tact thjt both countries knew defeat and occupation In the last war. But tlem b; it is a complete reversal ol Franco s Declaratl polfcy since IMS. It is the French t.iel who have always n the past inthe severest restrlrtijnv being placed on German steel production. It is the French who last year were most uncertain about the wisdom of setting up a West German Government. Yet. in 1950. it IN the French who have been the MM to see clearly that they m>is' be the partner of .'1 1 dependent Germany. Tn %  ;., % %  ..., lion has its urigiii m tin tlM Pl leraborg Agreement last Nov I %  1 % %  .inns taken by the Western Powers at that re, to the French, the ^i end of the wedge. It has become u apparent since than mat the Runt Authorit] and Military Security Board will nut really be able to "contain" the German war potential once the Occupation has ended. On the other hand, the Western Powers cannot keep Allied controls on Put the Western Powcr s would Milil-iy Governor of the Angloerlainly take strong action it an American 7011.-. rccenlly pointed ttempt was made to draw the out (hat tne tonnage of goods ron curtain BOMOg the Skai;errak. which passed through the port in No Solution for Trieste ,W9 WM!i th *' highest in the history The Western Powers have done ''Trieste othlng to solve the Trieste proJ * agree wilh the Manmaking the Triuortlte ,h M,w Guardian" that it was unIM8 the baei. of w f lo re Jt 'he Russian Note A Fresh Start Yesterday mcewng 1 Ok 1.1 Qa in). HI representath In eg received ,,t the PdrPlgn Oilire I-ooking at u dsflpaa* lonately. oiw might ho|e that thai would be a step towards norm-.i relation. betwe. n Britain and Germany. Unhappily, ( ('cut in oBtabUehlni thi and Oermeft) n* 1 an unpk I)i Schlangc. C, 1 1 Uritau familiar Sill, : . nil veneral in posed tn that LommOniitt ;iUTw%  %  %  kfl rlMiig in %  • a En>iu,r> into the aeddent, 1 tn no ft I'u ndtaig m Bomba> %  1st vl Ned iiwlu' sabotage %  the Int %  uthort tt aa, Qn May lag rfi ctmer 'iuirin.il to have t Tlicre is no evthat th GAMBOLg the The WeaUicr TODAY sun Kite.: %M a.m. Sun SeU: Git p.m. Moon 1,1 quarter) July ti l.lghllnr: T.0(| p.m. Illlh Water: 1 17 am. 3.49 p.m YESTERDAY Rainfall i('odringtoai) .14 In Total for Month to Yesterday 1110 Ins. Temperature (Max.) 8S.5 F Temperature iMIn.) 7S.5 F Wind Direction <9 am.) E. (3 p.m.) E Wind Velocity: 14 mile* per hour Barometer <9 a.m.) 29 9DZ. (3 p.m.) 39 MO utrighl and that "we would have lost nothing by negotiation.' No soluUon of the Trieste problem, it seems to me. can be reached between the Powers •* long a* the cold war continues. Even if the tension ends, it is unlikely that Italy and Yugoslavia would accept any agreed decision "from above" There is therefore no point, at ;he moment, of wasting time in nd mMe on lhe ( vc of M^ It i s just at this point that the jtaiian elections, was not acceptFrench offer makes its strongest llbUl to lnc Ryjujans at the time. appeal to the Germans. The ,, ls no occt p i n ble to them now— Schuman Plan, besides holding out the prospects of French market-for German output and aLunUtaUng Franco-Oarman rivalry over the Baal obvloualy implies the relaxation of allied controls on Germany This, among other things, must mean removing the present rosTintuins on German steel. The economic basis of the Pluii. after all. is to expand European production—including Germany's. In a recdnl speech, however. M. Schuman said that all control measures and restrictions Imposed by the Ruhr Authority on Germany would be maintained. The French Minister probably only wanted to emphasise that the Ruhr Authority still exists. His words neverIhalogf reflect the French fear of %  -.1 ii .;i-:,>l,with Germany. Without Britain in the coal %  Ml mmiinieaIJoM There remain toe many Thew ars •itn-rill.,in the Kulkxiis. a slate in the Middle East; war\UUva. b-nliti^ i l lockadea in China, and laign m IndOeurlty Tin, \ %  are :.i ntly to some orgai viduul acts r wa ^tfL^Z-' tf* our OF /rH wo Wo %  illy, Ihi re u MH • if^reinuVPhlllppinoa, This indeed raaKt ieo man* 1 | i\;ilrgfei • '.I I(AVSI:K NYLON >J$yjs ^Bg*a^? STOCKINGS &f 51 GUAGE All New Shades &f ftust *V^ p.. o... FROM Wmm UOMMiliA mti-:s% SMfW BROAD STREET %  '.*-*,-.'.-.-.•-'.'. 2S i lllsh Uk->d FIMS< a— II uiu %  nd latrr fiin>r ital*(If Mfioaa.CM>tmon ,yn>pt<.nm ui Hia It— P—%  " •• !4wviiim. 1... (gp i,.l ix.-k ( brad and %  pcaaiura in htad, braaih. i>.,.., %  01 i.-rr i*lviu purt iii"i,. ioaaot m.im-r u4 •noray. ->. • %  I. fntr tmd worry, ir *••• luflrf any u( ih.^ i)i>iit.n,i. don ( d*la '• %  -' II % % %  i • Mngta day. tocaaaa lour !.(• %  iiu, M la *.*>• I...1 off ID, (J( N.ico fr-,.., i ll I HAVE YOU GOT A J COLD or COUGH J IF SO TRY .fsfava/ r# • htif I hi//•# s./if -"/'/''.'/'".'/ •/"" "'"'' %  *' "* •*'"'* t'ltlhm iiiff 1 # %  # %  I i'/ifV/f.\ • • It's the improved Chase and Sanborn I Merr words can't ilrsrrilie il You'll lia\r 10 Lute n Ami vi Ken ynu lilt . i up of thi* new Chan and Sanborn to yo V-MO i-un taltlidcfightl V"l'II agl M who a|] ii. • tha ii ^t ,i(ee .in linv <; %  ,i can --IUtM*>|M %  i ,i. l-inii .-.-(cr. men CERTAIN (III ( .11 CURE TM Uaiau* HemaSv r*r cuan*, OsMi. l..f_n.„ aiThraal, lloaiMfirt* Bionchial AMhtna. Whoobin* Cough. Dla*a*c ol tht f*h-ii and I unga. ate lc The STANDAUU VANOUA3U 68 h.p. fl *atei Saloon. The STANDARD 12 cwt. 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PARE EIGHT RARBAIMIS \nvCM \1>: V\TI RI.AY. JI1.V I, I95H Golf Tie-Off Plaved To-dav A FOUR-WAV lit a bitter battle deciciithrill;* at the Rfickley (7olf and Country Club LtB I';' Wybrew and ation d E. S M d L J Maskell carrytn %  off tl e c moe-lii What's in A Name? Mote Than Alexis The £ye YUM can KM this or laugdl J> it. The President >f U K irdian of tlw dignity ol i deplored the ue of rricket•rs' Christian naiMl In radio commentaries He was immediately answered by John ArloM ol the BBC who M*d he though: that it was unCl not lo use a Christian name Sii Plum' Watmi had admitted that popular heroes with damaged knee< were entitled I 1 be called Deni-. But Arlott *tn*v. owl nnnly ("i his comment*. style explaining that. In his pan ol the world, only servants were ksvown b> trieii ainwma aiom The President of the MCC li usually known a* 'Plum." All KnlcM* ;il e addressed with their Chnktum names. It Is. of course, true thai when one old school tie addressed .inothei it uaM a sui name onlyJust like shouting f•-1 your fag. New Fashion Note At Wimbledon WIMBLEDON, Jun. Argentines Jawaiu wmnao player, fttrv Maria (You*, introduccu a new uaiiiuu uoi at Wimbledon IO-U-J —a white Iroefc with a lacu tnmimd ahuiiluii i apt and a uuUhiiiK -ug* twin Hhotugra pliers Hrintgmil hi i aj ahe appeared tu bega n bar mutch u gainst Madame A. Varm w No. 1 court Mm. Hvraldo Weiss hud ai easy taak against Madam* A VarM of France, whom .she beat 6—1, e—i. Mrs. Weisa* stroka play and accurate length wara too mucb for her opponent, who also muda tha mistake of playing to Mrs Weiss backhand, strongest pointThe match pri usual sight of :. aervlng undeil a\ eerved underhau. injured shoulder. Varln's normal Mr Herald., We one of liar mud the un.' players Itolii I Mrs Weiss W' iUM' Of au but it ta Mrs. iH'lhod. and M th. Monthly lleei Mug com pet ii i IgSHa* M Meg unde t full nandl (act put: Wybraw. with an no H-72. b \ Bemamln with %  % %  ' i I I ii with mi ..ii in M.|i %  %  • W.l>r*w bad identical gross scores of 83 and the • Itlng ime more stroke >v handicap appeared to be the winner, tmt Egan. %  member of Bull i tl uutti.-. promptly i himself as hi' had round in the morning rules governing tlu Beer Mil,; Cap Winner Manning and Moskcii von taw he Dunktp Cup. four-ball. best-. Mil competition, by defeating Bernard Rolfs Michael Ttmp %  on in the final on Saturday i> most exciting'matches t %  %  i fine golf and thenn man %  tan one haste advi %  Kni .i iii 'I QOg being up . back and fortli with Rolf,, and rtanpao la up when than wren -nlv tv., belai Ml la play, but at %  leenth Mask. I! rtillinnt n m I %  %  front " irti Ml thg grei i and %  West Indies Play Hampshire Today %  HIE TUMULT and the gtaouthll d*M [b< 1 victory recede in thtdistance and mer^e with other .wises, and unlay the West Indiergcunw the totii with a three day ftMure jtf.nnst Mampshtiv at Suulhan.,.. JaSIS'T ton. County Cricket Results !%  II* . . -r ll, V JM Shark l*. w %  %  tag It. HI. %  %  lo Uk casna lo Lbs esejhfeertUi ling on tin i' uii of thai one hoi* Timpsou Crave mil %  f bounds and Manning .'..I'. hot, go when Rotfc pltehad within two feet cd his ball in the match v/ag Over, with Masked and Manning winning iheli fonseriitlve cup ns a combinntion llanipslUie, the CCUi.ty i>t I ...i Mead the great Englar band bttaaaan who KMtgaan tha kiound slalT to eventually upuui M for | ; 1 "" sUa, was al> the Couitty of ;'V ,M. 5* '| i^tooaoo who had • 'ti'iinctlun uf Bflovina i double against the w.^i Indlaa in the 11*28 encounter. in all three Hampshire players have hit eciilurie-; ggalnat Hie ni-l "I'I r.r > Newman Today's gam.will be the sev%  nth rncountai t dale Of the iv played in* w-> t [ndle have C iy 3 and on* left IS. rirlrlirr •.; beach 4. Hampahltt ha .' Ti i ] when he %  %  %  i .* %  ruahnmm 'im. w i asaft . IfM | I wickeU, anil in 1939 i ickeu The ID3B fama waa M irbabk let Basrtsa Clarhe's bowlHiTi>uk IS Wil I for ;-• ' •' Ihe only mem PT of the Ittfl .,.,,,,, w blBh dl .aled HampRhire. ami no doubt I'hil Mead, and n will r rM paM f the prcvloiia enc.iuiilet. Today Uiey will endaavoui Ip .•s.ire then wmr lit :., beal of • w Ihcin ml.i tin m n. >i m .o. %  w\ ^M,>. .'. lot SSi %  ca %  in it ife<> m % %  %  II. .. *TMJ . Jum1. •ii.., Wi-il • %  Wk 1 .... m %  1%  • Pakistan WaLJute Negotiations DANCER OF RISING PRICES UDNUON. "Pakistan is m no danger oi losing the We t Indies J5 u mark* "i: Mr H. ACuke M n in London to-day. %  Provided she keep* hei pateag within reasonable limits," added Mil < Ik* the West Indies will a to buy jute, whi prove*! t* be th* moat satisfactory rnagoaa of packing sugar" This fibre is the principal material used for sugar packaging, though the rise In prices, brought about by the devaluation of the )>ound sterling, and Pakistan's non-devaluation of the rupee, is encouraging; tha production of alternative mauarlals, and tha inrreased use of the system of bulk loading. The drawbacks lo bulk loading," said Mr. Cuke, ara that indar certain atmospheric weather i ondUaona. the sugar is inclined U congeal and spoil Paper containers prevent sufficient air from reactiag the sugar, and these conlainers, which are limited to J I comparatively small holding capai size, have not proved ata I tory. "The West indies buy their Jute requirement* a year in advance 1951 purchases are at preeeail .mder negotiation' 1 •,:".:*.:*.%'*•.:'*****'**.<• %  '>*'*'*'>'•' %  s The west Indiaa won tha tot igagemenl In loon by H6 runs' i HO. aio ...d i:i. and \/./. MAKE TV HISTORY il.c leJej/i ion of tin third Test Si wmn e :'4 and 145. irs later lha County drew wicketi on this octaslon were W. I: 161) and 2P3; (g o. '.mlth 100): Hampshire 340 (Mead •121 and 112 f-.r 4 wickets The Count* defeated the W I n Iwn days In l23, bv 144 runs l:i -plte of tome good bowling.bv nani i and Browne, this w.e then atcond win Tall Score* Then caJM the lB2g K ame which mdad In a draw. Hampshire led off with the fine ton Of 429. Tennyson 217 ami 118. The Weal Indies replied with n.c lelayi ion uf tinthird Test •^ h .1 Tun! Bridge, July 20 K tart ably hy fl !.. l w ,\\ he t t norther)) of 1 television outside bioadcilln UoyOS > 0 I E li be mad.in Britain. :* their quota* FIXTURES READY | %  i Han n R R %  ad. and ecrei i, E %  %  on B Seen urn £ nllon, Mi \K I p l %  %  WAIAI OANff Mt I inn I'.l-nur SATURDAY NKiHT i-i h*f. Hi >• %  i • %  m x DM rag POM j -li I" HMRNTS <>N SAI*: "1 mm vm M. Murphy (Inland J won the sjecond round of tha Men's Singles by defeating tha British pair, t:. 1. Bailey and II O. M. Cooper by fl— u. 6 3. r>—7, 0—J Weiss was aaaUt the moat atyUsh player on the court, using u perfect length that mad • Ihe chalk fly. and a cm lo m* buckhand. The Kuglishi gave In towards the nd. %  euter WJ. TEAM a> from pace 1 your many friend* In and with the Team. Kagarda." Mr. LouU Unle, Kditor uf H Advucaie alMi sent Mr. Uotu>l. a cable:— "Many thank* for riving me opportunity to visit wonderful headquarter* Utble and Wire less oa luornuui after algM be fare af magnificent victory Ragarda to aalf and wife." Jimmy Cozier. Reuler'a correspondent for the TC't Matche was also with the toam Ilia cable to the Divisional Manager waa rnmewhnt humorous:— •Thank, good eld < .i.hand Wlrelema. Ke R ret price flold lb ml In London made appro i" I.I i. celebration* empenaive but atone) well spent, riidtsakl rdly lord's more thrilling Kent llotue ur Dnvri' Kr R jriU lo \|il' J %  -ni.l all tlafV* FLOOD AREA RESIDENTS m Prom I' i .& will renialn where it la "It is no trouble to the public and 1 am not moving it", he remarked. "1 will move my house lo-mo*row", said a resident of Constitution Road, "but the Government will havo |0 move it for me." This resident went on to say that he had great losses In the September Hood waters ar*l lias not been given any help. A woman of that same district told the "Advocate" "I will try to get my body out of the road whenever the district is flooded again." She has not done anything to meet an emergency Table Tennis Finals Tonight 'lilt FINALS in the InfcU-Club| K O VMM be play..! -.T MI ght at the Y.M C A at 7 p in. On Ihe last occasion llarna played against Pelican in this rompitllion the reside: were % %  --' f> the replay both tejms h.ive dfi i-leil to alaj :t phBjren (S Darna a III pta) Stcnita and Uuodmg. WAitB I'ehcan Wll relv on Wllloughb) 8lo w With the* is playei i m Up top liinn no one can -dlprtdu vhieh team .ill wm. Blhei lea %  can win i 4 or fi 3 Hut the i i.l reraaJJW thai Barn or Pelican 0Hgl Win. Il.yi-.. has %  heady won the Inlvi-I'luh Cup ind wHI i-o alt out to win thi prlae, On Hie i.tlu-i hand Pi oiher vowno this math i < %  one thing theMi tonlghl will itiu %  a f the .,, | I'.ll. I DVCI |il '>•' 1 al the Y M C S The adms-n'ii will U113. P R. Martin 165, Mrs. Weiss Still Wins At Wimbledon WIMBLEDON. June 30 Mrs lleralrio Weu.a, Argentina. Ienl Mis. D. Bocquet, Britain. 8— 4. 6—3. Miss [). Mead. United nalaa, beat \U* Therma Tong, Australia. 6—3. 6—2. m third round of Women's Singles. Mrs. Weiss, who said after the match that her in|uied shoulder (ell much better today, easily reached the fourth maud of the Women's Singles by defeat uu: llrit.iio's Mrs. 1) Bocojafti 4. 0 —3. still serving underhand be causa of her injury. In the fourth round she meets Mr.Barbara Scoa Yal d, America'i Number IO MAGNIFICENT COLD DANISH BUFFET SUPPER SERVED SUNDAY NIGHT B anter. PRACTICE SHOOT Thenwill he i prai I In of the Haibudus Kifle A :d the Govermneiit Hill.ltan, sl\ ..: 1 |, in on Saluutav at the 20 mi ,r mm Mird raiti'e. TEST VICTOR Y MA Y HELP SUGAR NEGOTIATIONS Albert domes Thinks UiNlJON. June 311 rtutgahlv Hotel. i. . I.,i %  %  %  ineirt Kutuiul. piju.smwkiug crowded |lli Comes, leader of lh# HWI W >'" A. : Indian migai naliun summed uu : i % i*Naaa u B YOUR.. SMILE... -iiW//.vVvV/^ —-, TO-NIGHT — at — Club Willow, hun II.....I DANCE u II be given by Mr A Mrv BYRON SKINNER Music by Mr. Mc.Leslie's Orchestra Admittance — l/irefreshments On Sale TODAY OsM al 'he Greatest Dramas of the Year Winner of 5 ACADEMY AWARDS CJhia de Havilland Montgomery (lift lialph Riehardsoii Kl WIUJAMWYLERS a %  U-M-.1. i were paying a courti-*y nil on the West India:, cricketeis v II by divlanni; Ihi. victory ha more ku the roarale oi ;h England in the Test match yeste day I'ictory over WaM Irsdian In ua we ifdanl. the captain hla lagsn to and li.in.Mi.ik.* wore exihanv^t John C.i troduewt Jelegation i leaaanl %  Our corn-(- -" tiuilaih | "in an*! Alfred Valentine twin 'iv 11 a erg vert modest and nrou I I %  %  | 1 "' Ihegr Htgaaaa, Some of the dele-gales weee heard to say that the Tvst eh torn had come at a mns-l ofsportunki lime—on the eve of the Hi ll rail and f.-i his prestige in Brltan than all the speeches and achiev manbi of politicians hi tha li w inl abroad. -| sincerely hope it will rwacl the sugar ii-'mtialions This afternnoni the < i kCkfl C i The annual Tennis ChunpaonaMpg al WimiiU-don. Tii %  ivere able to ilo this as todav i he le.uit's ran Irex* du> —only six age allotted to tlu during th,. five months o lour. They leave for Soulhumpt. i v.njng for tomorrow's matevi Hampshire NOW SHOWING To Large Crowds EMPIRE Hrtdgetmvn EXTRA — I'll! HYSTERICAL MAN • %  ? r.*BafWITH IHE CORRECT SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Thcvll Oo It Every Time Tm no good for any man ..for any longf than a kiss!" aft!. BARBARA STANWYCK WENDELL COREY .HAL WILLIS', PAUL Kaif"flMi 1ETZE CVscted tn Robert $toomi> Srr SIIOIN1. AT TH£ RO\Y More lovely T00TAL LINES :tfi inches u ha Par Yd i nMi*.i \ nVAUsH .n an Issaaetaacatl al Weaalng CaaMra HidUhle loi L\IHI~ st-oi:IS stirs ind ItRrSSKs Jt;' wide IVr sard SI."I CAVESHEPHERD &CaLtd: ID. II. 12 S< 13 Broad Street To sharpen appetite there is nothing like Colman's Mustard I r m '-"•21 m fJRRAYS ., MILK STOUT WM '^TMaPK L' EDINBURGH SCOTLAND SOLE AGENTS:— MANNING & CO., LTD. RED HAND PAINTS for i U ill all purposes and Celling* MATINTO" FLAT OIL PAINT larkei In White. < %  %  % %  and Green In I flallnn and ', Gal'mi Tin* "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT with 1 Hard Oloaa equalling %  not Discolour with Age. arketl In White and ( iriBi in I Gallon Outtea and I r.allun IfcH I I Merior Woodwork H"\RD GLOSS PERMANENT TROPICAL WHITE PAINT .ind > Gin rim i?i.;. ii-.r. GREEN PAINT WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.



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SATURDAY. Jti.Y 1. UM BARBADOS ADVOCATF I'M.I si \| s CLASSIFIED ADS. PI III H MIIS FOR III > I THANKS aymp-'t ia.iv friend. —I % %  !> "I • HOUSES I ATHLONC-ON-MA-ronialMll* Prom l July two Containa twit A Balssmaltor of which HM UWW 0)1 BM raonw each with waah-baaln. dining ton., drawing nan. %  "••> ---I .11 wind convenience* The lnrger flat hat four .4. bMnni ,. n dtMOic IHM kitchenette dimna and drawing room*, large g a let. Rer*ntl> TKALE CAR—One 1S34 Ford Or • % %  IB Apply BUOIK B'o. Bar N*a*on Street CAR Vaunhail Vatox II feet Condition two MM trunk %  (•dally flticd for carrying of moe luii't' Nirholli Office 3KS Horn* Pgatj HP ,l.i H 1 T 10—ln palm -mk BW bMMi Ring H UM MOTORCYCLE B S A 1 1 I h p Al .condition Only dona (.MO milsApply Dewnnnd Iflnksun. Arlihri SI Thorn** JO : tti VAN IMT Rcdf-.id FIECTRICA L HATTFJinW Edlawan Voll IS. It. XI and II rial* Dial 3-71 DaCoata Co Lid Electrical Department n o w en ELRCTRIC WATER HEATERS I "•> >•> . . it. li. and 0 ga]h._ 1** DaCoata ft Co Ltd Electrical Department Dial 9RB S SOn RUETMCAI. TOUU1 bv Iliac* J Decker Drill*. Ranch Otlndrrs etc Dial 3*11 DaCosfa ft Co Ltd Electrical D-t .1 frt ELECTIUCAl. APPLIANCI/V I shipment of Toa.trr.. Hoi Platea, Iron*, etc Dial 381* DsCcrtl* ft Co Lid Eleonrnl Depl M-Cn faactrkal Depl DaCoati Dial M7* • -n rtlKilUAlKt B, I* C Mi "odd but icnovaleu imc in* older. M*> or MR H Emtaa* |V. .1 SI,., i A,..-. Il.idgc lown Club a -Xn HMV Radiograms HM.V. again achieved the Hall Mar of Qu In Utrlr latest Modal U0! • Valve diagram. It* Kenyotes are limit QPAI.ITY REPHODCCTION. OUTSTANDING SENSITIVITY. SIMVLICITY OF OPERATION Wa ahall l>e pleated fill Model at your ron3*71 IXi Coal, ft Co i Electrical Dept 30 fl In ..(H-..I < tee the place. RELAIR Graome Hall. 1 Red room. torn the lt August Dial OI. or 4H) MM— an IHURRT -Marine Garde... from I l A mu at. for further particular. Dial SI I St—In EHPTRAN/v .-...I tR ov,.l*bt, for rent Pull, furnished Modem convenience; excellent *n belhFLAT—Fully furnished All moderi Conveniences. Linen ft Cutlery ]i anknirlea walk from Club* • City n .i %  m v. , "NT :.AI(t;l ((.)! %  %  HM ~1' Mil. IMIIIH ^OIIM* i*"IT VP.TTNT WTTKI Y Al NFHVICE Now make* po—|hlc Ida holidays I'nder one rrawiaeemenl HA; ll< i MILL TOWER HOTEL St Vincent and RITINY PARmBtX on-the-aea Pequla tiland oReia all that can bo deaflrod Beam ful arenerr. aaa-balhlna. fUhlnc. evci i"i 'ui-tric* and bar* RATES* M IT R W I par day For further data d reaervatlona EMROL G ROOKS Box 4t. Saint Vincent III M-Rhv cted by of FoUee to aaU * Jl Jul>. al Central jai at I P-m A ay*—..., „ waJaba wood. Una a 1 %  brown value. a quantity of flout. Two.
  • : GEC Torrhlicnt batteries, TWO bottle. LminM. and aavarAl olhat BJ B| inlareat DARTY A SCOTT. a* • SO-an VB THE DIAMOND HAMMER at 1 o clack. Oi* Bed: Water toilet on MM iidht away F D Arty A Sea* W | 5-4 UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMFR I ill -ell by auction an the apot* Of) TurwUy nest the 4th July at 1 o clock twu J. housri On* [tl a Doubli roofrd hoUM at Sobrt. I^iir With a< ....ii—rt roof and Ihe other i. a double roofed houae wltb Mied at Mahogany I*tir rV.th mutt bo Inspection < %  applicallo.1 to DAny A Scott M... IARB011 LOG The Gill Net Will Improve Fish IndustryIn Carlisle Buy Yarni Trm Ul S.h HarrW Whi'takrr. *.h 1*1. N*ler1 Harndvn. fn.m Uve'pool ss Hrlciu. liat urn* net. Capt. Van %  %  Vi.iwsrg. M \ OK HetMcr VIII. T I.mnet. C-i-t W..II. Schooner H-ius I> Wallace. to-net. Capt Kinaj. from SI Vincent .' %  &• tons net. Capt Hare) Kol* Irolh Trinidad S S Lord GlaaHtcme. 4M Ions net. Cap! Kenny, from Granada Hir-tftTi a> Sch D'Ortar. U tons net. Capl Good inal. for Rtiliah Ouiana Scri Gardenia W 4S low net. Capt .; %  -. i.| u.-u.-ttad. >m tons net. Cat". Hair; Koff. for Madeira M \ canbbrr. loo ton. nL Cap' Gurob.. for Dominica In Touch With Bmrbados Coait SUUon Cable and W.reless iWe.l IfhtHal Ud UNDER TIE IVCRY HAMMER UM | .HI -.,i aj ll—. COM ft Cos Garage, probvn Street on Friday ne>t 1th July al aharp I B I Moms II car damaged Terms Cash HAicy A S..-I. A... I 1 iu (II REAL ESTATE NOTICE A,, laatl m Michael! rKon Colleae will lie of the Veairv .acanl II Halived by the o'clock FfRNlTURE-One l-atder chen Cabinet, almost P. D S Worm* No 1 Raibarees Rill rl'RNlTUREDlntnu Cttl Kitchen tabletlt.OO. D from %  .. Larder. IIS On aryt Rocker*, in no aadft ris Chairs IIS 00 each. Tables t* <*• Numerous ollu-r Article*. ..I Burkain priceIn lt..lj>ti I'% %  % %  %  HSMSWOad Allrv Opeli dally Phc>n* 4MJ I 7 M 1i, t maltica-. waahsUnd. aMafcav W. watdrobe lined with cdd.i sheets t old Rimbet. snd othct' inter rat Terms Cash D'AMCY A SCOTT 1.1 90—4n HOURE-Ona 111 Board and Slungled housa II i 10 with ahedtoof ft Kitchen Siiuated al Woodboum. St Philip Ayr^nH'iu criLiKKN WortMn* Open reranlah on three "rre Bed"-" snd %  till li II Inslalicl For further IM :n i so i ., s s I',..-.ndale. SS H s H„i... ill ... ss %  .. SHIPPING NOTICES %  9 t'ratn p*io i H Otaub fjimlv. rOOetot, sheer (; i %  truU|T ISaVPQtolaMnl ll itrcani. tiem lo throw them back into the Born..%  rhlcta will mtHly Ml* may be Moit HirMH-mt-i, cv ar close *n %  they had so mu.'i _>rnim such HI thiunuring of their boats, the m.rch.,-1".,. bkCkdfla upkatn % %  H trdUian' cost of Uvtng •xpei that tht-v felt that should u %  %  %  • r-.r then Ash thai crnineol and :ht •• the would allow them to live %  icW "' •> hostel i othei fffeftl ahoHltl R*> I bsNtn la ti-.hf Itncn kt Hi, fait IrRl Ihr f ••vrmmrnl Cotton Spinnliui l'Urtl i in ruiu supply 34 '9 ply cotton that will rnablr thrm Im.lir neU *i %  enNMict.il.h chraprr ajBBJk Hkf t Folr HMipaO.ni,. s •ian XI..II,. s| Gla.liMiller. IS. Nlvoae. SS Oovi.ei n.W Houston. M/V Dotorea. M V Cai.adi an CO—l i tuctoc. S.S. Campantr. SS Kent. " Saaona. SS Arseniina. SS I^ktotfllh and Nicsiaaua. SS lia> II. ndi.ras. SS Itape. SS. Monte Ayala. 11 Oianlr.ta,! ba ss Ci.nulian. S S San OU>. SS Edward Or\t, SS Fort ..... SS IVItcr II SS San Paula. SS Mrmor>. SS Akua Polaiis, SS Gull Hawk. SS T..rrancHill-. SS Chancel. lomvlllr. SS British Tiaditl.>n. S S Poly. trader. S 8 Fort Duraurane, S S Alcoa Cavalier. SS II* Da Re. S S Hyrcanl. S3 Moimar Dove Infurmatloii .i^ tt> the net and tht' utiumd FA can be obtained from BK V OOCRV lluslel r\r Ki\htrnien Fishermen are now lurnlnit u m %  i %  ibi| m %  'the end of the ii.hu nrawinn near The B luiVIM'Wlft' lllllsl 1 from flying-IUh. dolphin. Kink ilbacore !n Of forty-six varieties of etlihle rial lo be cauaht In pot*, e.n fish ol tecprt thn! S; IIMIIII, Kt l.my. St Thorn.i| grata • life than boat. t Bridfetown. slamiari' at axJ UJBM during the f.iUHl A itmvt n OB city [i.in'ittfi.t.iinl OthCtl sleep i" their .inchoreil boatl The prOVtaklB of .1 tin Ml • >m for table, safe%  %  i "re botils are (Ml IttV 0 van daa mivniti M-iitin sin /, i um i -\f tin .at \ / LM S *J "CITY Or DIFJ'IT. Ad. taide Maj>**. MiRira u me 1 in. 3nd Rrdney June 14th. Brtsbai) ir. ri n i %  % %  it Ju poarr wm i IROTOM I ill AugurtRrtoban* early Augusl mM July N I -I AtBftiat % %  tivn,( Tl, i bout tth September ChlOaa, hard frorrn and '• %  Cargo aceaptad on throu*b aatla RMa with Uanarupmar' BTRB* ll-RNERR. WmiY CO IAganto. TTInidaJ DA COSTA ft CO LTD Agmls. B.rlal Np aoaf BODILY HARM 30/MAf.lSTIlATr II 1 ,.,< i.'., Qcona r.... UM SchOOMT C.n.l.-m.t W t.< ,... (,, ,n H .t.t: .1,1. I,. I. Carmw Holai A prtl U .'J Fishermen Reach Guadeloupe OPENING:— SCOTCH TAPE IIA1K rl.lI'l'lN,. .1 HIM S STRAW BROOMS 1 IBd J STRAP JOHNSON'S STATKI.FSV .• IIAKIIWAKI HARKISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED K.INC.DOM: S.S. XORI> CHURCH VTLANTIAN" SS •roMEOIAN" L8 HISTORIANSS ttlVKIlfUEST' %  London I.ivcr[.ii! Lcarei Bart>ados ITth June 1011) June %  Hid Jnh 3rd July HOMEWARD F<-R THE UNITED KINGDOM Vritel pi IrMI't.r. ARCH 1 I i i sin Jut) further parU.ulara apply to DA COSTA a CO., LTD-Agcnt.. llaten to Jeffrey. Land! de Montbrun and ha be broadcast ovar Radio Dislribut-i I H — | IS p m 1th and llth Jul M t -10 i CDTE CAMERA Kodak prefrrrc-I Hod—" C 0 Allsai.. %  Eight In good c ArlruAT Al lha Barbados rtogisWied Nurses' Associations Room. Trafalgar Thera will b> a I— I %  la-Smilh. MA. k ra of use % %  raadoa Reals H rdne*da>. Mh July. It iv. The subirrt will %  i-v. f Adult Educa' -.. | .... %  INp .,!-..-• ALL THAT certain piece or parr-l of la pariah of Saint John and Island of Barbados containing by uramant THREE ACRES and FOUR PERCHES ,., tharaal butting and bounding on land* now or Ufa ol F. Millar, on now o* lata of Uia estate of Fee dacaaaad. on lands of 1 Plantation, on lands now or late ol J R Husbands, on Ian, Rowmanatoo. on lands now o. late of F Codnngion and I Holder and on tha PublkRoad ot however else ma same may and bound together wild th* measuag* or d well I ugh OUST lh, called "aTUARTVILLEand all other UM eracnons and bulldlngi •hareon erected and b-^HI standing and being with tiir apuunai.ai.ca* BUI Bled: Itth Mar. ISM. Dated lOIh May. 1130 II WILLIAMS Registrar-in-Chancery N.B.— (1) With every purchase of $1.00 and ov er, you are entitled to a Valuable FREE GIFT. (2) Each day of SALE the FIRST CUSTOMER .pending $15.00 get. S3.00 Cash Bonui Emch Night Our Show Window, are on Display with Many Values!!! CtlJ)WN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT MKINklS*. THE NEW CROWN GINGER 4EE i





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    PAGL TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, JULY 1. Qcuub QaUbiq 'TVJNIGHT THE MtflM 1 will be th< the higgeat prii. I >ear. Th* Polo Fiesta commences at s.so o'clock n about *v*ryUiin. a* far as 1 can gather from the organist Pesldos the dancing gnl ana Idrto Mills" skit. Peter Kin* wRl play modern numliers on tl pia.io and Herbert I will ring solos aceopi.'. Will Nur.r on the piano. Outride there will be all the sa> %  how* of a large siae Fair. gafM) of cham-i Not furgvttiiifc of course, th'' auction of the \..i Dart with all to* local trim inn iK" After Two Weeks M il i N SHILLINi ica rePOCKET CARTOON h ()M (uiafe 'oofoslieri in B-xjott fill encourage tomt at as If fftlnlf o Wile mart aocwf J> tide and n /ifil.* .*it .|iw i %  Royal Mso Attended Conference M R i| II BOX ILL r. of SI Km | lUtncd homo on Thui %  %  Mwas staying Royal. Off To The U.S. M i; ROY MAimiM, rormerlj sUIT of Wilh-m Pojleft on Tueadas nig* by ihe Itoc Ajmrloi when he h f..mlly. Footballers Leaving 1 -lir. tlAJ %  I %  ll u "' „i mudad, srl mi men tour of HtiioJU"-. "> -inninj i UK are. P • ,iii bv returning lo TOi aflcnioim. Tlw> i.ti..kucau of the Spartan i .me and a) "' Wedding M ISS VIVI n %  II.,.,.; AlU>uOtoi ..".. U. MuhiM'l, *-* m-imu r*C ,,t SI AUKU In."" liui.li t.i >li Stayin, At B.th.hcba „,. ., B L % %  RaTH AN.. MRS H rU Tbr cfTi'in'i'i* %  "• pcil..rmt!. i i.ill-y, !!• %  aRi lenllal Club In ., |.,, %  m. Baj Street Boy* Eauhaheba Hi Ma; yn is with Leaving To-day ache un*n WMW Trinidad Leasehold Ltd.. In ISS ALLISON BROWN ol tf Margaret n a pupil i Aftci the eercmonj a reception High School ra held it AUantti Hotel, BathGood Communications .md the honeymoon eat JI Bathsheba No Stranger To Trinidad M R. AND MRS. C. W. "Sam" Murahall left yeaU-rday diternoun lor Trinidad wherv Ijfr. M.i,.sli-H has boeti Iranstorrul lo ihr Tort-uf Spuin branch of Cable uiid Wireless. AcconipaQyi"K ihem to Trinidad was' Mt. Marshall'^ brother Kenneth, wiio has been staying with them and Koing to school here Trinidad is Mn Miuaii.ui home and Sam hunaeU Is DC ti anger to Trinidad as he ha* previously worked DlOlt aeveral yearn before he married Fashions From Italy ft* JlMiH I iskiiliB.B.C. Radio Programme Other Colour* Other colours. particularly lovel>. were Parma, shot purpli\ and Veronese green a light sage shade For ihe first time In many years. Englishwomen are beglni ning to take an interest in un%  uaual colourings. Perhaps It was Thcrr was a strong Itallai flavour about Arthur Banks collection, one of the earliest of th-essjt ui e, shows'His main colour, ,i rich glowing blue with a green tinge, was called 'Naples Blue" •Capes, cut on severely classic 'line*, were inspired by Itary'i .Holy Year Su.iwere simpl", but the line he cn -,.,, ot )a ^, WiUKm >^ "mutui' detail was worth noting Very shades, whenIt seemed to be origlmJ braid treatment, ID groups thc prac ti tc (o merge a cnacrasjUy mled uilor's arrows gave wl(n Ih( background as possible :. sunburst effect Pleats, pockets W(1 aro o(wiyi p i eBsw i to see and CUsTa. loo. were edged with nM English fabrics used for 41k braid Tweed waisicoat.i something other than tVMd gflitl maUhed the country suits. A and worrted dresses, and we parwhite grosgrain blouse with a One ucuUsrly ntrtlced an Fjigh-h black MUn stripe was worn with brocade wlth sllk ^^ deflim a black suit called St !" *f"" "embroidered" on it, used In I A deep cape rever descended u> pink cIoud lhade for an evening the waiat in the front of ancitneidnn A g^^ qui ii ty F-nglisl. suit; and a coat cut generously on grosara i n .i^ made its appeorp.incess lines, had lu deep cape rever edged with narrow blue fox. It Is pleasant lo seefur trimming back again In the collecM n. M lilt i f' I A,,.ir II. ma III Honit Lit* i Quarter is am aovfcM-ViMi-..iv (.-.Aflir* and Wort* F-M> T* .' bllallBSBl sas ': %  %  %  .J am. Ptai tOr SIS Bin Itam. Muni S4S a-m. Colonial OuMllaaa SO* an. Ch* Down 1*S a m II 1J • TH Ball b< Hall ComnwnUtv „r. I v. Ilamp •niia lloo nun Th N-*. Ilia pin Nr Analy.i. ll.li ... N>. ZaakanO HMUUI l.lai UBS bin Illlrfl.dr USD pn K-iit v Wmmlcnhm I1U Walian aiM Hi Oriliolu %  • %  i. Nn-l impm Any Dun* to Dvclanr IBS pin Th* phtWI 1 10 pn>. Knma Wnn fnm Bi %  eifio..nrr IIS p n> Dl i-W IN tfepMl l,.m W.ml.NHK>n._ .aap m Intarluda. I no p.m. Tha ilyiu ^IS M p m Cr""** 1 Itaaaei T,a--TJ' | ,r.t Indian P Birt and World Paac. VJ . %.-*• Wwniv aporu ,.. Haport rreBB WlrnUlnlnr BBS pm Pa^tli-m pl v *S ' !" F..r ranada Di> i*a P_ !" The Mr-JB. IS IB P- l "" flu d "i? %  i Or.hr.tral aty-tf '' % %  ££ .,. %  ai>d World "Doge'* was the name appropriately given to a black evening jacket with enormous full sleeves finishing in points at the elbowStill thinking of evening jnckn and cloaks, we are convinced tha* _^j there ** nothing quite so usefu Peacock line appeared jai or com/ortable as a short cape. It sits neatly on your shoulders leaves your arms free, and doei not crush your drees. It con be shed unobstruslvely. or left on for decorative purposes. Also seen was "Lorenzo"— a l-ost like a pelegrine cape Hied l*rnrork The lresaea. This is a burst of fullne* ..n short and long skirts, alighil. oIT centre at the back. A large bw catches the fullness belov. the hip. Puper taffeta was comblncl with other fabrics for effect. On GAIETY (The Garden) Si James MOMHi RAM'S < OLOSSAL DOl'BI.E L IKin SAT., SIN. *.3a ,, m MAT. SUNDAY 5 jvas. I..limit iBsa .it Tsrsanl Sheffield. Pe) Ann Garner In BOMBA — HIE Jl'NGLE BOY" In alvrluuB Sepia Tone slid Jimmy Wakely In "RANGE RENEGAIIESA'/ZrWAWV^Z/rVAVrVr'// TtRll).. SAT.. SIN. 5 A 8.30 p.m. \ Will I I l.lll'IRF LACE -ml hew I-I..K taTiafJlti .omhinr in that lUtian-lnsplrpd evrnin, cn-rmble from Arlliar Banks' ne • olleelUin. Trinidad, who has been here lor about two weeks on holiday Is uue to return to Trinidad this ailemooii by B.W.IA Miu bi-wn wno la wiii' T.L 1. in Pouiu a Pierre, has ban .-laying • i relauves In BelievLUe Staying In Aquatic Gardena M RS. VIOLET WARNfcli % %  i has a Guest House In Pictou Street in Pod ol Si-un la speini-| IHR a holiday in Barbudua, klaylni;] wnli Mi and MrsWall, i Mai I shall In Aquatic Garden* Her] nephew ..ml nitre, Petal and %  DMC'IISUI, HKinipamed her. : i -. i wut in Barbados oVe year ago, for a inonuYs holiday II ud rasnaLDad here for nine months. Wonder ho long h Will slay Mils UmeT Mrs. Warn-' is also ;i (nqiient visitor lo Ihe island. Golden Jubilee M H. AND MRS JAMES MAUVILI.E ol Barrows, St Lucy, celebrated the golden jubilee of thvii iiiariiagc last night They were rnarried at Si. Lucy'i Church on June SO, lltim mid hav alx chlldr. ii. four boy and tw ,;irl %  Mr. Marvilie was Btadmi ur| of Selah Boys' School for fourtecJ years, retiring in 1935. For failh ful service Mr. Marvilie has. beel .-warded the IS.M. Faux Pas!! i Barbadian woman after! ng the commentator at Iord's iinnounee the West Indl" victor v in the Second Test t Thursday, also heard him tell the West Indiana who ran out on the ground with a siring hand and danced around the historic Lord'l K round. Afterwards dlsctisstnsj || a/Rh friend she w*as heard to sny And ther even had Ike Bsstd ot Ihe pasture!" That must he the fi end all faux pas!! ]vr Prior To Hi. B.A. M i, acoRoi n. only six Six.' replie-l Mi I Chineic Reataurant B ARBADOS arill to i bava %  China %  opatated along UM an th..HI Trinidad and llnlish Guiana. Bo said Mr Jamaa Akina Canton China and atl Maurioa I .i an II known architect '.'I" 1 ninstl'" tl IsMatn Barbados, atho MTI ra on Thuraday ta B.W I A Tha restaurant will 1Msituated along Marhill Bin i called UM ChUatsV Hestnurani. 11 UM va raoovaUons rienlal decorations will rjona lo this building. ciiineMehaj and • %  Chlnaai hostess will he arrtvtni Bra Bhortlv Both Mi Akine Bttd Mr \..mn-. ara (.iiests of Mr. MJ iiirice Jones. Mapaaar of the Qli ba Theatre AKTINRjrr terbadoi than > %  tl ii,ail t.. the A Martinhnia dated r u i not stamiied by Ihe Cotl • i i Kin-, ingii ;ng at (hi : .1 |U is the scat ol U Carib Commission, Carib ibOUt IW' %  | RJIOI ,;H First Visit M ISS Mane da Barroi who .N with the Royal Bl Canada In Georgetown and *n %  pending bn 0/11 h % %  Barbados returned to B.C on Thursday aften n bj B W I \ Luncheon Party A BOUT rOURTBN memix-is <-r ihe Canadian Club w^ll IV-mimon Day with a small lufitheon (wrty at Ike Club today. Th numbet of rrtainbara attend %  DOt as irajny as .. i ..I ot ihem ryv S have other en I I Ii lv I sf ihe Indies of the Canadian Club have some n.,ii of M %  :, | th) ll r tin y have. h. l._ i loru riuh They hops to ;irnntlni; |Ui1. di Idr man to alter > All i. 1 U) iCi-wat*. roult and i 141 BMamer (OUm i( rwoula roq can net tn* an (Bl i | .... w %  „, | %  Dowa . %  %  : ol a cone. %  i runii.ni. Main oi At| .• i flin '..-"itiy nnve> a enc* >norite BBS r per. a i :ii nUBll]' Uiliea ae*rti Iln> un^lnni' Batcnfi Bakerv. GtuSjOW, where ^oocl binits hjLVC come Irom (ui ovt-i 9ii year*. R in 1 %  lared I—.1. -STEPHEN McNALLY-cwmiii-nnni"*-' centa v*% H BBiuri s-inii M BSMII 'urn •saw" a V •roda Wind oi basr *iu%  i %  %  -' Ut: ii. nil %  . %  a v.. 9. rl %  %  MB. ia. and MUBIC in The MORGAN MANNER I niM-nal Newsreel Al .KNT AUDITION TO-MORIIOW MORNING—tf 30 AM ^ "ALL 0 U I Mi CONTRACTORfor these Men's Lines .... IWA'I' Ml I IMS I S/iorinl Hutf nf SEGAL" Hliie, (,,-.,,n Tun Gray ........ SI.9I "AR'tOW. While onl> 6.111 "BUTE", Blue. Cream, (;. %  •>. While i r, KKNOWN". Bloc, Tan Grey, While 4,!17 RADIAC l>Ki:ss sunn s„fi rreol, Collar miiiilieri i" EVANS and WHITFIELDS MEN'S SHOES sflliiifl Mil • 00 ..„ •9. M Wheelbarrows, • Sliiivt-K. Pnsl Hole Uigeers. • IVck Axes, 1 ellm:; Axes. • Sledge Hammer*. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. • CUSTOMS AtiENT And -FEl'DIS RUYT1IM" with Eudv Arnold, the Singing Sensation and Fuzzy Knight Your Favourite Comedian l ..in.lit at 830 MADAM O'UNDY and TROITE in "CAKXCAS MtillT" Tlie are*te*l ilasr show ever Come A see the ( aU|u aSBB Come A hear Manana PRICES Pit 34. I Balcony 72. Box (1 U0 I:MIIIII: Today 141 and 8.30 and Continuing Paramount Pictures Present OLIVIA DellAVII.ANl> MONTGOMERY Cl.lKT in THE HEIRt." Wuh Balph Rk Uarion H0f*lns unw Today 4.45 8.15 and i .mliniiIin Paramount l'iciur<^ | n gfll UAKItAUA STANWYCK WENDELL COREY in 'TIIELMA JORDAN" with Paul Kellv, Joan Tetrel Ol Y.M1M4 Teda% to Tue 4.30 1 111 F.itili Lion BIB DDUUS James Craig, Lynn Ban in MAN UtOM TEXAS' 1 and SWIM. Hi)-I i ss with Martha Tllton Charlei coiiin Ask for tlwsv favour ilos to-day: beini.,1,'.. v aosai Wal r I'mpirr Ginfst Nut lUoh I SCRIBBANS-KEMP WVl.l.li;. BARK & ROSS Safe laealf: B. P. I heaaeai ,\,. ,,,, i ,, it.. ,, ..in S.n.l-v LTD. •'"* III) Tim mm T.li. MM Al-. All Jr. I i • a(lu•' tvnn a/a tra>M-aadf iH.fn When the vpom car cmhuiisit horomct %  funilv man. he can mil cnoy thc thrill of ipom pcrf'irmBncc in uloon c no* snd comfort. Thc M.G. ll hire Saloon provides for this transition. High M efficiency overhead valve i[ litre engine i rou a safe, smooth ->$-lo rniln an SEE THEM AT FORT ROYAL I.Vlill.l LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diitributor. Phone 4504



    PAGE 1

    PACE FOUR BAKI1ADOS ADVOCATE SAT! i:n\\. Jt'LV ^SS^mM^>IAKT1.\IQITE IS FRANCE 8e*arnay, Jul> I, IfSO I a ii.ill.is llirllitln* TODAY Canadians celebrate ihranniveisary of the K ranting of Dominion Status to their cmmtty We in Bsur b av with Ihiin in celobiaiin^ th*first great enlightened step that the British G ment had taken towards its colonial poannasions. Ceded to England by France at the Peace of Paris in 1763, Canada has developed into one of the great Dominion! of tin Untish Commonwealth ul Nations and tirtlay plays an important and respected role in world affairs. In the years between 1169 Ud 1B57 the people of Canada comprising two main group*—one uf French descent and one of English origin—achieved COI I government m respect of their dofliatUc affairs. Autonomy was not h plete for the Parliament of the United Kingdom retained the power t" i sad laws extending to Canada HKi CfOWD In Council retained the right to disallow Canadian legislation or withhold tinKoyu Assent to Bills on certain .subjects passed by the Parliament of Canada. As a result of the Feport matli by Lord Durham. Canada became tinfirst Dominion in 1857, but the right ol disallowance and withholding of Assent wot nol luimally renounced by the government of the United Kingdom until the Imperial Cotdt rancg ol 1930 and by the Statute of Westminister III, 1931. the Parliament of the United Kingdom renounced its right to Iflgliittlt for Canada except at the request and with the consent of the Canadian Parliament. In foreign affairs the evolution of selfgovernment has been a slower process but at the end uf the First World War. Canada obtained representation at the Peace Conference and was given separate membership of the League of Nations. In April 1949 at a meeting of Commonwealth Prune Ministers held in London to consider the status of India in the Commonwealth association, it was stated that the King was "the symbol of the free association of its independent member nations and as such the Head of the Commonwealth Today Canada is one of the leading countries of the free world and In th< f 11 to come will play an increasingly important part in the councils uf the great. We in the West Indies have had close and friendly relations with the great Dominion and West Indian trade with Canada during the last war attained large proportions. Today the policy of restriction and the dollar shortage have seriously curtailed West Indian trade with Canada but the peoples of this area look forward anxiously to the day when there run DDCC again be a Free interchange of goods with Canada. The debute in the House of Assembly on Tuesday marks the grave disquiet with which responsible Barbadians view the decline In trade with Canada, and represents their protest against the continuation of the present policy. West Indians regard with gratitude rod affection the gestures of goodwill which have been made by the Canadian government and people in such MTVICS tl TrineCanada Airways by which Canada end the West Indies are moir closely linked and by which the facilities for travel between Canada and the West Indies are increased, The work Of tho Hon. N. E Tunnci for Mines, in the Prortooo ol Alberta who advised the Government ol Barbados i n oil development in this island. i appreetatad B) %  mark uf the friendship which exists between C.m.ni.i ami Barbados. Can.iuiiin iMun.sU have also done much lo keep the tourist industry going and the people of Barbario-will nhv .> welcome Canadian vi-,1, i sock the sunny shon ol ttwli Island Eor this reason Barbados mu-i iuok to ita hotel aeeornmodatiiMi so that the masdmuga numbei dians muy be %  ttraetad lo UN The day may voine when |hN V.. Islands may M-hously have to consider the actvfa ability <.f some form ol union with the Dominion of Canada. Mutual Interest! and the plai of world evetn capable in Uu meanUroi the w. -i [ndiM must do all they can to fostoi trade and attrnct tourist* and there can he no doubt (hoi the | pic of tl e a-iii om with Canadian! m eelebrattruf their imtk ul da -FltANCE Mai %  %  teams welcome to the members oi %  .aviser* -The ties that bind trance and '-tie Caribbean ComH snail the Prefet— are botn sentimental and prag%  ..i..( 'IT France Joined organization at a he was beginninu to .':• i enduring many years el anguish, discord and devasta.s nen she was reI aether with her greatness—coritldence in her tr* n-lssion ol cooperating with (gee i • • i •'* %  •" -ativ'' to itu uilh i>.u fr '"* "" %  tl Radio For Schooners gjn he wii. .iir Commlaalon h* had nevertheless a fairly long acquaintance with it! work a, he shared In the resssonssnlllt) 1 Ol drawing up the a(jiec:i<*tabli*hcd th-Caribbean Comla IM Mi Want at Canada) United Plates Co-Chairman and ol the Hoard of Witlvs-Oveiland Inc., mad* a particular reference to 'the interest of the United si-etion in the plan tor) SKS g^UHTSSSS munta.ion. c.per.s. c„,. t -ern,d w.h collection of weather information and the | dissemination of weather forecasts for the Caribbean, meeting in Martinique, have re-| cently made recommendations for the | improvement and better co-ordination of j meteorological services in the area. Reprej sentatives and observers from the U.S. Civil: Aeronautic* Administration, the Netherlands I West Indies and Surinam, the United Kingdom, Aeronautical Telecommunications, i D. v. scorr TO-DAYS SPECIALS ft CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE iniv t arr's Ceierj BlsenUs M.:7 Tins Tropical Fruit Salad IW Bottle* lesTlSJ %  Beer M 1MB %  sagMM FIFTEEN meteorological and lele-i >n" the Commission In relation to them It should be emphasized—he said Stressing the fact that "France —that while the United State* ha* IX-J not hold that rabid and rnxlous than mine, therefore, la pledged full support to the Untied arrow .omept which loo often see the Caribbean advance along Nations l-rojr.nume. as w> opposes a bafHei ; ( the spirit of the path of an ever increasing existing programmes carried OB DJ InternaUonal -l %  Bonftseus or Strascessfully carried out. Vou may ".ake u \t$ business to >ee thai rest assured that the Netherlands. thi s Caribbean area to whose Surmarnandlhe Netherlands We.l Interest we ;.ie fully devoted am This long rotlsbor.itIon l-dw-en indies will be happy to take an of whr*e great Del • SfJ in BUnentsI nU West Indian ac n V e part In this plan, for exaware, shall not be neglected < France appeal n. the political and ample, by making tXpSTtt av-.lthe allocstlon of Point Four funds. admini!lrnlive assimilation recorduble to terrilorial sgrvceisnanta After formal opening of the ed today In the Ki.r.ii i'onstituw ho are in need of their specialsession. Commissioners and Adtion This development is belnn lsed ser\-ices." viser* were divided into l under conditions that hold Sir George Seel. K C MC tees which benan work on G ... J.I < : th.' inline No British co*GieJnasn ind porspagenda i ^ii"-> ni wen Id be more (roller of Development end Wei• %  %  •••in^ end, today the Dominican Republic, Pan America i.ut one pan j.Airways, Compaenie Generate Transatlan c.c. The Two-Wheel (.onion IliehardV In u whole generusioii %  • wise €|iiile> like him ... Vns Hasil lurden Duke TWO schoolboys stood .it the bottom Of a hilly form track waiting excitedly. |>uke's next stroke of good luck In Hie hand uf >oung Tom. aged wa5 whe)| nt awX ao-j^r-olr was an old-fashioned waistcoat Ar(ie lMi tnc Norton • B who,n Bsrge minute hand. ^^ y0k ;„ | aIar he wa t„ beat the mosl brilliantly won T.T. record speed of hour. I .ip llrrorcl ...I. h with UU n %  few minutes the rattling clank of driven. 23o ex. motor-eycli ie. SIIIIK rlni more than ling, down the narrow mud track On the worn, frayed saddle aat bike lie *u riding was of %  : %  :: i. %  it ... • ihr three IKI> their total wealth 10OeorZnai Uuke. wtnnsr of last week'! ^nior T.T., fastest man ever on the course, was regblerlng Bis first success r.-l.i> lie b 2T And the experts are isyttif ha Is the greatest MM ;. i-i.(iiiiK speed geniui thrown up in a generation. Duke WHS born on March 29, 1923. the son of Lib and Robert. M/ho kept ,i sweet-shop in St. I. INi'lolMI"' !!. %  had no background of speed it school. But at 10. *ho year he tinted work in the Post Office High anil |ng department, he had I...Mmi his first machine, n 17n ex Dot it. bad seen nla elder brother decaraonlse and grind valve*, and Duke triad it on the Dot. The local garage man said he could not have done it better. l L ^i',' in all its hntory „ Artie attended the BooU Trial. hurlperhaps the roughest test of all in the hills of Vofkahln Duke was riding and Ii* II "-''impressed. He arranged for Duke to meet Gilbert Smith, the boss, and J.-%  ,, '" x !" n „' llt'T Duke WOUld not t< Norton professional team Ha ma not rvadv. "Please ask me rtfxt year," "< %  SSld to Mr. Gilbert Smith when he was asked Duke hi. i -i ci.i-h 1 and they took the plaster off his leg a week before he wai dlM 10 ride in last September'; amateui (ralg, the competition! manager, Of Nortons IN THE JUNIOR RACK, ;il Hie hairpin, to avoid another OKOFimKy nt hi jast. %  /tot a pentw ot ipesd" %  l i Says Duke "They hov ICIIIK godiathers, I owe averyJng to them" Nortons allowed hue • race with his own maeiune here he hke-piil.-ll rider he met Bonn He took a aw c.c. Norton bought with his savings, to the Me of Man in IMS He had mechanic or pli attendant and he famous KE? ln %  ** %  • for house. IN Tta StMOR RACE m the itame week he smashed the 1 ip reeord ..t HT miles an hour and won the race at over 86 miles in hour When Duke got back to Birmingham. Gilbert Smith renewed '. . i. %  -,. boy'faced rider hoardiiiK could loin the Norton team along U) \i*. Hell. Johnnie Lockctt. rial ndei-and he learned from an d Harold Daniell. names that them. Vi.lii TiaaiaV m.igic to Duke. VVher, he left the Aimy in July .^paas %  % %  • %  { .ere no riding orders and >l, determioad nut to go back DUKE walked round mosl f everything was lo be shared %  the POil t>mce. he spent his lnr i^g course alone. ;md learned equally by the team Duke hud gratuity on a competition 35U ec (h( 2l|(| ,,„,„., | W hc;>rt %  A joy when he dgBMd 11S A. bought for £ 180. When he came in to refuel at the He rode in the Clayton Trial in end „, ne thlrtl | Hp h ,. wa lo id. D blre With slices.-, he won ([ hj;1 Mlrpr |se that be was lying %  hire Centre Championship arc ,, n( ) ] n the next lap he ti>ok the Trial and several other keen ama\ omt Alul hl „„ his and %  " the isUnd. Duke wrote to Bert Berrlgo, A split oil tank put him OOl <>f competition manager of B.S.A.. the race. The young mar. %  who guv. dun a job at Small * " mainland 115 poorer ii Birmingham, M*ei. ''<• ""' f h| %  '' %  First runs of the ladder Hut. sn the island ne replied cleally, when \uing GeoffBui he had leerneda lot Bnouan know. It i! • the Ue Od Man to tackle 1h.'S.iiiui flui-ineti I I haven" I < % %  > rut Qrand Prix in Benm the lollowing yeai ni** dsnd ... ivi; in' was not allowed wi.i ii with ;. iiiandai I \ \. % %  iieii said H'> beceuaa t. nde. He was not considered He made the fastest lap 11 S3 a .10 foi taking -ihort %  Bougll ">lles an hour. ad won jt the rut I..U. I.rnius I J\SKKD the man who Is now being called the Nuvolari of Ihe •SdflM 'What makes you go two miles .in hour faster than the world's i-hampioi-. motor-cyclists m ymii Mrst Senior T.T. on the :I7',-M. Ii aum tiquf. Radio Antilles Ciuyane. Air France. International Aeradio Ltd. participated in the meeting convened by Dr. Reichelderfer. under the sponsorship ol the Caribbean C'immlssion. In addition to working out immediate solutions for a variety of technical problems, the meeting made a number of recommendations especially relating to the collection of ade-1 quate weather information, its prompt trans* mission, and the rapid dissemination oi nrcurate hurricane advisories and warnings Among other recommendations, the Conference proposed that steps be taken to develop a suitable weather analysis for the Canb bean, based on weather information from the area and from the region down to the Equator. The meeting recommended also that 1 territorial governments be requested to study ihe desirability of enacting legislation lo ensure that small passenger carrying craft and coastal vessels install suitable radio reoelvihg sets to permit them to receive warnings of approaching storms. Several recommendations relating to measures required for the safely of life and property during periods of hurricane threat were made. The meeting also called attention to the need for additional weather stations and equipment in certain of the territories required to permit the collection of adequate weather information from the Caribbean region as a whole. The need for reaching agreement at the earliest practicable date as to a uniform time when wheather observations are made was stressed in order to remove difficulties in preparing weather analyses and the strain on communications facilities arising out of present difference* In time in making such observations. Consideration was given lo existing inadequacies of Caribbean communications services especially at night, and it was recommended that territorial governments and other agencies in the area be requested during the approaching hurricane season to provide essential communications facilities in case of emergency. A proposal by the U.S. Civil Aeronautics Administration representative for the establishment oi a radio telegraph network for the collection and dissemination of meteorological information on certain radio frequencies with stations at St. Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands, St. Maarbn. N.W.I. St. Kitts and Antigua, B.W.I. Cluadeloupe and Martinique, F.W.I, St. Lucia, Barbados. Grenada and Trinidad. B.W.I.. and Curacao, N.W.I., was explored. The meet in", recommended that such a network be established if the territorial governments and other agencies concerned agreed. BATHROOM SUPPLIES LOW-DOWN SUITES HIGH-t'P SUITES CAST-!ltON BOXES WC. PANS -sA PTBAF8 WHITE LAVATORY SEATS BASINS—2? ins. K 16 UU. 1 I IDS (with or without Pedestals) SINGLE and DOUBLE DRAIN BOARDS and SINKS SINGLE ALUMINUM DKAINBO/SHDN ALUMINUM SINKS ft Irn IS • I IR m> GALVANISE SINKS PORCELAIN SINKS COPPER PIP! 1 '1 .ri seal FITTINGS WILKINSON Ac IIAVNKS (( |.TI>. SUCCESS* IRS To C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. II14I 447? A 48HJ l.i i k m 1 n STOHls DANISH CHICKEN BROTH (S.--.. fl ,,., Tft | DANISH CHICKEN BROTH (S 1 DANISH HAM SAUSAGE DANISH VIENNA SAUSAGE . per ,. DANISH LIVER PASTE AUSTRALIAN ASPARAGUS SOUP EASTPACK BEEF .. ., HEINZ MANGO CHUTNEY iw HEINZ TOMATO KETCHUP .. DUTCH STRING BEANS DUTCH CABBAGE .. Me A.. i" RED COW CONDENSED MILK $1104 P(R CASE STANSFELD. SCOTT a CO. LTD. 'i Minidy deal nol strength i tough huoil> or For ihi' tmvntfomvn A Small Shipment of : GENTS RAINCOATS By (HAS. M. IN ni-.ii AND nmw inn si n in s MOSQUITO NETTING W & ins wWt : : ALSO : : READ? MADE MOSQUITO NETS lor Stack "d Double Bods DA COSTA & Co.. LTD. GOODS The recnrnmi-ndalions made by the meeting are being considered by the Caribbean Commission ihe Tenth Meeting o( which ends in Fort do France today. OrII III \III us SAY: SI0.000: Is This The Only Pi auiion Necessary? To the Editor. Th,Advocate— SIR,—The mosl casual 1 pssslnti on Constitution Road (In the vfdnlb of the Part PI cannot full to |>o Impressed with the scone of desolation and rii-struction tliu". in.,'v. in that small ares. In a couple or month* tune ibe Btotm period Ii duo again and like Mr. Iliruwhi-r We uill be "waiting 'or svinetliing to turn up" or m present day language ror ihe inevitable Post Mortem*. Even now Ihe persons living lr this unfortunate localitj dread of their lives and si seen in the middle of th< prepared to depart at a momentnotice Someone will sav 'Well, if thej go on tivina in that place they must expect those conditions" Hut wneir toWherein many large CQUltil floods have taken place quite rccentlv and hundreds of square miles of land hove l %  1 by them. Have all these binds been abandoned on that acount* Not ;it .ill but rather precautions taken 1 la recurrence or %  modif) Iti ettect It has IKVH %  uggeate'l i*>;'' the Comuermeie wall had ii.mimed the two previou* wai partiaU> %  uoul the ('oiisltlutlon Road itsaU artth the eon> %  small openlngi underneathf The> are harslr) de-iEiir.i lo earn i i"-'" miinn teas af klwrm ualrr with its full queU of uiirmttrd trees etc. There I* yet Bl OUl IWO months lo do somethinic and ll will take %  J] of thut time |i> do It ill 1'nuld nut Uu npeiiuiBunilrr Hie road br >nUrsrl to loui Ilini"* Hull ii-rsrnt nit*? \ reewh r*nl due minirdi *lrl* SUtll Ie'l wide depth ol %  roaesrt >mill one. and thuloalni rresa r.m.tiiutioii lo 11*111;.. i.i The iron on Uie -l>.it Would —i>l IB -uppsrlins its sseea I) The dirt etc.. Uken from Bah t ,11.11 to be dislrihuted lo the houses ursrbv and % %  enable I hem to -irei-b.-tli.-n their louudjtioru (41 II these usie*tlon* wer • mliipted and proved In br sue..ful would II nol I* pwulhle the to rslse the entire area abont Bvr feet hlth next lo the canal and traduatr ii la two fret a It reuhed Helmoiil t unii-i Anyone's heunr jl this heleht would ee Just J. lale 1* tho*,in Helm.ml Rnsd. L. P. Oil To the Editor, The Advocate SIR.—In your Issue of June 23th there was a very Interest'iitarticle by "Sagittarius" entitled OIL WHITHER. I.ut there wai one point in It which calls fincomment. Th,statement that there have been conflicting communiques from the Government and the B.U O. Co Ltd might lead one to Sal l eve 'hat there was disagreement as to tho facts of the ease, which Is not so. except In a few instances The disagreement li Faeta, but In outlook, and is therefore moral rather than ih.' facts, which wo believe to iIncontrovertible, are ..v fnii,.ws: — B.U O Co-, I.r.i h..",tTi?nV< QO ?t% of the dniisbie area Island, and ha* spent elo %  to .1 million pounds m oil dev< p aenl in Barbados. Practically everytiuiiK ahlch Is known of the ml possibilities of Uarpado*. ., t tho %  etivtuea of B.U o c. when Ci.vernmeiit took over under around unlit* B.t'.O (' w.\ rive an iindi-i standing by Govenuavsnl lh.it the.i ual.i be given a Prospecting Licence over tho whole Island in place of their has.-., and because of their opet inom The Ix-pper Report recommended this also, and B.V.O C wen asaured by Ooeenunent that there would be no deviation from the Leppor Report. On th


    PAGE 1

    I'M.I MX BARItADOS MAIL \TI HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON SATURDAY. JILV 1 %  v y s 3 : V ft MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ...WE __ -A\E NJUOU V v fj; %  %  l.MUTE BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUN;'. . OATS!! £nii Rheumatism While You Sleep Does your Goat suffer from— Loss of Condition '.' Anaemia (pale gums) ? Diarrhoetic Conditions t Any of these may be caused by fcfc BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE Sole Iiiipurich and Distributors in Barbados Messrs A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. WORMS! Control these Parasites with PHENOVIS" m G B o..-..d roar ckMtMt • t )••*> i. (uiiiiiUM la nU> Cystexr '""'/or' | i 0 WI Y 5 lhVt w|(a Kr l I lb* l.rllaiM %  ( MAST BASIS I or pui. -'.-u I j Visitors Are Welcome | K. O. < AN\0\ *,o:trs <-.tK,ur riMf ,on FMOHtC M£| I'Vf BEE" WCPI MO.. ARC VOU COV1N0 BACK TO Pit* MS UP MOW -Of APlf VOU HAVING '00 LtCM J'l %  F** J*rtr* *. WITH WHISPER IN THE SOVTk. ur .HAhtr Good mornings be:in with Gillette .. the stojNVI edgr in the world' '""> 'i^...flc. ,„: c.dd,. Or a „i L.m.t.d HEALTH BENEFITS CJ • FREE FROM HARSH IMPURITIES • NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS • SAFE IN ACTION CASTOR OIL > %  ki mil i niiiuui HI., IOKDOI 'u^ST H 'V'il ,,l .'tf"*.vl>ocioIt.. M.iiKf I'ltublc H lao.mm.iion ..m.t.1 by I .iJww Opirrt *>M"dit* !" hath., hi. or. M.ir .... Mother Miiir.i...l.t, %  J r !" .. wnhini H"> ... v..n. >OUI,..MI •!.,*-.,.,' no Io PROTECT YOUR EYES u,aA Optrex !" I EYE LOTIONl .^l^N, M a A S TMI1 Tfir S^fy lltri.t.1 ..lihtf^inJinnrr <^_-lium K .houkl 1* IX-.IIIM rtoh • ?/>iiJaii.lflhrv-'. %  /Z/J ustdtbehnrbUidiho. / roar eye* nxJ IRK! HI c... h P.ukct .1 vf %  JeWBTwd octwih The new Duolop Fort hai a GRfcATliR TREAD AREA in amtact with the road. IU means that wear is better distributed—and (-'rrMpoodingly slower. The lyre's bite' ft increased because there are more tread edges to resisr skidding. The wider, flatter tread also h-mnooisea with modem car %  "Jy design, adding Distinctive Appearance to the many other feature, which maka the new Fort the one tyre that baa eoaryrfav P"N1 JP RUBB* COHPAN DONLOP FORT Y LTD.. %  IBM1MGHAM. BNQLAND Distributors ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay St.


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