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
relies —— ee

a Pe AE a Rk nN CRISS RRL RBI TT

Wednesday
Sully Jth

1950



REDS PUT

ugar Talks End
In Satisfaction

(From Our Own Corresponcden!)
LONDON
qT? NOW appears that B.W.1. sugar talks
satisfactory conclusion.

Jduiy 4
will reach
This afternoon, the delegate








and H.M.G, representatives spent an hour and a balf ai
cussing this affair at the Hou Comme: N ie
statemenis were issued from « r party but | ve bee
able to gather through movi ronad the d lies the
real satisfactory progress hus boon ps
. Mir y i ind Mi
e A hye le of thre
3 Strikes 9 os sider.
‘ é and i
Menace British}: ne)
of the me Iv tha



any further big discuss on
take place. W.I. delegates appear
to feel that their point has finall:

wil

Industry

LONDON











July 4 been appreciated and it seem

Three gruelling strikes tonight Prebable that another one or tw
threatened to disorganise various S™all scale meetings will c¢
sectors of British industry— ,0d e hole deal. Follo ;
distribution, rail transport, and . Mr. Webb escr
coal mining the delegates around the 1

With 2,000 troops drafted into Commons point
London’s central meat market ‘ t terest to them 1
strike which last week robbed. ! wched Mr. Gomes anc
many Londoners, their meat ratioa ced | directly what he had
was held in check But 200 s about the meeting, he w
slaughterhouse workers in north! © tely non committal but said
London joined the strike today rie like te a steel band

In Scotland, a strike in protest | co? 'o from Trinidad to
against refusal to pay extra money | ‘ he W.IL. victory én the
to 400,000 teh



lower—paid workers
extended to more colliers. Tonight|
10,244 miners had stopped work

s Kitchener and
ring band need reinforce-



me



Eight hundred locomotive ce
drivers and firemen at Padding-| = 7 ya ’ {
ton, main London terminus for] 2 GROUPS SET UP, oa te aa

West Country trains, voted today
to join a strike of railway men
at Banbury who object to changes
in their pensions scheme.
—Reuter.

FOR COAL POOL

PARIS, July 4
six countrie
Germany,

Delegate:
France, W

Belgium Will NN ae

which

fron
stern





participated

i oe conference on coal and steel ;
Discuss Leopold tuday set up five working groups
“lo speed up negotiation These

ON THURSDAY

BRUSSELS, July

groups will deal with
4 1. Constitution and
high authority

functions 0

Parliament will open a joint 9
session on Thursday to debate th + Commercial policy followed
return of King Leopold to the Bel , 2¥ & members’ pool. :
gium throne. The vote is not 3 Words “coal” and “steel’’ as
likely before next week. Paul used in the French working
Struyve, Senste President an document
nounced that the session was\ This group was .created mainly

called under 1946 law which pro-,;@! the request of the German

vided that only a joint meeting | delegate who wanted to know it

can decide when the King may |Steel and coal would be controlléd

return to his throne. fas raw materials or as finishe
Since June elections, majority | goods

of both houses of parliament are
considered in Leopold camp anc
pro-Leopold Goverament expects
to win the vote. Parliament |
tion would end Prince Charles’ |
Regency and automatically recall}
Leopold now in Switzerland
Socialists oppose Leo; ; return, |

(Cu

Walcott Not
Playing vs.
1 Laneashire
094 Killed In U.S.) 24. yt OW, 3,

Celebrations ae

ac



Kecper baisman whoo re



















he game with Hamp
‘ Sc ipton after dam
CHICAGO, July PORN ED ati t
Traffic and othe: iceldent . ald at iin fa % I ;

. ' ° ) iy, Said at the team onde
have killed at least 534 persons! )7401 today that he will continue|
since the United States began], + ; ; is ny

| to visit the specialist da‘ls The
the four-day July 4th celebration neciniieé hha’ confiraed=-ahat the
last Friday night. Traffic tatalit CS/tnuscle wags only strained, but
seemed certain to exceed that) \iches to carry on treatment and
predicted by the National Safety! on, ean a RE
Gounen ae ner jones Sores Ww tt will not therefore ple
opis Priday we fast ein the match against Lancashire
night, 345 persons had died on} Nich beaing tomorrow , highways ancther 113 had drown-| n
ed and 75 were killed in other} — i
miscellaneous accidents. Deat! Use Of Armed Force
were at the rate of more than | .
ry i inutes, The Pet

one every 10 minutes. ie Is A Crime
Council estimated that by mic i
night to-night there will hav} GENEVA, Jul
been 36,000,000 vehicles on ths| pomtrers of the United Natior
highways during the four days|ynternational Law Commission
and that the country will have) gecic efter ly deba
experienced its worst traffie jam) today hat the of armed
in history —(C.P.) | force for any 5 other than

~ li -def ition of the

Atom Bomb In Korea? | United nandate” i
crime ne t anid

WASHINGTON, July 4 | curity, of mant

The Washington Post said to-| This definition af «7¢vession i
day that North Korea should be | intended for the inclu crime
warned of the likelihood of an} ir de of cffe gain

atomie attack if Communist forces security «



peace and king







lialy, |
Netherlands and Luxem-

{
\

'
in. ine



ea
nt

woul





Payments

Agreement

This Week |

LONDON,

British

financial

today tl

ci



fene

al

on

probably
elore
drafting

then take

the

lat

officials
final

European

might
until

meeting

te allowed

other

It

nent





1s

was
¢ an exception the

would
2inst a Creditor
‘ surplus exceeds its quota

When
| surplus I

reviewed
would be restrospective from July



quota,

Pending

r

oO

to

not

be
he

not

reached
eek-end
ol
some
be

July 4
indi

payments
in

agreement
time, so
formally

September

of

ministers

Executive Council with Rigt

Lcononics
1

Ministex
i as chairman will be held
evening

rrow
meeting
Cc
1 (
Y ate
Cripps

Thursday

vill

jays

rls

be ineorpor

ion a

E.E.C

discriminate

agreememt provisior
made as from Jul
necessary credit

as it

country



signature

on

Hush

of senior
, *
neil 103
‘ooperatior
on Thurs
will go to

The

probably

ome trade
ited in
emenit In
will
among

yet clear whether
Union agre

allow discriminatior
country whose

any creditor country’s
*hed 75 per cer of
its position would be
Unioy agreement

the Unior
would be
—Keuter.

Norway May Help
Korean Situation

July 4

ng N

hipping

mn

The possibili
weglan merct
Norway's contribut
Nations aid to Sout
uggested

ernm
er.

The



ent’s reply to

to United
Korea

in the Norwegian Gov-

Trygve I

Norwe

announced







vegian G

la

ver

day tt

published
m Ministry



Secretary Gen-

today

the Nor-

discuss

has a]

agree- |



ith tha}

Committee
e prepared

y as are

did not withdraw from the invad-| which the Commission is drafting] jy the U.N ippeal
ed South Korea if the General Assembly of the] Parliamentar Force

“Invaders must be told that all! I ed atio Pussi: and] was informed they ar
means will be us if this} C?echosiovakia hev “ommitt te tae* Sich” measur
required the ator mb tol grave mees in_ the present{ practicable for providing practic
throw them back, the [asi i Chine cituatior Reuter. ‘help to South Korea



ROYAL

HAND SHAKE



Reuter





H.M. THE KING

hands

shakes
the second Test match
Weekes is next

with
Skipper Goddard does the
in line.—Central Press.

introductions

TE

looks

on

Clyde Walcott when the teams were presented to him before
while Christiani

Everton

S. KO





—— =



REA

se. sein el dinenicconth
»
:
2?



LOTS FAMOUS CRICKET GROUND whore hoeusand
nod the West Indies store tieiv first Test vi over England
the picture Rae and Stelln er WAT. batsmen open in the Second

West ludies Hardest
Hit By Devaluation

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON
ie Federation of the West indies, when it is formed, \v
« under the Colonial Office, said Lord Hall, former
Socialist Colonial Secretary in a debate on the West Ind
Federation in the House of Lords this afternoor
fie was answering the debate initiated by Lord Listowel
'so formerly at the Colonial Office

vJuly 4









































NS TO

*



france Again
Without A

Government

By HAROLD KING
PARIS, July 4
France was again without

Government tonight while the wa:
in Korea became intensified, and
Schuman pool talks were getthy
into their second stride in Paris

The Eleventh French post-war
Cabinet resigned tonight after 58
hours’ existence,



















Price:
Vt VE CENTS



Eneirele forces

By ROY MACARTNE’

With the American Force@s in Sf Oh
| dtea
| SHATIERLD South Koreas

tonight toward safety Within

ROUT

' In Drive To

Avi

he £
| defence lines. Close being wore pow
| munist Panzer and intantry | ni
| engulfed Suwon, the baitic cet
Some reports from the confused front Siu
air strafing by Northern Koreans threatened to

turn the retreat into a rout.

Spearheaded |
jinvaders
some

pushed cautiously
report t ti
more tl 1 12 miles from the

r

| expectant Amer
|

|

|

REDS CHARGE











, yy > Pie Americar re
U.S. Nv ITH somewhere on the
rice fhe to get the
, } ¥ 1 / ? > N A 1
WAPMONGERING 8%
bs iy | North Koreans it
LONDON, Jul Mei bs
Ra called the | TA a
Nation ecurity uneil tod had 1 t cont ed A
t Sha armed « trooy Arn pol
ut ¢ \ Tea, in a lengthy here
ne bristli with accusation Gene MacArthur
‘ United State Sovi heada rte ! rte t
Deputy Foreign Minister Andreijthat Nor rn force nitir
A. Gromyko said to consolidate” their force
Han River. A convoy of 25
“The United Nations will on!) ]peinforcements bad |
fulfil its obligations to maint movil ip towar Seat
peace, if the Security Counci! de-
mands unconditional cessation of A communique confirmed
American military interventic: Nort} Korean ngnters strat
and the immediate withdrawal Britieh warship operatin
the American armed forces from South Korea
Korea.’ A communiq
MacArthur i tl
The statement distributed yjcellaneously armed «
Russian News Agency Tass :c-|lieved to be element
cused the United States of « missions in the Seou
milling armed aggression and de ribir de fla Y
tile actg ogainst peace, and wa ment uth 3
open wor against the Korea threate t 1
ple, reiterating previous Russian] Korea: ( i
claims that U.S .-backed Kore report twee rti
forces had started fighting Korea: al el
Gromyko claimed that A Nort <
can aggressive circles sought bad bee j
gain control over all Korea tc Jabout 700 infants en with
use it as a military and strategic ftanks and i rmoured
bridgehead in the Far East across Han River and were
(CP. located about 35 miles South
Seoul
Only Airforce casual p
for July 4 was one airma

3rd World W ar snvaston

General













that
i a

otf

Fost



Reuter

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pI wii a fives a sa ut MacArthur's
m red i the | ' Terres ena, “ly ane If R | W . | quarters also said
v oO : the hits s ‘ sarance ) . A ot Pave
fo Dominion staty weit : | Assembly this afternoon following eC S in Kor wane ee ie Uni
1 heir we had ; Socialist revolt against including } hk. ila Mr
chatice of being able to ertain Conservative ministers in SAYS CHURCHILL | ere Ae ee "
dependent statu Sut he d the Government, especially Paul | _—
i t tt policy of the Gove Reynaud, who is regarded by LONDON. July 4 } Naval patro
' ierat 4 ‘ So ialists as the mouthpiece of big Former British Prime Minister! Fast and West Kore
West I es ino r to sl MPAsOe Winstom Churchill predicted here} were minor engagement
I ( it | French President Vincent Auriol wenn ces”, aed Seri _ cane , ’ deal _ :
i ij |aecepted the resignation of the would be huddled upon th 1 +3 te i mandee
idvanee ; 1 ne Henri Queuille adminigtra- “We owe it not only to ou 1s i 9 e ; ft } lin
0 rta or. tt losral ti Queuille was defeated in} put to our faith in an institutior perder a he Stata: ;
ent federati Point n{the Assembly by 324 votes tq 2214 4¢ not in world governme in Seou oe ;
Lord Listowe pet re t his afternoon, principally beqause } jeast world protection fron | ber of North Koreat
he W ne have ( harder { the Socialist opposition to the aggressive war, not to | : as refuge
hit t iluation tha ot} Rightwing composition of his Gov duty now,” he said crossed H R
orrite under the B flag ern and sabotage |
Oo matter of 1 a Mr. Churechil} was addressing, A spokes f the
hat federation is the means | Faced with the need to find a new | distinguished gathering of Brit American He :
to find a way out of ( ' vremier-designate, Auriol imme-]end Americans celebratir ime said that to Ree :
liMiculties diately started consulting political | pendence day at a dinner of * a “real hone t rod = punct
“One of the present difficulties | leaders, He was expected to ask | American Society in Lond -n | Patrol edi hed on
dealing vith the British Gc the Socialists to try to form the] Earlier he had said he did not| miles sout ure Tt
ernment”, he said next government.—Reuter. think “what is happening now” |lunge against S or » *
ie former Gover Lord Mi had brought nearer the danger of |pattern the Reds have folle
verton was critical of some " orld \ ’ ot.” i 1e rive
Lory Ltérow toy ae l td 8. LO athird world war I san 9 jin their d
Ee nen ec aeee eae Fe hat politic: nen's in Jamaica ‘Truman Signs
T S ; »f ed r an ue ager ae ¥ . ° e DCC CROSS POSSE IOP ODOR EOI OOS
Op Sovie | Like other speakers he empha-{ Constitution Bill we.
* sea distance in the Caribbe | “ > “
Leaders Meet i eccg3e "| For Puerto Rico
| British Hondigoa for instance VASHINGTON, July 4
IN MOSCOW ire “nwelcoming to possible Willia E. Warne, Acting Sec
1/MiOSican 3 H igrant He ended | -etay e Interior, telegraphe:
LOND J Viera: j et Hala oo . that : 4 ms toGoverno
Deputy Premier chesh tj 3 rie ae is eee Uns Munoz Marin of Puerto Rico, o1
lolotov and G M Malentkee } ef rt Fe ! ae territ« the Puerto Rican Constitution Bil
were among top Soviet leader Justa ederation vhich President Truman signe
in j | dike ° Lore Mall who coneluded +} “ste i » at “
who attended the openi : ‘ mncluded the | yesterday. Warne said that “it j;
Moscow today of the Supreme seared behalf of the Govern- | highly appropriate that this Bil
Soviet of the Russian Soviet Fe itt Ph 1 critical of the carping | becomes law on July 3.” He $aic . N
derative Socialist. Repub! ¥ tall ee pod Milverion, Lord] “it will permit people of Puer.« L/ \,
ording to Tass official | ‘ et SUR P HAE to strike the bal-| Rico to celebrate ou nation J i
Agency ushing Fed a4 rnyment between | aoliday th new pride in their "
& Federation and being cool | association ith the United Stat»
The A c ‘ 0 Federation—in fact he left the | in } achievement of { $
ceive I dor tame Ssue in the hands of the West | righ t o. & democratic peop) st on . _
eral her S et lead: Sr ndies | Nothing could more strongly sho % ¥
, t tid not me {a} | r |friendship and confidence’ whi¢ $
alii ’ rr . he Leg itive and 4 Executive 1%
Wacalah aba ph SHOT DEAD tmenis fee ware thes %
‘ nen ing people of ,uerte tic
DE ene er , ne ; NEW YORK, Jul lthan the itt and alt ost urtop- 1s
RS 'P.S 1 Bie tdvnest oa: I Nev era sea aed ve, 30, of | Posed progress of this legislgtic
ite 43 the- Soviet : Unior th ie y ; é lot dead today hrough the executive department
tlatir f 109,000,000 ont of ty “ ane ” i ne al u ao both Houses of Cor > D Y S v7
be ora ae 1%, / ere here j are In at respect it has ou A
ey es00Klyn Dodgers and Ne Ve inced ! other major Bil N ®©®
ve , i t re t ifTecting territories and possessior >
esi id ¢ + \ , me Baffle I other iding Bills on State %
the | ur t pie i civil Governmer iN BICO ICK CREAM brings you j Past rea
teuter ' 7 is ii: ‘
ll aialesdiintinmncatnte icine Re ater. —Reuter. ’: so delicious, so easy to serve Ww Vailahle aay
.
Sh e h = % and night in your favourite flavor
arenotader Calis or x
TRY A BICO
Bal | [ iry |
amas
bah s bullin Inquiry | “
TTER
3 3 IT 1S BETTE
(From Our Own Correspondent) %
pen 3 s
LONDON + | ol i orrespondent he thought} supporter—although not a share x
are being. i holder Ernest Eve ‘Evenine |}
Londor | ar Standar City Editor, today say st ul :
into the d ‘ } [ think that all Butlin’s Bahamas|% :
yramrare Pi as Sea ) e any)preferenee shareholders shoul! g mut .
~d ne cet ee rouble, but 1 i support the formation of a Com % " 1
I toy Hopi mey , r mittee Since the weekend |¢@ *U PALN
i Bdite no- | othe ( rt jannouncement that their divider x 4 ‘ >
hir f 50|sper jis being passed, and that the com |% YOUR GROCE!
I ‘ tlit } pany ant nothe £800,000 %
r wt the I i ie t from per- | complete its ‘Vacation Village’ 1 g
E jal Times Hop- |! i ) shareholder he sai ‘modified form,’ the price o % R AR ,
4 ere harpe-| 4 ree t Have found what tt their shares ha unk to lis. 3 g THE BARBADOS
r in Butlin’s Bahar Lim- | #e! the is to lette nominal S rare
I shal t from |Shall see about holdin i et & ICH Ct LTD
‘ eholde the | to forn Committee It i their own interest to] %
bjec f fort r Cor “Tf large enough be ee that the provision of this extra] & may Bren
te t n t erest ve ipital does not worsen the posi- x
« e questior tion of the preference shares any] &
Mr. } Ali ther LPL PPLE PPLE





PAGE TWO





Carib Calling

se

MR. ALBERT V. NYREN, left
Consulate here, and Mrs. Nyren,
ty at their home last
They are pictured here greeting t



igh the doorway

Is

Excellency the Governor
and Mrs, Savage, accompanied
by Capt. W. Lambert were among
the guests who attended Indepen-
dence Day celebrations at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert V
Nyren yesterday evening. They
gave a Cocktail Party in honour
of the occasion,
Mr. Nyren is Officer in Charge
of the American Consulate in
Barbados.

Many Happy Returns

HAY Birthday to Dr. Bruce

Hamilton, Ph.D., who cele-
brated his fiftieth birthday on
Monday. Dr. Hamilton is History
Master at Harrison College and
Principal of the Barbados Evening
Institute,

Representative Leaves
R. H, C. BISHOP, Speciai
Representative of the Gulf

Oil Corporation who has been
here on a short visit, left, yester-
day afternoon for New York via
Trinidad by B.W.1A.,

Returning to Venezuela
R. GORDON KINCH, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kinch

of “Lucknow” the Stream, re-
turned by the “Gascogne” yester-
day morning.

In England on three months’
holiday, he spent most of his time
in Driffield in Yorkshire where ne
visited his sister, also London anc
Scotland,

Gordon will be returning to
work in Venezuela and will leave
Barbados for there in mid August

On Honeymoon

PENDING their noneymoon in

Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Ali Gomez from Venezuela.
They were married about a week
ago.

Here for three months staying
at the Marine Hotel, this is their

first visit to 3arbados, They
srent two days in Trinidad en
route and arrived yesterday

B.W.1.A.
For A Few Weeks
Ms W.H. E. JOHNSON and
her daughter Maureen left for
Trinidad on Monday afternoon by

B.W-I.A

Maureen is studying Home Eco-

morning by




nomics in Canada and is spend
ing her Summer Holidays with
her family. She will be return-
ing to Barbados with her mother
in a few weeks They are visit-

ing friends in Trinidad



Officer in Charge

night, in honour

of the American
second from left, gave a Cock-
of “Independence
vo of the guests as they

Eric Gates Leaves

R, NEVILLE CONNELL, Mrs.)

Ben Moore and a number of
his close friends were at Seawell
yesterday morning to see Eri
Gates safely away on the first le
of his journey to New York
1

Flying to Puerto Rico ob
B.W.1.A., he will change planes
there and take P.A.A. to
York where he will be doing
cabaret and Night Club work for
a Month or so

In August, Eric plans to go to
Canada to produce a show in Mon-
treal along the same lir s “High
Tyme;” “and one day ric told
Carib, “nof too far away from
now, I hope to bring a show to
Barbados and stage it at the new
theatre, which by then ought to be
a reality!”





ee ee
Fry eet i

ERIC GATES
es is pictured here on
to the aircraft yesterday

Eric Gi:
his way

He left for New York by way
of Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A

Weighed down by bags, over-
coat and a hat, his tie is flapping
in the breeze he gives the
Advocate’s cameraman a cherry
smile,



BY THE WAY & sucteonter

OES the plea for smarter
clothes for women taking
part’ in billiards championships
include the women markers? The
criticism that if markers wore
backless gowns mixed billiards
would become impossible is surely
to put too much emphasis on the
suscé@ptibility of male players. If
a man cannot watch a lady play-
ing a shot without bringing senti-
ment into the business then surely
women who play chess in shorts
are a social menace. As a woman
player said in a Northampton sa-
loon last week “A woman bil-
liards, player is a billiards player
first, last and all the time. Away
from ‘the green baize she is a
woman, with all a woman's warm
and confiding nature.”

Pierre Tombale sums up
VEN up the controversy
‘ between the protagonists of

Mumbojumbo and Abracadabra, M,
Pierre Tombale Néantisme
refutes all philosophies by denying
both essence and existence. Mum-
bojumbo and Abracadabra are
bourgeois attempts to establish a
partial state of Nothing by logical
exposition. Néantisme claims that
the Primum Non-Mobile is
Nothing; complete, abstract, con-
crete objecti subjective
Nothing: not merely is there no
such thing as a state of being, but
there is thing of any

says

and

no other



kind From nothing nothing can
come, because there is not only
nothing to come from, but alsc

nothing to goto. There is nothing
Therefore all argument is futile,
since it does not exist. I do not
exist. What I am saying does not
exist, because there is no “I” to
say it, and nothing to say. Strictly
speaking, there is not even
Nothing, because there is nothing
for Nothing to be

Varginal note

I WAS wondering which of the

Socialists would be the first
to discover that the row in the
party was "Press sensationalism.”
To Mr. Morgan Phillips went that
honour. What is new in the latest
Socialist ventriloquist “turn” is
that the audience can never be
sure which is the dummy figure
and which is the speaker.

Oh, I say, look here!

eleven ducks found at a

doctor's surgery door were
lucky to be sent to St. James's
Park. A harassed and overwork-
ed doctor the\ other day had a
straying dray-horse in the queue
of patients. Too tired to notice
enything unusual, he handed ita
wig and a_ bottle of Nableton’s
Nutritious Capsules

1E

MR. CONTRACTOR—



We can



supply your

o ¢
requirements of ...-

@ Wheelbarrows,

@ Shovels, Post

Hole Diggers,

@ Peck Axes, Felling Axes,

@ Sledge Hammers.



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD

Ee success because






New"



Antiguans Celebrate
The Victory

NTIGUA received the news
a the West Indies yictory at
Lord’s with great joy and they
showed their excitement by clap-
ping and cheering on many streeis
where crowds were gathered list-
ening to the ball by ball commen-
tary. The noise on High Street
opposite Barclays Bank was per-
haps the loudest.

£ We don’t know whether it was

coincidence or not but the cock-

* tail party given by Mr. & Mrs.

Gerald Thomas last Thursday
evening in honour of Mr. & Mrs.
Escombe who are shortly going to
England on long leave proved a
it was
a grand opportunity to celebrate
the West Indies victory especially
as Mr. Escombe is a cricket en-
thusiast who has survived fre-
quent arguments. Mr. Thomas, a

‘former Wanderers left arm medi-

jum pace bowler is captain of the

Antigua Cricket Club this season

Mrs. Thomas also drew atten-

stion to the fact that last Thursday

was her sister’s birthday—Mi

Bruce Moulder.

Mr, Escombe has been in the
.West Indies many years, four of
which have been spent in Antigua
where he is accountant at Bar-
clays Bank. Mr, and Mrs. Escombe
will shortly join the Gascogne in
Barbados when she goes North, and
they hope to see the fourth test
matth at the Oval. Mr. Escombe
is looking forward to seeing his
brother who has been living in
Australia and will be in England
when they arrive. They have not
met for thirty years.

From Martinique Holiday

RS. GLADYS COPPIN, wife

of Mr. O. S. Coppin, Sports
Editor of the ‘Advocate’ returned
from her holiday in Martinique,
yesterday morning by the
“Gascogne”.

Since 1925

R. and MRS. Eugene Iiling

left yesterday by B.W.I.A.
for Puerto Rico, intransit to the
U.S. Mr. Illing is the Chemist at
Andrews Factory, and has been
coming to Barbados for twenty
five years for the crop season.
Their home is in New Orleans.

Good Idea!

S IT BY plan or by coincidence



that several of the Public
Utilities are laying cables and
pipe lines along many of the

main highways, during the tourist
“off season.”

Whichever way it is however, it
is a good idea to get it over now,
so that when the tourists sta
coming en masse later this y ;
the roads will be once more clean
and tidy.

For Trinidad Races

R. TREVOR GALE, Advertis-

ing Manager of the Advocaic

Co., Ltd., left yesterday afternoo.
for Trinidad by B.W.1.A.

He has gone to Trinidad for the

last few days racing, and expects

to return here on Sunday morning

Here for A Week

RS, Margaret Manning, who
arrived by B.G Airways
from St. Vincent yesterday morn-
ing is here for about one week
staying at the Ocean View Hotel



No Novice

Hk HON, GERALD LAS-
CELLES, who has estates
here, took part in the Eastbourne
Rally organised by the British
Automobile Racing Club last week
He also took part in car-driving
.tests being held on the sea front
The 25-year-old nephew of the
King is no novice: he is on a
three-years’ course at Dagenham
Besides car-driving, Gerald Las-
celles plays jazz on the piano. He
is a keen jazz fan, and has some-
times been known to sit in on a
“jam” session with professional
bands.

55

OPOOSSOSSSS

TIME—FRIDAY JULY 7th

CONTESTANTS & THEIR SELECTIONS

JOHN MARSHALL singing
WALTER BURKE
FITZ HAREWOOD
LUCILLE CRAIG
MALCOLM MURRAY
HERMAN FORDE

‘

7 6560600 00OF
ee FIIDII

The Whos Who of
A “BUMPER” PROGRAMME

venup—GLOBE THEATRE

“I Wish I had Someone to Love Me”



COIFFURE CONTRAST
rot noe
Theu

To Help The Motorist

Periscope mirrors are the new-
cst gadgets for motorists, One
allows a driver to see around the
lorry in front of him into the
oncoming traffic. Another shows
cars approaching from behind on
both sides of the road, And a new

sign on a highway out of New
York reads: “Drive carefully. We
can wait Washington Memorial

Cemetery and Crematorium.”

The busy businessman may be
uble to drive directly to his office
door even if it is om the 4th floor
if plans for a new Washington
office building work out. Rarking
space would be provided on .an
inclined ramp for 500 cars inside
the building.

Arrived Yesterday

R. MILTON SEALE who is in
charge of the Steamship
Department of Messrs. R. M. Jones

& Co. Ltd., returned to Barbados
yesterday morning by the “Gas-



cogne”. He was in England on

two months’ leave.

On U.S. Visit

MONG the passengers leaving

by B.W.I. Airways yester-
day morning was Miss Frances
Birch, retired Headteacher of the
Vauxhall Combined School, She
is on a six months’ visit to her
relatives in the U.S.A

Oliver Baldwin

U ND ER

the glaring, headling
rl. Baldwin Joins the
PPio’ . © Here is a man who
speaks his mind”, last week’s
Sunday Picterial welcomed the ex-
Governor of the Leeward Islands
into the journalistic fold. After a
long “blurb” the “Pic” concludes:
“Here is a man who speaks with
the voice of common sense and
conscience, His first article will
appear in next Sunday’s Pictorial.
He will sign it with the name by



which he became famous long
before he succeeded his Prime
Minister to the title of Earl.—

Oliver Baldwin.

Brief Break © >

N LONDON for a brief break is
Colonel Michael Henderson,
who has just opened a luxurious
hotel in Bermuda. The hotel—a
steel and concrete building faced
with coral—is the Castle Harbour.
The Bermuda Development Cor-
poration, headed by Sir William
Stephenson, bought it from the
Furness Withy shipping group in
1947. Colonel Henderson is man-
aging director. After £350,000
had been spent in three years in
re-equipping the Castle Harbour,
jt was opened a few weeks ago
It accommodates 450 guests who
pay about £5 5s. a day.

65609008

SOD

to

1950

. “Ti Then”
“Far Away Places”
Blueberry Hills”

“I fall in Love too easily”
.“My Foolish Heart

GUEST STARS—THE MILTON QUARTETTE

MASTER OF CEREMONIES—-MAURICE JONES

4%

JUDGES—Mr. Hammond, Mr. Morris Gay, Mrs. A. L. Stuart
STAKES—A SILVER CUP & PRIZES

FILM—-YVONNE De CARLO

“CALAMITY JANE”

EXTRAS—British Movie Tone Newsreel

4 CARTONS HEINEKEIN’S BEER

PRICES:

Pit 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Boxes 72.
% REMARKS—Why! It’s the GLOBE All-Star Nite and the Doors

$ will be opened at 7 p.m.

{GROSSES OOS SSS SOS SSOP SS SSE SSOP O SSOP SOG OSS





SLOOP GOS SOSOS SOOO

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a ED

Housewives’

Guide

Prices in the free Market
for Pumpkin and Vegetable
Marrow when the Advocate

checked yesterday were as
follows:—
Pumpkin 6c. per |b
Vegetable
Marrow 6c. per Ib

Madam Can Get
Choice Steak

NEW YORK

After standing still for a year,
the cost of living is on its way
up again today. Market reports
show that wholesale prices are
higher than for 18 months,

Flour, lard, cheese, coffee, cocoa,
eggs, potatoes, and raisins are all
dearer.

But it is meat, and especially
beef, that is sky-rocketing.

The average price in 19 of the
biggest American cities for filet
mignon, the best cut of steak, is
now 138s. 63d. a lb.—a record.

And even the cheapest steak,
minced rump, from _ which

Americans make one of their

national dishes—hamburgers —

has gone up from 5s. to 6s. a lb.

Yet butchers tell me there is
little grumbling from housewives,
little “consumer resistance,” as the
Ministries like to call it

Instead housewives, with their
handbags full of money, insist on
the best cuts or none at all

That is the cause of the rising
prices. And that is the reason
there is little chance of them
dropping for some time.

There is more demand for best-
grade beef than the cattle ranchers
can provide.



were among the guests et the
British Film Academy party,

London Express Servies.

Penny A
Month Pay

NEW YORK.

Skipper’s wives are sailing the
Seven Seas again with their hus-
bands on ships of the Orion Line.
They sign on as librarians at u
penny a month. The Line says
i. is good for morale. And so tar
there has not been the slightest
sign of “back seat driving
tboardship from the wives.

B.B.C. Radio Programme



WEDNESDAY, July 5, 1960

7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
- Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Jane Eyre; 7.30
cR 9 & $s Ww °o R D e a.m Montmatre Players; 7.45 a.m.

Generally
Editorials;
ade; 8.15 a.m

Speaking; 8
8.10 a.m,

a.m. From the
Programme Par-
Dance Music; 8.30 a.m,
BBC West of England light Orchestra;
$ a.m. Close Down; 12 noon The News;
12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m.
Musie for Dancing; 1 p.m. Mid week
Talk; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30
p.m. The world of Movement; 2 p.m.




open Golf Championship; 5.05 p.m.?

| cr The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30
p.m. Cheltenham Festival; 3.25 p.m.
p.m. Interlude, 3.30 p.m. Fred Hartley
and His Music; 4 p m The News;
4 1C p.m. The daily Service; 4.15 p.m.
Ca o Music from Grand Hotel; 4.45 p.m. Re-
port from Wimbledon; 5 p.m. British
el | tt fT Lee} | Sitctde 6.36 pom. Promreame ers
ade; 5.30 p.m Ulster Magazine; 6
PLT LT OCD look, tess ie ch oe er ius
for pleasure; 6.30 p.m Love from
Across Leighton Buzzard; 7.00 p.m. The
land 8 Down. The very growem to | News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis;
tinge gents lint. (8, 7.15—7.30 p.m, Cricket Report on
¥ Sweet producer. (6, W.1. vs Lancashire; 7.30—7.45 p.m
10. Pitting for the start of @ IA. | Exyptian Art — Talk by Ronald
course. (3) Moody, Jamaican Sculptor; & p.m,
11, {t’s more than ic ome | Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Mid week
shouki get such a shook, ) talk; 8.30 p.m. Report from Wimbledon;
Fat from the issue thet went 8.45 p.m. Interlude; 8.55 p.m. From
wrong. (4) the Editorials; 9 p.m Music from
Oaths of a kind. (6 Grand Hotel; 9.30 p.m. Land and Live-
A man of —— may mot be 8 (¢ stock; 10 p.m. The News; -10.10 p.m
human being. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Here's Howard;
10.45 p.m Geerting Value; 11 p.m.

phet of cn From the third Pregramme a

1.
a
3.
7
6.
6.
&
Pe in
1: teins ws | vey
ou eh round relieve the first hint
i. of a cold
duri the day.
esi parkarges fom: apex pottte.
va% enGianod

co «(ttO-

ot SS zâ„¢
r





ROYAL

(Worthings) |
To-day 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Ist. Inst. Republic Serial
E IRON CLAW”
Starring . .
CHARLES QUIGLEY —
FORREST TAYLOR
Starting Friday 7th...
“AFRICA SCREAMS”





EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow
| 445 & 8.30

Paramount Pictures Present .
OLIVIA DeHAVILLAND
MONTGOMERY CLIFT

in
“THE HEIRESS”

With Ralph Richardson
Miriam Hopkins



ROXY





To-day and To-morrow
4.30 & 8.15

Paramount Double .. .
BOB HOPE-—-
DOROTHY LAMOUR

and
“THE ACCUSED"
with
LORRETTA YOUNG—
ROBERT CUMMINGS





45
EOS 9S99S999S FOG SS OOD OORG OT Oe

in
“MY FAVORITE
{ BRUNETTE”

WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1954

Children’s Corner

Miranda—*ss

Rupert and






Gently sliding the panel right ba
he steps very cautiously through
the space and peeps round the edge
of the curtain, hardly daring to
breathe. As he expected, the young
Princess has unpacked her parcel
and is holding the doll, Miranda,
with every sign of joy.

RESERVED

Rupert waits a long while in the
secret passage. Then just as he has
finished his sandwiches his patience
is rewarded and to his excitement
he hears noises in the room, first

footsteps, then the rustle of paper
and a delighted little exclacmation.
ALL RIGHTS



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

WED., THURS. 8.30 p.m.

MATINEE WED. 5 p.m.

Monogram presents :
“SUSPENSE”
with (Alluring) Belita—Barry Sullivan
Special MATINER SATURDAY Morning &th 9.50 a.m.

“BOMBA, THE JUNGLE BOY" With Johnny SHEFFIELD
A Monogram Picture











4 . ~ 45454
PSPSPS PPP PPPS PPP PPP

4

x

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% P AZA WED. & THURS, 5 and 8.30 p.m. ¥
$

Warner Double Big Hit with lots of action! ~

“FT BECAME A CRIMINAL”

with Trevor Howard and Sally Gray

8 VALLEY OF THE GIANTS”

with Wayne Morris, Alan Hale, Claire Trevor

6444,



¥ FRIDAY 7th Warners Re-Release: “DUST BE MY DESTINY”
PIE I IPP P PIPPI PPL PAP PPL PP PPL PPP PPP PIPPI PPA



GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

WED. and THURS. NITE 8.30

“SILVER RANGE”

“SPRINGTIME in TEXAS”

A Monogram Western Double!





Johnny Mack Brown in

Jimmy Wakely in



FRIDAY, SAT., SUN, 4.30 p.m. MAT. SUN, 5 p.m.
Warner's Joyful Musical Jubilee!

“MY° WILD IRISH ROSE” (Technicolor)







PCE PPLE PPP PPPOE AAP PLO EOP SOS 9

GLOBE

TODAY and TOMORROW 5 and 8.30 P.M.
CLAUDE RAINS and GLORIA STUART
“CAPTIVE WILD WOMAN ”
(Aquanetta — The Gorilla Girl)
OPENING FRIDAY JULY



7th

F

Sling 3 ET SEL . | sas , =
TOS AE ong
with DOROTHY HART + WILLARD PARKER

554 .
5 POO OOP PESOS SSP SPOS SSCS SS GSOES



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“ADVENTURES OF 8
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||] ARTURO DE CORDOVA— %
LUCILL BREME | %
nase iaesnceeuanaeaes POOSSOSS SOS SS SSO OSS SC SSS SESE OEE COS 5$900S96009S00999090006"



WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950

Tinsmith Burglar



Jailed For 3 Years

During the month of April a series of raids were carried out *
on houses in Belleville by a smart thief. As a result of
prompt action by the Police a man was brought before the
Court of Grand Sessions yesterday on two indictments, and

sent to prison.

The man, 19-year-old
Walters, alias “Bataan,” a tin-
smith of Church Village, St. Mich-
ael, and a native of St. Vincent,
appeared in the first case charged
on alternate counts of burglary
and. stealing from the dwelling
house of Mr. W. A. Medford of
Belleville and receiving.

The jury found him guilty of
receiving and he was sentenced
to 12 months’ hard labour.

In the second case he appeared
for burglary and stealing from
the dwelling house of Mr. C. K
Corbin at Fifth Avenue, Belle-
ville, and receiving. On this occa-
sion the jury found him guilty of
the first count and he was sen-
tenced to three years penal servi-
tude - sentences to run concur-
rently.

After hearing the verdict of the
jury in the second case, Walters
pleaded with the Chief Justice to
deport him to his country but His
Honour teld him that the offence
was a very serious one.

_His Honour said that on
vious occasions he had tried the
system of deporting sea-faring
men only to find that they return-
ed to the island under different
names and again took to crime.
Presiding over the Court was
His Honour Sir Allan Collymore,
Chief Justice. Miss M. B. Bourne.

pre-



Assistant Legal Draughtsman,
prosecuted on behalf of the
Crown
Walters was unrepresented by
Counsel
A Sunday Night
Mr. W. A. Medford of Belle-

ville, first witness for the Prose-
cution in the first case said that
one Sunday night in April last he
closed up his house before going
to bed

About 1.00 a.m. his son called
him and told him that\a laght was
burning downstairs. He went
down aud found the kitehen door
opened. His bicycle was missing
He then went ‘into the dining
room and saw the window broken
open A piece of wallaba wood
Was on the dining table.

He went to the refrigerator and



saw the door opened. A five-
pound tin of cooking butter was
removed from the larder, bread
from the tin and a small quantity
of rice

dicyele Found

The Police called him up after
they found his bicycle in the gut-
ter. They made investigations
The Police afterwards brought a
basket and the tin of butter and
they were identified,

Next witness, Mr. Edward Med-
ford, said that on Sunday April 17
he was at home. During the
hight he awoke and saw the re-
fection of a light in his room. He
spoke to his father,

He went downstairs and found
that the door to the refrigerator

was opened and the window
broken,
He went on to corroborate his

father’s story.

Sgt. Bourne next told how he
went to Belleville on April 23 and
saw PCs Goring and Darlington

along with Walters.

He told how Cpl. Herbert
went into 3oyee’s cellar at
Chureh Village and found the
hopping basket. He later took
Walters to Belleville in the
Police van and he Walters
pointed out the home of Mr
Medford as the place from

which he took. the basket. The
basket was identified by Mrs
Medford. Walters was brought
back to the Central Police Sta-

tion and charged. He made a
statement.
Cpl. Herbert was next in the

witness stand after which Byron
Brewster, a shopkeeper of Marhill
Street gave evidence.

Bought Butter

Brewster said that when the

The call for “Black & White” continues to grow
all over the world, for connoisseurs agree that it
is a Scotch in a class all its own.

Blended in the speq@al “Black & White” way it
is a splendid drink at all times and for all

occasions,

‘BLACK: WH



By Appointment

to H.M. King George Vi

JAMES BUCHANAN & CO,



Francis Police brought Walters tothe shop

he told them that he did not know
Walters but he later remembered
buying a five lb. tin of butter on
the morning of April 23 from
Walters,

He then said that he paid Wal-
ters $3.50 for the tin of butter, and
opened it.

P.C. Bruce. told how be found
the bicycle in the gutter along
Constitution Road and took it to
the C.LD. This closed the case
for the prosecution and in reply to
His Honour Walters said that he
would give evidence on his own
behalf.

In his defence Walters denied
knowing the Avenues in Belleville
or Pine Road. He said that he
was walking home from Culloden
Road by way of George Street
when he was stopped by the Police
Constable.

The Chief Justice next summed
up and the jury, after about 15
minutes’ deliberation, returned
their verdict.

The Second Case

The first witness for the
Prosecution in the second case,
Charles K, Corbin of Fifth Avenue,
Eellville, said that on April 9 he
was at home with his wife. They
closed the home and went to bed

During the night he and his wife

awoke and found the bedroom
door, which was left open, now
closed,

They went back to bed ond
a’ound 6.15 on the next morning

they got up. His wife then called
him to the kitchen and he found
a window facing the Avenue onpen-
ed and a ladder outside against
the house. The ecunboarde in the
kitchen and the refrigerator were
opened and a number of packages
missing. Some sandwiches which
they had in the refrigerator for
the Easter holiday were missing



The Weather
TODA

Sun Ris 5.43 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m. |

| Moon (Last Quarter): July 6 |
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 7.51 a.m., 8
».m

PERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil

Total for month to Yester-
day: .05 in,

‘Temperature (Max.): |



35





85.5° FP.
| Temperature (Min.): |
715.5° F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) BE. |
(3 p.m.) E. by N. |
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per |
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.001,
(3 p.m.) 29.967

—

He also missed his suit from
the bedroom which contained
six one dollar bills, The suit
was later found but the money
was not in it.

They were many items seatter-
@d@ around the front yard. These
iucluded empty bottles and bits of
sandwich bread

Basket
Mi L.. J. Corbin said that she
end her husband closed the house
and went to bed
On the following morning she
made certain discoveries. After

missing a quantity of articles they
reported the matter to the Police.

About two weeks later Sgt.
Bourne came to her home with a
wastepanper basket and she identi-
fed it

The Police

Col. Herbert next said that on
April 10 at about 6.30 a.m. he went
to Mr. Corbin’s house. He saw a
window opened. Marks were on
the woodwork of the centre

sortion which appeared as if the

with it!

Scotch



LTD.,

Assize Diary

| No. 4, Rex vs. Theophilus
| Alleyne
No. 18. Rex vs. Willis }
Watson
No. 25. Rex vs. Mignonne
Graham

Put on Probation

ETTA HAREWOOD was yes-
terday placed on 18 months proba-
uon at the Court of Grand Sessions



by His Honour Sir Allan
Collymore.

Harewood pleaded guilty oo
three counts of falsification of

accounts. She was represented by

Mr. E. K, Walcott, K.C,

His Honour advised Harewood
to take advice from the Probation
Officer

Sentence
Postponed

Sentence was postponed on
Louise Mullin who pleaded guilty
to uttering an altered documen:
and endeavouring to obtain money
on altered



an instrument, at
Sessions yesterday
Mr. J. S

B. Dear who appeared
for Mullin pleaded the Salbary
of the Couft. He told the Court
that Mullin had six children and
was about to get married recentiv
The father of some of the children
is dead and she is responsible for
their support,

window

He made
er Mr. Corbin
arge key. He
of the key with

had been

torced open
other

discoveries and
handed him a
matched the head





the marks on the

wocdwork of the window and they

fitted :

On April 22 at about 12 25 a.m

he accompanies Spt 3Journe to

Felleville where he saw Walters
in the custedy of P.Cs

ring
and Darlingte rere

Later on April 23, Walters Sgt.
Bourne and himself went to the
vaterfront and saw John Cudrau
They told Cudrau that Walters had
said that he had given him a
quantity of articles

Baker
5 1 baker of Church
Village, St. M ‘1, said on April
10 Walters was. living at him.
When he came home from work
he saw a white bread tin on the
table
In



Rupert Boyce





the tin

was a quantity of
sandwich bread which was sliced
and buttered and also. a tin. of

corn beef. In the larder he saw
2 number of sweet drink bottles
Walters went out and later return-
ed with two friends. They. ate
the beef and bread. On the follow-
ing Thursday Walters came and
took away the bread tin

On the morning of April 23
Set Bourne, Cpl, Herbert and
other Po'icemen came to his home
They made a search and found
two baskets and empty corn beef
tins.

Other witnesses for the Prose—
cution were P.C. Darlington and
P.C. Goring. Goring said that on
the night of April 22 while he was
on duty at Belleville he saw
Walters running through the Sixth
Avenue with P.C. Darlington hot
on his tracks.

Prior. to this he had heard the
blasts of a whistle and shouts of
“Stop Him! Stop Him!" He held

on to Walters and P.C. Da on
came up.

Norris Boyce, a Iubourer of
Nelson Street, said

Walters about two weeks. before Body, Mem 1
he met] cles, and Endurance—Better

the incident. One day
John Cudrau at the Harbour Bar
on the wharf. Cudrau had a bread

tin in his hand, Cudrau asked
him to sell the tin and he managed
to get 2s. for it. He gave the

money, to Cudrau,

At this stage the case for the
Prosecution was closed and
Walters this time addressed the

Jury. |,
His Honoyr then summed up
and the Jury returned a verdict

of guilty.

i Mtns oF
SS OTCH WHISKY

ITE
SCOTCH WHISKY

te Secret is in the Blending

YWhitky Distillers

James Buchanan & Co. Led.

GLASGOW, SCOTLAND



;

iC

that he met] Strengthens Blood, Nerves,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Ill-Fated “Anastasia’s” Crew

Leave By

’'T. J. A. PSARRAS, his wife
and 28 members of the sh
wrecked Panamanian S.S. “Aghi
Anastasia” left Barbados vyester-
day afternoon by the French SS.
“Gascogne” for Trinidad where
they will take another vessel for
New York.

The wrecked crew were rescued
by the S.S. “Arakaka” ana brought
to the island at midnight June 25.
w= ARE THE FLYING

saucers’? Although no reports
were made of seeing them, there
are still appearing to a few. Quite
recently a policeman while on his
beat along Hastings, Christ
Church, observed a spherical: ob-
ject travelling in an easterly direc-
tion.

Was this a flying saucer or was
his imagination playing tricks on
hum?

AJOR A. C. THOMAS ©! Dal-
~ keith, St. Michael, reported to
the police the larceny. of



s



$.09 ard

four linen. sheets valued at $24

from his house sometime between
July 1 and 3.

Cops vs.
= .
Speedsters
COPS WIN
MAGISTRATE C. L. Walwyo

imposed a fine of £5 in seven day
Or two months’ imprisonment on
Ernest Hill of Fontabelle on Mon-
day when he was found guilty of
exceeding the speed limit with the
motor cycle M-2091 along Fonta

belle Road on May 25.

Cpl. Jones said that on May 25
he was on duty testing the speed
of vehicles with another constable
Cpl MeClean along Fontabelle
Road, when he saw the motor
cycle approaching at what seemed
to be fast rate. When the front
wheel of the cycle touched a line
which he had drawn across the
road, he started his stop watch
and walked towards the other
constable, This distance was 116
yards. McLean's watch was also
working, and on comparing them
there was a_ difference of
seconds, This speed was calculated
to be 32 m.p.h, The speed limi:
in this area is 20 m.p.h,

Teddy Inniss of Black Rock wa
also fined £4 to be paid in month

ly instalments for driving the
motor lorry M-975 at 25 m.p.h.,
along White Park Road while
proceeding towards the city on
May 25. Magistrate C. L. Walwyn
judged the case which was

brought by Cpl. Jones

"CHALLENGER
COMES TODAY

The “Canadian Challenger” is
due to arrive in Carlisle Bay at
Gaybreak today, Messrs, Gardine:
Austin & Co., Ltd, informed the
“Advocate” yesterday.

The “Challenger” comes from
Canada via the British Northern
islands and is scheduled to leave

port tonight for British Guiana
via St. Vineent,. Grenada and

Trinidad.

]

ee

“GCasec ene

A N ACCIDENT OCCURRED

4



MM-59 owned by
of Bank Hall Cross Road
driven by Ulvic Maynard of
“Same address and a motor
M-158 owned by Messrs. Gitte
,t'roney. & Co., and. driven

‘yesley King of Grazeties Road.



Pieghead Lane about 3.15 p.n

Vlonday between the motor car
Charles Chapman
an
the
lorry

I

by

The left front and rear fender

of the, car were damaged.

LON HUMPHREY OF Lemon

Arbor Tenantry

was injurec

when he was involved in an acei-
dient with a bicycle about, 12.30
pn on Monday Humphrey. .a
schoolboy was playing on Wake-
field Road with other boys an?
aid not see the cycle approachin
and was struck

NOTHER ACCIDENT

occurred on Salters Road, St
George about 4.30 p.m. on Monday

‘Rhis

was between the motor





lorr

G-227 owned by Fair View Plan-
ti n, St. George and driven by
Arthar O'Neale Thomas,

of

Greens, and a bicycle M-168 own

and ridden by Byron
aite of Salters

After the accident

ed
u

Brath

Brathwaite

Was taken to the General Hospital!

for an. injury The front

whee!

of the bicycle and the right front

of the






faider motor lorry were
dumaged.

CKLIN BOYCE son of Olive:

Boyce of Hope Well, St
Themas is now understood to be f
in Guadeloupe alive with the
rest of the crew of the fishing
boat “Hobble.”

The “Hobble” was reported
drifting in the latter part of May
amd the crew was given up for
Lact until 1 communique
ret Cd aying that the
arrived afely at the F
island Marie Galante nd n
to Guadeloupe

shey are expected to be back
in Barbados in two weeks im

LOOK AT SUTTLE STREET
yesterday showed that it
still one of the most untidy and
congested streets in the City, The

people that live in this street ar

all hawkers and the majority are
foreigrers who are trying to make

€

a living here

Wher there is a heavy down-
pour of rain the stree| is covered
with slush and on a dry day rot-!
ten fruits litter the gulters |

Yesterday large pieces of dis-
used paper, old tins and rotten
mangoes huddled togetier in heaps |
were seen in the gutters One
resident told the Advocate yester- |
day that the smell that comes
from the gutters at night is very |

disturbing and the flics are a big

prablem

Mangoes are very plentiful and

these

as are perishable many of
the hawkers are anxious to get
them off of their hands. Nearly
all the shops are packed with

these. fruits.

T

sana:



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Area, Christ Church tonigh

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PAGE FOUR





apes Ses

Published by The Advocate Co. 1.16., #4, Sroad St, Bridaetows



ee

1950

SCHOONERS

THERE could hardly have been a more
timely recommendation than that recent-
ly made by the Conference of meteorolog-
ical and tele-communications experts in
Martinique. They have recommended that
“territorial governments be requested to
study the desirability of enacting legisla-
tion to ensure that small passenger carrying
craft and coastal vessels instal suitable
radio receiving sets to permit them to
receive warnings of approaching storms.”

Wednesday, July 5,



There should be no difficulty in accept-
ing this recommendation. It is true that
each government would have framed
legislation in the light of its own experi-
ence and so this piecemeal statute might
not have achieved the desired object; but
with the further consideration of the
matter by the Caribbean Commission it
should be easy to draft one act which would
meet the requirements of the entire area.

It was the Caribbean Commission who
founded the Schooner Pool during the war
when the submarine menace made it diffi-
cult to transport inter-island cargo in
steamers. That Association has lasted to
this day and continues to render good
service to the West Indies. It is appropri-
ate then that the Commission should give
the finishing touches to recommendations
which would make that service even more
efficient,

It cannot be argued that the carrying
of radio receiving sets as part of the equip-
ment of these small craft is unnecessary.
Daring the last few months several of
these craft have been lost and in some in-
stances with serious loss of human life. It
is this loss which the proposed legislation
is designed to prevent. There are occa-
sions when the knowledge that a hurri-
cane is in the area would lead the skipper
of a vessel to change his course and so
avoid the path of the storm. In the ab-



Does the flare-up in the Far East find Britain again with |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

the wrong Weapons:

JET! JET!

-URGENT!

Ry Sydney Smith

, HONGKONG.
FT HE Royal Air Force fighter

boys in Hongkong are in
need of a morale boost—a jet-
propelled one. They are just a
shade sceptical of the promises
that they should be able to scrap
their obsolete Spitfires for jet
planes by the end of this year.

That is not surprising when one
syuadron has been warned to
stand by to receive jets regulagly
tor the past three years. '

More than three-quarters of
the pilots out here qualified on
jet fighters in Germany well over
a year ago. Then there were
rushed out to Hongkong’s emer-
gency front—to bumble along in
Spits again.

They felt it was like being put
back from Spits to stringbag
biplanes, or from brens to bows
and arrows.

‘| The latest news in Hongkong

of Communist China's Russian
| jets—combined . with the flag
| showing visit of the U.S. jet-
| eraft carrier Valley Forge—has

| done a lot in the past few days
| te punch home the poverty of

| Britain’s Eastern air power.
|

‘

ae things have dome noth
. ing to check that flow of
“prassed-off” talk over in Hong-
kong’s Kaitak R.A.F. Mess.
Hongkong is pretty puzzled why
Britain’s Far East front line
seems to have a lower jet priority
than foreign buyers. The Egypt
ian Air Force, for instance, géts
planes, while the R.A.F. on the
Eastern Iron Curtain front is
fourth in fire power in the list of
the Far East's air forces.
America is first, the Nationalists
with their American-built air
force are second, and the Com-
munists on the mainland are very











close to them.

Even India, Burma, and Siam
have signed contracts for the
immediate delivery of British jets
—just for training.

The sort of news that is
irritating our R.A.F. reinforce-
ments, as well as the rest of
Hongkong, is the current talk of
the town brou~’t ' *atchai
Britons in the past few days.

It tells of Russian-built jet
plane formations up to 16 strong
patrolling the Shanghai area,
preparing to cover the Chinese
Red Army’s invasion fleets against
Formosa.

HERE is news too, of 200,000
tons of building equipment

and concrete Jaid out in one 40-
day period recently to build the
biggest air base in the Far East

at Hungjao, 15 miles outside
Shanghai.
Intelligence sources, mainly

American, identify the Shanghai
Red jets as “Yakovlev Mark 21
fighter-bombers”. The Americans
say they are the second fastest
in the world to their own Sabre
jet fighter.

With an unknown battery of
cannon, at least four, they are
belived to have a top speed of
600 miles an hour plus

Beneath their slim 31ft.-long
fuselage and sharply swept-back
wing-span of only 35}ft. they
carry the latest German-designed
B.M.W. jet engine.

American intelligence, in the
Far East anyway, has a photo-
graph of the Yak 21.

The Shanghai squadrons, part
of four fully operational combat
units 20 squadrons strong, are







( |

RAF:
VAMPIRE
PIGHTER

“yt few would



just finished nine months’ Russian
training in Manchuria.

They are fully backed by radar! other hid a gun.
riches, thought the man who a month before

had been a corporal at Haifa police barracks.

But he reckoned without Robert Fabian,
then (in 1932) a young Scotland Yard man.
| Fabian started without a clue, got his man
in a few days.

control and other ground units,

with two Russian officers com-
manding administration and
operation.



—we ete —

N Canton—which is 134 min-
utes average jet cruising
from Hongkong—the new Com-
munist air force is still only
arriving in crates.

The fact that Canton’s two
airfields, Tienho and Paiyun, are
being speedily enlarged and the
runways reinforced and length-
ened, may be a hint of what is
to fly out of those crates.

Then there was the vision the
other day, to the R.A.F. anyway,
of the Black Panther jets of the




















U8. Navy's Valley Forge,
venomous little beasts with a
rocket fire-power equal to a

destroyer broadside.

I went around the ship with a
party of R.A.F. pilots who
almost drooled in envy as they
clambered into the trim push-
button cockpits with air speed
indicators which are marked up
to supersonic levels.

HEN the Valley Forge left

for the Phillippines at the
weekend she saluted Hongkong
with a high-level fly over of 25
jet planes flying at 500 miles an
hour. ;

That isthe sort of thing that
does Hongkong’s thumb-sucking,
fence-sitting Chinese a power of
good.

It would have done us all a lot
more good if we had been able to
say “They’re ours.”

: a a

meee

FABIAN TELLS @~ gy.
MIS SECRETS 5 =

By Victor
Toddington

A BROAD-SHOULDERED
walked out of a jeweller’s shop in Oxford
It was noon.

Six-foot Rudolph Franklyn, ex-Palestine
policeman, had just made criminal history.
oY He had carried out the first day-light armed

flown by Chinese pilots who have hold-up in London.
One of his pockets bulged with loot. The

| Street, W.

TEAM WORK

He tells how he did it in Fabian ot the
Yard published to-day.*

“But,” says the man who rose to Super-
intendent before he retired last year, “crim-
are defeated
grimly working out ingenious theories as he
helps himself to yet another double-Scotch
as happens in the average Who-Dunit, but
by the mobilisation of an intricate machine
which makes use of a web of patrol cars,
the skill of the chemist, the photographer
and pathologist in addition to the well-
tested system of analysis of evidence.”

He writes about the murder of Alec de
Antiquis, father of six children killed by
gunmen he tried to stop running from a
jeweller’s shop in Charlotte Street, W, in

inals

Says Fabian: “For weeks after the hanging
of Jenkins and Geraghty (for the murder
of De Antiquis) we began to find guns...
abandoned in parks under bushes, in dust-
bins, dropped through the floors of bombed
houses, fished up by Thames’ River patrol-
men, in nets from low-tide mud.

“The men of the underworld had decided

sence of this information he only knows
of its presence when he is in it and some-
times ill-equipped to save his vessel from

it.

The provision does not call for the carry-

\

=



“STARS,” says the poet, “speak

BEVAN THE SILENT

WHY IS HE KEEPING

is soundless!

SO QUIET ?

Marxian Socialism alike, Aneurin




to think twice abaut using guns in London.
“Whenever I think of Antiquis these days
it is as one good life lost, but also as a
thousand lives saved.”
Fabian, the man who loves gardening and

ing of expensive transmitting sets which
would enable these small vessels to com-
municate with the shore _ stations. It
merely suggests that the vessels should be
in a position to pick up information broad-
cast of the course and intensity of hurri-
cane or any other tropical disturbance.

There is nothing revolutionary in the
suggested legislation. It is now impera-
tive that each vessel leaving a coloiy must
carry life boats as part of the equipment.
These are in order to ensure that in the
event of any mishap to the vessel, those
aboard will have a reasonable chance of
reaching shore. This is provided for by
legislation of a uniform pattern in each
colony. And the Skipper who dares to
contravene this act opens himself to some
severe penalties.

The Conference of experts further re-
commended the erection of additional
weather stations and equipment to permit
the collection of adequate information from
the Caribbean region as a whole. It would
be penny wise and pound foolish to erect
these stations, instal modern expensive
equipment and to engage the service of
experts to collect, collate and disseminate
this information without ensuring that it
reaches the only point at which it could be
really useful in preventing the loss of life
and property.

Recent disasters in schooner circles in
this region should be the chief recom-
mendation to the Governments of the West
Indies to accept the suggestions of the
experts and the supporting work of the
Caribbean Commission.




by their silences.” So sometimes,
do political stars. For silence ‘s
not natural to politicians. When
one of the most voeal of them
drops into a sustained — silence,
depend on it, there is something
at the back of it.

The silence which interests me
just now is the. silence of Mz,
Aneurin Bevan,

It is not that a general silence
has been imposed on _ Socialist
leaders. For example, Mr, Mor-
gan Phillips, the party secretary,
has been very vocal abroad, and
Mr. Herbert Morrison has been
very vocal at home.

Both have been saying § sur-
prising things. Thus, from the
sounding-board provided by the
International Socialist Conference
at Copenhagen, Mr. Morgan
Phillips has thrown overboard,
with a resounding splash, the
father of Socialism, Karl Marx.

Now Continental Socialists detest
Communism, but their Socialism
is rooted in Marx. And for Mr.
Phillips to repudiate Marx was
the rough equivalent of a Catholic
Bishop repudiating the special
mission of St. Peter and his
special authority in the Church.

But Mr. Phillips not only re-
pudiated Marx, who, in jis High-
gate cemetery, is patient, being
dead, he praised American Cap-
italism,

That is the rough equivalent of
a Catholic Bishop praising the
Episcopalians.

AMAZING!

Shortly after this remarkable
speech, Mr. Herbert Morrison
gave tongue in Aberdeen. His
speech was even more remark-
able,

For if Mr. Phillips was anxious
to assure the world that our So-
cialism was not Marxian Socialism,
Mr. Morrison appeared anxious to
assure the British that it was not
Socialism at all,



OUR READERS SAY:



Life

Hy W. J. DROWN

concerned with matters which
were “properly a matter of social
concern.” This proposition, after
grave reflection, I find it difficult
to question, and impossible to
challenge!

He listed ten matters which, in
his submission, ought to be “mat-
ters of social. concern.” And the
remarkable thing about these ten
points is that there is not one
among them that every Conserva-
tive, every Liberal, and, for that
matter, every Independent, would
not immediately agree should
properly be “a matter of social
concern,”

There is not one among them,
indeed, on which all parties which
have enjoyed power have not
done something, in greater or less
degree, at some time or other.

ALL TOGETHER

Just as religion has its zealots
who look with grave suspicion
at any concession to the things
of this world, so Socialism has
its ultra-orthodox who look with
equal suspicion on any dilution of
the faith once delivered to the
saints. And Marx is the chief of
saints.

So now, from out of the depths,
the faithful are beginning to cry
aloud, One writes that now Mr.
Phillips has repudiated Marx,
now Mr. Morrison has re-defined
Socialism out of existence and
now the Tories have issued a
Workers’ Charter, there would
appear to be no reason why the
Socialist Party should not dissolve
itself, and why we should not all
of us become one happy family
within the Conservative Party!

Now in this situation one would
have expected speech from Mr.
Bevan. For within a Cabinet
whose Socialism is gravely sus-
pect, he occupies the position of
Defender of the Faith,



Perhaps Mr. Morrison has con-
vinced him that the only way
to prevent Mr. Churchill rally-
ing the Liberals against Social-
ism is to show the Liberals that
there is no Socialism to be
rallied against.

MYSTERY

Perhaps the recollection of the
outcome of his last dash at the
fence restrains Mr, Bevan.

I don’t know. But the strange
phenomenon of the _ silence
remains.

But if silent himself, there are
others who speak for Mr, Bevan,
Thus, in commenting on Mr.
Morrison's Aberdeen speech, the
periodical Tribune observes that
an army may indeed march on
its stomach, but hardly with ears
so e@ldése to the ground as this.

And admitting that the party
must take account of public
opinion, it remarks splenetically,
of Mr. Morrison’s Ten Points,
that Moses would hardly have
taken a Gallup Poll on the Ten
Commandments among a _ cross-
section of worshippers of the
Golden Calf. ’






Since Biblical allusion appears
to be in fashion I will permit
myself to remark that when I!
read this I could not refrain from
reflecting that the voice might be
the voice of Esau, but the hand
felt astonishingly like the hand
of Jacob.

And, in the same vein, I will
observe that Mr, Bevan’s silence
should net be too protracted.
The early Christians could get
away with one pinch of incense
on the altars of alien gods, but
democracy requires that the
pinch be offered daily. ’

Otherwise a new _ generation
will arise which knows not
Joseph. And that would be too
bad for Joseph or for Aneurin.

Socialism merely meant (he And lo! in the face of this (World Copyright Reserved
said) that we should be socially desertion, of Marxian and non- ‘ ie : SLES.
——— i
7

hates the skin on boiled milk, was always
ready to help the down-and-outs, either with |,
money or advice.

The underworld remembered that in 1939.
IRA terrorists were planting bombs in Lon-
don. telephone kiosks and. pillar-boxes, Many
people were maimed by the explosions. ;

One night there was a bang in Piccadilly
Fabian found another-bomb behind
a traffic-light pillar. Police kept the crowd
back while Fabian dismantled the bomb with
a penknife.

Two days later Fabian got a mystery tele-
phone call at the Yard. A hoarse Cockney
voice asked him to go to a billiards-hall, ask
for Bill, and said that he might find out
something.

No detective
Fabian went.

Grouped round the bar were the piek oi
London’s underworld. A whisky was thrust
in Fabian’s hand, a cigar pushed into his

opened it.
a blue silk ribbon.

It was inscribed “To Detective Inspector
Bob Fabian. For bravery 24-6-39. From the





To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR, — Life Insurance, it has
been ‘said, is one of those things
which everybody knows about
but very few understand. I take
this to mean that while life in-
purance concerns the lives of
everybody, the majority have
little idea of its advantages, The
primary object being to provide for
toose for whom you are responsi-
ble. As a means of providing for
dependents I can assert that life
‘insurance is without a rival in
the field of investment. Not
only does it bring into being an
immediate estate directly the
first premium is paid, but sub-
ject only to the due payment of
premiums, that estate is protect-
ed against depreciation and loss
Another attraction which in-
surance alone possesses is the
encouragement which it receives
from the Government. Exemption
from Income Tax on premiums
up to two hundred pounds, In
addition, the difference between
the proceeds of a policy pre-
miums paid represents a_tax-
free profit, so that the yield is

a net one. This is an impor-
tant point to remember in
making any comparison between
life insurance and investments
where the interest income is

subject to income tax

I will not here go into all
the advantages offered by in-
surance such as:—value, as
security for a loan, death duty
policie home purchase, family
income policies, pensions schemes
etc. but will turn to one aspect
which is rather a mystery to the

man in the street, that is the
method by. which the premium is
computed. The ingredients, as it
were, are three in number. There
is first of all the mortality risk,
that is the proportion of people
dying in a given time, next
there is the rate of interest which
can be earned on the premiums
when they are invested and
thirdly the expenses incurred in
conducting the business. Some
people have argued that premium
rates should be reduced but a
moment's consideration will show
us that coincident with the light-
ening of mortality there is a sub-
stantial reduction in the rate o1
interest





obtainable on new in-
vestments and the adverse effect
of the latter counteract the less-
ening in cost due to improved
longevity The constant aim of
management of life insurance
offices is to obtain the highest
rate of interest coupled with

4

seund security, to effect a care+
ful selection of lives so as to en-
sure a satisfactory mortality
rate and to conduct their busi-
ness at the lowest rate of ex-
pense consistent with efficient ad-
ministration, It will therefore
be seen that the question of de-
creasing premium nett is a
rather more complicated matter
than at first sight appears. But
it is right to say that whenever
it is possible’ to reduce. the cost
of assurance without weakening
the standard which has been so
long upheld, the public reap the
benefit.

An extraordinary general meet-
ing of the Barbados Mutual
Life Assurance Society, has been
summoned for July 7, 1950, to con-
sider the advisability of adopting
a resolution of September, 1888,
for the purpose of appointing a
committee of seven to value the
investments of the society. In
my opinion the appointment of

such aq committee can do no
harm In concerns such as
Savings Banks and_ Insurance

companies the adoption of 4
sound investment policy is funda-
mental to their success, and the
first step in this matter is that
those. responsible-should be fur-

nished with accurate information
as to the cost and current value
of the Stock exchange securities.
The most important prineiple
in connection with the valuation
of investments. is that at any
given date, other than when the
stocks are marked ex div, the
purchaser of fixed interest bear-
ing securities is entitled to re-
ceive the next dividend, and the
Price therefore included an
amount representing the pure
eapital cost of the stock, and an
addition representing the amount
due to the seller for interest, less
income tax sale, Accordingly, the
purchase price must be split, the
pure capital cost alone’ being
debited in the books as the real
cost of the investment, the pro-
portion of the purchase price
representing accrued interest, less
tax, being debited to the income
column of the investment ac-
count and ultimately set oft
against the net dividend next re-
ceived The result thus being
that income is credited only
with the interest earned after the
purchase of the investment.

Correspondingly, where a steck

is sold, it is clearly incorrect to
credit the whole proceeds to
capital and to treat the differ-

Insuranee Is An Investment

ence between the book value anc
this amount as profit or loss, on

realisation. Revenue is entitled
to be credited from the cum
div. sale price with the fuil

amount of interest, less tax, since
the last interest date, and only
the remaining proceeds credited
against the book value to show the
true profit or loss on realisation

The market value of invest-
ments will be found in the offi-
cial Stock Exchanges List, ana
Supplementary List. Two prices
are shown in the Official List
against each security. The actual
choice is not, perhaps, of vital
importance, so long as the select-
ed basis is consistently adhered to.
Of the two bases, the lower mar-
ket price is the better to adopt,
especially as even this valuation
overstates the position, since no
allowance is made for com-
mission and other expenses in-
curred on realisation. The invest-
ments having been listed, and the
prices ascertained, the valuations
should then be extended The
results are not truly comparable
with the book values, since the
latter represent the bare capita
cost, excluding interest, at the
date of purchase. It 6 then
necessary to calculate in respect
of each stock the accrued inter-




EX-SUPT. ROBERT |
FABIAN

young man



That gun was the key to

not by one detective,

DIAMONDS
could resist such a call.

Then a notorious gang leader (“His fingers
glittering with diamonds I suspect
stolen”) made a speech .
boys were in the Dilly.”

A packet was thrust in Fabian’s hand. He
Inside was a bronze medal on

were
. “Some of the

Fabian keeps it in the same drawer as the
police VC presented to him by the King for
the same incident.—(Fdbian’s Stories are
appearing every Monday in the EVENING
ADVOCATE.—Don’t miss them.—L.E.S.

est (less income tax) include
in the -price and deduct this
figure from the valuation. Corre-
sponding adjustments’ in the
market price having been made
ior any securities the price for
which is “Ex div.” at the valua
tion date (i.e, by adding to ‘the
market price interest from the
period still to run before the
due date), the resulting tote!
values are then truly compara-
ble with -the book figures, In-
vestments which show a surplus
over book cost can be clearl:
distinguished, while the tot!
valuation will show whether, and
if so, to what extent, the tota!
book value of the investments
exceed the total market valua-
tion, and whether the _ invest-
ment reserves are adequate or
need strengthening.

The preparation of investment
schedules enabling the requisite
information to be produced is 2
lengthy task, but only by thi
means can the true position be
shown and a comparison made
of yields on different stocks tc |
cetermine the advisability of <
change of investments under
current conditions.



































C.G.G.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950

—_—_ =





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WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Some Are Sages At 22; Govt. To Buy

At 60, Some Are Fools

Council Still Discussing Suffrage

THE BILL to amend the law

relating to the Representation

of the People was referred to a select committee by the

Legislative Council
further discussed.
meeting of the Council.

yesterday
Debate on the bill began at the last

after the measure was

Members who compose the select committee are, Hon’bles

G. B. Evelyn; Dr. H. G. Massi

ah; Dr. C. H. St. John; G. D. L.

File; V. C. Gale; and Mrs. M. Hanschell.

The Honble the Lord Bishop
was the first speaker yesterday.
He said that an hon’ble member
had on the last occasion said that
with Adult Suffrage one did not
uecessarily get the best kind of
government. He agreed with that,
but would add that all this time
they had been just experimenting
and trying to get the best kind of
government.

He was inclined to the view
that the more broadly based a
government was the more nearly
it approximated to what was
pest. In the last resort, the
essence of good law was that
it should rest on the free con-
sent of the people to whom it
was applicable. So far, the
only method that had been
tried with any success to achieve
that aim was by allowing those
laws to be made by representa-
tives who had been chosen by
them.

With regard to the question of
what was the more suitable at
which a person should become
qualified to vote, he saw that that
would be difficult to say at what
point in a person’s life did he or
she reach maturity.

There were people who were
sages at the ages of 22, and
there were people who were
fools at the age of 60. He did
not know that the age qualifica-
tion would be a guarantee one
way or the other.

One had to recognise that the
widely recognised age at which a
person became liable legally was
21. He would also say that one
cf the surest ways to teach a
person the meaning of responsi-
bility was to give it to him, He
could not subscribe to the principle
that the age was better 25 than 21.

Property and Income
With regard to the other point

about qualifications for member-
ship to the House, he disagreed
entirely with mere property or
income qualifications, With refer-
ence to the educational qualifica-
tion, much had been said last
week, but he ‘would ask what was
to be the income qualification? If
it was to be one of the recognised
standards, he would say that
there were many who had in the
Legislature served their country
well who would have been ruled
out because of that.

He would like to put forward
a point which no one had men-
tioned so far. He believed that
any political group, whatever the
label it might bear, believed
that the programme which it put
before the electors would solve
the problems of the community
as a whole,

They genuinely believed that,
and they invited the suffrage of
those qualified to vote in order
that they might be returned to the
Legislature to carry that pro-
gramme through,

There was the question that if
the only qualification for member-
ship was the attainment of the
age of 25, that any sort of person
could run as a candidate. There
was one check which he thought
should be mentioned. Every
candidate who was nominated had
to deposit a certain amount of
mioney—he believed it was £30,
and it was further provided that
if the candidate got less than one-
sixth of the total amount of votes
cast in that constituency the
ceposit money was forfeited.

Good Provision

He thought it was a good pro-
vision, because if any individual
or political group was asking the
people to return him or the group
for the purpose of putting through
legislation to carry out the pro-
gramme drawn up, that individual
or group, in his view, should be
prepared to try and convince the
electorate at some risk to him-
self or themselves.

If the candidate was only
talking hot air, or was coming
forward simply because he had
a command of language, and if
there was some risk to himself,
he would think twice before



Stop Flaying T

putting himself up for electio.. |
He thought that the deposit war
one of the best checks.
Hon'ble Mr. Chandler said that
he would not speak at any great
length on the Bill because hi:
vpinions on the reduction of the
franchise had been given in that
Chamber on previous eccasions.
From recent experience he could
see no material reason for altering
the opinions he had expressed on
those occasions. He would like to
say, however, that as the hon’ble
Mr. Evelyn had told them last
week, the amendments proposed
in the Bill contained three prin-
ciples which were really quite
unconnected with each other. One
was the principle of abolishing
the qualification for membership
to the House of Assembly.
High and Low
When he first became a member
of the Other Place he had heard
the late Sir Graham Yearwood
say that Sir Conrad Reeves had
always said it did not matter how
low the qualification of the voter
was once you had high qualifica-
tion for membership. Today the
present Bill was proposing to
abolish all qualification.

As regards the question of
Adult Suffrage Mr. Chaadler
said that his views remained
the same. He acknowledged the
Suggestion of the hon'’ble Mr.!
Pile as regards a person being
more responsible to vote at the
age of 25 than at 21, but the
latter had been adopted in Bar-
bados as the age of responsibility
for so many years, as had been
the case in other countries, that
it would probably be an unwise |
Step at this juncture to try to!
change it.
He had seen it stated in the!
Biplic Press that a member of the

ther Place had suggested the,
age should be 18. He had no doubt
therefore that in due course a Bill
would reach their Chamber to
that effect, and if that was passed
an effort would probably be made |
to reduce the age then to 15. |





Quorum |

On the matter of the reduction
of the number of members in the |
Other Place to form a quorum,
Mr. Chandler said that he would
speak with some hesitancy be-
cause of his occupation of the
Chair. In doing so, however, he
would like to make it clear that
he was not speaking as Chairman
of the meeting but was declaring
his own views on the subject. If
the question of a quorum was
cefined in the Rules of the Other
Place he would agree that the
Council would have no business
in interfering with those Rules.
It was not defined in the Rules,
however, it was an Act on the
Statute Book of this island and
was one, he presumed, which their
forefathers had not put there
without due consideration,

Good Reasons for 12

Mr. Chandler went on to quote
from the Act showing that pro-
vision wag made for 12 members
to form a quorum, and said that
there must have been very good
reasons. He further referred to
Vestries and other Boards showing
that the rule was that ‘not less
than a majority” should form a
quorum.

To his mind, he said they should
not compare their legislature of
small numbers, with the Housé of
Commons in the United Kingdom
or the House of Representatives in
the Untted States, each of which
consisted of hundreds of members,
it should not be taken that be-
cause the quorum of the House of
Commons was small in comparison
with its number, the same thing
should be adopted with regard to
‘he Other Place. In their case
provision was not even made for
a majority of members to form a
quorum, the number was just
twelve out of -twenty-four. He
felt it would be running an undue
risk to reduce the present number.

Abortive Meetings

One of the reasons for reducing
the number it was said was on
account of the abortive meetings



Land At —

Waterford

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a. resolution § for
$27.562 for the acquisition of land
at Waterford

Mr. G. H, Adams (L) explained
that in 1943, the Secretary of |
State for the Colonies approved
a loan free of interest of $27,571.60
from Colonial Development and
Welfare funds for the purchase of |
approximately 56 acres of land
at Waterford from Messrs Apple. |
whaites Limited at $480 per acre

The concurrence of the Legis-'
lature was sought in Message
No, 39 of the 20th of September, |
1943, in which it was stated that
24 acres of the land would be
reserved as a site for a new hospi- j
tal and the remaining 30 acres for |
housing development or for agri.
cultural extension work, as might,
in due course, be approved, It
was a condition of the loan that |
until the land was used for |

|



purpose mentioned, any revenue
from it should be refunded to His
Majesty’s Government.

The Secretary of State has now
asked that steps be taken to
refund the loan. No decision has
yet been reached regarding the}
rebuilding or extension of the
Hospital, neither are there at
present any concrete proposals for
the utilisation of the remainder
of the land at Waterford. It is
proposed therefore to retain the
land and to repay the loan which
was advanced from Development
and Welfare Funds. This resolu—
tion will make the necessary
provision to allow this course to
be taken.

Mr. Adams said that the Gov-
ernment was still considering
whether to extend the Hos-
pital on its present site or re-
move it tp angther site. It was
extremely unlikely that the
new Hospital site would be at
Waterford. It was far more
likely that if Government ap-
proved of the building of a new
Hospital, it would be at the Bay
Estate.

He felt sure that honourablg
members would agree to the pur-
chasing of the land at Waterford

{as it would be suitable either for

building houses or for agricultural
experiments. It was near to
Bridgetown and was also near to
‘the residence of the Director of
Agriculture.

He did not expect any opposi-
tion for retaining this land and
theggfore moved the passing of
the resolution.

Far From Wise

Mr. W. W. Reece said that he
thought it would be far from wise
to remove the Hospital from its
present site. They should acquire
the land surrounding the Hos-
pital and extend it on its present
site.

He said that Government
owned the land at Stockton and
he was wondering whether it
would not be possible to use
that for the building of pre-
mises for the Hospital staff.
With regard to the land at

Waterford he agreed with the
senior member for St. Joseph that
it could be used for building
houses or for agricultural experi-
ments.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said
that he was never in favour of
removing the Hospital from its
present site. He agreed with the
suggestion of the junior member
for Christ Church that Govern--
ment should not only acquire the
land surrounding the Hospital but
should erect buildings at Stockton
for the staff.

Paying Back Loan

He said that they were merely
paying back to C. D. & W money
which they had borrowed. The
honourable senior member for St.
Joseph said that the land was
good agricultural land which
could be used for experimental
purposes, There was also the
possibility that in the future, some
of the land could be used for the
building of houses for the poorer
classes, and he did not intend to
oppose the ra@solution, although
the Government had not told
them what they intended to do
with the 56 acres.
————————EEEEee

which the House was _ having.
Hon'ble members around the table
who had been members of the
Other Place would remember that
for a number of years in the past
there had been few abortive
meetings and members were not
then paid. Now the members
were being paid but it was found
difficult to get a quorum,
@ on page &



he Hospital;

Let Government Get Ahead

HON’BLE E, J. PETRIE, acting
Colonial Secretary, speaking in the
Legislative Council yesterday
asked the Press and Public to
stop criticising the hospital for a
little and let the Government get
on with the job of improving that
institution,

The Council were considering a
supplementary Resolution for
$40,940 to make provision for
changes in conditions of service
etc., of the Medical and Nursing
Staff of the Hospital, and Mr.
Petrie took opportunity to refute

statement which he said had
been made in the House of Assem-
bly alleging that there was absence

of X-Ray film at the Hospital on}

a particular day
Passage Expenses
In the resolution which was
coneurred in, apart from the in-

The total estimated expenditure
on increased staff, salaries, etc,
from the Ist of June, 1950, to the
31st of Mareh, 1951, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates, ‘s
$105,580, but this is offset to the
extent of $62,000 by savings on
the salaries of the posts of House
Surgeon and Anaesthetist and
House Surgeon which have now
been abolished and the provision
made in the Estimates 1950—51
for additional Medical Services
and Additional Nursing Services
which will not now be required.

Time, Time

Mr. Petrie in the course of his
remarks on the motion for con-
currence said he wanted to take
the opportunity of saying that the
Legislature should see by now
that the Government intended to
improve the Hospital, and the

creased cost of salaries and other| Press and public should give the
emoluments, provision is included| Government time to do something.
for the payment of reasonable|It would not be amiss if there
passage expenses of officers and ae = atetiee of criticism for a
their families, not exceeding $960) Utte time.

in each direction from the place The Hospital staff was be-
of engagement to Barbados on| coming definitely worried about

appointment, and from Barbados|
What’s on Today

to the plice of engagement on the}},
Court of Grand Sessions at



termination of agreements j
As the accommodation at the
Hospital is limited, the housing of

the additional staff will entail the |) 10 a.m. ;
rental by Government of suitable|| Meeting of St. Lucy’s Vestry.
furnished quarters for use by the at 4.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Silver
Waters Pasture, Christ
Church, at 7.30 p.m.

officers or alternatively the pay-|
ment to the officers of an allow-
ance in lieu thereof. Provision is|

included for this necessity,

the criticisms. Criticism was all
very well in its place, but he
was asking that the Govern-
ment be allowed to get on with
the job. The staff at the Hos-
pital had performed a credit-
able job in carrying on the Hos-
pital as it had been carried on,
especially in view of the fact
that the institution had been
badly under-staffed.

He would refer to another mat-
ter in that connection, Mr. Petrie
said. According to Press reports
it had been stated in the Other
Place that on such and such a day
no X-ray examination could be
undertaken because there was no
X-ray film. The facts were that
there was X-ray film on that day,
and no one had been refused X-
ray treatment because of an ab-
sence of film. The statement was

No Easy Job

Further, the Hospital had never
on any occasion in the last
twelve months been out of any
of the types of film which had to
be kept in stock, and it was not a
very easy job to keep them in
stock even if they were kept in
cooling conditions. Instead of be-
ing blamed, the Radiologist and
|the Medical Superintendent were
ito be congratulated on carrying
lon as they had.

Mr. Petrie expressed the hope
that the refutation of the state-
ment made in the Other Place
would be given at least the pub-
jlicity which the statement had
+ been given.

untrue.

-



;r.ountains of



ADDRESSES
IN THE HOUSE

AN ADDRESS asking the Gov-
enor to send cown legislation to
provide modern treatment for, and
prevention of, tuberculosis in Bar-
.adcs, was presented by Mr. F. E,
Miller at yesterday’s meeting of
the House.

‘The adaress reads as follows:—

The House of Assembly views
with grave concern the high
number of tuberculosis cases
reported on the island. The

House is of the opinion that,

with mo .ern methods of pre-

vention and cure, including the
social and economic improve-
ments required, this disease

could be restricted te a

minimum, if not completely

eliminated.

It is true we have not the high
Switzerland, but
Barbados has abundance of sun-
shine and fresh air all the
round.

year

On the People

The prevention of this dread
disease depends largely on the
people themselves. Too many of
the poorer classes still sleep with
closed windows from fear of the
night air. A campaign of instruc-
tion in food values, the need of
fresh air, and the simple rules of
health would certainly produce
son.e good effect Such a cam-
paign might be carried on by
means of talks over the radio,
articles in the press, posters and
free pamphlets

Treatment should be commenced
in the early stages, special open-air
wards being utilised. It is found
that many cases respond to treat-
ment at home, if the patient can
sleep out of doors, and follows a

ee

Our Schools Need

| Better Buildings

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY at their meeting yesterday

passed a token resolution for $1 so as to approve the recom-

mendation for senior assistant masters at Harrison College

Lodge School and Combermere School and senior assist-
«ant mistresses for Queen’s College.

The addendum explains that in
the Supplementary Estimates
1949-50, No. 24, which were
contained in Resolution No. 18 of
1950, the Legislature gave author-
ity for ,;the acceptance of the
recommendations of the Commit-
tee appointed by His Excellency
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee to examine the establish-
ment of administrative, profes-
sional and technical officers ir
relation both to their recruitment
and retention. The recommend-
ation which has been accepted is
the establishment of the following
new officers
Senior Assistant Master 12

(Salary Scale —



$3,600
x 144—$4,320),
for Harrison College 8
Lodge School 3
Combermere School 1

Senior Assistant Mistress

(Salary Scale — $2,880

x 120—$3,840).
for Queen’s College 3

Arising out of a matter raised ir
the Legislative Council, the Com-
mittee was re-appointed by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to reconsider the number of posts
which had been allocated to the
Lodge School. The Committee has
now reported to the effect that
four senior posts are necessary at
the Lodge School and the purpos«
of these token supplementary
estimates is to obtain legislative

¢ / a ,| Sanction to the creation of this
strict regimen of diet, rest, and] additional post,

exercise prescribed by a physi-] Any additional provision re-
cian,

The House of Assembly there-
fore respectfully requests Your
Excellency to send down the
necessary legislation having for
its object the modern treatment
fand prevention of this dreadful
disease,

Motor Tractors

Mr. L. E. Smith tabled the fol-
lowing Address in the House of
Assembly yesterday :—

The House of Assembly is of
the opinion that for the conveni-
ence of the Peasantry, motor
tractors should be made available
at each Agricultural Station for
the ploughing of fields of the
Peasantry, who cannot afford to
purchase tractors for use on their
own small plots of land.

The House urge that His Excel-
lency ag soon as possible, initiate
the necessary action with a view
to placing at each Agricultural
Station at least on tractor for the
benefit of the small holders.

Bastardy Act
Amended

THE House of Assembly yester-
day passed a Bill to amend the
Settlement of the Poor and Bas-
tardy Act, 1897, (1897—6).

In this Bill it is recommended
that the maximum amount to be
imposed by a Magistrate in making
an order against a putative farther
for the maintenance of an illegi-
timate child will be 10/- a week.

The present amount of 5/- was
fixed some years ago and it is felt
that that is inadequate to main-
tain a child under present condi-
tions.

Provision is also made in the
Bill to hold sittings in camera and
to utilise the services of the
Probation Officer.

What M.P.
oe
Wants to Know
Mr. D. A. FOSTER
Is Government aware of the
fact that in the parish of St
Andrew there are only two regis-
tered midwives available for pri-
vate practice?
That out of seven hundred
VE and more persons applying
this year for training at the Ma-
ternity Hospital only ten could
be admitted?
Will the Government in view
>. at such apparent need for ap
increase in the number of regis-

tered midwives take immediate
steps to remedy such conditions?



U.K. Prices
LONDON, July 3.
Brit. 244 Consols 68%; Brit. War
Loans 3! 92%; Consols 4 101%;
War 3 103%; Funding 242 99%;

















quired to give effect to this de-

cision will be the subject of sep-

arate Supplementary Estimates
Specialists Needed

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) who took
charge of the resolution said that
the feeling was expressed in the
House and in the Other Place that
there was need for specialist mas-
ters at the Lodge School and that
led to the sending down of the
resolution. 7

He did not think it was neces-
sary to say anything more to hon-
ourable members in connection
with the matter. He then moved
the passing of the resolution.

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) support-
ed the Resolution, but drew it to
the attention of the senior mem-
ber for St. Joseph and other mem-
bers of the Executive that there
was need for more accommoda-
tion at the Lodge School.

He said that Harrison College
had a capacity for 500 boys
although it was at present over
filled, while the Lodge was in
the position that they had 270
boys at the school which could
not possibly accommodate more
than 200, He even said that
some of the form rooms were
in such a deplorable condition
that they were not even fit for
cow pens.

The Lodge School took a num-
ber of boys from the other islands
and educated them and there was
a great chance of their taking
more, but again accommodation
would have to be found to house
them. In the past when boys used
to be superannuated at Harrison
College and they did not know
where to go, Lodge School used
to take them so that it was a
dumping ground for such boys,
but now, the Lodge had to main-—
tain its prestige as a first class
school, and should be given more
buildings and proper buildings

Look At The Lodge

Most of them in the House, ii
not all of them including himseif
had_ risen from low down and he
was asking the honourable senior
member for St, Joseph and the
members of the Executive to gc
to the Lodge School and have a
look.

He said that he knew all the
theoretical arguments of super-
annuation, The object of schoo!
was mainly to teach those whe
found difficulty in learning and
the more dull a boy was, the
more attention should be paic
{to him rather than turn him ou
from school,

The schools were not giving
the results in accordance with the
money spent on education. He felt
that they should examine the
question of junior schools, He saw
how junior schools were worked
in England as against public
schools and felt that they would
help when boys were slow in
learning.

Agricultural Science
Mr. Walcott said that an Agri-

Funding 4 106 %; Victory 4 1085 ;} cultural Science Course was a
Nat. Def. 3 10244; Conversion 344| necessity in ev@ry agricultural
92%; Nat. War Bonds 2% 100 community and he wanted to
41/32.—Can. Press. know if he was right in sayiny



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relieves Flatulence,
Heartburn, Nausea and
Stomach Pains due to
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with the signature
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ee

ByUsT ARRIVED-

A FRESH SHIPMENT OF . . |

BM PURINA POULTRY CHOWS

Bice Your Supply ‘rom
=

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Brand
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hk oa

On Sale at. ,
| | Knights Drug Stores

INDIGESTION? |

that it had been
if so, whether
revived

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said tha
he believed that he was express-
ing the feeling of the Governins
Body and the staff of the Lod
School in expressing thanks t
the Government for finally re
sponding to their request He
believed that the additiona
specialist master would go a fa’
way in bringing about a bette
running of the school

He said that great hardship was
experienced as a result of no
having an adequate number o
masters to cope with the curric-
ulum of the school

Everyone appreciated the re
sponse of the Government, es-
pecially coming so late It was
known that the school could dk |
with five specialist masters and |
even although given four, they '
could still do with the other one.)
He believed that in the future
the school might be asking for
that additional master which
would@ bring it to the level of
other schools of that nature

Rising Problem

Mr. W. W. Reece (EB) said that
the question of first rate school:
in the island was a rising problem
He knew that Harrison
and Lodge were unable to meet}
the large numbers seeking
mission to those schools |

With regard to the Foundation!
Boys’ School he said that from)
his knowledge it had to accommo- |
date at least 250 boys although it)
was never built to carry any
where near that number.

The senior member for St |
James spoke about conditions at!
the Lodge School and he did not!

abandoned, an
it would never be

College

ade |

think they could even be com-|
pared with. those at the Boys’|
Foundation School. That schoo} ))

wanted rebuilding. It attracted ¢

large number of boys because it| 4

was well situated. As a resul i

children attended not only fron \\

the parish, but from other parts |‘)

of the island as well
New Building

Some years ago it was felt thet
a new building should be erectec | }
on the site but nothing had beer
done. He felt that it would be]}
much wiser to have schools like
the Boys’ Foundation throughout
the length and breadth of thr
island rather to continue to in-
crease the present numbers at
Harrison College, Lodge and Com-
bermere in order that children in
the surrounding districts could
attend.

If such a system was not adopt
ed, no matter how they extended
Harrison College or Lodge, they
would find that those
would be unable to
date those children

With regard to science teach
ing Mr. Reece said that the girl
at Queen's College could not com:
up to the requirements for the
University College where science
was concerned, as Harrison Col
lege, as they were not given the
same facilities as were given the |
boys at the College,

He next touched on the Elemen
{

school
accommo: }










tary schools and said that he ha
often wondered how so man:
children could be housed in on
class and did ever learn anything
He thought that they must have
tremendous powers of concentra
tion.
Three R’s
Mr. R. G. Mapp (1) said that
he was in agreement with the
Senior Member for St. James who
@ on page 7

Rainy weather

and damp-
ness ring on

Rheumatism,

But Rheumatism and Pains
in the joints can be con-
quered by

SACROOL

Keep a



bottle handy.



He'll be pleased
we have opened....

RADIAC White drass

shirts with plain stiff
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RADIAC White dress
shirts, soft Marcella
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attached soft collar

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METROPOLE Self colour
shirts, trubenised collar
attached in













PAGE FIVE

On

children’s
cuts, scratches
and abrasions

“uS€

‘DETTOL

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
Sare-Nown Potsonous
Do Pain
Doesn STAIN



ble with \
« Having tre




ane e000



)
‘- Ask your rh
Ashton & Parsons Infants’ Powders are wonderfully
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y n motions, cool the blood and are absolutely safe. Try
give you them next tine baby is fretful through teething.

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS’

(48a
SSS =
——————————







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\

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.
Annual Holiday

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be closed as from Monday 3rd July to
Saturday the l7th July, 1950, inclusive, for the purpose of
granting our Workmen their Annual Holiday,



Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued as usual.

Our
business

Merchandise

Department and Offlee will be open to
as usual



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road, St. Michael,





for evety

occasion
a Sy

on Sale at the








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Each $5.12

a ree
a
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PAGE SIX





a





T CARL ANDERSON

pepe nemesis

iOBBIES |:






_[Hoasies |
qe

pete cee






COURSE NOT! DID Nou
REALLY NK IT







BY CHIC YOUNG

Al!






—/

( HERR'S YOUR PEN





w
(now WHERE





WHO TOOK 7 1_WiSh PEOPLE






— DEAR, | USED \ ? 7 DID MY

> ( MY FOUNTAIN hia or NI es 0a ZFOUNTAIN

PEN OUT OF Be oweour FIRST, | PEN GO

a ASKING ME ON ae TT

oo Ee |

eee

’

Wr ol! |

By ' | I

Pen tN 4 |
| 2 aN
iii eae ¢ . ai fom
os So.



° rete ts

LONE BANGER

Te tn iginade =




GET A GUN, I'LL HELP YOU DEFEND
TIS PLACE! 5

HARLES
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+ IF IT ISN'T THE
HUMAN BLOODHOUND
IN PERSON —
INSPECTOR VIDOCQI

CARESSE LACROIX VISITED YOU,’

PLAYING AT
M'SIEU CANNON . I'T DECIDED ME

THE SAME, M'SIEU CANNON,
M viooca, THe

WITH ONE DIFFERENCE ~
4AM NOT PLAYING!

| peeee
cm
a 'VE MADE uP MY MIND






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WHAT YOU

WE START! Ries To To W NT tHE
FURNITURE ALL Pack ED in

Cs 8 AY
se START Or 4 A




ME LL START IN
NOW BY TAKIN’ A

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GOOD NaP/’

ae “

Wl iit 4
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bac, World inghes



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BY ALEX RAYi* IND
DES! YOU'RE SO SW 6, li O, SLEEP t EALLY G N
CONSIDERATE /T'LL y ~~~ : O EH 7 Y & MOLISE ET Hint fate
I'VE BEEN WITH MR. KIRBY | | PHONE MY SISTER... SANG... AN pati ¥ '
SO MANY YBARS! HE NEEDS ts
MB... BUT IF YOu \ ~rleds|
FOR OUR LITTLE oT |
DREAM HOUSE ro
RIGHT a 2

Away /



"We GODDED IT QUER, WOBU
PLANTED SOME SMOKE POTS
AWOL ALE ARS OL ~~

(‘Woeu BECAN HE JUNGLE WAS

ES Wisow
IEE*AND Th ay Mc

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DURS. | COULDA Mf YOUR FUN. NOW
LIVED LIKE A “SB YOU MUST FACE

| KING IF IT HADN'T
BEE j



OUT THE WAY WOBU SAID
WE SNEAKED IN ONE
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<=

SAT AND-BL RIE

ome


























BARBADOS ADVOCATE



JULY 5, 19506

WEDNESDAY,



SE) VIEW. GUES r |
‘ HOUSE

}
HASTINGS, BARBADUS |

+ |



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What a bad start for a
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One woman who can
appreciate the difference from
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us i

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Kruschen has made ma feel years
younger. 1 also suffsred with
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and swellings round my ankles.
1am, now .completely cured of
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| the pains of rheumatism: cease.
' And as you continue with Kru-
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them all working smoothl

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|

The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered trade mark of Genatosan Ltd., Loughborough, England,



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~~



Wwe PCF

ecg ——————————EE eH







WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950 PAGE SEVEN



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(te cell RRR eR NA TTR ES 6 tats ate meen emcee, aR
‘ ] BETTER BUILDINGS from page 5
PE es
CLASSIFIED ADS. Seenene Ae. jraised the question whether or Appreciation = SHIPP
————— | the Government was benefit- Mr. Mapp went on to say that ed
2508













Telephone

‘ sufficient attention was not paid
The public are hereby warned against |iN& as much as they could from t

giving credit to my wife Esther Vaughan |the money spent on education in {° the boys and girls at the West}ROYAL NETHERLANDS

Indian University The students
needed financial and other support

an ornament of beauty! and
when your face is disfigured by
pustules, red spots, a rugged
skin, perspiration, etc. then it





DIED

MOE—LOUISA |. { 5 esterday
her reside c+ ar bbey Ct
Church. Her funeral leaves

(nee Frederick) as I do not hold mysel!|the colony.
respousible for her or anyone else con- r

STEAMSHIP co. The M.V Daerwood” will

, ae . and Government should make SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
He said that in the old days, D ANTWERP ace

tracting any debt or debts in my name





|
- unless by a written order signed by me. | rovisi 7 ving of the next ROTTERDAM A)
| (Signed) KENNETH VAUGHAN | schools were chiefly concerned PoVision in the laving
HOUSES ! |
|







ss “HERSILIA"”, Ju 7.8. 11th









|
|
pt Cargo and Passen- |






aia : is time to try the delightful
hs NaS ne me Mile-and-Quater. ; . , estimates to help them. SS. “NECUBA” a 2 a. ee Na i ‘ ul - , :

ee ce OLR lead St. Peter. | a = — me = = Mr. Adams said that he could SAtLING SUCRE eS gers for St. Lucia, St. Vin- PUROL POWDER, having such

units Church _ ATHLONE-ON-SEA--Fontabelle, From BS ee Oe, |e <9 a tabilit y, not say how much he appreciated] = AND DOVE cent, Grenada, Aruba. Sail- effective healing proporties by
Friends are ted ist July 1950. Contains two (2) flats Win galhiin “ale ‘wakes oan ; | Swe ORR Bene y the speech made by the Senior] SS. “COTTICA”, June 25rd ’ ; atc a wad
pean “ecil, Monte, Julia, Al Smaller of which has three (3) Bed sa _— E = ne : wes seine The Government should see to yfomber for St. James. He was S.S. “BONAIRE”, July 21st ng Th Fr 6 “ce its special Compound, Ladies,
: Mas wi (D.tughters) | rooms each with wash-basin, dining- Eiimtn inee Bleniman) as Ida mot hela | it that the money they were entirely in < ent with S| SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMouTH |! ing Thursday, 6th July

1 lene (Dauzhters-in-law) | room, drawing room, gallery and all Griffith (nee Blenman) as I do not hold . 5 . entire y in agreemen ith his ANTWERP AN
ten grandchildren | modern conveniences myself responsible for her or anyone else | spending on education was ce remarks about the teaching of] MS. “ORANJESTAD’, June — ought always to havea tin of
. 7 e a y del or ebts n - ‘ ¢ “e j » islg ow STAD’ 25
| __ The larger flat has four (4) bedrooms [ime unless by a written order signed | for the improvement of the ch Agricultural Science in the island.| M.S. “WILLEMSTAD”, July 25th



aos | two Go dromiag’ rosea, “kaphireees Suze lrem'’s minds and faculties. He agreed that it was necessary SAILING TO TRINIDAD B.W.I. Schooner owners Purol Powder ready on her
THAI ining and drawing rooms, large yal- “









AMSTERDAM | appreciating a far complexion,





2 ; a8 as ; Df MA > EMERA “TC Association (INC) .:
liege. Mesuntty Sania’ pa (Signed) C/ LYLE C. GRIFFITH.| Barbados was the only island to provide buildings in order to| [ASAMAIUMO DEMERARA, ETC Coniaderiin. Win\ sto: ebet dressingtable
We the undersigned beg io thank all | room and garage. Phone 3389 or 3245 for rena peter |not represented at the course of accommodate people's children. M.S. “HELENA” June 29th
those who sent wreaths, mrended ing) appaintment to see the place | 4.7.50.—2n Peres heid in Trinidad, he said, The Government was very keen | Sy’ P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
pia pg gl BT a gue cohen 1.7.50—4n ____ on ie ~ {and that was in his opinion due on Education, he continued, and (16908 OS
cant onal h “GLENRISE” Erdist The public are hereby warned against to the lack of interest on the part was trying its best to keep up to
ree oer ene Ra. toes GLENRISE” Erdiston Hill, St. Mich- giving credit to my wife Florance Year- : D e yang vet S POF



e] is to be let furnished for any period « urey) as ».| Of the authorities of Education in the educational standard of the
Doreen Downes, Family and Selene up to a maximum of 2 years.: No Sil- Se ehatite Sete ee ane ‘ae Barbados. island.
5.7.50 in. | ver or linen. contracting any debt or debts in my

Full particulars from Messrs . 1
We the undersigned beg to return CARRINGTON & SEALY. name unless by a written order signed

by me.
thanks to the many friends and sym- 5.7.50 i:
pathisers who sent flowers, wreaths, | — .—tn. (Signed) oa YEARWOOD,





Canadian National Steamships

ed h
GOVERNMENT NOTICES =| = ——— — * Ecrema lic































$$ $ $$$ lendale,
cards eters and other tok of gem. | HOUSE Furhed or parts furnihed Bt Rees Sn Re Se. VET WR.
: a ‘ \ 8 us ; ' ; ‘
ways at the death of Ling Samuel, | longer, Cool Stone House. Government 6.320.—tn It is hereby notified that on the approach of storms, warnings 7th aes . - ‘ i '
late assistant engineer of Grenada Tele-| Hil rie arranger rooms, 2 Bathrooms This is to notify the general rome | 8 described below will be displayed at the following places: — LADY RODNEY goth June Sra duly’ Sth duly 1am Sue ise dee illed in inut
- Ata joors - , or “ 3 ’ 8 J
N. D. Samuel (father) Maria Samuel] tions large yard for Poultry Is attrac- that I am not responsible for any debt Public Buildings CAN. CRUISER 12th July 15th July 25th July 25th July
Lorena Samuel (sisters) Gloria, Con-| fruited Orch ultry jarge well or debts contracted by anyone whom: | LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July “Sth Aug. 6th Aug
santa & st ies Tansee oe ruited Orchard. Low rental responsi- | soever in my name unless by a written Mount Standfast, St. James CAN. CHALLENGER a kun 3) sig Vay. orn Us 1 Aus Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seama
stantina Samuel (nieces) we pg ble Tenants Ring 3395 after 6 p.m. ! order signed by me South Point’ Lighthouse LADY RODNEY 7 ow po as oe 24th Aus 24th Aus and re ore oie cate tane
| “aperiea Bast Point Lighthouse LADY NELSON Iith Sept ath Sep, 6th Sept’ asin Sep, seen sep: [Eble Htehing, Cracking, |
ONE LARGE HOUSE and Apartment My Lord's Hill r : : Sc FPeckheads, | ni Pine
IN MEMORIAM on the sea St. Lawrence, fully furnished. St Michael.” Harrison Point Lighthouse NOETHBOUND gueieaa= Stam lk blemishes. Ordir rea
In loving memory of Robert Marsan, | APPIY Miss K ggnnte. Bratton “st 4.7.50.—2n Harbour and Shipping Master's Office } : Baos wie | | See ae temporary retlet |
who fell asleep on the Sth July, 1947 . : , ~ - ne Hotel, St. Philip mt zi . ae 1 cau
There is a dear face missing, 50.6.00-—-@n fa hm = - aan faye oe Bee oe Cliff st ; his LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July 7th Aug. 9th Aug. 12th Aug ee ied a
A dear voice that is stilled, " a ee ae ee ee vin, iv ¥ s . » Jo LADY NELSON ath Aug Aus. 2 ‘ tnd Sen, ane ‘ 1
= 1 py ado alia geo ORIENT—Upper Bay St. on-the-sea. | without a written order signed by me 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Sist Aug. 3rd Ser



a igna i LADY RODNEY 19th Sep. 2st Se 30th Se ; ve, amooth skin | y
That never can be filled Comfortable residence—for particulars] as I shall not hold myself responsible Highgate Signal Station | KADY NELSON Bth Oct, 10th Oxt ioth oar goth Oct. ath Oct ack on feturn
The flowers we placed upon your apply “Belfield next door for articles delivered on such orders District “B" Police Station guarant Nixodern
grave, 4 5.7.50.—in. (Sed.) T. A. FITZPATRICK. ———_









Have withered and decayed 4.7.50—2n. District “C” Police Station
But the love for you who sleeps

Nixoder:
. District “D” Police Station N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold aan olenl Md.. » ert — conus
beneath PUBRLa¢ N DTICRS THE public are hereby warned against stric ce or vessels fitted w cold storage cham





For Skin Troubics te. 1/9
“Ey i j Passenger Fares and fretght t — BieS trouble. 1/9
Shall never, never fade giving credit to my wife NT, District “E” Police Station fetes on application to Re
Ever te be remembered by Alberth BURROWES (nee Brathwaite) as 2 District “F” Police Station
aera” eae anaes Aaa SEP ace secant: Soe tear c GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

fie > s Ima i cr snyone else contracting any debt o I. Cautionar Warnin
aaiavee Gries” w $ ah bangs 2 SAINT VINCENT WEEKLY AIS | debts in my name unless by a written y &













































































































































































































P ) r—one ri § s -entre. - —_—_——— ~ Tel. 2840
hldre a i ~ SERVICE Now makes possible ideal | order signed by me (a) By day—one red flag with black square in cen | ; ; : ba
grandchildren 5.7.50.—I1n. holidays : ‘Signed -ERROLD BURROWES, (b) By night—one red flag. . - FOR YOUR. INSURANCE
—_——--— ader one management Padmore Village, . : > ; Ries ye .
See ee nee ae ree RATHO MILL TOWER HOTEL St. Philip II, Hurricane Warning a el f ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
l > St. Vincent | 4.7.50—2n (a) By day—Two red flags with black squared centre, hoist- Representing
FO t SALE and -_-_e-_ od b he oth Confederation Life Association
SUNNY CARIBBEE THE public are hereby warned against ed one above the other. : C/o F. B, ARMSTRONG LTD.,
‘ on-the-sea Bequia Island giving credit to any person or . (b) By night—Two red lights, hoisted one above the other. BRIDGETOWN 3ARBADOS.
ofters all that c: be desi ° -| sons whomsoever in my name F he ‘ ®
AUTOMOTIVE ful scenery, Mesnatina’ dactads Gok as L do not hold myself responsible for Two red lights hoisted from the Harbour Police Station. OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: = sera en,
CARB: ocd ashen labie | (cht, Suisines and bars. RATES $ to | anyone contracting any debt Rg (c) By day and night—Two rockets or maroons will be fired —
* Private For fect ailable ebts y name unless by a writter : ‘ :,
Aagiet to eee set heen 7 De eee aay For further details | gene dines tems. from the Harbour Police Stations and if possible from Vessel From Leaves Due POPP SSE SSD GOVT TOO
terms, Responsible party Ring LG. ROOKS, | Sgd. ERNEST C. H. KING, District Police Stations. Barbados |X ¢
Evenings 5.7.50.—6n. Box 47 Ramsgate, I oon ’ - > HAVE Y U G T A %
° ay § tion to the above warnings: — “ ~ : & \
Saint Vincent. Bay Street n addi ' a S.S. “LORD CHURCH” .. Londor 171 2 ae _ i :
CAR Ong Morris By Gur in #004 con- 12.6.80—26n. 5.7.60—2n (1) The Police will warn parochial authorities S.S. “ATLANTIAN” Londen sot E seg ie 0 x COLD € x
ition rice reasonable, apply to V. E. ideliamact — - : zi : . A - Ms ee F { , «
Mcofe; cor. Passage -& Baxtere Roady. : ape , . ti (2) The Police will warn isolated districts. S.S. “COMEDIAN” Liverpool 8th July. 28rd July |@ or OUGH 3
5.7.50-—On | Professional No ice (3) Loud Speaker vans will tour the Island S.S. “HISTORIAN” Glasgow 8th July 22 i ¥ %
eae a ie ee 3) L f sland, és Sie July 22nd July | % IF SO TRY »
CAR—One (1) Wolsley 8 h.p. done PARTNERSHIP NOTICE iat yore (4) Plantation managers and Priests in charge of churches S.S. “RIVERCREST” . London 15th July 29th July | : %
ly 13,000 les and i xcellent con- NOTICE IS B that e My office will be close ‘or vacatio: 5 ‘ oh 7 aa ™ y aa ee ¢ Thea a
dition; NG. tessonable offer, SeNieet. Vike ee IS ee eton ae on Monday 10th July & will re-open i cause their estate and church bells to be rung as HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: 5g OWNE'S r x
Ring 2987, D. Evelyn B'dos Taxi Cabs.| Haynes and Winston Irvine Griffith | on Monday 2t uly ose p : ollows: mi x \
4,7.50—8n.| Partners of the Firm of Haynes & | whose glasses have not been delivered ‘auti Jarni Ws r idly at frequent Vessel For loses s OT ) ) »
—— nna —< |! CriMith. Boliciters, of No. 8 Swan ere esked. 0 call in for them before Cautionary Warning Bells rung rapidly at freque 8S. “TEMPLE ARCH.* ; Closes in Barbados s CERTAIN ‘
CAR—One Vauxhall 14 H.P. 1938] Street, Bridgetown, have from this day | Saturday 8th July. H. Harcourt Carter Intervals over a period of a quarter of an how ». ut ak sondon 8th July % %
model, condition A 1 Apply to Mrs | sdmitted Hugh Owen Saint Clair Cum- | Ophthalmist . asia eee ke cum n ‘i ‘ “ ; . %,
G. Smith, Lower Pinfold St berbatch, Solicitor into the said Firm 27.6. 50—6n Hurricane Warning—Bells rung rapidly and continu For further particulars apply to % y %
4.7.50—2n * u partner with us. ously over a period of a quarter of an hour. a %
OTT ar Paclatd-dieal | nt SHINGO Or ACHE, | (5) Announcements will be made over Radio Distribution at DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents. ae x
thing for taxi purposes. Owner bought | WINSTON I. GRIFFITH. — PUBLI SALES hourly or half-hourly intervals at quarter past every | — ees ® Colds, mS ne eae Sous. x
ar Se ere adi ae mee . ~ aurea hour or at a quarter past and a quarter to every hour — % Ho nee Bronchial Asthma, %
i 7 ; ar Sa —— 3 , ‘ ’ > woping Cough, Disease of th
toe. nae —— Cn ese Oe sourly or nait-nourly, as wit vel{| CAE: GEL, THRANSATLANTIQUE | |[[$ "cies andes te: co"
“c S ae, aA \ eports will be made hourly or half-hourly, as will be ¢ ¢
CAR—Morris Sports Car, X—656, Good P i ° : : % %
Mechanical Condition, Licensed Owner; DR. PRESCOD B. O'NEAL announced from the Barbados Regiment transmitter at % .
leave Island. Apply Jobn. Wise,| Begs to inform his friends and Clients | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER the Garrison at a quarter past every hour or at a quar- FRENCH LINE % C. CARLTON BROWNE &
Thursisdon, Maxwell Coast, Phone 8461. | that his Office will be closed from e Garrison at a quarter past every hour or at a q oe i * Wholesale & Retail Druggist %
4.7.50.—5n Saturday ath July, reopens Tuesday ast] Ry instruction received 1 will sell on ter past and a quarter to every hour as the case may be, Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth S 136, Roebuck St Dial 2813 x
<< | Aug ‘7: 6.=-6b. inst } ee bs Pe ‘ 36, ck St. 3
CAR—Vauxhall, Velox 18 hop. Per Mahinca’ Village, Green Hil, (2) Milch on a frequency of 5.40 megacycles, ; S.S. “GASCOGNE” 3rd July, 1950 9th July, 1950 : ‘
fect Tondition two tone paint work NOTICE @ows both 7 months with calf; 1 Horse 5.7.50—In S.S. “GASCOGNE” 10th Avianiat 1950 yy . POORDBREER?PCOPOOE OOS FOOOS
trunk specially fitted for PB pee & Cart with Harness. Terms Cash. S.S. “GASCOGNE” 14th S e “ 1950 ee Aug. 1950 — =
y luggage. Rin , ! ! -S n Sept. § s SSS
; Nicholls “Office 3925" Home 8324 Applications for a vacant Frizers An- VINCENT aa S.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov 1950 re Sept,., 1950
; ese a 28.6.50-—t.f.n. | muity will be received by the Clerk of 1 0—sn, |CONSTITUTION SWAMP AND CONSTITUTION RIVER. ' 14th Nov. 1950.
. the Vestry up to 12 noon on Wednesday All persons who have placed or caused to be placed any matter For further particulars apply to : S rYLE i
& July 12, 1950. hi ‘ 2 he C tituti Swe 4 all au . s _— is
a L Applicants must be widows of the ND HAMMER | °° thing in or on the Constitution Swamp and all persons owning s ‘
: ELECTRICA’ parish of St. MictMel in straitened UNDER THE DIAMO! oe coie |20¥ matter or thing placed or lying in or on the Constitution Swamp KM. vONES & CoO; LTD.- Agents. 1
' TTERIES: Ediswa , 13, 15, | circumstances. By instruction I will sell at Messrs Cole 4 oti ; ; eer 9 i=: in iki
ay 10 Flate, Dial 3878. DaCosta & | Forms of application can be obtained| g Go's Garage, Probyn Street on Friday {OF Constitution River are required to remove such matter or thing
Co., Ltd., Electrical Department. at the Vestry ede eS eri cds next 7th July at sharp 1 rag or by the 15th of July, 1950, and no person may place any matter or) x= SS
See Siok Si, Michael's Vestry. | “0"7!* tate: eeeeey Rutoneer {thing in or on the Constitution Swamp or Constitution River during PASSAGES TO IRELAND
ELECTRIC —WATER HEATERS oy vera? cera ete 1,7,50—4n |the period of the 15th of July to the 31st of October, 1950.
Santon in 3, 5, 12, 15, 30 and 40 gallon OC Lee nae erreennraneeint eer ———" | Any person infringing the terms of this notice will be liable to pro-
sizes, DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Electrical Bridgetown. 1.7.50—4n y Pp Ing : s A P Antilles Products Ltd. ai Ci a -
Department. Dial 3878. 29.6.50—6n | — ———____— ——-- UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER | ceedings under section 18 of the Department of Highways and Trans- Dublin per M.V “DUALAT jalan aie Mc ee NUSEOR ONE HOW MosT
Tor hooLe “Gace NOTICE I will sell by auction on the spots on port Act, 1945, 20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days, It's & Wise reasor
Decker Drills, Bench Grinders ete. Wi Tuesday next the 4th July at 2 o'clock 5.7.50—2n Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children VO Gan Get ee ee
Dial 3878. DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Electrical | is hereby given that it is the intention | two (2) houses, One (1) a Double Apply direct . Sontint hae te your neary 4
a ae . 9.6.50—6n|}f the Vestry of the parish of Saint | roofed house at Sobers Lane with gal- " , ; r ome or ce
Dept mae Joseph in this Island to cause to be| vanised root and the other ie a double ooo ey Chopace waren ets te
PPL. ICES: Ne introduced into the Legislature of this ed | s vith shed at Mahogany sietieaaatiaemenmman 7 = ai Stylis Purniture :
ERE ok pairs Sse sides) Island, a Bill authorising the said Vestry sere Bek Pune be rat Tneeeption on F a oe ee eee ban V Y
te. Dial 3878 “DaCosta & Co., Ltd. to raise a loan not exceeding £2,000.) syoication to D'Arcy A. Scott, Maga- oe 40" w i & D us Tables
Srasistent “Dat : ; to be applied (a) as to the sum of | SPR Oh ne 9 30.6.50—-4n THREAD CUTTING Wardro robes and {f
Electrica aah 29.6.50—-6n | £1,000 in enclosing the, piece of land | ~ r ING B 7 1- Pal 7 er MM ‘ Bedsteads,
jc cote | Sine," ca a alee lee wera Don’t part with your Money $MM WEEDING | DWAY SPORTS-WEAR Wh ee 2 ooo Ss
ase — SATERS burial ground at the parish Church of |"2=> =< : Mo: is ub Pg” Fae
ele ciently ‘casas, toe A Saint Joseph, (b) as to the sum Of| HOUSES—One at Welches land, and Uneh “a et these METAL. TURNING 2 1) Basvehaire 2 Dieinie es ze other
. ; i oTec ea F t ~ bs és >. : air 4 \
Shower Bath. Patented Mixing Valve | {0 .aia ‘parish Church, and. (c) as to /one at Gilkes Land, Hindsoury Road a: MOTOR REPAIRS Lables with Fxtension ‘and Fixed
remulatna serine ee en iar cone the sum of 2800 in “san the taut = ath Aiea! sti Auantity ot MAHOGANY WARDROBES— 3 See — | kore ou Top al hi other
‘O-» ‘ ‘ *‘}enclosure to the burial ground at St ‘ i medium to large New d owe e . a a ie | ‘CHKS ok rac ce Box,
29.6.50—6n | “© “4 i old Wood at Dunkirk., Apply Cleopatra and renew IN DRE: iS, SPOR DRESSES " * And other things
Anne's Chapel in the said parish — the 7 . ed Several more Deal «i RDG , LDEN ’ is SS, SHORTS, SLACKS. ung
it sum to be a charge on the rates | BttPOw, Hindsbury Ra. 4s Bak Wardrobes plain or mahoganinnd iI) N nO BLOUSES and SKIRTS. ; ; Sebi bial batman: 3
NITURE of the said parish and to be repaid by | _ 5 ; ie “ 30 to 54 inches wide — Bedsteads, ‘ ads _ Exc IUCED /TO
FUR twenty (20) annual instalinents of £100) “iciMBBOLTON, corner of Pine Road|Q janities, Night Chairs from $3. BARBADOS GARAGE, Good Selection of HOUSE COATS and SEERSUCKER eras
ee aoa - r each, with interest at a rate not exceed- 4 hi tieul: Dining, Luncheon and Kitch + + \ ”
FURNITURE—One (1) Large Mahog- . th incipal | 2nd 2nd Avenue. For further particulars, Tables’ fixed chen A NIGHT GOW
any Sideboard, (1) Mahogany Wagon | !né 4" per andum on one Princip’ | phone 3177. 2.7.50,—-3n. Head hee Sig tape 139. Roebuck S’, : Mal 36%1 bubbled | L § WILSON
with Cupboard, (1) Plain Deal Top} "y seq’ ard day of July, 1950 Cabinets — §j one eo We N
i ‘ : ¥ ’ ) : : 7 : Office ideboards Liquor ! }
Table (3° sq:), All_in good condition YEARWOOD & BQYCE, By Public competition at our ae Cases—Flat, Sloping and RO y ee: {tt aa ;
Apply Mrs aoa o-* Garden Gap, Belioee tae: the Vesicy Jame Sixes, on Reiger, Nhe 360, Tuly, TOP’ Deski—Rockin, ind ROLL WAY pmRESS i} Trafalgar Street. Dial 4009
orthing a 5. wee of Saint Joseph. pice, Folding, Upright and Rush =










and Busby'’s Alley) together with the
buildings thereon the property of the
Est. of Mrs. M. E. G. Wiles, decd

For further particulars and conditions
of Sale apply to:—

Chairs for Children and Grownups,

L. S. WILSON

FURNITURE—Dining Chairs $6.00 each ar"
Kitchen tables $12.00, Dressing tables
from $20.00, Larders $15.00 each, Mahog-
any Rockers, $15.00 each, Birch Mor-
ris Chairs $15.00 each, Round Pine





ORIENTAL

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

















7 . HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD, JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP- 5 a : REAL E
ane re oth Se ieee HELP Solicitors, James, Street ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES. Herrings in Tomato Sauce Palethorpe Sausages Meat E
a argain prices ardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m. to —_——- ve ’ . al 4069 : ‘ 4 ; ue
Roo Hed p.m. daily. Phone 4683. | “LADY—for the Office at Hotel Royal. | ——— Gre inact Ge ASHMER Rolls —~ Saroons Vinegar Heinz Olives Kraft Pre-
od 5.7.50—3n | Apply in writing and in person to the| BUNGALOW—One newly build stone. SO666009
: 1.7.50—t.f£.n,| Wall bungalow two miles rom town, It pared Mustard Morton’s Mixed Pickle Bacievaa
LIVESTOCK ou “| has front & back open versenden, pais == aoeenrnemeawen aad w rec
ae 7 | drawing & dining rooms, 3 bedrooms See ee ee haa oe ; tas ae : ;
MARE—half-bred mare by O.T.C. 15 atanhermcie by Nyt Vakniie ake water-toilet & bath, modern kitchenette, a eae Black Pepper per Ib Nestle’s Cream Crawford's a
hands 3 years old. Suitable for Planta- | ary $110.00 per month, Hours 8.30 a.m. | S2rage for, several pare and erenhe (a0 JUST OPENED! iiiiic hinbun tac utta ‘aig: Oadialad emia ast
tion work or Polo. Dial 9-264. E. H.| tii 4 p.m. Three weeks’ holiday a| ‘000 sa of lan Price ‘ ‘ ‘ : Je ‘ a .

Farmer, Andrews Plant., St. Thomas. | year, Post vacant now. Apply in first Apply D’Arey A. Scott A new shipment of

5.7.50.—2n.





Frean Savoury Cocktail Biscuits Egg Noodles Kel BLADON
4.7.50.—4n. | instance by letter stating shorthand and ~ - - = . 3 CRU § “gg Noodles sKel-
. « . DG. BR N / é

——$—$ ———— ——— | typing speeds and experience to Admin TY - » ome ’ SU KE / 4 ad se ae ais et y ‘ :

PUPPIES — BULL & BULL Terrier letrativa Secretary, Directorate General a ES Sell Pee te ‘ A ENAMELW ARE logg’s All Bran Water Corn flakes Crean ot Wheat AVS. VVA :

vies. D. WEBSTF#, Harrisons | Civil Aviation, Ice House Building, |)" , : ! arr -_ Former! ' -
uo, eae 4.7.50—3n. | Bridgetown, (Over Goddard's Restaur- ule’ s land and a house with shop CENTRAL EMPORIUM Pkgs. Salted Peanuts SOR @ & Bladon |
ae ant.) Apply Le A. Scott. Jb; tines? z seats t a ‘ 2 ELK SALE
MECHANICAL Pek oe afb ee 4 1.00- “an 5.7.50.—2n. (Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietors) 1-lbe Tins “HAMMER” TABLE BUTTER ‘ittonea :
————— 5
TYPEWRITER Burroughs Extra] MISCELLANEOUS

PROPERTY called Sheldon at Bay Cnr. Broad and Tudor Streets.
Street next to Yacht Club, consisting of

7845 sq. ft. of land and a stone house ee , —





bungatoy t
headland re

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd. Very "well ear
Wide Carriage — 21”. in good condition 4 |
> a ‘ anifests or other Persons to listen to ‘Jeffreys Beer "
Sa Bes ce Hh yASON JONES | Landy de Montbrun and his artistes, to which has open verandahs, posed aig Sh
ee D — Phone 4279 be broadcast over Radio Distribution | dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, Oe .
& Co. LINES 4.7.50—3n. | from 9,00 — 9.15 p.m. 5th and 12th July. | & bath, kitchen. Inspection any day fror
j 2.6.50—16 n.|\2 a.m. to 5 p.m. For other particulars









5.7.50,—3 frontages both on James Street
|



LOOKING FOR ADVENTURE?







































































sc aeichhicceansieeeiliapanenes s °
“ONE 6-TON WESTON BLOCK (Tangye == Bees agree He Seer Pome May we have the pleasure of
patent) oe perfect order, complete with For Rent or geraratn ae te Lpep- Lane 6
new 6-ton sling chain. Also 3-ton block, | tlemen Large uble o1 P Ei Da antialntniet crmnettipetnnaiaindy sant Well! You won't have . i s 2 Te ft I
y ec. To b at ht Party near to city. Dial 4462 — ! on’t have to look very far, for between the Sua one ou wit one ot the
aR eeae WeiiGel Dial 87 ee ee 5.7.50.—an, The pages of the BOOKS now on display at the PPI ¥ type modert
; 5 COOKER | ° i Beatie ahs
fo da lectin WANTED TO BUY ° > structed b
pepe ee ee wat | S.P.CK. BOOK DEPARTMENT |]|} ‘°//°*'"# Segue beitictes ie
Ss pe - ri x . . che bedroon
MISCEL) ANEOUS oes cas eres — Write Box 2 oe 2X. chen bedi
ANTIQUES— of every description — — ' room, double
Glase, Chine old Jewels, fine Silver. For Sale-«Contd. Itself ! Ist. FLOOR, \
trashes cies at Gorrnees Anu Snob ———— ae C.F. HARRISON'S & Co, Ltd
5 Senne. re. & ve ; ° s Oo. - Y) eu sta das
ndjoining Royal Yeent Cluv. | + | MIo>CELLANEOUS ~~ : : \{ ri em
Be re ee You will find thrilling Adventure Stories, suitable for Boys
S—lady f Canada wishes RETREAD tyres at special cash S rae Y S, § iy
Por Boe aig od ‘Clothes, suitable 't9 peieen: ae = 00, at ee RS st from and Girls of all ages. {
1 ‘0 B or nada Z x a 90; ’ ‘ i &
i R“Barestne, Phone aw.” | $428 each, Enquire Auto ‘Tyre. Com- ee CROSS THE BRIDGE AND SEE (a novel for Girls) rope
. 5.7.50.—3n, | pany, Trafalgar Street, e : ship by Kathleen Wallace... .$2.04 lounge
21.6.50—t.f.n. . aahs, d
AN ; ne (1) 8ft. Fan Mil| ——— SET ONE JULIAN’S RIVER WAR (a book for Boys appre
aad es Pine in wronkliig ‘order YACHT—*Dauntless”* Intermediate Class Cakae by Ronald Syme 3 "?, 80
owner has no fete need 6 A eae ace ba os SIX AND A SECRET : | ) ise
of same. Apply to James ta a oe lesley FROM DR GAS SHOWROO! SIX AND A SECRE (for Boys and Girls) be iad >ANQTTAE i quick ,
; % vine ce or Wesley Hal : A | 2 f ANGUARD
“Hodeviah™ Savensrtn Ms a0 | Schoo.” SS” Sit ioe an. BAY STREET by Derrick Cuthbert. ..... $2.04 | \ = one hp 6 scale Aploam RENTALS
ana ts aS engi Z SIX IN A CASTLE (for Boys and Girls)
NEEDLES f our record player . . SOROS SOPSL SSO OSE | SOOOCOOOL LOO r y . “A NIT) / ie aan ‘Kup
e ail kinds including Ruby” and Sapphire x gy Wr RaW by Derrick Cuthbert...... $1.80 | The STANDARD 12 cwt. PICK-UI pe_QURSER | Mouse
semi-permanent ni S ) ' NO BOATS ON BANNERMERE (for Boys and Girls The STANDARD DELIVERY VAN ed- Bungalow. on tc.
ne A BARNES & CO., LTD. % FOR SALE REMOVAL NOTICE by Geoffrey tream. + e . $2.04 “ 5 Fathing. 2 bed oom t
: .50—t f ri . 4 4 STATE CAR dining 1 verandahs, garage
; EE TB 8 cay chiming and striking he MARRIOTTS GO NORTH (for teen age Girls) The STANDARD ESTAT a ee Fannie
inah kiX c a S, 1G} a Nira Freres ‘ a? Saloon NGSLEY", Governr
onsen ne te eae Gans cee oe Mee sane ! Through this medium all clients by Lorna Lewis. . $2.04 The TRIUMPH RENOWN 2 Litre Saloo Mill. Very dalek? St
" ea a F an riends are inform a : , urnished two storey house
ete oY ARNES & CO., LTD cheap shades, Boxing glo*es, | the Saloon has been removed to oe ny aa? ni $1.44 The TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER Sood orchard and gardens
, 24.5.50-t.f.n Roulette wheels, Birthstone Rings, upper James, mo from July 3, > phen Fennimore... .$1. is ns 4 betie Baloe able 3 mon ‘. Low rental
‘ Monday, and a: ea - fate ; sea s n. suitable tenar
“GRGAN One Cornish Organ in_per- % one Royal typewriter, Ladies and tis hab tas Sendak toe ole THE GENTLE SHADOWS (for Girls)

condition. Melodia tone suitable) qs Gents Chrome and R.G, watch

by Kathleen Wallace...... $1.17

MAKE YOUR SELECTION TO-DAY .
TO-MORROW MIGHT BE TOO LATE

tomers with Bicycles

MANHATTAN

Hair Cutting Saloon
Per K. CLINTON

COPECO

fect o le} §
Mission Ch or cottage House 3 strains
Gunns: WwW : McClean, Lower Reed St x apt
Fst LEONARD M. CLARKE
%

Wala: save. model ta dapected a. Molmonthe REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD. PLANTATIONS BUILDING

Agents. Trafalgar Street. Phone 4640



PANTS—Pin Stripe Pants for men | ¥ No. 12 James Street,

> x ”
ready made and made to order, $7.06) Phone 5737
er pair Stanway Store, Lucas St z
o 4700.20. | 56556 GGGSPGGIOSOOOPIOOS







een ee
SGOSOSSS


























——_

CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY BRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





















PAGE EIGHT
Hampshire—W. Indies
Game Ends In Draw

Rogers Scores Fine 106
And Ramadhin Takes 4-46

W.1. (for dec.) 539
Hampshire 7 wkts.) 268

SOUTHAMPTON, July 4.
Some excellent bowling by the young West Indies spinner,
Sonny Ramadhin and a fine batting display by N. Rogers the
32-year-old Hampshire opening batsman, were the attrac-
tions in a short day’s play here. In just oyer four and a
half hours Hampshire scored 268 for seven wickets, in reply
to the West Indies’ first innings score of 539 for four wickets



4 wkts.
(for



declared, and the match was left drawn.

Ramadhin, who is the West
Indies’ find of the tour, took four
wickets for 46 runs and, as the
pitch gave him little help, his
figures are all the more credita-
ble. He spun the ball both ways,
mostly from the off, and always
had most of the batsmen playing
carefully

By hitting twelve fours and
three sixes in a chanceless in
nings of 106 Rogers showed that



Compton May
Play Against

i

West Indies .




DENIS COMPTON
LONDON, July 4.

Denis Compton who has been
out of cricket for several games,
including the last test match,
today had another trial of his
knee on which he had a recent
operation, and came through the
test well. He said afterwards that
he was quite satisfied with the
Tmprovement and hopes to play
in the next test against the West
Indies.

—Reuter.



Dick Turpin Hangs
Up His Gloves

LONDON, July 4.

Dick Turpin, former British
and Empire middleweight cham-
pion, today announced he has
definitely retired from the ring.

Turpin made history as the first
coloured boxer to win a British
title when he beat Vince Hawkins
two years ago.

He defended it against Albert
Finch a year later and lost it to
Finch this year.

His decision to retire followed
defeat from Finch in a non-titls
bout last night.

—Reuter

the W.1. bowling could be pun
ished
True, Goddard did not try

Ramadhin on the soft and slowly
drying pitch until the score was
135 but Rogers made several
splendid strokes off him and
many ones also at the expense of
Marshall and Gomez. During hi:
snoings of two and three quarter

hours, ended just after lunch
through a miss-hit drive to the
deep, Rogers saw the total rise

to 172 and with his last run he
reached one thousand runs for
the season. He excelled with the
drive and pull

McCorkell batted soundly and
shared in the opening stand of
135 in little under two hours
iJPut he was beaten and bowled
immediately Ramadhin. went on,
for 55

.

Onty Walker of the other bats
men did anything against Ra
madhin and ne should have béen
stumped when a yard out of hi:
crease to Ramadhin at sever

Christian!, deputy for the in
jured Walcott missed the chance
and Walker went om to make .49
before Ramadhin completely
beat him. The attendance of
5,000 showed how big the loss
was through Monday’s black day
because of rain.

—Reuter

County Cricket
Results

LONDON, July 4

At Bath, Lancashire beat Somerset b»
an innings and 60 runs.

Somerset 72; Staham 5 _ for } and
secondly Lancashire 270 for 5 de
clared; Washbrook 91, G. Edrich 83

At Tunbridge Wells, Kent-Worcester
shire match drawn

Worcestershire 321;
Cooper 67, Wright 6 for 88.
8; Ames 87,

At Kettering, Northamptonshire-Gla-
morgan match drawn, Glamorgan 339
for 9 declared; Parkhouse 62. Northamp-
tonshire 100 for 6, Watkins 5 for 40

At Lord's, Middlesex-Essex match

drawn.
" Middlesex 156, R. Smith 6 for 48 and
jsecondly 112 for 5, P. Smith 4 for 37.
Essex 301; Insole 100, Faragher not out
71, Young 6 for 54.

138;

Kenyon 60, E
Kent 217 for

At Coventry, Warwickshire-Leicester-
shire match drawn.

Leicestershire 265; Palmer 93 and
secondly 64 for 4, Pritchard 4 for 23
Warwickshire 334 for 7 declared; Dollery
53, Gardner 84, Woolton not out 82,

At Bristol, Gloucestershire-Cambridge
University mateh drawn,

Gloucestershire 373; Emmett 67; T
Graveney 50, Rimell 6 for 100. Cambridge
University 335 for 8; Sheppard 101, Dos-
wart not out 159,

At Sheffield, Yorkshire beat Surrey by
five runs,

Yorkshire 271; Yardley 104 and second-
sy 147 for 6 declared, Halliday not out
74, Surrey 198; Constable not out 60,
Coxon 5 for 69 and secondly 215, Wardle
5 for 7B,

At Sikeston, Nottinghamshire beat
Derbyshire by 1 wicket, Derbyshire 362;
Elliott 158, Jepson 5 for 68, secondly 94
for no wicket declared. Nottinghamshire
214 for 9 declared; Simpson 71, Winrow
87, and secondly 243 for 9, Simpson 76,
Rhodes 4 for 35

At Hove,
drawn

Scotland 220; Aitchison 91, C., Oakes 4
for 21, and secondly 235, Willatt 95,
James Langridwe 6 for 48
for 8 declared; John
Smith 95 and secondly 90 for 7,
son 4 for 13.—Reuter,

Sussex-Scotland mateh

Sussex 302;
Langridge 87
Hender-



WEST INDIES PLAY

LANCASHIRE

TODAY the West Indies will
engage Lancashire at Liverpool
tor the second time in this tour
Just a short month ago the tourists
made history by defeating this
county for the first time ever, on
the all time famous Old Trafford
ground, and now they are again
trying conclusions. Lancashire is
one of the few leading counties,
which have been given two fixtures
egainst the West Indies, others
being Yorkshire and Surrey.

Today the W.1. will enter
this game with glowing mem-
ories of their recent triumph,
for did not young Alf Valentine
foreshadow great things by
taking 13 Lancashire wickets?

Allan Rae got his very deserving

first century of the tour, and he

and Jeff Stollmeyer with an
opening stand of 204 fell only

eleven runs short of the 215

BATTLE PLANS WERE DRAWN UP BY

LAWYER MS STRUDEL.

THAT'S WHAT WENT ON IN HIS NOODLE +»
THIS JUDGE CULPEPPER IS *

TO-DAY

record of George and Tim, a

record which they smashed

soon after. And finally a victory
by an innings and 220 runs.

So what of today.

No doubt Winston Place, and
Jack Ikin to mention only tw
who visited the W.I. with the
M.C.C. in 1948, are tocay wiser
if sadder players, and will go all
out to recover some of the
temporarily lost glory of the fight-
ing men of Lancashire.

Walcott will be absent, but the
West Indies will be on the hunt
for more centuries—only one has
ever been hit against Lancashire—
2s well as for another victory.

Fight wins have been recorded
in the fifteen completed games
and the future indeed looks rosy
for the lads,

May they have fine weather
today, and good luck too!—B.M.

°
STRATEGY::>

ONE VERY TOUGH COOKIE*SO
I HAD YOUR CASE PUT OFF

A MON

+ HE/LL BE ON

VACATION s“I'LL SEE To IT
THAT YOU COME UP WiTH



Some Are
Sages at 22

@ From Page 5



Mr. Chandler asked for assur-
that soph thi would be
fone about in Jurot
d that he would gest to the
Council that th Bil b ent t
a Select Cor t i
p . he seid, “I would vocate
it this Bill should not be tea
a third time until the Government
shows some intention of doing
something about the Jurors Act
Justice
“A few people may be more
interested in politics than justice
but the majority o: every com-
munity is mm Qeteiqia %a

justice which is one of the founda-
tions of civilization.

As this Bill may have the effect,
when big litigation comes up in
tuture which is to be tried by 12
electors whore qualification for
ritting on y Jury may merely be
the age of 21 and having resided
in a constituency for thre
months, I ask honourable m*m-
bers what sort of justice is like'v
4e be dispensed in this island in
the near future.”

Hor’ble VC. Gale
not been there when the biil ha!
been discussed on the last occa-
sion, but he had listened care-
fully to the speech that uad been
made by the Lord Bishop. If in
the past they «wad subscribed to
the principles of democracy
practiced in the British Common
wealth, he did not think that they
could turn back now They had
subscribed to that policy so far
and the Mother Country was goins
forward. He thought that the,
would have to go on with her

25 Better Than 21

They should bear in mind that
the age of 21 was the age at
which a person became legally
responsible, although there might
be something in the argument that
a person of 25 was more respon-
sible than a person of 21, speak-
ing generally.

Mr. Gale said he thought the
point raised by Mr. Qhantiler
about the. repercussions of the
Bil} on the Jurors Act was a very
pertinent one. He agreed that
justice was more important than
politics. He agreed with some of
the principles of the Dill, and }
welcomed the motion that it be
referred to a select committee

Govt. Officers
Get Travelling
Allowance

THE House of Assembly yester-
day provided that Public Officers
Loan and Travelling Allowance
will be made available to 15 Gov-
ernment officers. The Officers are
the Manager, Seawell Airport,
the Chief Engineer, Waterworks
Department, Police Magistrates,
Organiser, Housecraft Centre,
Superintendent, Schoolmaster and
Chief Overseer, Government In-
dustrial Schools, the Colonia!
Postmaster, Superintendent Laz-
aretto, the Fire Brigade Officer,
the Secretary, Housing Board
Fishery Officer, Fishery Assistant
and Inspector, Grade I and Grade
II, Department of Highways and
Transport,

Members criticised the inclusion
of certain officers and suggested
that others were entitled to being
ineluded on the grounds of their
inclusion, but after Mr. Adams
who moved the passing ‘of the
Resolution replied, inembers pass
ed it

Mr

said he had





(L.) said that he
thought that the clerks of the
courts in the country districts
would have been included. If the
Manager of Seawell was included
he said, the clerks should also be
on the list. He pointed out tha
many of the clerks lived in the
city and had to travel many miler
out in the country to their work

Mr. Mavp (1) said that the

Smith

Court clerks were working at the
same place as the Police Magis-
trates and he did not see why
one should
the other.

che

be included and noi



@ Quick relief with Alka-
Seltzer. One or two of the large
tablets in a glass of water dis-
solve promptly and go to work
immediately. Watch it fizz.

Do vis STRATAGEMS WORK2” You
ASK OF THIS GIANT >::JUST DROP UP
TO SING SING AND ASK HIS LAST CLIENT -

NY ONE

TO HANDLE Your
TYPE! YOU'RE A CARBUNCLE
ON THE NECK OF SOCIETY!
I’M GOING TO MAKE AN
EXAMPLE OF Yous.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE







WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950
aS eee ha eetentsremetenaticetneitigaanstamer























e “re | CSP SSS SP FOSSO Oe
owing Experts Line art es er td
ig * }
y In DANCE x |
» “a nr,
Up For Royal Regatta | eT CUI!
aes ; % | :
£ x THIRD BDOS RANGERS | e -
) ‘* 1 vi -
~ I A Overseas Camp ee
, ¥ Puna x |
At Henley On July 5 B Ac Gusens mouse, Queens Park &|
* FRIDAY July 7th 3}
HENLEY-ON-THAMES, Eneland. Bony Sy RO
Eight American entries includi Harvard an Pale * pe uae coun Dane wrt wee hat qu hic i
gh uding Harvard and Yale Uni- ight, wards by x . eae '
versities, are among 24 from overseas rece’ved for the Hen- z mene st >
‘ey Royal Regatta, July 5, 6, 7 and 8 ‘ Sin int batinhae a tees usive to many and
even of the ten major trophies are being attack«d by com-|¢ a i
petitors from abroad. Last year three of them--The Thames | ‘Sgkmmmimmeemneeeaimae cn OS Soros yet so. essential to the i
Cup, otis peels ane the Diamond Scuils—wers taken|$F eee '
overseas, but the only holders who will complete t/is year {ffl best dremed gentie-
are E. W. Parsner and A. Larsen, Danish holders of the|§) DANCE
Double Sculls. ; given by man
ith five foreign challengers Harvard which won the trophy _ ‘
against them, Leander Club of in 1888, is trying to win it again BRARD: BREWSTER
1, a be Mard pressed to and will bo a-cos.pancd from , Try o
reta‘n the Grand Challenge Cup. the United States by Dartinduth | S$: Apeen's Park Mouse | oe
R. C., new-comer to Henley.|§| On SATURDAY, 8th JULY |
Pog mea ee ao Other competitors come from 1950
- b l d Italy, Belgium and Holland ADMISSION 2/- | | ; ;
Wim e on ao Music by dl oring
Princeton Mr. Clevie Gitterns’ Orchestre |
Resu lts Princeton, holder of the Refreshments On Sale
Thames Cup for the past two

years, is not defending it, but
there will be American opposition
in Kent School, which won it in
1933, 1938 and 1947, and Yale.

é

Yesterday

WIMBLEDON, Juy 4 The Stewards’ Cup has

Results of Mixed Doubles @ttracted entries from America,

matches decided her: today were Denmark and Belgium, while two

Fourth Round: Jo pn Bron. further American crews will
wich (Australia) and Mrs. ¢. Compete in the Wyfold Cup.

Harrison (Britain) b-at H Wi

i at ilto
and Mrs. L. Schmier (Nethe me
lands) 6—2, 6—~2

Pairs from the United States,
Belgium and Denmark will com-
pete for the Silver Boglets.

PP SSE SOOO SOS POS OEE A LEE



Heard >











Department




POEM EAE EEE EG & &

4

vs

Mu %
ave »

vou

The









Third Round: Bud © Patt id The famed Diamond Sculls will x
Miss Nancy Chaffee (Dnited have competitors from America, News? ¥
States) beat’J. Linck and Miss 0 New Zealand, Holland and Bel- St $
Hermsen (Netherlands) 6—), gium. J. B. Ke'ly, the holder, x
6—3. * will not be defending this, trophy. A NEW Z

Third Round: Frank S 4 Velen i e vase fi : the :

oe rank Sedgman Uni ates to race for the “Fe

(Britt Beatin? puis rue Hare Peedeiphia Gold Cup instead. . ICE CREAM ~ You will find they cu

nited State bea . Coombe e entries received to date for] to fit and their cut i
tard (shane a oy E. Wil- Henley are: * PARLOUR ; fit to be worn by the

7S é “6, 7—5 10S astidious. ©

Fourth Round: Frank Sedgman Challenge Cup * sree eee ¥ aan
(Australia) and Miss Doris Hart % PRS pone Ae
‘United States) beat Heraldo Grand Challenge Cup: Harvard] ai ee OS ct oe ee
Weiss (Argentine) and Mis; University, U.S.A.; Dartmouth} PICO ICE CREAM, CROWN
Dorothy Head (United States) R- C., U.S.A.; Antwerp Sculling & FE) ORANGE.) GR PAUL \ ) N } ip
Bact aeee Club, Belgium Canottieri Varese, | dala wat gi reget Be he vA L SHEPHERD & C0 Lib

Italy; Studenten Roi-Njord, Hol- Drop in and Mefsesh Yourself Bi :

cuit Rawr: Er'c Sturgess land. $ U J PARRAVI INO 10, 11 12 & 13 B ad

outh rica) and Miss Lonice Thames Cup; Kent Schoo’,}$ , * r ri
Brough (United States) beat U.S.A.; Yale University, U.S.A.: g ihc . oe
Sumant Misra and Mrs. C. and University College, Dublin. |¢
Cargin (india) 6—4, 6—1. Stewards’ Cup: University of | Seeeeeeeeoovececousoses

Third Round: Enrique Morea i
(Argentine) and Miss Barbara THE BARBADOS
Schoferld (United States) beat Nautique Anversoise, Belgium AQUATIC CLUB

Vic Seixas and Miss Betty Rosen- Wyfold Cup; Hun School of

quest (United States) 7—5, 6—3, Princeton University, U.S.A.:
Geoff Paish and Miss Jean Pomfret School, U.S.A

Quertier (Britain) beat Petey Silver Goblets: E. E. Kramer

Molloy (Australia) and Missy and G, R. Rahr, Dartmouth R. C.,

Martha Barnett (United States) U-.S.A.; C van Anterwerpen and

6—1, 6—2 J. Rosa, Belgium; O. S. Jansen
Fourth Round; Adrian Quis: and J. Snogdahl, Denmark.

(Australia) and Miss Gussie |

for

RESTAURANT

IN addition to the regular
Service at the

ast, Luncheon, Tea, Dinner,
orders will be taken
Wedding,



Birthday

Moran (United States) beat Billy | Sculls Cocktail ane Supper Parties. Tins PALETHORP'S MEAT ROLLS
Talbert and Mrs. Margurite : ' jj ete. under the supervision PALETHORP’S SKINLESS § ES
Dupont (United States) 6—3, ge aie Parsner of:— BREAKFAST ROLL SAUSAGES,
6—2. j Diamond Sculls. T. P. Mc-)|| MRS. GRACE WILLIAMS, Piste BAMACARONI & CHEESE
Geoff Brown (Australia) and Creesh Philad shi MA A.: Manageress. > ' ASTE
Mrs. Patricia Todd (United| ses: A filadephia, U.S.A. ; i » SOONERS ls
States) beat Bill Sidwell. (Aus-- J. K. Stephenson, Auckland, Mrs. Williams will also Pkgs. SAGE & ONION STUFFING
tralia). and Mrs H. Risquat (Un- New Zealand; H. von Stolk, Hol- personally attend and super- » TABLE RAISINS 1’s & 14’s
ited States) 6—4 Ree ‘ land; J. B. Pies« Belgium; vise Parties if required. 3ots, VEAL & HAM PASTE ~~

and C. T. Neumeicr, Amsterdam
Holland.
Rowing

Women’s Third Round Doubles
matches decided here today were:

a herte
Miss G. Moran and Mrs, P. Todd as

Pennsylvania, U.S.A.; Hillerup

Roklub, Denmark; Societe Royale
already have

forecasted that Harvard Univer-

(United States) beat Mrs. P.| sit will almost certainly wip
Knight and Miss FE. Sutton] “ Giind ¢ aller ge Cup, and
(Britain) 6—4, 6—2. i hat (he las two occasion:

Miss T. Long (Australia) ane, -. which ilaryard came to Hen
Mrs. A. Mottram (Britain) beat v. they fe sy away the Cup and

Mrs. D. Coutts and Miss P. Ward

(Britain) 6-4, 6—4 they

sept it tor tive years,
in 1914 and 1939.

wo!

—Reuter. —LN.S.



———
SSS

HERE
Lae 3

RIDAL 2

\e he





it’s
















ICING

“Bridal’ Icing Sugar has been used on
many Royal cakes including the christening
cake of Prince Charles of Edinburgh.







“Bridal” Icing Sugar is specially
* | processed in England by W. & M.
ee Pumphrey Limited, and all orders
.¢ should be sent now to their sole
agents for the British West Indies :

ZEPHIRIN’S

LIMITED
P.O. Box 79, Bridgetown,
BARBADOS, B.wW.f.









Pumphreys Ltd., are also refiners.of the best quality Banquet
Caster” Sugars obtainable in a similar 1 Ib. package.







jeast

the
Cime
jor
Sumemer

Sestts

°



DROP IN NOW AT

P.C,S, MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING

Orders .

———_—s =

Restaurant

Club for Members (Break-
f

etc.),



“|| DEAR WIFE
COMIN G ATTHE F
EMPIRE



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FISH PASTE _ Sey

SLICED HAM
per lb to order

Reservations and
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For





DRY ESCHALOT

REMEMBER... 36c. Ib

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ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.

HIGH STREET









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WILLIAM HOLDEN j
JOAN CAULFIELD
BILLY DE WOLFE
MONA FREEMAN

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STILL PLAYING
TO B'S “NOWDS

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was taught

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Produced and Dusweted by WILLIAM WYLER f

Also - - -

PRE-HYSTERICAL
MAN

Gy





Full Text

PAGE 1

H' %  il u • s tl *t*j Jnli .il %  Ul.iO Bartotiws Quorate Hrin-: nvt: KYW AS REDS PUT S. KOREANS TO ROUT Sugar Talks End In Satisfaction %  I i-.ru Our Own Com ._, LONDO s Jnu \ [T NOW jppt-urs lli.it BAV.I tuna* lalkl %  III raftcfa sutUfuclorx rum lusion. Thi%  ftOrBOM, DM dejenti and II.M.Ci reprc latlve* gper.l an hour mil i ill rt hajIR o this aftali i iba u.„. ... %  totamranw were bsiwd froa*. .,,,, i, %  bit lo gather thnmgh niovl I ihc d n M in, real Mil tfaclorj proKren has I I %  %  Inter place | (b.| to reel itwt their polni I %  *mall acali %  1 %  i hi d Mi Uj %  ., %  h| %  ng, hr %  %  •|> in "'* K tii-uer and '• %  I 3 Strikes Menace British IIKIUSITV Ttirrr | uirenu-nro t: wmk robbed many Londoners, 1 was held .II cheek. Bui siauKht.-:'. ui nertl i-oiidoi, louwd the %  tribe todav In Sr<.| n proteat against rtfii ..; %  |..,. % \ to 400.000 lower-paid worker! extended to mon coUh 10.244 miner* had .stopped work Eight hundn.i driven i nd Branw n at Padding ton, main Lori West Co roted todai to join a sink nl llanl uiway me i/ho i act to change, i their pensions -cheme. —H. ui-1 Belgium Will Discuss Leopold ON THURSDAY liitUSSELS. July 4 Parl.an-ent will opei. a joint l eailon on Thun I return •>' K • the Belgium throne likely U-fuiv r.xi ,v.k I' n.l Btrtiyva Boi Pri-nd.ni -II nouiiced thai railed uiulei IWG law ridad thai on) i |oini ..,..... ... 1. return :, Since Jm.. majority of both house* ,>( p., itmiont are renpdared n Leopc camp auo pro-Leopold Qoi to win th| lament action woui-i tad 1 nee Cbarlc* Regency am ti ;,. ,, Leopold now Badallati opi J GROUPS SET LP FOR COAL POOL PARIS, Jail %  lu ly, I,UXI m%  %  %  conference n coi today set up live work. t-ioups will deal with i. Constitution ahd ninctloni a. ithorHy. ini.1 policy followed by a members' pool. ... iuad in the French working luaant rhli group ,,: eraatod mainly equert ol Uu ho wanted to know il |amiiT_ Payments IgrGem&ti I his Week .,, ->eel $ ia II •oda. IIXJW .: i • %  f %  probably be reached In 1 %  .:'.!. .1 %  roul • (ban akt i ma nme. v Itial IL formally %  The rra %  I %  ill ixhold 534 KUhd /// U.S. Celebration* %  Ml' M TraaV tad otbei have killed at UN rince urn the (our-dai Julj IM ut Friday t %  oonad %  %  --H %  Council r-.i id. period Ii (I 111 Ii night. 34^i p er oo ru i had dlad on mlaeallaoaoua acddanl were at the rale <>f I on pvari 10 Council estimiii. %  night lu-i boen J6.o0fi.oou veblciai on ih. highways durinj thi .-ind Uiat Ibe cOuntT) e x pariaooad IU eorel t raffle Jam In history -(C.P.i W alroll Not Playing vs. I.anrashiic i ; : . .. I %  1 %  %  %  I —Keuli" %  %  ting %  %  %  %  Atoari Bomb In Korea? WASHINGTON TinWuMHoti riay that Norlli U %  %  ii of I %  did not wKlkdn i-l South Korea "ln\ lei mean' v.:"' LstOf firmed Fore* Is A Crime : \\i i l .... .i. L l'on |l %  non of thi .. i ....d M< ; . i the ti %  %  %  %  i %  V %  %  %  • hpvi com-nu* • Outer. Crinpt ill go ti* 'I i ui daj Tl. |p1 %  i n • I %  dry will la among i T wbethai i • %  ir'T" • Credit ntrj whnei juri'li" eaagedf Ua quota When any creditor i i i jriewed Unloi would be %  "i From July P %  %  %  %  —Mat* 1 ' I H I • I KM f.aoi ND i h .. ibea I ...;!, %  " I md KlaHo rraV.1 balaauui aaea %  Ike a I real >*4 i*w 0M I—daMao foi i iplanaal arln Mlral Praai Wi'sl liidius Hardesl Nil \i\ Dcvaliialion (From Our Owi Cor r e a aondent ) 01 0 >n of the W( %  ( fflo ud Lord Hall, fornv i Colonial Secrctt i. bate % %  %  .. %  %  i, that* imiiat.d by Lord i rly Ihc w*\ %  %  %  %  foi LOUD LtBTOWRI. Norway May Help Korean Situation N %  egj N N %  i .HI Gov1 %  %  %  %  Top Soviet Leaders Meet IN MOSCOW i %  Mo* %  % % % %  %  K . I < I ri %  I i %  i I 1 %  i.. %  nment". t. 1 %  %  '' i%  ,i %  %  1 %  %  %  %  ii %  %  %  %  %  j %  %  .. rlticul : %  %  %  % %  | %  France, \guin Without \ Gowrnnwnt B] MAKDl.ll KINti PARIS, Julj ie waa Hgaln wilhoul imant lonbjnl while the n %  i intensified, am rie getli.i, %  'm PiiriSchui into I The Elevafrih Pranafa poBtreaiaaed tiinKhi t ft-i defeated naaaoi i appearance in the •ftarnoon following; %  revoli saaUuri |na ludi ig %  ptrl .11, p IUI > unwd b) I %  %  nt Aumtl realknaHon ol the %  •: H .di. •dmlnlaira% %  • %  %  i ;'...i. i r vine I pall %  i it.. Sii % % %  Itlon lo thi rompoaiUon of I Q 1 %  I tirnl ti de \uiiol imn % %  l i, %  apei ifii hi aah lh< Soriaiwui lo ti v b torn lha i I.I It ruler •help In Bo i" KOTf i RruUr \M\ \l. HAND ->ll\kl. • %  %  I %  %  %  •I,. R S ; Krub • SHOT DEAD %  %  %  i n KMiIrr Trmiiaii Si^n.s n i. ,,, ,,,,,„ M i that -n highly appropnata thai tim n.l July 3 IUMil ii -ill peiaiil people o| Puei IUw In ulebrati oui nation . in ih. • % %  %  Si i>Ml %  I opl %  i %  %  %  ithei Ing hillon aiau —Rt-uler. Shareholder Calls For Bahamas Butlin Inquiry I H.M. THI: KIN Ihe MOOBg IM Weeke* inext %  Mil ii Bkaja* %  In liae— fenlrjl viiri ctrdc v itit whoa MM i ROY MAI >:: ^HATVtkLD BouUl I^OMfl lunight u.v i. a* dtftnof. inu's OIOM i nr.imst PsASQi and engulfed Suwon, the ban ... ,i Some reports from the com u . air strafing by tfoithe!.. >> lurn the retreat into a rout. invod %  %  p The An. %  i. %  ... :• N %  %  %  %  %  .... %  II %  1 Ai nfui i KEDS CHARGE 1.8. W /'/// WARMONGERING %  lb) | %  %  %  i Andrei i llUhd Nation, will o fulfil |l| ubligalioti, to III..II,' paaa I ihi lecuriU O mandi u icondiiWnal 11 %  military IOUM > .urn ii. inmadlata withdraw.d tl a ojivei %  in armed force K. n ill. latamani llah %  igeni % %  Taea nuitu „ Illv ael i. i-l. ..ii. l( uuriad Gromyko rlawnad that A ..n aggreaaive iiain control ovai i %  Km bridgehe a d In Ibi r.-i Bagt IC I 3rd World War If Reds w in SAYS CHURCHILL LONU N July I %  A %  tniHKiit thai if the I won In Korea .• third m would be 9 but in oui it not In world ovw leatj %  %  ... %  int. n . %  %  .. %  %  ..•.. i %  %  ud Aim ut .ui' relebratu [>. n da m day al a dlnnei ol I Amaricar SocuHy i Earliei In ii.ni %  I.I did not think "what i* happening now -lit at in i lha dangi i i i a thirii world a i'-t a nili i %  %  I %  ihal N-'i | 1 j KIM i a %  ... „{i >.... K.-i %  .. \ %  %  %  thi %  %  %  %  K'n %  %  tank* and il 1 located Seoul Onlj .\.i % %  %  %  ien.,.l -,. I iniaH.r .U, h..i. ,.. p| MMI || H .inr itMibi I lo Ih Hallaai Mapi Korea The %  %  i. %  i %  nd Moot A M"'*' %  1 %  Ii I;I i uld Ih il P lunge •.\;:::'.::::%::r :' e :::::',:*.:: ::'.•.'.:'.*,*.*.•.:: '.'.::*," "1 allhouah not u 4>ai i City 1 %  i mlttea %  fro pany wai I MM ooo • ige .a 'modlflei form.' the their %  aarej ha %  %  %  tion of the preference tfiares any further B1CO DAYS!! Bit II li i < lil \M brh ti ; so delii i'>i to %  i %  i lo ; mid n'" hi in vooi favmirlti | TRY A BICO IT IS BETTFR %  \ • VIM 1 :. IHI BARBADOS j i 1 ICK CO i'l> 1".. V 1 -•,'-'.•.--*-*,'-'-*.'-,--*---*-.



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PACT EIOIIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Hampshire—W. Indies Game Ends In Draw Rogers Scores Fine I(H> And Ramaxlhin Takes t-16 W.l. (for 4 wku. dec) 539 Hampshire (for 7 wkU.) 268 SOUTHAMPTON. Julv 4. Some excellent bowling by the young West Indiei .spinm-i. Sonny Ramadhin and a fine batting display b\ H. •12-year-old Hampshire opening batsman, mn tions in a short day's play here. In just over four and a half hours Hampshire scored 268 for seven wickets in reply to the West Indies' first innings score of 539 for four wickets declared, and the match was left drawn. Kanudhuk who is Ihe Wot the W I bowling could bp pun Indies' find of the tour, look four Uhed wickets for 46 nin and, as Lhc True. GocMard did nol tiy %  %  titan Uttls bate, i, ti.'Huadhin on thr sufl Mud tlftwly %  re all the more creditsriiymg pitcti until the DM Ho :-pun the ball both wn.vr. .35 bul Hoi;, T s mndc rnoll> from the off. and always *plcndld stroke* off him and most of the batsmen playinK many ones also at the expense of carefully Marshall and Gome? During hi: By hittuiK twelve foil u UM> of two aiKl Urn* SWISS* three sixes l„ a tnanceleu in. h<.un.. ei.iwl Just after lulKfl nines of loo Roger* sho*.,-.! lb i tfaousjh %  nlss-hll drive io the deep. RUKVIS saw the total Ml DMSDAV. JULY :. IW Some Are Sages at 22 # F.aan Pate s Mi ( slsnltri i • id th*n %  t U, the %  B ;< IlilrJ t. • bow* MM, i of doing %  | about the JumpAn Justice A ft-.% %  %  i but thi % % %  ., % %  .i %  I l tlie leu major trophies) are benIfl at Cfc bg S ctitors from abroad Laat year three of themThe ThansM up. Double Sculls and the Diamond Sculls takai overseas, bul the only holders who wll an K. W. Pursuer and A. Larson. Danish holders of the Double Sculls. V^V ( V/^ryV/V.VrVVMW chaUanai .. r. 'iili against them. I^ander Club llniain. will be hard prasaed tw u s Har vard which won the trophy f in IBM, is trying la i n it again Compton May Play Against West Indies to 172 and with his last run he reached one thousand runs for ':, %  scison II,. % %  M..-I1.-,' ,'|; U,.. urive and pull MiC'i.rkell batted soundly and .shared in the opening stand o* I !35 In httliunder two hour.I^ut he wag beaten and bowled %  immediately Ramadiufi went un, Hfor H, %  Oniy WLIK.1 of the ether ha.1* Br-ten did ansihlnp against R %  i.udhln and ne should h.iv< DM1 Mumped wben a yard out oi hb • : %  > Kamadhin : %  1 i 111 il. deputy foi | taj I i.-1 Wakott missed tand Walker went on la before Ramadliln %  mpleti I beat him The attendance ol 5.000 showed how nig the loss was through Monday's black da) because of rain. -Healer DF.NI8 COMPTON LONDON. July 4. Denis Compton who lias bee*i out of cricket for several garnet. including the l n -t test match today had another trial of hi> knee on which he had a recent operation, and tame through the test well Ha said .ifti-rwanle that he was quite fc.ilij.lied with the hnprovaraenl and hopes to pla> in the next test ,.^.n,i the West Indies. —Renter. County Cricket Results ncd Wattilm..). SI Q Rdo.ii H:I Al TunbiidMf Wall.. Kl i iir match v the i TII Blah ., if I .... %  !.... | r .. I laetieed in the Hun I I M did not think thai the %  %  %  %  i subscrilted to that policy so far. and the Mother Country w* gmn forward. He thought tha' the would have to go on with her 25 Belter Than 21 They should bear in mini! Hi r 'In .,. %  '.f L'l A.I tin,i|nwhich a person became lagalh blOi iiithough thera nigh' be somelhmg in Ine ara^imattl Ul il a person of 25 was more responsible than a person of 21 -ix-iiing generally Mr Gale said he thoutht the pornt ru-.il by Mr fltianller iii.iui Ihe. re per ruwd nn nf m Bill on the Jurors Act was I tarj pertinent one He aireed that fsgnaaa w more important than polities. He aareed with Home f (he principle* ol the bill, and I welcomed the motion that it b* tefrrred to a nrleet rnmmillee i the Grand Challenge Cu Wimbledon Results Yesterday i.. wivni i \'I>MI Doubli %  satchei w f( iburth If.nmd i, „'ft w'ch (Australia) and M.. %  ., '" M WU'"' Mr. L. Sehmler 1 2. --2 Third Pound hu.i KL Puny Miss Namy Chaffae oil), !| P3 ,i (Unite,! Statej 0-1. 6—3 ('lialleiu-e Clip Fourth Kound Ere Sturge (South Africa) and Miss i.-*. %  Brcuah (United St.ite^i be. Sumant Misra and Mrs C Cargln (India) 6—4. —|. Third Hound: Enno Grand ChaUanfe Cup: Harvard University. rj-STA Dartmouth R C, US A ; Antwerp S. ultin %  Club. Belgium Canottien Varese. Italy; Studenten Roi-Njord, Holland Thamt* Cup, Kent Schoo'. U.S A.; Yale University. U.S.A ; c md University College. Dublin I. Stewards' Cup: University of Moren Pennsylvania. V S A Hilier.ip I 11! 'iaht • i u t %  i lit I Dick Turpin Hangs Up His Gloves LONDON, July 4 Dick Turpin former Brlti. fi and Empiru middleweiglit chain plon. today announced he has definitely retired from the rim:. Turpin made history u the llr-l coloured boxer to win a Bhtnh title when he beat Vines Hawkm two years ago. He defended it ugainsl Ann: Finch a year later and lost n to Finch this year. His decision to retire follow. I defeat from Finch in a non lul. bout last night —Keutrr M KHi.iiii. Nurihanii. % %  I %  motBan nmloli drawn. OIICUITMI. I U.i fl d..ij-1-.l. earkhoui* Bt Notlha^i lonahir* 100 lot t. WalHIiu (or 40 Al Lord.. MlddtowK-Saxi match drawn. MlddMatl 154. H Hmllh 8 lor 4B aal %  >...MI1H 111 (or |. P Rmim 4 ii. %  Kueo (01. ln.ic 100. ParafllMT noi oui IT, Young 4 for M Al Cvanlrj. WarwleSinir*.|-(.*-lrt nun match drawn llcrM.l.hlf KA; Palmri Rl uml Mvtinaiv 44 *ar . 1'ntchar.i t..r S.1 ^..-.r.-lutU4 tot T UCIBI.U. Oullr... SS, Gardner a*, Woollon not out B>. At HiUtol. (ib.nraatrfJiio(i.i.il.rul... 1'n.vaMitv match drawn i;i... 1 .r.tri 1 iM> ST1: Knin'll 41. T "i-""" *>. Itniipll 4 foi 100 Cambudas Shrppard 101. Dolby l-'l ..'.I oil l Al HlM-fflrlil, Voih.hlre baa* Suurv -. %  runt. V.irlKhirv Ol. Vaidl*y 104 and Mn V Ht lur s declared, Halllday not t fturm |M. rn-lablv nol mil JOSNM 1 lor 4fl and aecondly lift. W a I for 7S. Al HtasHStt, Ni.ltniBhani-l.iir baal rvrbuhiie bv I oktri D*IV-IHI. .WJ. Klli..11 IM. JIOMIII B (or 4J. lor no uliMrl drclarrd NoUnnJlia-'iinie -•14 I..T II dc-UirMl. llmpaon II. WlnrnW Vi. ami ircofidl< 143 %  0. •inniamn lf>, llli-lc. 4 lor 3S Al llovr. Su.w.-Scotland mali't. t >CC,>IH|IV *. WlUatl us. M.I,, fl fur 41 -i u .-.. ..'.' Ui.,1 Ji.hn l„ii,(f ..!.• n id ndlv su t,r ; MiwhHTI Brain WEST INDIES PLAY LANCASHIRE TO-DAY TODAY the West Indies will • 'iKagc Lawcaablrc al Livsi lor the second lima In Ihlg |oui •lust a short month ago the tourists piade history by Refuting this irunty for tht lirsl time ever, on :' 0 all time fnmous Old TrarTord %  lound, and now Oat] ..!• ualn trying conclusion ] one of the Ceii leading onuntlai v hichhave been given two linjms ; naitist tin Wist hunts, olim oeing Yorkshne and Surrey Today the W.I Mill enlei this game with alowlna snemoriea of their recent triumph. for did not younc Alf Valentine foreshadow (treat things hy taking 13 Ijuicaahire wlckrta? Allan Rae sot bis very daaervlng first cenlurr of the tear, and he and Jeff MtoUmeyer with H opening atautd of lOt fell only eleven nans short ..f the ?15 record of Oeorse and llni. a record which they ma*hid soon 4fter. And llnally a vlcloc b> an iniiiiii* and '" run*. So what of today No doubt Winston Hi jack ikin io mention only t who visited the w l nitti lha :.i CX in I0M, an to a ;!.i,. i .. alld will Kii .ill %  ul ug recover some of the temporarily losi glory of the iia'>' big men of Lanos Waleotl will bt absent, but Ihe Waal Indlas arill ba on ths hunt lor more centuries—only one has ever been hit against laSltfattllri is well as for another victory. Eight wins have been recorded in the fifteen completed games and the future Indeed lnok rosy for the lad*. May they have nne we.ither today, and good luck too'—-II.MGovt. Officers Get Travelling Allowance THE House ui Assembly ycstei day provided tliat Public Officers txian and Travelling Allowance will be iniide availalile to IS Govcrnmeni Onlcert Ths OBlcers arc the Mnnagcr. Seawell Airporl, the Chief Engineer. Waterworks Department. Police Mugistrate.. Organiser. Housecraft Centre. Superintendent, khoolmastsc and i Government Industrial Schtxils. the Colonla! Posb Btr, Superintendent La*iiretto, the Fire Brigade Officer. lha Sacral ". Houalng Enure* Fishen Onicei Plsher) Aadstant and Inspector, Grade I and Grade ii Department of Highways and Tinnsport Uembars eriUrlsad the inclusion ..I certain oftears and niggastad thai nfhars were antltled to batni Included ••" Ihe grounds of Ihati Inclusion bul aftei Mr Aii.no >i ho IIHA .lha |i mi; of the IteBohiln.il I. |>hd . iIn is i r ed It Mr siuiii (i.i laid thai •thought thai the eiers .ouits in the countn iiisiii-" would have bean included If the Manuel ..i Seawell was Included in-mi. the clerks should saw IH on the b-i Hipointed out ha many ol the clerks lived In lha < itv and hud to travel nvanj n u*. out In the country to their wool Mr Maag (L) spid that Eh I rlerki were vorkm^ at ihi same placa as ihe Police M b '..,:. ..ml he did not <•• % %  wh) h an mould be unaided MM HO the tit her lArcPiitinei and Miss Burbar Roklub. Denmark; Soclatc Royale Sl.ofirid (United Stales) bent NuuUque Anversoise Belgium Vic Seixas and Miss Betty RosenWyfold Cup; Hun School of tiuest (United States) 7—5. 6-3. Princeton University, r s A ; GeofT Psiih anil Miss Jean Pnmfret School, USA QuarUer (Britain) beat Pet.i Silver Goblets E. E. Kramer Mollo) (AustniliH) and Mi'-and G R Rahr. Dartmouth R C Miiitha Biinptl (United State-, i f S.A C van Anterwerpen and fl—1. a—J J. Ross. Belgium; O S. Jansen Fourth Round: Adrun (juisi ***< J Snngdahi, Denmark. (Australia) and Miss Gussi Quick fallal with AlkaBaJtM. Ooa or two of th* kWS> tabtota in a SjSSS o! walat diatolve promptly and so to work imiaadiataiy. Watch il firr. Alka-Seltzer Moran (Uniied States) bcit B:. Talberl and Mrs Margur.tr Dupont (United Suites) fl—3, 6—2 (ie.iff Brown (Austral'a) and Mrs. Patricia Todd (United States) bent Bill Sidwell (Australia) and un, n Risiu,ii (Onitesl BtabSBl li 4. fl—0 Women's Third Round Doubles mulches decidcl here todai were Mbw G Mora,, and Mrs F> Tt.ld (United Stales) beat Mrs P Knight and Miss E. Sutton (Bntsin) 6—i. 6—2 Miss T. Long (Australia) one" Mrs A Mottram (Britain i beet Mrs D. Coims and Mis< I' Ward (Britain) 6-4. fl—4. —Renter. Sculls Double Sculls: E W Parsner and A. Larsen. Denmurk Diamond Sculls: T P McCi*eh. Philadephia. U.S.A.; .1 K Slephenson. Aucklund. New Zealand; H von Btolk, HolIniui. J B. Pus Belgiun; and C T Nvumi'. Amsterdam Ho'land. Rowing experts already have forecasted thai Harvard University will .almost certainly wir • ;, .MI CjssUanga cup. and • I %  ha %  two -lecasioie lll . -ui CIII.C lu Hen %  %  i' awnv the Cup gncl >i i>i u ini nve yean thi i wo in 1914 ami UJ'i. —I.N.S. DANCE Al . rrf/*D 8DOS RANQtRS H*uar. Wurai. • Park lltlUAS . ., -1UI>.IIU !.• QaWaanr DANCE ui veil by aUUsVD HiiKV >rt | t Pjaaasjai I'ark N< .II — (In HATCRDAV Rlh Jl IV 1950 ADMISSION /. A NEW IC£ CREAM PARLOUR .\i i gown I'I.M. o n aisoa t;iN;Ens HOT IKX1S ait II. J. PAKKAVIl'INO ITS in HI; r •gi SO the best draasad genllo I ,t Tailoring Department You wih ;.i. io Ai and ill to be worn hv i 1 1 '.diouk. am mmm & w>., cm 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street Till BARBADOS AQUATIC ( l-l'H REbTAURANT IN kbti to ui„ Restjiuranl Service at the Club for Members (Breakfast. Luncheon Tea, Dinner etc t. orders will be tnken for Wedding. Birthday Cocktail and Supper Parties etc.. undei the supervlsio.1 of MRS CRACK WILLIAMS Manageress Mrs Williams will also personally attend and supei.. %  Partial if required. For Reservation* and Orders Please Dial 4461 BRIDAL^S ICING Bridal' Iciog Sugar has been used on many Royal cakes including the chrisienin^ cake of Prince Charles ol Edinburgh. "Bridal' Icing Sugar is specially ;""* processed in Lngland by W. & M I'umphrcy Limited, and .ill order, should he sent now io their sole agents tor the British West Indies: ZEI'Hll.ltyS I.HITIO P.O. Bo* 79. Br.ilpclimn BARBADOS. B.W. f. /II.MI.MHI.II.. linn in in NOW ITS IH Alt t\ II I COMING AT THE I >IIMIM r "*W*vr*to.'tMrff*s ; Paiaaounl pio^..u 1' MUJAMIiaWW ''i JCttNOAl'LUUD i ;, BIU^DEIVUF/: % MONA FR1£.M.\.\ ; :, EDWARD ARV0I.D, Pumphreyi Ltd. in BATTLE PLANS WERE PRAWN UP BY LAWYER MCSTRUDEL. STRATEGY--THAT'S W^AT WENT ON IN HIS N0O0LE— They'll Do It Every Time Do HS STRATAGEMS WORK?" VOJ ASK OF THIS SIANT—JUST PROP UP TO SiNG SW6 AND ASK HIS LAST CLIENT—• By Jimm y Hatlo •ONE WAY TO HANDLE VOUB TYPE! yOWRE A CAR80NCLE ON THE NECK 0= SOCIETV! I'M 6OIN6 TO iMAKE AN EXAMPLE OF YOU TWENTV/, YEARS.'! DROP IN NOW AT P.C.S.MAFFEI&Co.,Ltd.i TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING Irify Sfietiats fin. PAl.ETIIOIll'b MI.AT ROLLS „ PRUNES IS PkRi*. SAOE & ONION STUFFlNr; .. TAI1I.F RAISINS I'i fl. .-\ VVAL & II \M I'A.STF. .. CHICKKN 1 HAM PASTK .. FISH PASTE SLICED HAM per IL to order DRY ESCHALOT 36c. lb ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd. HIGH STREET STILL PLAXI&G TO P'*' 5 )WUS A GREAT ROMANTIC DK/.MA Olnia de HavlDaitd ,)nwrvClift iRJdiardson MTLUAM'WVIEKR WHM MMSS .nuiw .si.in iimuuv EMPIRE PKHHYSTKKKAI. MAN RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes ; or M'alU and Olllnti "MATINTO" FLAT OIL PAINT Morkrd In Hhllr. Onmm and Qim In I nation and ', Clallnn Tin. For Woodwork "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT DriM with a Hard Gloss equalling Enann-l Finish. Does not Din-olour with Age staked in White ..ml Cream In 1 f.allon, } Gallon and ', Gallon Tina For Exterior Woodwnrk TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT Stocked in 1 Gin.. A Gin. mil U Gin Tina Phone %  !*:. 4456. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. SHIRTS 1 CONSULATE WHITE COLLAR ATTACHED AUSTIN REED COLLAR ATTACHED SOFT FRONT DRESS TAFATEX CREAM SPORT METROPOLE COLOURED COLLAR ATTACHED. AT C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE




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HI DM SDAY, .U'l.Y V ItSt n.\Riunos ADVOCATE PACK SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. i * %  • BETTER %  not the Government HOB—l Hr.1 I rn. drawing ti.rni. m>n ami Thr pub. riving crrdit bg PU it. MUM %  %  ( CM I >la tlpMM W, Thr iiBttMnrd IhanKl Ui oath,, in mam %  lair BBBIMMW MafaMI I and DMtK Dapt M. %¡ %  %  IN MiMORIAM MMR of Boorr! Thr lkci> ir Mj.r .ithrrrd ll„i ihr lava ta .. I-I _i%  Shall new MW fad* i . Marahall iWlMl InDaMM, Mrrt-.i. FUII SALE Monti %  car m tood onr rr.-mi.hlr. apply In V K P— H Uaxm. Hoadi i v doni In wrllrnl ion le oeTrr re'iiard B'doa T*"' Cnbn ; '> :ir. %  C/ ILYIX C GRUTITII Ar>rhari lana St Pater t I W 3n He said that in the old dav. -T [".ui. ii. thief!* eattrernrd with the three K. while lda> It I* the three A'v nameh air abllllt and adaptability The i. ..irii.rn.nl sli.mill nee lit y, that the MM] Uirf* BUILDINGS from pa*r 5 Appreciation Mr Mapp warn on lo say that sufficient .mention was to the hovs ami girl* at ih. W. i Indian Unlversi;> ThM needed financial and other support %  nil Government should make thf l.t\ Ua| Of the n.-vi %  ttautai to help them. Mr tdim* said that he could not say how much he appreciated In* speech made li\ the Banftoi for St. James. He was graemrnt .pendlnc on education was uaed —iiifi about IM UBMH for the inipriiifRirnt of the child\gtU-ul?ur kl SCrMVM In the island, ren's mind* and i.uiliid thai It was I Barbados was the only island to provide buildings In order lo I not represented at the course of accommodate people's children. ICT'lc* heid in Trinidad, he said. The Government wag very keen :d that was In his opinion due on Education, he continued, and to the laek of interest on the p. .. its best to keep up lo of the authorities of Education In the educational standard of the MlOBd •omna Aiig-.t u. s%  H Itlll area. 4 Br.ii MlltaH* arranatd floor. Main atlrac lame i-m fur Pw/in !*' %  • -•II Iruitrd Orrhard Low lanlal napoiial. N i* 33M afler • p m J 1 JO Jin ONI UHCF MOUME —1 Apartm-nl n the ara SI Lawienrr rllv fur..i.had Ai Dlv Uln K lluiitr BrattOfl St ranrr Dial MM s ..v. B] imrNT I'pprr BJ I %  I'IHI.II Minns > to i-aif. the seaweal publir ii I mn not raaponiiblr tt an) debt dvMa eonirarted In an>onr Khntii. )n'UI7.' Hl'IXIVAN. Manra Land. *t> Lord". Hill MK-harl T M —1>< rh pnhlhI. Iierafc. wantra attain: %  tMaaj .rodli u> ..n>oiie in my nan. without a wrilKn otdrt Mtnrd bv m aI (hall not l-ild injarl I orl.Mml in; nlflee %  be MSMd '"' v*al.o.i nn Monday lt"h July will re-ope" on Munday *lh July Thoaa pa* whoa* Slaaaa* ha\ r i>l barn .IrlH are a.-rd to .all in f... ihrm betora Saturday th July II Itarmuri Carter SHIPPING NOTICES f9^&Mm ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. BAZLMrj mOM AMOTi H.inT.r>AM \-. s •HtKSII t IHh iiFitm %  An DM1 rnoM AUSTcnrtAM ANll iHUli. %  ~ corncA j.-a jani S S "UCkNMIIF -111 IN<; TO \Lnl.i AUTWBH 1 AM' rMAMJIMTAD M %  "H UVMU. J . f.u. •*AU.INt; Ti> THlNII>Mi PARAMARIBO taEUKHAHA. RTC M S 1UNAUO-. J.rr ll.l D(A I i MU00ON %  OM ICO I Tl -' %  MOM, Aiul>. S. HMJ ThuiMhty. th July. V W I Aaaicbi'lnn ISi CONStU.NEt:. f>al > GOVERNMENT NOTICES HURRICANE WARNINOS It is hereby notified that on tha Upffi M, warnlnK* ilescriued below will bt dkspl.i><-o at the follow inn places Public Uuildiniis Mount Standfast, St James South Point Lighthouse East Point LighthouxHarrison Point IJgJV.ri .use Harbour and Shlppti M-. OfNOO Crane Hotel. St l*hthp Hackletons Cliff. S;. John Highgatc Signal BttUon Distiict "IV Police Station Uiitrict "C" Polic. Station District "D*' Police Station IMtrict "E" Police Station District "F" Police Station X. Cautionary Warning (a) By day—one red Hag with black %  quaN m i-entre (b) By night--one red rlag II. Hurricane Warning (a) By day—Two red flags with black gojuarad centre, hois'.cd one above the other. IM li> night—Two red light*, hoisted one above the other TWO red lights hoisted from the Harbour Police St.iti. The Police will w.irn parochial authorities (2) The Police will wi.rn isolated district. CD I^ud Speaker vans will tour the Island ui plantation maiMtfjon and Prtaata in charge of churches will cause then % % %  .tale and church bells to l itonvrv : A ,. am A m ath Aua m s. ( 1101 Srp I4lh Srp 1*1-1 Sry J^th Srp •n b p NoriMhoi so Arrl.r. Sana •jflpjMi \MI. A.M... KH Wmm Ba*Ua %  AH Mantraal ,: Ml%  -. 1 AI'V KOONrN IAI\ MnaoM 'i Cl'rd a-llh raid •un..if.iiuin. n then it %  i time to cry the t! PtROLPOW'OtK.li rtri effective healing proporm. by its special tompound L*.li.i, appreciating ii: ought always to h*Vr< J tin o| Purol Powder r..u'> on hoi dnwograbai Ikt'iii'iiia'ari^; Eczema Itch Killed in 7 Minutes maoaarm I Ni; jderr for Skin I, ,. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED K1NGDOM' Vewel fy,. m L*fSM i OK rot K is-1 1 \s* i AMIHUI II s|i|||-\nn S3. "LORD CHURCH" SS "ATLANTIAN" SS. "COMEDIAN" SS HISTORIAN-SS li'lVFUc-HEST" I -union 1 %  'Hill %  II iJverrool l i oni U n I'th June HHh June mil .luis Stli July ISth July Due Barbados 3m Julv Mlh JuK Urd Julv S3nd July 2tHh Julv HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM V ***' For CtogM in flurbadot ss TBaCPU AIM n Laondon nth July For further particulars apply lo DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents. ; ; HAVE YOU GOT A If COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY mum I CERTAIN I'OUlill CURE B i UaMjw K.I, ,.. h ,.„ i Sofa — Hts.i awn Id,.in aW I lujrn, in... C. CARLTON BROWNE Ulmlenale A Retail DrUggMJ 1.1b. Ilorl.ii.li SI Dial Z8U CIIDWN A CB3WNINa ACHIEVEMENT KlSklSf. Illl SIM CROWN 4.ISM K



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PAOI TWO BAHHADOSADVOCATE Wl I'M SDA1 'IIV '. 15* fiahib Callhijc} MB ALBERT \ I Consulate hen. an %  i U i REN, li fl i rflteai in CJ homo last niitht %  %  i> Wt. nave a CoekLU c,f Independence is as thev H Eric Gates Leavri MV and Mi> S^va^c. •ii'companie.i A ihe gunU who attended Irwkpeiidence Day celebrations at the Mi ..ii.i MM AIU-I \' laaianlaj "MniTiK The> tave a Cocktail Part) in honour of nw jounicv to N of the occasion. Mr. Nyrcn is OOCSJI in Char* of tha American Consulate i. B rtadoi NEVILLE CONN1 .1 Hi Ban kloon BBd a number lu* close friend. .... nioriuiii: to see Gates safely away on the rust Un Flyinjt l B W l A. I York I,.%  *wrta 11 A %  11 i-h.inm I 1' A A i month Many Happy Returns IIAJ'i'Y Bbtbdaj lo Dr. Bl I MMW^SkVsVa ,." %  ft*K2 T f kC Antiguans Celebrate The Victory A NTIGUA received It : in. v. %  t I: MII irltb great joy and th v i ... Hi %  M bj i lapping ..rid cbsssnajj on many stree.' where crowds were gathered Ust••nnia to the ball by ball commentary The %  on High Strict opposite Barclay> Bank was pethaps the loudest. S Wc don't know whether it m coincidence or not but the cOCfctail party gtvsjB i.y Mr. & MiThomas last Thursday honour of Mr. Ar Mrwho are shortly going to England on long leave proved I hi, ..Mini: net*'*. li.c.11 r .' grjmd opportunity to celebrnle the West Indies victory especially Earombe is a cricket enthusiast who has survived firMr Thomas, a uer Wanderers left arm medium pace bowler is captain of "h %  Antlgii H Cricket Club this season Mn Thomas also drew attention to the tact that last Thin da her sister's hirihd.i> M I Bruce Mnulder. Eacombe has been in tl I ,West Indies many years, four -f whu-h have been spent in Antigi here he* i* accountant at Barays Bank Mr. and Mrs. Esromb II %  bortly J"in the OiKfs tail partv dGerald 1 %  if ml abarel and Night Club VOt*. f it^riwdos when she goes NorUi. .-ud Master at Harrison College and ol UM Barbados Cvanln It Wflwti Representative Leaves M il H. C. BISHOP, Sped. naiaiMiilallia o( Aa Qui Oil 1'iporatioti who has bee hera on a short visit, left, day ulteniuuii tOt New Yolk \. ... B.W LA.. Returning to Venezuela M il CORDON KINCI1, son %¡ Mr and Mrs Herbert Kin.. 1 of Luckimw turned b> the (I I ning. in England on thraa montra holiday, he spent most of his tim in DnfReld in Yurksliu< viattad his sister, ,.lso London an Scotland. Gordon will be relurulnu %  la Venezuebi and will laav Barbados for there in mid AUKIIM On Honeymoon .nut one day", Eric told uf ton fur away from DOW, I hope to hung a show to Barba i tag) theatre, which hv than ought to he realm S prain Barbadoi an All Oomaa fror BTC married .'X" noncymoon Mr and M ii Vanetur alMiut wc for three inonUis slayi at Die Marine HMei. this is th Aral vl I ados TB .,.., %  ,n I'nniiliitl ii d arrived [ by B.W.I.A. For A Few Weeks M RS W ii B JOHNSON ,ii d M oan left (oi T B W I A : I i t they hope to see the fourth bat match at the Oval. Mr Escomb Is locating forward to seeing hi:. brother who has been living tn Australia and will be in England when they .trnvc Thev have no' met for thirty years. From Martinique Holiday M RS. GLADYS COPPIN. wife of Mr O S. Coppln. Sport Editor of the 'Advocate' returned from her holiday in Martinique yesterday morning by the %  Gascogoa" Housewives* Guide Prices in the free Market fci Pumpkin and Vegetable i.. AaHtxalr checked yesterday were as follows: — I*uinpkm 6c per Ih Vegetable Marrow: 6c. per tb. Since 1925 M R. and left ye MRS. Eugene yesterday by Ii W I A Puerto Klco. intranslt to the US Mr tiling is the Chenml ii* Andrew* Factory, and ha* been coming to .irl..>.!i %  ,'is for the crop season Their home B In New Orleans To Help The Motorist WASHINGTON, i ipa mirrors are the new. st gadgets for motorists One I iriver to sec around the lorry hi Brent at blni Into the I irnfHc AnoUo an ears itpproaching from behind on both sloes of the road And a new sign on a highway out of New York reads Drive carefully. We Washington Memorial Cemetery and Crematorium" The busy busJrsasaTnaii may be .a.iv to drtV) i i *l b) his nfllce an II |t Is on the 4th floor if plans for a new Washington Oflfca builmng work out Tiirking space would tip provided on ,'in fneUnad ramp for SOO cars inside Ilium the Arrived Yesterday M" If Mil TON SK.V..K hargc Good Idea! I IT BY that M dan or by cotneidOtt c verai of the Public %  laying ejblc .u-i along many of the tys. during the tourist CUlitles pipe lines main high* "off season.' Whichever way It is however, it i.s a good idea to get 11 oral l i so that when the tourists *ta~t (i nilng en aaaase latei this year, the roads will be om. MINK %  ]< %  ;. % %  and tidy For Trinidad Races ITllsBftJC GATES Brio Qatais is ptetured nan on Ha left For Ntn York by way %  i Puerto Ettoo b) B w i A : rloudays with Walghad down by bag*, o' %  %  i %  i .1 coat and a hat, hji Ua d flapping i hat thai in the bn i u %  hi Ivca tha in II RrW wael I anuni cherry bag Crlands In Trinidad smile, BY THE WAY %  > %  rvOES tha pita f"i smariaf kind. Frum nothing nothing can %  *-' %  %  I IkOt only part in billiards cluunptooahlpa nothing to coma from, but abK Lha women m i igoto Then la nothing il markers wore Thentini .ill .ugument Is futile, %  %  I billiards since It docs not exist. I do not would become impossible is surely exist. What I am saying does not to put too much emphasis on the exist, because HUT. IS no "I" to BUSQgptibUltj of male players. If say It, and nothing to say. Strictly a man cannot watch . lady playipoaalng. than is not even .. hoi without bringing %  anUMotl %  i thera is nothing ment Into the bu Ineaa then rural] foi Nothing to be wonvn srho pla herb are a M. mm Uargtnat m.lv SaM in .i N'lilh.tmptnn saoman bd. •> Hards, playoi Is ., hdliards playei I "" i and all the lime Away ;, from the green balaa she is a woman, with ,ill %  od i jonfldlng natu Pirrrv Tnmlmlv um* II/I S UMMING up the cmtroveny bat Idaring winch of the Ould he the llrst thai 'i %  row In the part] arai Praaa sansatloi ill i gi ig,m Phillips went that honour. Whal is new In tilatest SoclaUsI luni" U that the ai tltno can never be in wliiih fat the dummy llgurc Oh I say, look hr f>JIK X doct Mumbojumbuai. Neantisme refutas M philusoplues by denying both essence and existence Mum%  ..._.__ , \ .dab... are X* *" surgery door bj logical I""! '" l scnl * %  *' exposition Ni that '',rk A rrtraaaea and over the I'M mum Nan-MebBa i. had Nothing; cornph hraytng dray-ho* i ,-rote path Too tired to notm there M toy thing unusual, he handed it a Midi it %  >fbalng,bul wig and a bottle Of Nabletoni •tnng of any Nutritious Capaulaa, wark< We can supply your requirements of .... • \Vhelli:iiro>. • Shovels. I'ost Hole MggSgffa, • Peck Axes, Kcllhi". Axes. • Sledge Hummers. BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD Bti amani| Department of Messrs it M. Jonc. & Co. Ltd., returned lo Barbados yesterday morning by the 'GaaHi England two inonlhs' kMM On U.S. Visit A MONG the pa by B.W.I. Airways yesterday morning was Mi-s Frances Birch, retired HeadtosM hoi of BM Vauxhall Combined School. She U on a six months' visit to her relatives In the USA. Oliver Baldwin U NUEfl the glaring, n....lhug{ %  Earl Baldwin Joins th 1'L. Here II ;> man who speaks his mind", hut m a rl Hnadai Pi.-twrtai \v.-icevelopment Corteats being held on the sea front paration. headed by Sir WllUan The 25-year-old nephew of the Ktephenson. bought it from the King is no novice: he is on a Fumes* Withy shipping group in three-years' course at Oagenham >4T. Colonel Henderson Lmancar-drlvlng. Gerald 1JInetng dlNCtol After E350.00O celles plays Jazi on the piano. He had I**" 1 apant In three yen's ir, is a keen |azz fan, and h;.s SOtnl ro-ajqubjateg UM CaatM Harbour, been known to sit in on a it was opened a few weeks ago "jam" session with professional It accommodates 430 guests who bands. nay about t5 5s a day M H TREVOR GALE. Adi mg Manager of the AdvoCOIC Co., Ltd., lefl yestcrd.it afUrnoi for Trinidad by B.W.I A He has gone lo Trinidad for the last vw^^v,'>^vvoovvv^v,'-v*<.vyx/v>ooo< The Who's Who of BUMPER PROGRAMME VENUE-GLOBE THEATRE TIME—FRIDAY JULY 7th 1950 CONTESTANTS A THEIR SELECTIONS JOHN MAHSHAU. tinging WALTER BURKE FIT7. HARE WOOD uvii.i i; CRAIQ MALCOLM MURRAY HERMAN FORDE "Till Then"Ear Away riacrs" Blurbrrry III1U" I \Mnh I hid Someone to LgaM Mr" "I fill In Love loo eatllj" M E00IM1 Heart Petiny A Month Pay NEW YORK Skippers wives are sailing the iM-ven Seas again with their hu* bands on ships of the Orion lane They sign on as librarians ai a penny a month The Lin* says n is good for morale And so lar there has not been the slighUM ign ol 'back seat drivi boardship from the wive* Madam Can Get Choice Steak NEW roue After standuig ^'..11 for J aaar, he coat of living is on its way up again today. Market MBQftg show that wholesale priceare higher than for 18 months. Flour. lard, cheese, coffee, cocoa, eggs, potatoes, and raisins are .til But it Is meat, and especially beef, that is sky-rocketing. The average price in 19 of the biggest American cities for fllei mlgnon, the best cut of steak, is •>w 13s C|d a lb.—a record. And even Ihe cheapest sicolt, minced rump, Irani which Americans moke one of their national dishes—hamburgers — has gone up from 5s. to 6s. a lb. Yet butchers tell me there is l'ttle grumbling from housewives, little "consumer resistance," a* Ihe Ministries like to call it Instead housewives, with their handbags full of money, insist on the best cuts or none at all That Is the cause of the rising prices. And that is the reason there Is little chance of ihem dropping for some time There in more demand for beat* grade beef than the csiltle ranchers can provide CROSSWORD % 1 'l i S 0 1 1 r~ ~' S t J • m r r :: T X Children's Corner Rupert and Miranda — HS nrsTE T Ruprti Sfsui • totig whil* in i.l Gently iLidn* the piTiii .. Mcrn uiMir. Th*n IUI H h hu aa laiaa v. y CJUIAUIIV Afewah IS rewarded snd !o hi. excuemcat br „. h . A h espeded, the youn^ he heir* noiat* in .he room, hm prmetii hit unpacksd her parcel hwfMep*. :hen the rut-M ot pper arid tf holding ihe dol'. Mifjnds. ind i Hfl ^• % %  1 l '. >n hr..r ot to,. AQIllll 'H'H COnOfA iM.mb.rs Only) ' %  v s J a x s K Miuint l.'liu linn nsllKaa BATtlBSIAI iHMKMi < X-'-'**-'*'*'S>'*'-%*S*'S*'*'S''S'*''''''*'*'^^^ PLAZA B.B.I. Radio Pro^ramni' %  no a Uown. TH lings cenu lint ^iveet u rod vie r Kiuuig (or the tlioukl gel aurl. rt from Uts wrooe. it) iMtha of ima MB) lo the %  ". %  .. (0| Crnprit i>f dMlght T 10* JO line aida U not s taaaa. fSf •n. soubeon mSmi aa* raaasj M Maattal m^l*hCh" aab' I M How natM BdfMfa SaM * %  •sad. t*7 BSSSSJ 1. Wtao's osd. % %  ..•••-) i. Now wno WOUM aswa n n from s coal pit |7) ed to DOO Uu> dQU far S. 1 lean U*^ gaols \J l>ro*aB ttsst a tha and L.wjg§Fag£ wB ntB. o %  •! % % %  : i. r^rw. tm. **•' %  i. K ai rwa j i: n aS ar arweS: an Paia IUIYAL (Worlhingt) To-da> | and 8.30 p m Int. In^ t. Republic Serial "laU IRON CLAW" Starring CHAItLES yUICLKS FORREST TAYLOR SUrtlng Friday 7th . %  AFRICA SCREAMS' OUEST STARS—TI1F Ml I.TON QUARTETTE MASTIR Off (tHIMOMtS MAURICE JONES JUDGES—Mr. Hammond. Mr. Morris Gay. Mrs. A. ISluort STAKES -A SII.VElt UUP A PHIZES FILM—YVONNE De CARLO IN "CALAMITY JANE" EXTRAS—BritUh Movie Tour Nruwerl 4 I \TONS IIEINEKEIN'S BEER X PRICES : Pit "4 R.u. 48: BolronT 60; Boxr. 72. J REMARKS—Why! ll' the GLOBE All-Star Nile nnd Ihe Doors will be opened .1 ~ p.m To-dilv uid To4 4i 30 I'nrumount Pictures Present OLIVIA DellAVII.LAND MONTGOMERY CL1FT In THE III 111 ~ With Ralph Richardson Miriam Hopkins noxv To-day and To-morro 4.30 A 8 U Parantounl llouble BOB HOPEDOROTHY LAMOUK "MY FAVORITE BRUNETTE' and "THE ACCUSED' with I.ORRETTA YOUNGRODERT UUMMINGS OLVMPIC 1-' •'. %  and To-morrow 4 30 8 15 lie Lion Itauhlr ZACHARY SCOTT — LOUIS HAYWARD in "RUTHLESS' and "ADVENTTRES OF CASANOVA" ARTURO DE CORDOVA— LUCILL IlltEME %  Mil a at %  RBT Wei ol KfiaUiMl llhl Orcheaba; Sam CUna Dowm. II noon Thr N., IS I" .. m Nr.! A>ial>M>: I) IB p in Dan.lna. I pm Mid week Talk: lit pm Radio Nn.nrl 1 p m Th* orM rf Movmienl; 1pm. The Newt. I 10 p m Horn* New. Irom pm Oirltenham lVaUv.il. is'pm p m Inleihide. J SO p in FTex) Karlle) and 111. MuMr. I p.m Th.> New-. It p.m. Tha dally Sarftca; 115pm MI*Ifrom Orimd Hol ; ISpm K> port from Wimbledon: S %  > m Brlllah ",1*11 Golf ChampMxHn.p. S U pm| In.erlud-, i IS p m ProSrmnme Par( %  de, B SB p m L'later Maaiailru? p m Jana Bn*. Ill p n Tin h, for plcauiie. 6 3D p m Love Ir I'lfhlon Buuard. 1 p m Tha Nr. 1M gi" Mawa Analmu; 7 IB ; W p m C'Elckcl lO-poil W I V Ijincaahire. T T n i Kavpltan Ail Talk by H„ Mmd* Jamaican Hrulptoc. B | nadin Newwaal: S.lt p.m MM werk talk %  M v T.I Rtputt rmtii w M4.ii .-1. S S p m lnterli.de. BBS . PtMBB the Edltiiruu. t p m Mvi-i. In in %  Utck, 10 p m Tlta New*; ID 10 p.m Interlude. 10 13 p n. Ilere'a Howard, iota p n. saaninar Value, n pm I turn thIhird PTaaranunr "I BHIM I UUMiNAL" I. II.I.ICY OF THE t.f.l.Vl.S" .'. •,',','.'-'.'.'.'-'. />V*W>^/VVAWW//AWVAVAV4 i. Ali;il (The Garden) ST. JAMES j.*.., .,> ..".'.''..'"' '"'•SILVER RANGE" 'SPRINGTIME in TEXAS" 14JH4-1 M..i.-t,. Il.ablr %  t l • HI pm MAT. SI N. .1 li Ik I<|| KM-I > lerhaliaUii GLOBE TODAY 4iKl TOMOIIKOW 5 ind 8.10 PM. I III IS\ ISIBI I M4N '• i I \l lit. IEAINs ind (iLORIA STI ART I 1IM l> I mi II OM 4S •• ( tquaiirtta — ThtGorilla Girl) OPENING rldll.W JI'I.V Till HandyP cket r% Always 1*3,-' ready to relieve the first hint of a cold ... %  I.. w t. S.rln. ih. 4y i.'fid Ifo !" V.f." 444M FIGHTING! LOVING! LOOTING! mmm I.^SJaW YVOHNE De CARLO H ..•• DOROTHY HART • WILLARD PARKER •'^'^^'^'^'^^'^^'^'^^'^^^y,/.] PYREX WARE CASSEROLES MEAT PLATTERS SAUCE BOATS PLATES etc. etc. > tl I I HI I. AT THE CORNER STORE V,'.W-*.WAV*WV.V,V.V,V//// (.',',*,*,-



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Ul n\I SDAY, JII.V 3. PI:." BARBADOS \D\III Ml 1 Tinsmith Burglar Jailed For 3 Years During the month oJ April a aerie, ol ,„,d., were earned out I* • In rklli'Vilkb\ .i %  mart thief. Al a result ol pt action by the Police a man was brought rxl. Grand Sessions yesterday on two indictments and sent to prison. WIML." 1 u "Vn ".'""'"I. Franrls Po11 !" broughl Walters to the sho|. ffi£ .. SS M I a .." n hr ,o1 '' ,h m ,h "' "* did n" kn Miuth of Church \illa(c. Si HuhWalters nut he laHl ratnarnatnd ael. and a native ot M. Vuxxnt. buyinf a live lb nn ot bolter on appealed in Ihe llrit cast charged ihe momma of April 2J Irons on alternate counts ot burlar> Walters. and tteahna from the dwelling He then said that he paid WalSu£ |K! M " !" 3 ten O.SO for the tin of bolter, and liHIev.llc and receivUl opened It. %  itid him miiltj „t p.c Bruce told how be found '.T s, aVt """ %  ""•< Ihe bicycle .11 the (utler alone li ti^Sll! i""" '". bo r ConM.tution Hoad and took it if in the second case he appeared the C I D Tr, I .relary mid stealing from tor Ihe th. dwalUnK house or Mi : %  v.i I m.'i I Auizr Man Ill-Fair. I • AnaslasiaV" Grea JR LOC; s... Krv M Ihrolillilii\llrvn.\u ]in .WiUis N H. Kr\ H Mic ni.fii.. <.fjl..,m I. •save 15 v 'Goflcogne C APT. J. \ r-llliv. i. \ \ \ ( i mi \ i i ul Ihe shin .A v.i.6 Put on Probation ETTA HAREWOOH 18 months pror*.I Court of Cm Ha r* wood plcadc, guilu it Witt of falsif.c-iit,i>D ol s "f was r*prcon.r Trinidad *h*. VI... Maynai lhy ,, take M, s. .., UIICM and a motor lotn JS.-15* owned by Mrt*i> I Tlif wrrckeu i i • ...i %  „ %  x l^o., and dnvtMl l 11 -Anhaka" a> K . ; itoad. i> ihe island al n _\s Tlw Irfl front and ran W HIK. \Kt llll II ,IN(. i„. nuwnAliho,i|h. 1 i 1 . i ( .ns ri.o\ III MMOU 01 %  ran Md ui Bating tin-in. thci* TL Axboi Tenantn was injurt-v aie Mill appearing to a few Quite irhen he .... la an a ( l\ i poliemai . l(l a,*, -Ion, Hastings Christ n,. m, Monday II. %  -I-,i %  %  ihoj ^, piayini Held Road with olltci N %  Mi. I i-H.r tj Ma 4K.n H>) A..:. n .. ka>< Opt Hl l : LHcta ... ,IK f-rr/M liiu Savour V 1, nl ihe pi.k %  in raMri li eloMd uir cat* %  prosecution and 10 rcplv to His Honour Walters said lh..t he wouhl Kivivv'idencc on hie own behalf In MIS dCtnc Walter* dei.tad knowing the Avenues in Belleville or Pine Road. He *aid thai he was walking hoOM from Cullodoji Road by way of George Si reel when LM was Mopped bv the Police The Chief JuataM AMI summed up and the iury. aJtol about IS • thenverdir! The Second Case The first vi'tii the Mcond i."v Charle" K. Corbln of Fifth Avenue. I-ellville. said thai On April 9 Hi was al home with his wife They ned iLouise Mullin who pleaded guUt> in uttering an altered documer. and endeavouring to Obta on mi altere;! irntrument. %  Sessions yesterday. n M J „ S B l>ra vho ->PPear.M to* Mul in pleaded the len.cn, % %  ?L, h f.^ our l: He ,oW ,np coun lh*l Mullin had six children in i was about to get i,..,niri je.e,,:. rne father of some ol the childre i "dead and she ii rvsootlMbh i, : iheir suppori beat Cl urch, obs* tion. B IhJ .. his imaginaturn plaving (rick on M AJOR A. ( VMM \kenh. St. Michael, report* i (o t be %  ... val .<" i.i t,'>4 from his bouee sometimi July I and 3. Cage caesar, i SEA WELL Cops vs. Speedsters COPS WIN Assistant piosecuted Whiten • i Legal to bed. 100 a.m. his son colled that's Uglit was burning dcWkKtgOn He w.-nt t found the kitchen doer %  %  I | .. went into the dining room and saw the window broken open. A piece of wallabu wood WU <>n I %  %  nl to the refrioei saw the door opened. A flvepound tm of cooklni buttm VM v. moved fu.iii n : %  d i i ,,it quantil) %  f 11.. iiicycle Found The Police called him up after Ihea found ins bicycle m ihe guiler They rnaae InveeUaWtloni The Pui.i,. afterwards brought a basket ond the tin of butter and the* were idem .. Nexl wiuieea, Mr Edward Medford, laid Ilia! mi Sunday Apnl 17 he wte ai home, During the Niytii he awoke sad .aw the reBeetkMi ol a light in his room, lie peete to hu lather. He went dowristans and found that the door to the remgeratoi was opened and the window broken. Me went on to corroborate his story. Bourne next told how he • m K, belli ville i II April 23 and listing Some sandwiches which they had in I'm refrigerator for the r. |ei holiday were n The Weather Kill \. Sun Rise: |.s a.m. Sun Sep.: ti.'ii p.m. Mi.mi I. iM ifuirl.i) Jiitt b i ifiittiK T on II in iinii Walen I -i s u. n IS |i in 11 M LKIIA • Rainfall • i-isn". i-m s,i Tolal for monih lo Veatea da>: M In. Trmreraturr 'Mav : if, ". | Temperalure (Mln): II.I F Wind DllEatlsa.1 (9 a m.) i <3 p m > i: bv N wind y etndtyi ir. mtiev prhour Harometer(9 a m.l 30001. (3 p m.) -.9 991 ..i rimr.h Api I lum Walt li In bow Cpl lie al.o missed his suit from Ihr l"il ii which contained *t\ one dollar hills. The suit e/M later found but the money was not in it. Tin-., v/erc ronuj itcv i P.O Ooiing and Uarli% % %  the front yard Theg* i I,it of I r. ...! Basket \h I .1 ( .i i |. hopping bta ke. Ho later tool lion lo Belleville in ihe and went to bed Police van and he WalterOn the following morning nfcc pointe i.ientiflert by Mr AhfV: „ Vi wftfll r )r| rr Sgl b T t "^:' I I f home with II I • • inn. Ii VilL.g. II. %  II., and found |h< M. Walters ick to the Central Police Sta1 Bgd He made a statement. Cpl, Beraori area iwx| in the Hand aftei which B> t and -.he identiPod il The Police Col Herb* said thai on ptcaepet of MariilU AprlMO ot about 6 JO nm ttewdw %  ..'." %  cviiteme I" Mr fni'tmrh,ii-e He saw a window oiw-nod Markr. were on BniiKht Butter the woodwork of the renwe Rrewettr AM thai when ihe • nrlion which npnenred as if the window hao been forced "P*" He nude ttv UUs Mi Corbto (landed him i large kej M natch, i the head irks on the ; and they On Ant Pan* • B iiouine to Belleville where he saw Walters in the custody of p.c Corlna I on Aurll aj, Vail Bourne and himself went r,e >he .•aterfront an-l law John fj • I Curtiau thai Wnllers had •'"i that be ha,i elvra him a quantity of article Baker ft.ip.ri novce. B l.d.i VI lagnk Si M.. 10 Walteis was livine a When he came home fro I In on ih< table In Ihe till was a .pi.i.it u of rendwich bread which M and iuiltered and also a tin of com beef. In the larder he saw 0 mirnlier of sweet drink bottle* W.iil. n went rait ond laler returnIHI with t tHendj Th.v oh Ihe tut-t and bread On the follow. ing Thursday waltei ame ai louk away ihe brasjd I D On the morning of April 2T •urra Cpl Rarben and OUMI Pa Icemen ttne i" hii hom. ii" %  .. search and found lWO bafkata and einptv corn beef tins. Other wltnaatH for the Prose rutlori wen1' <* Darlington and I' C Qocing. Goring laid thai on the ulglil of April 22 while he w. .on duty at iu.|le\-ille he a Walun miiK through the Birth Avenue vlth P C Darlington hoi „ v Prim %  iln heard MI. uniit* ol a win-tic and Ehm t ul %  stop ram! Sn.p Himii. hew on Co Walton and P.C i' 1 BOM UP Norrfe Boyci. a hi %  %  r ol Netaon Btraat, aaid thai he mat w.it... ..bout two weafcg bofocn the incident One day he met John Cudrau at the Harbour Bar on the wharf Cudrau had a bread tin in his hand. Cudrau a*kcd ell th. iin and ha managed to get 2s for it He gave the money to Cudrau, At thii stage the ease for tb Prosecution was cloned and Walters this time addressed Ilu Jury. II iK HoO-opi then • mimed |BB and the Juiy returned a verdict of guilty. MAGISTHATE C. I. Walwvi Imposed a fine, of W In seven day or two month*' imprisonment o i Ernest Hill of Kontabelle on Mmi• srl an he was round guHtj ol exceeding the speed limn with the moi i cycle M-309I along Fonla 'file Road on Mny 25 Cpl. Jones said Dial on Ma> 25 he was on dut\ testing the speed of vehicles WITH aholhrr eonatablc ,.. <_pl '.In %  ..i|, | Road, when be wiw the BtOtoi eycM appraachlng at what aaarna to *. be 'f, ,U '-. Wnr Xh0 llni '' A IOOK AT "Wfti BTMBI wheel of the cycle) louche,) ,. lit.. /\ ...-.^lav showed thai U a which he had drawn across the Mill one 0) il" moal itnHCb an %  road, he started his stop wat.i: .am %  , traet in ti tin Ti,. and walked towards the other people thai treat arc %  .. proachini %  A NOTHCI ACCIttl N l %  I %  • % %  ed bj rau Vaan i %  % %  Arthur O'Nealc T), a bicj .. \l-ifia own %  ! and ridden i Byron BraUi %  After the acctdani Brathwail. ; t f. i an In arj The front he. ... me ba kghi rroni i'. IIM All" M-c*..i Mai. • -in. u Kn.aia Machm l'>ri Si Lo ata i %  oari ran, a af>a> .... %  % % %  -\.. u %  aatig leek dta tWal i saaa nrpAKn-Nrii. ru*a.. M • # %  \|r A TT-.. llav ..1 tnnll„. %  M ... V\ i... M %  *t %  knd< .r.-..,. Mr J. %  A i at i • Mr. with an T BATTERY F1RWW1 GIAIMT rilll lMS m m lunstable This distance was lift vards Mclaeau s watch w.i. workin,. and on oomtNiring them luim h.ie there war. a diffeniu.,,t seconds. Tin* rpeed wag caicoia lo bo 32 in.ph. The speed lino In this area is 20 m p.h. Teddy Innha of Black Rock wo also lined Ei to be p.iul MI month ly Instalments for drivlnfl th motor lorry M-975 at :'.'• m p h along White Park Hoad while proceeding towards the *11> oi Ma> 25. Ma*;.'Irate (' 1. Walw> judged the cane which w, brought by Cpl. Jones u bawium and the i i %  "CHALLENGER COMES TODAY The Challenger' ILU I,, arrive In ( arllate iia> ai (Taybreak today, Messrs. Gard.mi Auatm i> Co. Ltd. informed th. "AdVOCata" >istenl,i\-. The "ChallPiiger" coim- Iron Canada via the Brillsh Northern Islands and is acheduled tn lenve port tonight for Hritish Gulani via SL Vincent. Grenada ami Trinidad. downlit, i ., covered nd on a rJrj n ii.ui.' httei ihe %  i ol dland rattan %  %  %  ill the g| It, i %  %  told Ihe Advui.tr %  fro H attera al mghl .% vai. % %  .md the iin • ., big l ..'TV (lentiful and ..... .. i. VRera are anxious to get then, of! ol th<4l h nds Naarlv all the shops are packed with Hies, i.u.t,. •|*llt %  .'... -.II I |\IM\ Will I. . at in. Bilvei i i eh lonigl )1 "^al jJRRAYS .. MILK STOUT EDINBURGH SCOTLAND YOU CtJ POWER AND PERFORMANCE! MAIL NOTICE I %  %  Glands Made Active and Youthful Vigour Restored in 24 Hours American Doctor's Discovery Strengthens Blood, Nerves, Body. Memory, Brain, Muitlei, and Endurance—Better Than Gland Operations. Tt.ar %  to tr* dlMOtrr* Of o A-nr1r". tMct'-r 11 n %  i>ri'"Hiir In' i> or r"> .1 nmnaiuirly old, Hm*n -d •prrl'i.ir aaain ih thrill of illif^l Vitiat. AmbKaon. and Vltl Jwom.^ %  ni.t. l',^'. '•' %  '-' a* • %  %  '-' as* 1.1 11,1 It Kjll'l. No lon*I*r la ll nrrrtxtr* fT wntnaiCar mei i— r v.*. IH ami Igael *ML w. Mimcfr %  na tV-1. Kun-jiritH. Impure BlMd, attfUf eatln, DfOTM.,0*, .na) .vx.11o Jnaifma ..i> mrW> laO llilaalnapl' ^rn Uolatnt %  Urn <)•• and n.i aym find that four lfni,r la r*tof-al Wo itial l-i what TOUT a*', rW ' ""d *"at jour %  land a,-t [vlly anrf inn. Ia>nw la (acr.aa.si •D ra.i^ia^ Toa U1 find youthful phntcai por in tMi dlaa**-T -aU^h tullda llcl^ purt bl-I r.rt lilaraUr mahaa TOU' bofly (it*!. a>iOi .... .r..r and tlalll TYA% ain.pl* horn* ir.aim.i.1 in %  J.aaan: a*aj;-o>-lal.a tabl.t tana ar.d lliou.ai.a, >i>o he. •>-*d i. • %  • tnat u U fat b*tt*< ti.au ar>r "tr.r rarlh4. Works In 24 Hours vi-Taai. by Wf" (wd h UMWUU Ain.rl.a and IMH a'h-r raautt ma. tram almr.il mifa'-ulwa* It lit* ewi a laaxi'd tl' TUI.II rrom pramalura .4d air. aiHl d*i>.liiT it l* ,i.ad* I44M aatn aa ,*J a. „. II ha. io*f lit liappiniii b*vnd all pria. % %  (Ixd a*o. m ThU H • -,.i b< !-..%  ..i .., JJ"rBV and arr.bltn.ii pat man and "mn In mialaU* ..r older -.-. And a ia~lT aiwai. Italian doctor, Dr K Oi Olai.nlnl, r.—ntlT wfota "Tlfayl %  "• F.Btl and Hhrurik.ii bodl.' a^ralr I..-I tl, aalaMi'i.d nit.m huiin.nf mflu" J 11 li.la forn.i la, arhlrh %  <. IK Bt>lt .Ra'la U|--n Ih. hlr-,.1. a u, SOLE AGENTS MANNING & CO LTD. WILLIAM FtKJAIMY LID. iumni'Ks in MttNCflOh" Bll* i tl ap-ti I Ouaronleed To Work Vf-TdlM atras hfi IWI.1. hamalr.alm.,1. litr. aba.,1,,1. axr.n. la Ih. |,iaai rial it in Am.n a,' tfi^lnr )i i. Kmalll ur..aiiul anil ia nvinc na*i I. iiitrri.il, 10 mi'.lianahi A, .,... f ... ...—..bUi-.^n. Vi-Tabt I a>f ehaniUla l.rta an ta—PlIU lallllarllai ihould 1.0t nr...,...! drtia vhirh r, rzsss We ean*l fatcti up witl il! The call for "Black & While'' continues to grow all over the world, for connoisseur^ agree that it is a Scotch in a cla<-s all its own. Blended in the ^pcwal "Black & While" way n is a di., o.ir own i-.riiruiar av Put yi-Taba U tha-'H IS-, '^ylnirflll.atii ,r, HOC,, i ai'l iw,-ra •i(Oain Ipal wnh ihli dortor'i Tab) DMial brln( mi a n'. and ltalitv ai dn.anltr.lt. •-tMU.• *••! anri.ly rrl.ini 11^ .(..(- par! S m an th. .o*.l u d. of ,„.?,*„ A iparial d'tabla-atrrfiaii. .-Tata -ra... IiiUa. and la.l. ...(-.' %  aoo* nhat Vi-Tabe H, .-..>. d f u r a %.ialllf % %  f,,...,,...,/ cinaf I ,(.,/-1; Mrs. HOUSEWIFE We can now iipj.lv you wllh Of followinfr In Earthenware — MIXING BOWI.S (in varloun lise.) TBA POTS do TEA CUPU TANKARD JUGS (.n v.in.u i MEAT PLATTERS do PLATES Deep and Shallow DISHES SAUCE BOATS And many others too i.umerom to mention. Pay Ui a Visit before Purchasing Elsewhere ... ... cm lift*. S..>.. t C. LM JAMIS auCHANAN a CO. LTD C.tlCOW. SCOTLAND IT HE HOLSF. ^..R tIARCAlNS ) The Barbados Hardware Co.. Ltd. Noi 33 & 52 SWAN STREET PHOI.E 2100, 3534 or 44M lubrication is Important! For protnpl and skilled lubricmmi drive yuur Fookai vehicle in In us. We are >our Pordaoa -rK-LuliM., ind do tbe job dKiroutbly at loa Bad poaa. Lai u> 4s.. icll ran all .bout die latest Thames liu.ts i,h iheir big bodies, roomy all sled cabs, scioi-lorw.ilJ somrul, etc You will be as cnibusi. lie as we ara jl>.ul iti.-ni FOrdSOIV Vans

relies —— ee

a Pe AE a Rk nN CRISS RRL RBI TT

Wednesday
Sully Jth

1950



REDS PUT

ugar Talks End
In Satisfaction

(From Our Own Corresponcden!)
LONDON
qT? NOW appears that B.W.1. sugar talks
satisfactory conclusion.

Jduiy 4
will reach
This afternoon, the delegate








and H.M.G, representatives spent an hour and a balf ai
cussing this affair at the Hou Comme: N ie
statemenis were issued from « r party but | ve bee
able to gather through movi ronad the d lies the
real satisfactory progress hus boon ps
. Mir y i ind Mi
e A hye le of thre
3 Strikes 9 os sider.
‘ é and i
Menace British}: ne)
of the me Iv tha



any further big discuss on
take place. W.I. delegates appear
to feel that their point has finall:

wil

Industry

LONDON











July 4 been appreciated and it seem

Three gruelling strikes tonight Prebable that another one or tw
threatened to disorganise various S™all scale meetings will c¢
sectors of British industry— ,0d e hole deal. Follo ;
distribution, rail transport, and . Mr. Webb escr
coal mining the delegates around the 1

With 2,000 troops drafted into Commons point
London’s central meat market ‘ t terest to them 1
strike which last week robbed. ! wched Mr. Gomes anc
many Londoners, their meat ratioa ced | directly what he had
was held in check But 200 s about the meeting, he w
slaughterhouse workers in north! © tely non committal but said
London joined the strike today rie like te a steel band

In Scotland, a strike in protest | co? 'o from Trinidad to
against refusal to pay extra money | ‘ he W.IL. victory én the
to 400,000 teh



lower—paid workers
extended to more colliers. Tonight|
10,244 miners had stopped work

s Kitchener and
ring band need reinforce-



me



Eight hundred locomotive ce
drivers and firemen at Padding-| = 7 ya ’ {
ton, main London terminus for] 2 GROUPS SET UP, oa te aa

West Country trains, voted today
to join a strike of railway men
at Banbury who object to changes
in their pensions scheme.
—Reuter.

FOR COAL POOL

PARIS, July 4
six countrie
Germany,

Delegate:
France, W

Belgium Will NN ae

which

fron
stern





participated

i oe conference on coal and steel ;
Discuss Leopold tuday set up five working groups
“lo speed up negotiation These

ON THURSDAY

BRUSSELS, July

groups will deal with
4 1. Constitution and
high authority

functions 0

Parliament will open a joint 9
session on Thursday to debate th + Commercial policy followed
return of King Leopold to the Bel , 2¥ & members’ pool. :
gium throne. The vote is not 3 Words “coal” and “steel’’ as
likely before next week. Paul used in the French working
Struyve, Senste President an document
nounced that the session was\ This group was .created mainly

called under 1946 law which pro-,;@! the request of the German

vided that only a joint meeting | delegate who wanted to know it

can decide when the King may |Steel and coal would be controlléd

return to his throne. fas raw materials or as finishe
Since June elections, majority | goods

of both houses of parliament are
considered in Leopold camp anc
pro-Leopold Goverament expects
to win the vote. Parliament |
tion would end Prince Charles’ |
Regency and automatically recall}
Leopold now in Switzerland
Socialists oppose Leo; ; return, |

(Cu

Walcott Not
Playing vs.
1 Laneashire
094 Killed In U.S.) 24. yt OW, 3,

Celebrations ae

ac



Kecper baisman whoo re



















he game with Hamp
‘ Sc ipton after dam
CHICAGO, July PORN ED ati t
Traffic and othe: iceldent . ald at iin fa % I ;

. ' ° ) iy, Said at the team onde
have killed at least 534 persons! )7401 today that he will continue|
since the United States began], + ; ; is ny

| to visit the specialist da‘ls The
the four-day July 4th celebration neciniieé hha’ confiraed=-ahat the
last Friday night. Traffic tatalit CS/tnuscle wags only strained, but
seemed certain to exceed that) \iches to carry on treatment and
predicted by the National Safety! on, ean a RE
Gounen ae ner jones Sores Ww tt will not therefore ple
opis Priday we fast ein the match against Lancashire
night, 345 persons had died on} Nich beaing tomorrow , highways ancther 113 had drown-| n
ed and 75 were killed in other} — i
miscellaneous accidents. Deat! Use Of Armed Force
were at the rate of more than | .
ry i inutes, The Pet

one every 10 minutes. ie Is A Crime
Council estimated that by mic i
night to-night there will hav} GENEVA, Jul
been 36,000,000 vehicles on ths| pomtrers of the United Natior
highways during the four days|ynternational Law Commission
and that the country will have) gecic efter ly deba
experienced its worst traffie jam) today hat the of armed
in history —(C.P.) | force for any 5 other than

~ li -def ition of the

Atom Bomb In Korea? | United nandate” i
crime ne t anid

WASHINGTON, July 4 | curity, of mant

The Washington Post said to-| This definition af «7¢vession i
day that North Korea should be | intended for the inclu crime
warned of the likelihood of an} ir de of cffe gain

atomie attack if Communist forces security «



peace and king







lialy, |
Netherlands and Luxem-

{
\

'
in. ine



ea
nt

woul





Payments

Agreement

This Week |

LONDON,

British

financial

today tl

ci



fene

al

on

probably
elore
drafting

then take

the

lat

officials
final

European

might
until

meeting

te allowed

other

It

nent





1s

was
¢ an exception the

would
2inst a Creditor
‘ surplus exceeds its quota

When
| surplus I

reviewed
would be restrospective from July



quota,

Pending

r

oO

to

not

be
he

not

reached
eek-end
ol
some
be

July 4
indi

payments
in

agreement
time, so
formally

September

of

ministers

Executive Council with Rigt

Lcononics
1

Ministex
i as chairman will be held
evening

rrow
meeting
Cc
1 (
Y ate
Cripps

Thursday

vill

jays

rls

be ineorpor

ion a

E.E.C

discriminate

agreememt provisior
made as from Jul
necessary credit

as it

country



signature

on

Hush

of senior
, *
neil 103
‘ooperatior
on Thurs
will go to

The

probably

ome trade
ited in
emenit In
will
among

yet clear whether
Union agre

allow discriminatior
country whose

any creditor country’s
*hed 75 per cer of
its position would be
Unioy agreement

the Unior
would be
—Keuter.

Norway May Help
Korean Situation

July 4

ng N

hipping

mn

The possibili
weglan merct
Norway's contribut
Nations aid to Sout
uggested

ernm
er.

The



ent’s reply to

to United
Korea

in the Norwegian Gov-

Trygve I

Norwe

announced







vegian G

la

ver

day tt

published
m Ministry



Secretary Gen-

today

the Nor-

discuss

has a]

agree- |



ith tha}

Committee
e prepared

y as are

did not withdraw from the invad-| which the Commission is drafting] jy the U.N ippeal
ed South Korea if the General Assembly of the] Parliamentar Force

“Invaders must be told that all! I ed atio Pussi: and] was informed they ar
means will be us if this} C?echosiovakia hev “ommitt te tae* Sich” measur
required the ator mb tol grave mees in_ the present{ practicable for providing practic
throw them back, the [asi i Chine cituatior Reuter. ‘help to South Korea



ROYAL

HAND SHAKE



Reuter





H.M. THE KING

hands

shakes
the second Test match
Weekes is next

with
Skipper Goddard does the
in line.—Central Press.

introductions

TE

looks

on

Clyde Walcott when the teams were presented to him before
while Christiani

Everton

S. KO





—— =



REA

se. sein el dinenicconth
»
:
2?



LOTS FAMOUS CRICKET GROUND whore hoeusand
nod the West Indies store tieiv first Test vi over England
the picture Rae and Stelln er WAT. batsmen open in the Second

West ludies Hardest
Hit By Devaluation

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON
ie Federation of the West indies, when it is formed, \v
« under the Colonial Office, said Lord Hall, former
Socialist Colonial Secretary in a debate on the West Ind
Federation in the House of Lords this afternoor
fie was answering the debate initiated by Lord Listowel
'so formerly at the Colonial Office

vJuly 4









































NS TO

*



france Again
Without A

Government

By HAROLD KING
PARIS, July 4
France was again without

Government tonight while the wa:
in Korea became intensified, and
Schuman pool talks were getthy
into their second stride in Paris

The Eleventh French post-war
Cabinet resigned tonight after 58
hours’ existence,



















Price:
Vt VE CENTS



Eneirele forces

By ROY MACARTNE’

With the American Force@s in Sf Oh
| dtea
| SHATIERLD South Koreas

tonight toward safety Within

ROUT

' In Drive To

Avi

he £
| defence lines. Close being wore pow
| munist Panzer and intantry | ni
| engulfed Suwon, the baitic cet
Some reports from the confused front Siu
air strafing by Northern Koreans threatened to

turn the retreat into a rout.

Spearheaded |
jinvaders
some

pushed cautiously
report t ti
more tl 1 12 miles from the

r

| expectant Amer
|

|

|

REDS CHARGE











, yy > Pie Americar re
U.S. Nv ITH somewhere on the
rice fhe to get the
, } ¥ 1 / ? > N A 1
WAPMONGERING 8%
bs iy | North Koreans it
LONDON, Jul Mei bs
Ra called the | TA a
Nation ecurity uneil tod had 1 t cont ed A
t Sha armed « trooy Arn pol
ut ¢ \ Tea, in a lengthy here
ne bristli with accusation Gene MacArthur
‘ United State Sovi heada rte ! rte t
Deputy Foreign Minister Andreijthat Nor rn force nitir
A. Gromyko said to consolidate” their force
Han River. A convoy of 25
“The United Nations will on!) ]peinforcements bad |
fulfil its obligations to maint movil ip towar Seat
peace, if the Security Counci! de-
mands unconditional cessation of A communique confirmed
American military interventic: Nort} Korean ngnters strat
and the immediate withdrawal Britieh warship operatin
the American armed forces from South Korea
Korea.’ A communiq
MacArthur i tl
The statement distributed yjcellaneously armed «
Russian News Agency Tass :c-|lieved to be element
cused the United States of « missions in the Seou
milling armed aggression and de ribir de fla Y
tile actg ogainst peace, and wa ment uth 3
open wor against the Korea threate t 1
ple, reiterating previous Russian] Korea: ( i
claims that U.S .-backed Kore report twee rti
forces had started fighting Korea: al el
Gromyko claimed that A Nort <
can aggressive circles sought bad bee j
gain control over all Korea tc Jabout 700 infants en with
use it as a military and strategic ftanks and i rmoured
bridgehead in the Far East across Han River and were
(CP. located about 35 miles South
Seoul
Only Airforce casual p
for July 4 was one airma

3rd World W ar snvaston

General













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pI wii a fives a sa ut MacArthur's
m red i the | ' Terres ena, “ly ane If R | W . | quarters also said
v oO : the hits s ‘ sarance ) . A ot Pave
fo Dominion staty weit : | Assembly this afternoon following eC S in Kor wane ee ie Uni
1 heir we had ; Socialist revolt against including } hk. ila Mr
chatice of being able to ertain Conservative ministers in SAYS CHURCHILL | ere Ae ee "
dependent statu Sut he d the Government, especially Paul | _—
i t tt policy of the Gove Reynaud, who is regarded by LONDON. July 4 } Naval patro
' ierat 4 ‘ So ialists as the mouthpiece of big Former British Prime Minister! Fast and West Kore
West I es ino r to sl MPAsOe Winstom Churchill predicted here} were minor engagement
I ( it | French President Vincent Auriol wenn ces”, aed Seri _ cane , ’ deal _ :
i ij |aecepted the resignation of the would be huddled upon th 1 +3 te i mandee
idvanee ; 1 ne Henri Queuille adminigtra- “We owe it not only to ou 1s i 9 e ; ft } lin
0 rta or. tt losral ti Queuille was defeated in} put to our faith in an institutior perder a he Stata: ;
ent federati Point n{the Assembly by 324 votes tq 2214 4¢ not in world governme in Seou oe ;
Lord Listowe pet re t his afternoon, principally beqause } jeast world protection fron | ber of North Koreat
he W ne have ( harder { the Socialist opposition to the aggressive war, not to | : as refuge
hit t iluation tha ot} Rightwing composition of his Gov duty now,” he said crossed H R
orrite under the B flag ern and sabotage |
Oo matter of 1 a Mr. Churechil} was addressing, A spokes f the
hat federation is the means | Faced with the need to find a new | distinguished gathering of Brit American He :
to find a way out of ( ' vremier-designate, Auriol imme-]end Americans celebratir ime said that to Ree :
liMiculties diately started consulting political | pendence day at a dinner of * a “real hone t rod = punct
“One of the present difficulties | leaders, He was expected to ask | American Society in Lond -n | Patrol edi hed on
dealing vith the British Gc the Socialists to try to form the] Earlier he had said he did not| miles sout ure Tt
ernment”, he said next government.—Reuter. think “what is happening now” |lunge against S or » *
ie former Gover Lord Mi had brought nearer the danger of |pattern the Reds have folle
verton was critical of some " orld \ ’ ot.” i 1e rive
Lory Ltérow toy ae l td 8. LO athird world war I san 9 jin their d
Ee nen ec aeee eae Fe hat politic: nen's in Jamaica ‘Truman Signs
T S ; »f ed r an ue ager ae ¥ . ° e DCC CROSS POSSE IOP ODOR EOI OOS
Op Sovie | Like other speakers he empha-{ Constitution Bill we.
* sea distance in the Caribbe | “ > “
Leaders Meet i eccg3e "| For Puerto Rico
| British Hondigoa for instance VASHINGTON, July 4
IN MOSCOW ire “nwelcoming to possible Willia E. Warne, Acting Sec
1/MiOSican 3 H igrant He ended | -etay e Interior, telegraphe:
LOND J Viera: j et Hala oo . that : 4 ms toGoverno
Deputy Premier chesh tj 3 rie ae is eee Uns Munoz Marin of Puerto Rico, o1
lolotov and G M Malentkee } ef rt Fe ! ae territ« the Puerto Rican Constitution Bil
were among top Soviet leader Justa ederation vhich President Truman signe
in j | dike ° Lore Mall who coneluded +} “ste i » at “
who attended the openi : ‘ mncluded the | yesterday. Warne said that “it j;
Moscow today of the Supreme seared behalf of the Govern- | highly appropriate that this Bil
Soviet of the Russian Soviet Fe itt Ph 1 critical of the carping | becomes law on July 3.” He $aic . N
derative Socialist. Repub! ¥ tall ee pod Milverion, Lord] “it will permit people of Puer.« L/ \,
ording to Tass official | ‘ et SUR P HAE to strike the bal-| Rico to celebrate ou nation J i
Agency ushing Fed a4 rnyment between | aoliday th new pride in their "
& Federation and being cool | association ith the United Stat»
The A c ‘ 0 Federation—in fact he left the | in } achievement of { $
ceive I dor tame Ssue in the hands of the West | righ t o. & democratic peop) st on . _
eral her S et lead: Sr ndies | Nothing could more strongly sho % ¥
, t tid not me {a} | r |friendship and confidence’ whi¢ $
alii ’ rr . he Leg itive and 4 Executive 1%
Wacalah aba ph SHOT DEAD tmenis fee ware thes %
‘ nen ing people of ,uerte tic
DE ene er , ne ; NEW YORK, Jul lthan the itt and alt ost urtop- 1s
RS 'P.S 1 Bie tdvnest oa: I Nev era sea aed ve, 30, of | Posed progress of this legislgtic
ite 43 the- Soviet : Unior th ie y ; é lot dead today hrough the executive department
tlatir f 109,000,000 ont of ty “ ane ” i ne al u ao both Houses of Cor > D Y S v7
be ora ae 1%, / ere here j are In at respect it has ou A
ey es00Klyn Dodgers and Ne Ve inced ! other major Bil N ®©®
ve , i t re t ifTecting territories and possessior >
esi id ¢ + \ , me Baffle I other iding Bills on State %
the | ur t pie i civil Governmer iN BICO ICK CREAM brings you j Past rea
teuter ' 7 is ii: ‘
ll aialesdiintinmncatnte icine Re ater. —Reuter. ’: so delicious, so easy to serve Ww Vailahle aay
.
Sh e h = % and night in your favourite flavor
arenotader Calis or x
TRY A BICO
Bal | [ iry |
amas
bah s bullin Inquiry | “
TTER
3 3 IT 1S BETTE
(From Our Own Correspondent) %
pen 3 s
LONDON + | ol i orrespondent he thought} supporter—although not a share x
are being. i holder Ernest Eve ‘Evenine |}
Londor | ar Standar City Editor, today say st ul :
into the d ‘ } [ think that all Butlin’s Bahamas|% :
yramrare Pi as Sea ) e any)preferenee shareholders shoul! g mut .
~d ne cet ee rouble, but 1 i support the formation of a Com % " 1
I toy Hopi mey , r mittee Since the weekend |¢@ *U PALN
i Bdite no- | othe ( rt jannouncement that their divider x 4 ‘ >
hir f 50|sper jis being passed, and that the com |% YOUR GROCE!
I ‘ tlit } pany ant nothe £800,000 %
r wt the I i ie t from per- | complete its ‘Vacation Village’ 1 g
E jal Times Hop- |! i ) shareholder he sai ‘modified form,’ the price o % R AR ,
4 ere harpe-| 4 ree t Have found what tt their shares ha unk to lis. 3 g THE BARBADOS
r in Butlin’s Bahar Lim- | #e! the is to lette nominal S rare
I shal t from |Shall see about holdin i et & ICH Ct LTD
‘ eholde the | to forn Committee It i their own interest to] %
bjec f fort r Cor “Tf large enough be ee that the provision of this extra] & may Bren
te t n t erest ve ipital does not worsen the posi- x
« e questior tion of the preference shares any] &
Mr. } Ali ther LPL PPLE PPLE


PAGE TWO





Carib Calling

se

MR. ALBERT V. NYREN, left
Consulate here, and Mrs. Nyren,
ty at their home last
They are pictured here greeting t



igh the doorway

Is

Excellency the Governor
and Mrs, Savage, accompanied
by Capt. W. Lambert were among
the guests who attended Indepen-
dence Day celebrations at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert V
Nyren yesterday evening. They
gave a Cocktail Party in honour
of the occasion,
Mr. Nyren is Officer in Charge
of the American Consulate in
Barbados.

Many Happy Returns

HAY Birthday to Dr. Bruce

Hamilton, Ph.D., who cele-
brated his fiftieth birthday on
Monday. Dr. Hamilton is History
Master at Harrison College and
Principal of the Barbados Evening
Institute,

Representative Leaves
R. H, C. BISHOP, Speciai
Representative of the Gulf

Oil Corporation who has been
here on a short visit, left, yester-
day afternoon for New York via
Trinidad by B.W.1A.,

Returning to Venezuela
R. GORDON KINCH, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kinch

of “Lucknow” the Stream, re-
turned by the “Gascogne” yester-
day morning.

In England on three months’
holiday, he spent most of his time
in Driffield in Yorkshire where ne
visited his sister, also London anc
Scotland,

Gordon will be returning to
work in Venezuela and will leave
Barbados for there in mid August

On Honeymoon

PENDING their noneymoon in

Barbados are Mr. and Mrs.
Ali Gomez from Venezuela.
They were married about a week
ago.

Here for three months staying
at the Marine Hotel, this is their

first visit to 3arbados, They
srent two days in Trinidad en
route and arrived yesterday

B.W.1.A.
For A Few Weeks
Ms W.H. E. JOHNSON and
her daughter Maureen left for
Trinidad on Monday afternoon by

B.W-I.A

Maureen is studying Home Eco-

morning by




nomics in Canada and is spend
ing her Summer Holidays with
her family. She will be return-
ing to Barbados with her mother
in a few weeks They are visit-

ing friends in Trinidad



Officer in Charge

night, in honour

of the American
second from left, gave a Cock-
of “Independence
vo of the guests as they

Eric Gates Leaves

R, NEVILLE CONNELL, Mrs.)

Ben Moore and a number of
his close friends were at Seawell
yesterday morning to see Eri
Gates safely away on the first le
of his journey to New York
1

Flying to Puerto Rico ob
B.W.1.A., he will change planes
there and take P.A.A. to
York where he will be doing
cabaret and Night Club work for
a Month or so

In August, Eric plans to go to
Canada to produce a show in Mon-
treal along the same lir s “High
Tyme;” “and one day ric told
Carib, “nof too far away from
now, I hope to bring a show to
Barbados and stage it at the new
theatre, which by then ought to be
a reality!”





ee ee
Fry eet i

ERIC GATES
es is pictured here on
to the aircraft yesterday

Eric Gi:
his way

He left for New York by way
of Puerto Rico by B.W.1.A

Weighed down by bags, over-
coat and a hat, his tie is flapping
in the breeze he gives the
Advocate’s cameraman a cherry
smile,



BY THE WAY & sucteonter

OES the plea for smarter
clothes for women taking
part’ in billiards championships
include the women markers? The
criticism that if markers wore
backless gowns mixed billiards
would become impossible is surely
to put too much emphasis on the
suscé@ptibility of male players. If
a man cannot watch a lady play-
ing a shot without bringing senti-
ment into the business then surely
women who play chess in shorts
are a social menace. As a woman
player said in a Northampton sa-
loon last week “A woman bil-
liards, player is a billiards player
first, last and all the time. Away
from ‘the green baize she is a
woman, with all a woman's warm
and confiding nature.”

Pierre Tombale sums up
VEN up the controversy
‘ between the protagonists of

Mumbojumbo and Abracadabra, M,
Pierre Tombale Néantisme
refutes all philosophies by denying
both essence and existence. Mum-
bojumbo and Abracadabra are
bourgeois attempts to establish a
partial state of Nothing by logical
exposition. Néantisme claims that
the Primum Non-Mobile is
Nothing; complete, abstract, con-
crete objecti subjective
Nothing: not merely is there no
such thing as a state of being, but
there is thing of any

says

and

no other



kind From nothing nothing can
come, because there is not only
nothing to come from, but alsc

nothing to goto. There is nothing
Therefore all argument is futile,
since it does not exist. I do not
exist. What I am saying does not
exist, because there is no “I” to
say it, and nothing to say. Strictly
speaking, there is not even
Nothing, because there is nothing
for Nothing to be

Varginal note

I WAS wondering which of the

Socialists would be the first
to discover that the row in the
party was "Press sensationalism.”
To Mr. Morgan Phillips went that
honour. What is new in the latest
Socialist ventriloquist “turn” is
that the audience can never be
sure which is the dummy figure
and which is the speaker.

Oh, I say, look here!

eleven ducks found at a

doctor's surgery door were
lucky to be sent to St. James's
Park. A harassed and overwork-
ed doctor the\ other day had a
straying dray-horse in the queue
of patients. Too tired to notice
enything unusual, he handed ita
wig and a_ bottle of Nableton’s
Nutritious Capsules

1E

MR. CONTRACTOR—



We can



supply your

o ¢
requirements of ...-

@ Wheelbarrows,

@ Shovels, Post

Hole Diggers,

@ Peck Axes, Felling Axes,

@ Sledge Hammers.



BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD

Ee success because






New"



Antiguans Celebrate
The Victory

NTIGUA received the news
a the West Indies yictory at
Lord’s with great joy and they
showed their excitement by clap-
ping and cheering on many streeis
where crowds were gathered list-
ening to the ball by ball commen-
tary. The noise on High Street
opposite Barclays Bank was per-
haps the loudest.

£ We don’t know whether it was

coincidence or not but the cock-

* tail party given by Mr. & Mrs.

Gerald Thomas last Thursday
evening in honour of Mr. & Mrs.
Escombe who are shortly going to
England on long leave proved a
it was
a grand opportunity to celebrate
the West Indies victory especially
as Mr. Escombe is a cricket en-
thusiast who has survived fre-
quent arguments. Mr. Thomas, a

‘former Wanderers left arm medi-

jum pace bowler is captain of the

Antigua Cricket Club this season

Mrs. Thomas also drew atten-

stion to the fact that last Thursday

was her sister’s birthday—Mi

Bruce Moulder.

Mr, Escombe has been in the
.West Indies many years, four of
which have been spent in Antigua
where he is accountant at Bar-
clays Bank. Mr, and Mrs. Escombe
will shortly join the Gascogne in
Barbados when she goes North, and
they hope to see the fourth test
matth at the Oval. Mr. Escombe
is looking forward to seeing his
brother who has been living in
Australia and will be in England
when they arrive. They have not
met for thirty years.

From Martinique Holiday

RS. GLADYS COPPIN, wife

of Mr. O. S. Coppin, Sports
Editor of the ‘Advocate’ returned
from her holiday in Martinique,
yesterday morning by the
“Gascogne”.

Since 1925

R. and MRS. Eugene Iiling

left yesterday by B.W.I.A.
for Puerto Rico, intransit to the
U.S. Mr. Illing is the Chemist at
Andrews Factory, and has been
coming to Barbados for twenty
five years for the crop season.
Their home is in New Orleans.

Good Idea!

S IT BY plan or by coincidence



that several of the Public
Utilities are laying cables and
pipe lines along many of the

main highways, during the tourist
“off season.”

Whichever way it is however, it
is a good idea to get it over now,
so that when the tourists sta
coming en masse later this y ;
the roads will be once more clean
and tidy.

For Trinidad Races

R. TREVOR GALE, Advertis-

ing Manager of the Advocaic

Co., Ltd., left yesterday afternoo.
for Trinidad by B.W.1.A.

He has gone to Trinidad for the

last few days racing, and expects

to return here on Sunday morning

Here for A Week

RS, Margaret Manning, who
arrived by B.G Airways
from St. Vincent yesterday morn-
ing is here for about one week
staying at the Ocean View Hotel



No Novice

Hk HON, GERALD LAS-
CELLES, who has estates
here, took part in the Eastbourne
Rally organised by the British
Automobile Racing Club last week
He also took part in car-driving
.tests being held on the sea front
The 25-year-old nephew of the
King is no novice: he is on a
three-years’ course at Dagenham
Besides car-driving, Gerald Las-
celles plays jazz on the piano. He
is a keen jazz fan, and has some-
times been known to sit in on a
“jam” session with professional
bands.

55

OPOOSSOSSSS

TIME—FRIDAY JULY 7th

CONTESTANTS & THEIR SELECTIONS

JOHN MARSHALL singing
WALTER BURKE
FITZ HAREWOOD
LUCILLE CRAIG
MALCOLM MURRAY
HERMAN FORDE

‘

7 6560600 00OF
ee FIIDII

The Whos Who of
A “BUMPER” PROGRAMME

venup—GLOBE THEATRE

“I Wish I had Someone to Love Me”



COIFFURE CONTRAST
rot noe
Theu

To Help The Motorist

Periscope mirrors are the new-
cst gadgets for motorists, One
allows a driver to see around the
lorry in front of him into the
oncoming traffic. Another shows
cars approaching from behind on
both sides of the road, And a new

sign on a highway out of New
York reads: “Drive carefully. We
can wait Washington Memorial

Cemetery and Crematorium.”

The busy businessman may be
uble to drive directly to his office
door even if it is om the 4th floor
if plans for a new Washington
office building work out. Rarking
space would be provided on .an
inclined ramp for 500 cars inside
the building.

Arrived Yesterday

R. MILTON SEALE who is in
charge of the Steamship
Department of Messrs. R. M. Jones

& Co. Ltd., returned to Barbados
yesterday morning by the “Gas-



cogne”. He was in England on

two months’ leave.

On U.S. Visit

MONG the passengers leaving

by B.W.I. Airways yester-
day morning was Miss Frances
Birch, retired Headteacher of the
Vauxhall Combined School, She
is on a six months’ visit to her
relatives in the U.S.A

Oliver Baldwin

U ND ER

the glaring, headling
rl. Baldwin Joins the
PPio’ . © Here is a man who
speaks his mind”, last week’s
Sunday Picterial welcomed the ex-
Governor of the Leeward Islands
into the journalistic fold. After a
long “blurb” the “Pic” concludes:
“Here is a man who speaks with
the voice of common sense and
conscience, His first article will
appear in next Sunday’s Pictorial.
He will sign it with the name by



which he became famous long
before he succeeded his Prime
Minister to the title of Earl.—

Oliver Baldwin.

Brief Break © >

N LONDON for a brief break is
Colonel Michael Henderson,
who has just opened a luxurious
hotel in Bermuda. The hotel—a
steel and concrete building faced
with coral—is the Castle Harbour.
The Bermuda Development Cor-
poration, headed by Sir William
Stephenson, bought it from the
Furness Withy shipping group in
1947. Colonel Henderson is man-
aging director. After £350,000
had been spent in three years in
re-equipping the Castle Harbour,
jt was opened a few weeks ago
It accommodates 450 guests who
pay about £5 5s. a day.

65609008

SOD

to

1950

. “Ti Then”
“Far Away Places”
Blueberry Hills”

“I fall in Love too easily”
.“My Foolish Heart

GUEST STARS—THE MILTON QUARTETTE

MASTER OF CEREMONIES—-MAURICE JONES

4%

JUDGES—Mr. Hammond, Mr. Morris Gay, Mrs. A. L. Stuart
STAKES—A SILVER CUP & PRIZES

FILM—-YVONNE De CARLO

“CALAMITY JANE”

EXTRAS—British Movie Tone Newsreel

4 CARTONS HEINEKEIN’S BEER

PRICES:

Pit 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Boxes 72.
% REMARKS—Why! It’s the GLOBE All-Star Nite and the Doors

$ will be opened at 7 p.m.

{GROSSES OOS SSS SOS SSOP SS SSE SSOP O SSOP SOG OSS





SLOOP GOS SOSOS SOOO

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a ED

Housewives’

Guide

Prices in the free Market
for Pumpkin and Vegetable
Marrow when the Advocate

checked yesterday were as
follows:—
Pumpkin 6c. per |b
Vegetable
Marrow 6c. per Ib

Madam Can Get
Choice Steak

NEW YORK

After standing still for a year,
the cost of living is on its way
up again today. Market reports
show that wholesale prices are
higher than for 18 months,

Flour, lard, cheese, coffee, cocoa,
eggs, potatoes, and raisins are all
dearer.

But it is meat, and especially
beef, that is sky-rocketing.

The average price in 19 of the
biggest American cities for filet
mignon, the best cut of steak, is
now 138s. 63d. a lb.—a record.

And even the cheapest steak,
minced rump, from _ which

Americans make one of their

national dishes—hamburgers —

has gone up from 5s. to 6s. a lb.

Yet butchers tell me there is
little grumbling from housewives,
little “consumer resistance,” as the
Ministries like to call it

Instead housewives, with their
handbags full of money, insist on
the best cuts or none at all

That is the cause of the rising
prices. And that is the reason
there is little chance of them
dropping for some time.

There is more demand for best-
grade beef than the cattle ranchers
can provide.



were among the guests et the
British Film Academy party,

London Express Servies.

Penny A
Month Pay

NEW YORK.

Skipper’s wives are sailing the
Seven Seas again with their hus-
bands on ships of the Orion Line.
They sign on as librarians at u
penny a month. The Line says
i. is good for morale. And so tar
there has not been the slightest
sign of “back seat driving
tboardship from the wives.

B.B.C. Radio Programme



WEDNESDAY, July 5, 1960

7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News
- Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Jane Eyre; 7.30
cR 9 & $s Ww °o R D e a.m Montmatre Players; 7.45 a.m.

Generally
Editorials;
ade; 8.15 a.m

Speaking; 8
8.10 a.m,

a.m. From the
Programme Par-
Dance Music; 8.30 a.m,
BBC West of England light Orchestra;
$ a.m. Close Down; 12 noon The News;
12.10 p.m. News Analysis; 12.15 p.m.
Musie for Dancing; 1 p.m. Mid week
Talk; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30
p.m. The world of Movement; 2 p.m.




open Golf Championship; 5.05 p.m.?

| cr The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review; 2.30
p.m. Cheltenham Festival; 3.25 p.m.
p.m. Interlude, 3.30 p.m. Fred Hartley
and His Music; 4 p m The News;
4 1C p.m. The daily Service; 4.15 p.m.
Ca o Music from Grand Hotel; 4.45 p.m. Re-
port from Wimbledon; 5 p.m. British
el | tt fT Lee} | Sitctde 6.36 pom. Promreame ers
ade; 5.30 p.m Ulster Magazine; 6
PLT LT OCD look, tess ie ch oe er ius
for pleasure; 6.30 p.m Love from
Across Leighton Buzzard; 7.00 p.m. The
land 8 Down. The very growem to | News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysis;
tinge gents lint. (8, 7.15—7.30 p.m, Cricket Report on
¥ Sweet producer. (6, W.1. vs Lancashire; 7.30—7.45 p.m
10. Pitting for the start of @ IA. | Exyptian Art — Talk by Ronald
course. (3) Moody, Jamaican Sculptor; & p.m,
11, {t’s more than ic ome | Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Mid week
shouki get such a shook, ) talk; 8.30 p.m. Report from Wimbledon;
Fat from the issue thet went 8.45 p.m. Interlude; 8.55 p.m. From
wrong. (4) the Editorials; 9 p.m Music from
Oaths of a kind. (6 Grand Hotel; 9.30 p.m. Land and Live-
A man of —— may mot be 8 (¢ stock; 10 p.m. The News; -10.10 p.m
human being. Interlude; 10.15 p.m. Here's Howard;
10.45 p.m Geerting Value; 11 p.m.

phet of cn From the third Pregramme a

1.
a
3.
7
6.
6.
&
Pe in
1: teins ws | vey
ou eh round relieve the first hint
i. of a cold
duri the day.
esi parkarges fom: apex pottte.
va% enGianod

co «(ttO-

ot SS zâ„¢
r





ROYAL

(Worthings) |
To-day 5 and 8.30 p.m.
Ist. Inst. Republic Serial
E IRON CLAW”
Starring . .
CHARLES QUIGLEY —
FORREST TAYLOR
Starting Friday 7th...
“AFRICA SCREAMS”





EMPIRE

To-day and To-morrow
| 445 & 8.30

Paramount Pictures Present .
OLIVIA DeHAVILLAND
MONTGOMERY CLIFT

in
“THE HEIRESS”

With Ralph Richardson
Miriam Hopkins



ROXY





To-day and To-morrow
4.30 & 8.15

Paramount Double .. .
BOB HOPE-—-
DOROTHY LAMOUR

and
“THE ACCUSED"
with
LORRETTA YOUNG—
ROBERT CUMMINGS





45
EOS 9S99S999S FOG SS OOD OORG OT Oe

in
“MY FAVORITE
{ BRUNETTE”

WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1954

Children’s Corner

Miranda—*ss

Rupert and






Gently sliding the panel right ba
he steps very cautiously through
the space and peeps round the edge
of the curtain, hardly daring to
breathe. As he expected, the young
Princess has unpacked her parcel
and is holding the doll, Miranda,
with every sign of joy.

RESERVED

Rupert waits a long while in the
secret passage. Then just as he has
finished his sandwiches his patience
is rewarded and to his excitement
he hears noises in the room, first

footsteps, then the rustle of paper
and a delighted little exclacmation.
ALL RIGHTS



AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

WED., THURS. 8.30 p.m.

MATINEE WED. 5 p.m.

Monogram presents :
“SUSPENSE”
with (Alluring) Belita—Barry Sullivan
Special MATINER SATURDAY Morning &th 9.50 a.m.

“BOMBA, THE JUNGLE BOY" With Johnny SHEFFIELD
A Monogram Picture











4 . ~ 45454
PSPSPS PPP PPPS PPP PPP

4

x

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% P AZA WED. & THURS, 5 and 8.30 p.m. ¥
$

Warner Double Big Hit with lots of action! ~

“FT BECAME A CRIMINAL”

with Trevor Howard and Sally Gray

8 VALLEY OF THE GIANTS”

with Wayne Morris, Alan Hale, Claire Trevor

6444,



¥ FRIDAY 7th Warners Re-Release: “DUST BE MY DESTINY”
PIE I IPP P PIPPI PPL PAP PPL PP PPL PPP PPP PIPPI PPA



GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

WED. and THURS. NITE 8.30

“SILVER RANGE”

“SPRINGTIME in TEXAS”

A Monogram Western Double!





Johnny Mack Brown in

Jimmy Wakely in



FRIDAY, SAT., SUN, 4.30 p.m. MAT. SUN, 5 p.m.
Warner's Joyful Musical Jubilee!

“MY° WILD IRISH ROSE” (Technicolor)







PCE PPLE PPP PPPOE AAP PLO EOP SOS 9

GLOBE

TODAY and TOMORROW 5 and 8.30 P.M.
CLAUDE RAINS and GLORIA STUART
“CAPTIVE WILD WOMAN ”
(Aquanetta — The Gorilla Girl)
OPENING FRIDAY JULY



7th

F

Sling 3 ET SEL . | sas , =
TOS AE ong
with DOROTHY HART + WILLARD PARKER

554 .
5 POO OOP PESOS SSP SPOS SSCS SS GSOES



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1 ec +
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ous HAYWARD - %

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an >
“ADVENTURES OF 8
‘teow 11 THE CORNER STORE |

||] ARTURO DE CORDOVA— %
LUCILL BREME | %
nase iaesnceeuanaeaes POOSSOSS SOS SS SSO OSS SC SSS SESE OEE COS 5$900S96009S00999090006"
WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950

Tinsmith Burglar



Jailed For 3 Years

During the month of April a series of raids were carried out *
on houses in Belleville by a smart thief. As a result of
prompt action by the Police a man was brought before the
Court of Grand Sessions yesterday on two indictments, and

sent to prison.

The man, 19-year-old
Walters, alias “Bataan,” a tin-
smith of Church Village, St. Mich-
ael, and a native of St. Vincent,
appeared in the first case charged
on alternate counts of burglary
and. stealing from the dwelling
house of Mr. W. A. Medford of
Belleville and receiving.

The jury found him guilty of
receiving and he was sentenced
to 12 months’ hard labour.

In the second case he appeared
for burglary and stealing from
the dwelling house of Mr. C. K
Corbin at Fifth Avenue, Belle-
ville, and receiving. On this occa-
sion the jury found him guilty of
the first count and he was sen-
tenced to three years penal servi-
tude - sentences to run concur-
rently.

After hearing the verdict of the
jury in the second case, Walters
pleaded with the Chief Justice to
deport him to his country but His
Honour teld him that the offence
was a very serious one.

_His Honour said that on
vious occasions he had tried the
system of deporting sea-faring
men only to find that they return-
ed to the island under different
names and again took to crime.
Presiding over the Court was
His Honour Sir Allan Collymore,
Chief Justice. Miss M. B. Bourne.

pre-



Assistant Legal Draughtsman,
prosecuted on behalf of the
Crown
Walters was unrepresented by
Counsel
A Sunday Night
Mr. W. A. Medford of Belle-

ville, first witness for the Prose-
cution in the first case said that
one Sunday night in April last he
closed up his house before going
to bed

About 1.00 a.m. his son called
him and told him that\a laght was
burning downstairs. He went
down aud found the kitehen door
opened. His bicycle was missing
He then went ‘into the dining
room and saw the window broken
open A piece of wallaba wood
Was on the dining table.

He went to the refrigerator and



saw the door opened. A five-
pound tin of cooking butter was
removed from the larder, bread
from the tin and a small quantity
of rice

dicyele Found

The Police called him up after
they found his bicycle in the gut-
ter. They made investigations
The Police afterwards brought a
basket and the tin of butter and
they were identified,

Next witness, Mr. Edward Med-
ford, said that on Sunday April 17
he was at home. During the
hight he awoke and saw the re-
fection of a light in his room. He
spoke to his father,

He went downstairs and found
that the door to the refrigerator

was opened and the window
broken,
He went on to corroborate his

father’s story.

Sgt. Bourne next told how he
went to Belleville on April 23 and
saw PCs Goring and Darlington

along with Walters.

He told how Cpl. Herbert
went into 3oyee’s cellar at
Chureh Village and found the
hopping basket. He later took
Walters to Belleville in the
Police van and he Walters
pointed out the home of Mr
Medford as the place from

which he took. the basket. The
basket was identified by Mrs
Medford. Walters was brought
back to the Central Police Sta-

tion and charged. He made a
statement.
Cpl. Herbert was next in the

witness stand after which Byron
Brewster, a shopkeeper of Marhill
Street gave evidence.

Bought Butter

Brewster said that when the

The call for “Black & White” continues to grow
all over the world, for connoisseurs agree that it
is a Scotch in a class all its own.

Blended in the speq@al “Black & White” way it
is a splendid drink at all times and for all

occasions,

‘BLACK: WH



By Appointment

to H.M. King George Vi

JAMES BUCHANAN & CO,



Francis Police brought Walters tothe shop

he told them that he did not know
Walters but he later remembered
buying a five lb. tin of butter on
the morning of April 23 from
Walters,

He then said that he paid Wal-
ters $3.50 for the tin of butter, and
opened it.

P.C. Bruce. told how be found
the bicycle in the gutter along
Constitution Road and took it to
the C.LD. This closed the case
for the prosecution and in reply to
His Honour Walters said that he
would give evidence on his own
behalf.

In his defence Walters denied
knowing the Avenues in Belleville
or Pine Road. He said that he
was walking home from Culloden
Road by way of George Street
when he was stopped by the Police
Constable.

The Chief Justice next summed
up and the jury, after about 15
minutes’ deliberation, returned
their verdict.

The Second Case

The first witness for the
Prosecution in the second case,
Charles K, Corbin of Fifth Avenue,
Eellville, said that on April 9 he
was at home with his wife. They
closed the home and went to bed

During the night he and his wife

awoke and found the bedroom
door, which was left open, now
closed,

They went back to bed ond
a’ound 6.15 on the next morning

they got up. His wife then called
him to the kitchen and he found
a window facing the Avenue onpen-
ed and a ladder outside against
the house. The ecunboarde in the
kitchen and the refrigerator were
opened and a number of packages
missing. Some sandwiches which
they had in the refrigerator for
the Easter holiday were missing



The Weather
TODA

Sun Ris 5.43 a.m.

Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m. |

| Moon (Last Quarter): July 6 |
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

High Water: 7.51 a.m., 8
».m

PERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington): Nil

Total for month to Yester-
day: .05 in,

‘Temperature (Max.): |



35





85.5° FP.
| Temperature (Min.): |
715.5° F

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) BE. |
(3 p.m.) E. by N. |
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per |
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.001,
(3 p.m.) 29.967

—

He also missed his suit from
the bedroom which contained
six one dollar bills, The suit
was later found but the money
was not in it.

They were many items seatter-
@d@ around the front yard. These
iucluded empty bottles and bits of
sandwich bread

Basket
Mi L.. J. Corbin said that she
end her husband closed the house
and went to bed
On the following morning she
made certain discoveries. After

missing a quantity of articles they
reported the matter to the Police.

About two weeks later Sgt.
Bourne came to her home with a
wastepanper basket and she identi-
fed it

The Police

Col. Herbert next said that on
April 10 at about 6.30 a.m. he went
to Mr. Corbin’s house. He saw a
window opened. Marks were on
the woodwork of the centre

sortion which appeared as if the

with it!

Scotch



LTD.,

Assize Diary

| No. 4, Rex vs. Theophilus
| Alleyne
No. 18. Rex vs. Willis }
Watson
No. 25. Rex vs. Mignonne
Graham

Put on Probation

ETTA HAREWOOD was yes-
terday placed on 18 months proba-
uon at the Court of Grand Sessions



by His Honour Sir Allan
Collymore.

Harewood pleaded guilty oo
three counts of falsification of

accounts. She was represented by

Mr. E. K, Walcott, K.C,

His Honour advised Harewood
to take advice from the Probation
Officer

Sentence
Postponed

Sentence was postponed on
Louise Mullin who pleaded guilty
to uttering an altered documen:
and endeavouring to obtain money
on altered



an instrument, at
Sessions yesterday
Mr. J. S

B. Dear who appeared
for Mullin pleaded the Salbary
of the Couft. He told the Court
that Mullin had six children and
was about to get married recentiv
The father of some of the children
is dead and she is responsible for
their support,

window

He made
er Mr. Corbin
arge key. He
of the key with

had been

torced open
other

discoveries and
handed him a
matched the head





the marks on the

wocdwork of the window and they

fitted :

On April 22 at about 12 25 a.m

he accompanies Spt 3Journe to

Felleville where he saw Walters
in the custedy of P.Cs

ring
and Darlingte rere

Later on April 23, Walters Sgt.
Bourne and himself went to the
vaterfront and saw John Cudrau
They told Cudrau that Walters had
said that he had given him a
quantity of articles

Baker
5 1 baker of Church
Village, St. M ‘1, said on April
10 Walters was. living at him.
When he came home from work
he saw a white bread tin on the
table
In



Rupert Boyce





the tin

was a quantity of
sandwich bread which was sliced
and buttered and also. a tin. of

corn beef. In the larder he saw
2 number of sweet drink bottles
Walters went out and later return-
ed with two friends. They. ate
the beef and bread. On the follow-
ing Thursday Walters came and
took away the bread tin

On the morning of April 23
Set Bourne, Cpl, Herbert and
other Po'icemen came to his home
They made a search and found
two baskets and empty corn beef
tins.

Other witnesses for the Prose—
cution were P.C. Darlington and
P.C. Goring. Goring said that on
the night of April 22 while he was
on duty at Belleville he saw
Walters running through the Sixth
Avenue with P.C. Darlington hot
on his tracks.

Prior. to this he had heard the
blasts of a whistle and shouts of
“Stop Him! Stop Him!" He held

on to Walters and P.C. Da on
came up.

Norris Boyce, a Iubourer of
Nelson Street, said

Walters about two weeks. before Body, Mem 1
he met] cles, and Endurance—Better

the incident. One day
John Cudrau at the Harbour Bar
on the wharf. Cudrau had a bread

tin in his hand, Cudrau asked
him to sell the tin and he managed
to get 2s. for it. He gave the

money, to Cudrau,

At this stage the case for the
Prosecution was closed and
Walters this time addressed the

Jury. |,
His Honoyr then summed up
and the Jury returned a verdict

of guilty.

i Mtns oF
SS OTCH WHISKY

ITE
SCOTCH WHISKY

te Secret is in the Blending

YWhitky Distillers

James Buchanan & Co. Led.

GLASGOW, SCOTLAND



;

iC

that he met] Strengthens Blood, Nerves,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Ill-Fated “Anastasia’s” Crew

Leave By

’'T. J. A. PSARRAS, his wife
and 28 members of the sh
wrecked Panamanian S.S. “Aghi
Anastasia” left Barbados vyester-
day afternoon by the French SS.
“Gascogne” for Trinidad where
they will take another vessel for
New York.

The wrecked crew were rescued
by the S.S. “Arakaka” ana brought
to the island at midnight June 25.
w= ARE THE FLYING

saucers’? Although no reports
were made of seeing them, there
are still appearing to a few. Quite
recently a policeman while on his
beat along Hastings, Christ
Church, observed a spherical: ob-
ject travelling in an easterly direc-
tion.

Was this a flying saucer or was
his imagination playing tricks on
hum?

AJOR A. C. THOMAS ©! Dal-
~ keith, St. Michael, reported to
the police the larceny. of



s



$.09 ard

four linen. sheets valued at $24

from his house sometime between
July 1 and 3.

Cops vs.
= .
Speedsters
COPS WIN
MAGISTRATE C. L. Walwyo

imposed a fine of £5 in seven day
Or two months’ imprisonment on
Ernest Hill of Fontabelle on Mon-
day when he was found guilty of
exceeding the speed limit with the
motor cycle M-2091 along Fonta

belle Road on May 25.

Cpl. Jones said that on May 25
he was on duty testing the speed
of vehicles with another constable
Cpl MeClean along Fontabelle
Road, when he saw the motor
cycle approaching at what seemed
to be fast rate. When the front
wheel of the cycle touched a line
which he had drawn across the
road, he started his stop watch
and walked towards the other
constable, This distance was 116
yards. McLean's watch was also
working, and on comparing them
there was a_ difference of
seconds, This speed was calculated
to be 32 m.p.h, The speed limi:
in this area is 20 m.p.h,

Teddy Inniss of Black Rock wa
also fined £4 to be paid in month

ly instalments for driving the
motor lorry M-975 at 25 m.p.h.,
along White Park Road while
proceeding towards the city on
May 25. Magistrate C. L. Walwyn
judged the case which was

brought by Cpl. Jones

"CHALLENGER
COMES TODAY

The “Canadian Challenger” is
due to arrive in Carlisle Bay at
Gaybreak today, Messrs, Gardine:
Austin & Co., Ltd, informed the
“Advocate” yesterday.

The “Challenger” comes from
Canada via the British Northern
islands and is scheduled to leave

port tonight for British Guiana
via St. Vineent,. Grenada and

Trinidad.

]

ee

“GCasec ene

A N ACCIDENT OCCURRED

4



MM-59 owned by
of Bank Hall Cross Road
driven by Ulvic Maynard of
“Same address and a motor
M-158 owned by Messrs. Gitte
,t'roney. & Co., and. driven

‘yesley King of Grazeties Road.



Pieghead Lane about 3.15 p.n

Vlonday between the motor car
Charles Chapman
an
the
lorry

I

by

The left front and rear fender

of the, car were damaged.

LON HUMPHREY OF Lemon

Arbor Tenantry

was injurec

when he was involved in an acei-
dient with a bicycle about, 12.30
pn on Monday Humphrey. .a
schoolboy was playing on Wake-
field Road with other boys an?
aid not see the cycle approachin
and was struck

NOTHER ACCIDENT

occurred on Salters Road, St
George about 4.30 p.m. on Monday

‘Rhis

was between the motor





lorr

G-227 owned by Fair View Plan-
ti n, St. George and driven by
Arthar O'Neale Thomas,

of

Greens, and a bicycle M-168 own

and ridden by Byron
aite of Salters

After the accident

ed
u

Brath

Brathwaite

Was taken to the General Hospital!

for an. injury The front

whee!

of the bicycle and the right front

of the






faider motor lorry were
dumaged.

CKLIN BOYCE son of Olive:

Boyce of Hope Well, St
Themas is now understood to be f
in Guadeloupe alive with the
rest of the crew of the fishing
boat “Hobble.”

The “Hobble” was reported
drifting in the latter part of May
amd the crew was given up for
Lact until 1 communique
ret Cd aying that the
arrived afely at the F
island Marie Galante nd n
to Guadeloupe

shey are expected to be back
in Barbados in two weeks im

LOOK AT SUTTLE STREET
yesterday showed that it
still one of the most untidy and
congested streets in the City, The

people that live in this street ar

all hawkers and the majority are
foreigrers who are trying to make

€

a living here

Wher there is a heavy down-
pour of rain the stree| is covered
with slush and on a dry day rot-!
ten fruits litter the gulters |

Yesterday large pieces of dis-
used paper, old tins and rotten
mangoes huddled togetier in heaps |
were seen in the gutters One
resident told the Advocate yester- |
day that the smell that comes
from the gutters at night is very |

disturbing and the flics are a big

prablem

Mangoes are very plentiful and

these

as are perishable many of
the hawkers are anxious to get
them off of their hands. Nearly
all the shops are packed with

these. fruits.

T

sana:



ving & Show at the
Area, Christ Church tonigh

MAIL NOTICE

MAILS
Molly
yveneral

Prrvel
Mail at 2



for Dominica
Jones will be
Post Office u
Registered
pom

b the

N closed

at
under

and

the 6th

on July

ands Made ‘Active and Youthful

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Doctors Praise.

ul Doctors in America and
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We can now supply
Earthenware —





















MIXING BOWLS
TEA POTS
TEA CUPS
TANKARD JUGS

a

DISHES
SAUCE BOATS

The Barbados H

Nos 33 & 62 SWAN STREE




@ Guaranteed To Workâ„¢

MEAT PLATTERS
PLATES—Deep and Shallow



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And_@ widely known Italian doctor, Dr
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imme-
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SEWIFE

you with the following in

(in various sizes)
do.

(in various sizes)
do.

And many others too numerous to mention

Pay Us a Visit before Purchasing Elsewhere



(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

ardware Co.. Ltd.

T PHOWE 2109, 3534 or 4406

MOBILE CINEMA will be
Silver-
t

Seh. |
the

Ordinihry
1950



Tres

o>







PAGE THREE







mf »
HARBOUR LOG an) - ...the EXTRA
/ ae A) <
; elgg oe a fine flavour
facht Le Sch. Emmanue ox ( j wy 4
Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sen. Phitiy f Y\ $y >
H. “Davidi§n, Sch, Manvata Ser ko i . a
Marion i Wolfe, Swh Bunya D a wa Ne s ie »4 ot the pic kk
Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Easte t Wt “tr t
s< Laudaipha, Sch Marea Hens te \ ; .
Sch. Zeileen. Sch.. Henry. D. Wallac: | U Ta\ of the crop
Se Harriet Whittaker, Sen. Lings \ i \/ A
M., Sch. Mary FE. Caroline, Sch. Turtk Wis
Dove, M.V Blue Star, Sch Ww I
Eunicia
ARRIVALS |
M.V. Daerwood, ® tons net, Capt |
DeCouteau, from Dominica |
SS. Gascogne, 2.681 net, Capt

Gaston, from Martiniqu

Schooner Uniten Pilgrim S., 47 tons
net, Capt. Stewart, from St. Dacia.
Schooner Augustus B. C

tons net, Capt

Bernard Rolfe, Margaret Walcott,

From La Guaira

Marian Mackin, Jane F. Mackla, Car-
line Ann Mackin, Mary Elizabeth Mac
xin, G. Ronald Mackin

From St. Kitts—Miss M. Flaharty

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PAGE FOUR





apes Ses

Published by The Advocate Co. 1.16., #4, Sroad St, Bridaetows



ee

1950

SCHOONERS

THERE could hardly have been a more
timely recommendation than that recent-
ly made by the Conference of meteorolog-
ical and tele-communications experts in
Martinique. They have recommended that
“territorial governments be requested to
study the desirability of enacting legisla-
tion to ensure that small passenger carrying
craft and coastal vessels instal suitable
radio receiving sets to permit them to
receive warnings of approaching storms.”

Wednesday, July 5,



There should be no difficulty in accept-
ing this recommendation. It is true that
each government would have framed
legislation in the light of its own experi-
ence and so this piecemeal statute might
not have achieved the desired object; but
with the further consideration of the
matter by the Caribbean Commission it
should be easy to draft one act which would
meet the requirements of the entire area.

It was the Caribbean Commission who
founded the Schooner Pool during the war
when the submarine menace made it diffi-
cult to transport inter-island cargo in
steamers. That Association has lasted to
this day and continues to render good
service to the West Indies. It is appropri-
ate then that the Commission should give
the finishing touches to recommendations
which would make that service even more
efficient,

It cannot be argued that the carrying
of radio receiving sets as part of the equip-
ment of these small craft is unnecessary.
Daring the last few months several of
these craft have been lost and in some in-
stances with serious loss of human life. It
is this loss which the proposed legislation
is designed to prevent. There are occa-
sions when the knowledge that a hurri-
cane is in the area would lead the skipper
of a vessel to change his course and so
avoid the path of the storm. In the ab-



Does the flare-up in the Far East find Britain again with |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

the wrong Weapons:

JET! JET!

-URGENT!

Ry Sydney Smith

, HONGKONG.
FT HE Royal Air Force fighter

boys in Hongkong are in
need of a morale boost—a jet-
propelled one. They are just a
shade sceptical of the promises
that they should be able to scrap
their obsolete Spitfires for jet
planes by the end of this year.

That is not surprising when one
syuadron has been warned to
stand by to receive jets regulagly
tor the past three years. '

More than three-quarters of
the pilots out here qualified on
jet fighters in Germany well over
a year ago. Then there were
rushed out to Hongkong’s emer-
gency front—to bumble along in
Spits again.

They felt it was like being put
back from Spits to stringbag
biplanes, or from brens to bows
and arrows.

‘| The latest news in Hongkong

of Communist China's Russian
| jets—combined . with the flag
| showing visit of the U.S. jet-
| eraft carrier Valley Forge—has

| done a lot in the past few days
| te punch home the poverty of

| Britain’s Eastern air power.
|

‘

ae things have dome noth
. ing to check that flow of
“prassed-off” talk over in Hong-
kong’s Kaitak R.A.F. Mess.
Hongkong is pretty puzzled why
Britain’s Far East front line
seems to have a lower jet priority
than foreign buyers. The Egypt
ian Air Force, for instance, géts
planes, while the R.A.F. on the
Eastern Iron Curtain front is
fourth in fire power in the list of
the Far East's air forces.
America is first, the Nationalists
with their American-built air
force are second, and the Com-
munists on the mainland are very











close to them.

Even India, Burma, and Siam
have signed contracts for the
immediate delivery of British jets
—just for training.

The sort of news that is
irritating our R.A.F. reinforce-
ments, as well as the rest of
Hongkong, is the current talk of
the town brou~’t ' *atchai
Britons in the past few days.

It tells of Russian-built jet
plane formations up to 16 strong
patrolling the Shanghai area,
preparing to cover the Chinese
Red Army’s invasion fleets against
Formosa.

HERE is news too, of 200,000
tons of building equipment

and concrete Jaid out in one 40-
day period recently to build the
biggest air base in the Far East

at Hungjao, 15 miles outside
Shanghai.
Intelligence sources, mainly

American, identify the Shanghai
Red jets as “Yakovlev Mark 21
fighter-bombers”. The Americans
say they are the second fastest
in the world to their own Sabre
jet fighter.

With an unknown battery of
cannon, at least four, they are
belived to have a top speed of
600 miles an hour plus

Beneath their slim 31ft.-long
fuselage and sharply swept-back
wing-span of only 35}ft. they
carry the latest German-designed
B.M.W. jet engine.

American intelligence, in the
Far East anyway, has a photo-
graph of the Yak 21.

The Shanghai squadrons, part
of four fully operational combat
units 20 squadrons strong, are







( |

RAF:
VAMPIRE
PIGHTER

“yt few would



just finished nine months’ Russian
training in Manchuria.

They are fully backed by radar! other hid a gun.
riches, thought the man who a month before

had been a corporal at Haifa police barracks.

But he reckoned without Robert Fabian,
then (in 1932) a young Scotland Yard man.
| Fabian started without a clue, got his man
in a few days.

control and other ground units,

with two Russian officers com-
manding administration and
operation.



—we ete —

N Canton—which is 134 min-
utes average jet cruising
from Hongkong—the new Com-
munist air force is still only
arriving in crates.

The fact that Canton’s two
airfields, Tienho and Paiyun, are
being speedily enlarged and the
runways reinforced and length-
ened, may be a hint of what is
to fly out of those crates.

Then there was the vision the
other day, to the R.A.F. anyway,
of the Black Panther jets of the




















U8. Navy's Valley Forge,
venomous little beasts with a
rocket fire-power equal to a

destroyer broadside.

I went around the ship with a
party of R.A.F. pilots who
almost drooled in envy as they
clambered into the trim push-
button cockpits with air speed
indicators which are marked up
to supersonic levels.

HEN the Valley Forge left

for the Phillippines at the
weekend she saluted Hongkong
with a high-level fly over of 25
jet planes flying at 500 miles an
hour. ;

That isthe sort of thing that
does Hongkong’s thumb-sucking,
fence-sitting Chinese a power of
good.

It would have done us all a lot
more good if we had been able to
say “They’re ours.”

: a a

meee

FABIAN TELLS @~ gy.
MIS SECRETS 5 =

By Victor
Toddington

A BROAD-SHOULDERED
walked out of a jeweller’s shop in Oxford
It was noon.

Six-foot Rudolph Franklyn, ex-Palestine
policeman, had just made criminal history.
oY He had carried out the first day-light armed

flown by Chinese pilots who have hold-up in London.
One of his pockets bulged with loot. The

| Street, W.

TEAM WORK

He tells how he did it in Fabian ot the
Yard published to-day.*

“But,” says the man who rose to Super-
intendent before he retired last year, “crim-
are defeated
grimly working out ingenious theories as he
helps himself to yet another double-Scotch
as happens in the average Who-Dunit, but
by the mobilisation of an intricate machine
which makes use of a web of patrol cars,
the skill of the chemist, the photographer
and pathologist in addition to the well-
tested system of analysis of evidence.”

He writes about the murder of Alec de
Antiquis, father of six children killed by
gunmen he tried to stop running from a
jeweller’s shop in Charlotte Street, W, in

inals

Says Fabian: “For weeks after the hanging
of Jenkins and Geraghty (for the murder
of De Antiquis) we began to find guns...
abandoned in parks under bushes, in dust-
bins, dropped through the floors of bombed
houses, fished up by Thames’ River patrol-
men, in nets from low-tide mud.

“The men of the underworld had decided

sence of this information he only knows
of its presence when he is in it and some-
times ill-equipped to save his vessel from

it.

The provision does not call for the carry-

\

=



“STARS,” says the poet, “speak

BEVAN THE SILENT

WHY IS HE KEEPING

is soundless!

SO QUIET ?

Marxian Socialism alike, Aneurin




to think twice abaut using guns in London.
“Whenever I think of Antiquis these days
it is as one good life lost, but also as a
thousand lives saved.”
Fabian, the man who loves gardening and

ing of expensive transmitting sets which
would enable these small vessels to com-
municate with the shore _ stations. It
merely suggests that the vessels should be
in a position to pick up information broad-
cast of the course and intensity of hurri-
cane or any other tropical disturbance.

There is nothing revolutionary in the
suggested legislation. It is now impera-
tive that each vessel leaving a coloiy must
carry life boats as part of the equipment.
These are in order to ensure that in the
event of any mishap to the vessel, those
aboard will have a reasonable chance of
reaching shore. This is provided for by
legislation of a uniform pattern in each
colony. And the Skipper who dares to
contravene this act opens himself to some
severe penalties.

The Conference of experts further re-
commended the erection of additional
weather stations and equipment to permit
the collection of adequate information from
the Caribbean region as a whole. It would
be penny wise and pound foolish to erect
these stations, instal modern expensive
equipment and to engage the service of
experts to collect, collate and disseminate
this information without ensuring that it
reaches the only point at which it could be
really useful in preventing the loss of life
and property.

Recent disasters in schooner circles in
this region should be the chief recom-
mendation to the Governments of the West
Indies to accept the suggestions of the
experts and the supporting work of the
Caribbean Commission.




by their silences.” So sometimes,
do political stars. For silence ‘s
not natural to politicians. When
one of the most voeal of them
drops into a sustained — silence,
depend on it, there is something
at the back of it.

The silence which interests me
just now is the. silence of Mz,
Aneurin Bevan,

It is not that a general silence
has been imposed on _ Socialist
leaders. For example, Mr, Mor-
gan Phillips, the party secretary,
has been very vocal abroad, and
Mr. Herbert Morrison has been
very vocal at home.

Both have been saying § sur-
prising things. Thus, from the
sounding-board provided by the
International Socialist Conference
at Copenhagen, Mr. Morgan
Phillips has thrown overboard,
with a resounding splash, the
father of Socialism, Karl Marx.

Now Continental Socialists detest
Communism, but their Socialism
is rooted in Marx. And for Mr.
Phillips to repudiate Marx was
the rough equivalent of a Catholic
Bishop repudiating the special
mission of St. Peter and his
special authority in the Church.

But Mr. Phillips not only re-
pudiated Marx, who, in jis High-
gate cemetery, is patient, being
dead, he praised American Cap-
italism,

That is the rough equivalent of
a Catholic Bishop praising the
Episcopalians.

AMAZING!

Shortly after this remarkable
speech, Mr. Herbert Morrison
gave tongue in Aberdeen. His
speech was even more remark-
able,

For if Mr. Phillips was anxious
to assure the world that our So-
cialism was not Marxian Socialism,
Mr. Morrison appeared anxious to
assure the British that it was not
Socialism at all,



OUR READERS SAY:



Life

Hy W. J. DROWN

concerned with matters which
were “properly a matter of social
concern.” This proposition, after
grave reflection, I find it difficult
to question, and impossible to
challenge!

He listed ten matters which, in
his submission, ought to be “mat-
ters of social. concern.” And the
remarkable thing about these ten
points is that there is not one
among them that every Conserva-
tive, every Liberal, and, for that
matter, every Independent, would
not immediately agree should
properly be “a matter of social
concern,”

There is not one among them,
indeed, on which all parties which
have enjoyed power have not
done something, in greater or less
degree, at some time or other.

ALL TOGETHER

Just as religion has its zealots
who look with grave suspicion
at any concession to the things
of this world, so Socialism has
its ultra-orthodox who look with
equal suspicion on any dilution of
the faith once delivered to the
saints. And Marx is the chief of
saints.

So now, from out of the depths,
the faithful are beginning to cry
aloud, One writes that now Mr.
Phillips has repudiated Marx,
now Mr. Morrison has re-defined
Socialism out of existence and
now the Tories have issued a
Workers’ Charter, there would
appear to be no reason why the
Socialist Party should not dissolve
itself, and why we should not all
of us become one happy family
within the Conservative Party!

Now in this situation one would
have expected speech from Mr.
Bevan. For within a Cabinet
whose Socialism is gravely sus-
pect, he occupies the position of
Defender of the Faith,



Perhaps Mr. Morrison has con-
vinced him that the only way
to prevent Mr. Churchill rally-
ing the Liberals against Social-
ism is to show the Liberals that
there is no Socialism to be
rallied against.

MYSTERY

Perhaps the recollection of the
outcome of his last dash at the
fence restrains Mr, Bevan.

I don’t know. But the strange
phenomenon of the _ silence
remains.

But if silent himself, there are
others who speak for Mr, Bevan,
Thus, in commenting on Mr.
Morrison's Aberdeen speech, the
periodical Tribune observes that
an army may indeed march on
its stomach, but hardly with ears
so e@ldése to the ground as this.

And admitting that the party
must take account of public
opinion, it remarks splenetically,
of Mr. Morrison’s Ten Points,
that Moses would hardly have
taken a Gallup Poll on the Ten
Commandments among a _ cross-
section of worshippers of the
Golden Calf. ’






Since Biblical allusion appears
to be in fashion I will permit
myself to remark that when I!
read this I could not refrain from
reflecting that the voice might be
the voice of Esau, but the hand
felt astonishingly like the hand
of Jacob.

And, in the same vein, I will
observe that Mr, Bevan’s silence
should net be too protracted.
The early Christians could get
away with one pinch of incense
on the altars of alien gods, but
democracy requires that the
pinch be offered daily. ’

Otherwise a new _ generation
will arise which knows not
Joseph. And that would be too
bad for Joseph or for Aneurin.

Socialism merely meant (he And lo! in the face of this (World Copyright Reserved
said) that we should be socially desertion, of Marxian and non- ‘ ie : SLES.
——— i
7

hates the skin on boiled milk, was always
ready to help the down-and-outs, either with |,
money or advice.

The underworld remembered that in 1939.
IRA terrorists were planting bombs in Lon-
don. telephone kiosks and. pillar-boxes, Many
people were maimed by the explosions. ;

One night there was a bang in Piccadilly
Fabian found another-bomb behind
a traffic-light pillar. Police kept the crowd
back while Fabian dismantled the bomb with
a penknife.

Two days later Fabian got a mystery tele-
phone call at the Yard. A hoarse Cockney
voice asked him to go to a billiards-hall, ask
for Bill, and said that he might find out
something.

No detective
Fabian went.

Grouped round the bar were the piek oi
London’s underworld. A whisky was thrust
in Fabian’s hand, a cigar pushed into his

opened it.
a blue silk ribbon.

It was inscribed “To Detective Inspector
Bob Fabian. For bravery 24-6-39. From the





To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR, — Life Insurance, it has
been ‘said, is one of those things
which everybody knows about
but very few understand. I take
this to mean that while life in-
purance concerns the lives of
everybody, the majority have
little idea of its advantages, The
primary object being to provide for
toose for whom you are responsi-
ble. As a means of providing for
dependents I can assert that life
‘insurance is without a rival in
the field of investment. Not
only does it bring into being an
immediate estate directly the
first premium is paid, but sub-
ject only to the due payment of
premiums, that estate is protect-
ed against depreciation and loss
Another attraction which in-
surance alone possesses is the
encouragement which it receives
from the Government. Exemption
from Income Tax on premiums
up to two hundred pounds, In
addition, the difference between
the proceeds of a policy pre-
miums paid represents a_tax-
free profit, so that the yield is

a net one. This is an impor-
tant point to remember in
making any comparison between
life insurance and investments
where the interest income is

subject to income tax

I will not here go into all
the advantages offered by in-
surance such as:—value, as
security for a loan, death duty
policie home purchase, family
income policies, pensions schemes
etc. but will turn to one aspect
which is rather a mystery to the

man in the street, that is the
method by. which the premium is
computed. The ingredients, as it
were, are three in number. There
is first of all the mortality risk,
that is the proportion of people
dying in a given time, next
there is the rate of interest which
can be earned on the premiums
when they are invested and
thirdly the expenses incurred in
conducting the business. Some
people have argued that premium
rates should be reduced but a
moment's consideration will show
us that coincident with the light-
ening of mortality there is a sub-
stantial reduction in the rate o1
interest





obtainable on new in-
vestments and the adverse effect
of the latter counteract the less-
ening in cost due to improved
longevity The constant aim of
management of life insurance
offices is to obtain the highest
rate of interest coupled with

4

seund security, to effect a care+
ful selection of lives so as to en-
sure a satisfactory mortality
rate and to conduct their busi-
ness at the lowest rate of ex-
pense consistent with efficient ad-
ministration, It will therefore
be seen that the question of de-
creasing premium nett is a
rather more complicated matter
than at first sight appears. But
it is right to say that whenever
it is possible’ to reduce. the cost
of assurance without weakening
the standard which has been so
long upheld, the public reap the
benefit.

An extraordinary general meet-
ing of the Barbados Mutual
Life Assurance Society, has been
summoned for July 7, 1950, to con-
sider the advisability of adopting
a resolution of September, 1888,
for the purpose of appointing a
committee of seven to value the
investments of the society. In
my opinion the appointment of

such aq committee can do no
harm In concerns such as
Savings Banks and_ Insurance

companies the adoption of 4
sound investment policy is funda-
mental to their success, and the
first step in this matter is that
those. responsible-should be fur-

nished with accurate information
as to the cost and current value
of the Stock exchange securities.
The most important prineiple
in connection with the valuation
of investments. is that at any
given date, other than when the
stocks are marked ex div, the
purchaser of fixed interest bear-
ing securities is entitled to re-
ceive the next dividend, and the
Price therefore included an
amount representing the pure
eapital cost of the stock, and an
addition representing the amount
due to the seller for interest, less
income tax sale, Accordingly, the
purchase price must be split, the
pure capital cost alone’ being
debited in the books as the real
cost of the investment, the pro-
portion of the purchase price
representing accrued interest, less
tax, being debited to the income
column of the investment ac-
count and ultimately set oft
against the net dividend next re-
ceived The result thus being
that income is credited only
with the interest earned after the
purchase of the investment.

Correspondingly, where a steck

is sold, it is clearly incorrect to
credit the whole proceeds to
capital and to treat the differ-

Insuranee Is An Investment

ence between the book value anc
this amount as profit or loss, on

realisation. Revenue is entitled
to be credited from the cum
div. sale price with the fuil

amount of interest, less tax, since
the last interest date, and only
the remaining proceeds credited
against the book value to show the
true profit or loss on realisation

The market value of invest-
ments will be found in the offi-
cial Stock Exchanges List, ana
Supplementary List. Two prices
are shown in the Official List
against each security. The actual
choice is not, perhaps, of vital
importance, so long as the select-
ed basis is consistently adhered to.
Of the two bases, the lower mar-
ket price is the better to adopt,
especially as even this valuation
overstates the position, since no
allowance is made for com-
mission and other expenses in-
curred on realisation. The invest-
ments having been listed, and the
prices ascertained, the valuations
should then be extended The
results are not truly comparable
with the book values, since the
latter represent the bare capita
cost, excluding interest, at the
date of purchase. It 6 then
necessary to calculate in respect
of each stock the accrued inter-




EX-SUPT. ROBERT |
FABIAN

young man



That gun was the key to

not by one detective,

DIAMONDS
could resist such a call.

Then a notorious gang leader (“His fingers
glittering with diamonds I suspect
stolen”) made a speech .
boys were in the Dilly.”

A packet was thrust in Fabian’s hand. He
Inside was a bronze medal on

were
. “Some of the

Fabian keeps it in the same drawer as the
police VC presented to him by the King for
the same incident.—(Fdbian’s Stories are
appearing every Monday in the EVENING
ADVOCATE.—Don’t miss them.—L.E.S.

est (less income tax) include
in the -price and deduct this
figure from the valuation. Corre-
sponding adjustments’ in the
market price having been made
ior any securities the price for
which is “Ex div.” at the valua
tion date (i.e, by adding to ‘the
market price interest from the
period still to run before the
due date), the resulting tote!
values are then truly compara-
ble with -the book figures, In-
vestments which show a surplus
over book cost can be clearl:
distinguished, while the tot!
valuation will show whether, and
if so, to what extent, the tota!
book value of the investments
exceed the total market valua-
tion, and whether the _ invest-
ment reserves are adequate or
need strengthening.

The preparation of investment
schedules enabling the requisite
information to be produced is 2
lengthy task, but only by thi
means can the true position be
shown and a comparison made
of yields on different stocks tc |
cetermine the advisability of <
change of investments under
current conditions.



































C.G.G.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950

—_—_ =





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WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Some Are Sages At 22; Govt. To Buy

At 60, Some Are Fools

Council Still Discussing Suffrage

THE BILL to amend the law

relating to the Representation

of the People was referred to a select committee by the

Legislative Council
further discussed.
meeting of the Council.

yesterday
Debate on the bill began at the last

after the measure was

Members who compose the select committee are, Hon’bles

G. B. Evelyn; Dr. H. G. Massi

ah; Dr. C. H. St. John; G. D. L.

File; V. C. Gale; and Mrs. M. Hanschell.

The Honble the Lord Bishop
was the first speaker yesterday.
He said that an hon’ble member
had on the last occasion said that
with Adult Suffrage one did not
uecessarily get the best kind of
government. He agreed with that,
but would add that all this time
they had been just experimenting
and trying to get the best kind of
government.

He was inclined to the view
that the more broadly based a
government was the more nearly
it approximated to what was
pest. In the last resort, the
essence of good law was that
it should rest on the free con-
sent of the people to whom it
was applicable. So far, the
only method that had been
tried with any success to achieve
that aim was by allowing those
laws to be made by representa-
tives who had been chosen by
them.

With regard to the question of
what was the more suitable at
which a person should become
qualified to vote, he saw that that
would be difficult to say at what
point in a person’s life did he or
she reach maturity.

There were people who were
sages at the ages of 22, and
there were people who were
fools at the age of 60. He did
not know that the age qualifica-
tion would be a guarantee one
way or the other.

One had to recognise that the
widely recognised age at which a
person became liable legally was
21. He would also say that one
cf the surest ways to teach a
person the meaning of responsi-
bility was to give it to him, He
could not subscribe to the principle
that the age was better 25 than 21.

Property and Income
With regard to the other point

about qualifications for member-
ship to the House, he disagreed
entirely with mere property or
income qualifications, With refer-
ence to the educational qualifica-
tion, much had been said last
week, but he ‘would ask what was
to be the income qualification? If
it was to be one of the recognised
standards, he would say that
there were many who had in the
Legislature served their country
well who would have been ruled
out because of that.

He would like to put forward
a point which no one had men-
tioned so far. He believed that
any political group, whatever the
label it might bear, believed
that the programme which it put
before the electors would solve
the problems of the community
as a whole,

They genuinely believed that,
and they invited the suffrage of
those qualified to vote in order
that they might be returned to the
Legislature to carry that pro-
gramme through,

There was the question that if
the only qualification for member-
ship was the attainment of the
age of 25, that any sort of person
could run as a candidate. There
was one check which he thought
should be mentioned. Every
candidate who was nominated had
to deposit a certain amount of
mioney—he believed it was £30,
and it was further provided that
if the candidate got less than one-
sixth of the total amount of votes
cast in that constituency the
ceposit money was forfeited.

Good Provision

He thought it was a good pro-
vision, because if any individual
or political group was asking the
people to return him or the group
for the purpose of putting through
legislation to carry out the pro-
gramme drawn up, that individual
or group, in his view, should be
prepared to try and convince the
electorate at some risk to him-
self or themselves.

If the candidate was only
talking hot air, or was coming
forward simply because he had
a command of language, and if
there was some risk to himself,
he would think twice before



Stop Flaying T

putting himself up for electio.. |
He thought that the deposit war
one of the best checks.
Hon'ble Mr. Chandler said that
he would not speak at any great
length on the Bill because hi:
vpinions on the reduction of the
franchise had been given in that
Chamber on previous eccasions.
From recent experience he could
see no material reason for altering
the opinions he had expressed on
those occasions. He would like to
say, however, that as the hon’ble
Mr. Evelyn had told them last
week, the amendments proposed
in the Bill contained three prin-
ciples which were really quite
unconnected with each other. One
was the principle of abolishing
the qualification for membership
to the House of Assembly.
High and Low
When he first became a member
of the Other Place he had heard
the late Sir Graham Yearwood
say that Sir Conrad Reeves had
always said it did not matter how
low the qualification of the voter
was once you had high qualifica-
tion for membership. Today the
present Bill was proposing to
abolish all qualification.

As regards the question of
Adult Suffrage Mr. Chaadler
said that his views remained
the same. He acknowledged the
Suggestion of the hon'’ble Mr.!
Pile as regards a person being
more responsible to vote at the
age of 25 than at 21, but the
latter had been adopted in Bar-
bados as the age of responsibility
for so many years, as had been
the case in other countries, that
it would probably be an unwise |
Step at this juncture to try to!
change it.
He had seen it stated in the!
Biplic Press that a member of the

ther Place had suggested the,
age should be 18. He had no doubt
therefore that in due course a Bill
would reach their Chamber to
that effect, and if that was passed
an effort would probably be made |
to reduce the age then to 15. |





Quorum |

On the matter of the reduction
of the number of members in the |
Other Place to form a quorum,
Mr. Chandler said that he would
speak with some hesitancy be-
cause of his occupation of the
Chair. In doing so, however, he
would like to make it clear that
he was not speaking as Chairman
of the meeting but was declaring
his own views on the subject. If
the question of a quorum was
cefined in the Rules of the Other
Place he would agree that the
Council would have no business
in interfering with those Rules.
It was not defined in the Rules,
however, it was an Act on the
Statute Book of this island and
was one, he presumed, which their
forefathers had not put there
without due consideration,

Good Reasons for 12

Mr. Chandler went on to quote
from the Act showing that pro-
vision wag made for 12 members
to form a quorum, and said that
there must have been very good
reasons. He further referred to
Vestries and other Boards showing
that the rule was that ‘not less
than a majority” should form a
quorum.

To his mind, he said they should
not compare their legislature of
small numbers, with the Housé of
Commons in the United Kingdom
or the House of Representatives in
the Untted States, each of which
consisted of hundreds of members,
it should not be taken that be-
cause the quorum of the House of
Commons was small in comparison
with its number, the same thing
should be adopted with regard to
‘he Other Place. In their case
provision was not even made for
a majority of members to form a
quorum, the number was just
twelve out of -twenty-four. He
felt it would be running an undue
risk to reduce the present number.

Abortive Meetings

One of the reasons for reducing
the number it was said was on
account of the abortive meetings



Land At —

Waterford

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a. resolution § for
$27.562 for the acquisition of land
at Waterford

Mr. G. H, Adams (L) explained
that in 1943, the Secretary of |
State for the Colonies approved
a loan free of interest of $27,571.60
from Colonial Development and
Welfare funds for the purchase of |
approximately 56 acres of land
at Waterford from Messrs Apple. |
whaites Limited at $480 per acre

The concurrence of the Legis-'
lature was sought in Message
No, 39 of the 20th of September, |
1943, in which it was stated that
24 acres of the land would be
reserved as a site for a new hospi- j
tal and the remaining 30 acres for |
housing development or for agri.
cultural extension work, as might,
in due course, be approved, It
was a condition of the loan that |
until the land was used for |

|



purpose mentioned, any revenue
from it should be refunded to His
Majesty’s Government.

The Secretary of State has now
asked that steps be taken to
refund the loan. No decision has
yet been reached regarding the}
rebuilding or extension of the
Hospital, neither are there at
present any concrete proposals for
the utilisation of the remainder
of the land at Waterford. It is
proposed therefore to retain the
land and to repay the loan which
was advanced from Development
and Welfare Funds. This resolu—
tion will make the necessary
provision to allow this course to
be taken.

Mr. Adams said that the Gov-
ernment was still considering
whether to extend the Hos-
pital on its present site or re-
move it tp angther site. It was
extremely unlikely that the
new Hospital site would be at
Waterford. It was far more
likely that if Government ap-
proved of the building of a new
Hospital, it would be at the Bay
Estate.

He felt sure that honourablg
members would agree to the pur-
chasing of the land at Waterford

{as it would be suitable either for

building houses or for agricultural
experiments. It was near to
Bridgetown and was also near to
‘the residence of the Director of
Agriculture.

He did not expect any opposi-
tion for retaining this land and
theggfore moved the passing of
the resolution.

Far From Wise

Mr. W. W. Reece said that he
thought it would be far from wise
to remove the Hospital from its
present site. They should acquire
the land surrounding the Hos-
pital and extend it on its present
site.

He said that Government
owned the land at Stockton and
he was wondering whether it
would not be possible to use
that for the building of pre-
mises for the Hospital staff.
With regard to the land at

Waterford he agreed with the
senior member for St. Joseph that
it could be used for building
houses or for agricultural experi-
ments.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E) said
that he was never in favour of
removing the Hospital from its
present site. He agreed with the
suggestion of the junior member
for Christ Church that Govern--
ment should not only acquire the
land surrounding the Hospital but
should erect buildings at Stockton
for the staff.

Paying Back Loan

He said that they were merely
paying back to C. D. & W money
which they had borrowed. The
honourable senior member for St.
Joseph said that the land was
good agricultural land which
could be used for experimental
purposes, There was also the
possibility that in the future, some
of the land could be used for the
building of houses for the poorer
classes, and he did not intend to
oppose the ra@solution, although
the Government had not told
them what they intended to do
with the 56 acres.
————————EEEEee

which the House was _ having.
Hon'ble members around the table
who had been members of the
Other Place would remember that
for a number of years in the past
there had been few abortive
meetings and members were not
then paid. Now the members
were being paid but it was found
difficult to get a quorum,
@ on page &



he Hospital;

Let Government Get Ahead

HON’BLE E, J. PETRIE, acting
Colonial Secretary, speaking in the
Legislative Council yesterday
asked the Press and Public to
stop criticising the hospital for a
little and let the Government get
on with the job of improving that
institution,

The Council were considering a
supplementary Resolution for
$40,940 to make provision for
changes in conditions of service
etc., of the Medical and Nursing
Staff of the Hospital, and Mr.
Petrie took opportunity to refute

statement which he said had
been made in the House of Assem-
bly alleging that there was absence

of X-Ray film at the Hospital on}

a particular day
Passage Expenses
In the resolution which was
coneurred in, apart from the in-

The total estimated expenditure
on increased staff, salaries, etc,
from the Ist of June, 1950, to the
31st of Mareh, 1951, as shown in
the Supplementary Estimates, ‘s
$105,580, but this is offset to the
extent of $62,000 by savings on
the salaries of the posts of House
Surgeon and Anaesthetist and
House Surgeon which have now
been abolished and the provision
made in the Estimates 1950—51
for additional Medical Services
and Additional Nursing Services
which will not now be required.

Time, Time

Mr. Petrie in the course of his
remarks on the motion for con-
currence said he wanted to take
the opportunity of saying that the
Legislature should see by now
that the Government intended to
improve the Hospital, and the

creased cost of salaries and other| Press and public should give the
emoluments, provision is included| Government time to do something.
for the payment of reasonable|It would not be amiss if there
passage expenses of officers and ae = atetiee of criticism for a
their families, not exceeding $960) Utte time.

in each direction from the place The Hospital staff was be-
of engagement to Barbados on| coming definitely worried about

appointment, and from Barbados|
What’s on Today

to the plice of engagement on the}},
Court of Grand Sessions at



termination of agreements j
As the accommodation at the
Hospital is limited, the housing of

the additional staff will entail the |) 10 a.m. ;
rental by Government of suitable|| Meeting of St. Lucy’s Vestry.
furnished quarters for use by the at 4.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Silver
Waters Pasture, Christ
Church, at 7.30 p.m.

officers or alternatively the pay-|
ment to the officers of an allow-
ance in lieu thereof. Provision is|

included for this necessity,

the criticisms. Criticism was all
very well in its place, but he
was asking that the Govern-
ment be allowed to get on with
the job. The staff at the Hos-
pital had performed a credit-
able job in carrying on the Hos-
pital as it had been carried on,
especially in view of the fact
that the institution had been
badly under-staffed.

He would refer to another mat-
ter in that connection, Mr. Petrie
said. According to Press reports
it had been stated in the Other
Place that on such and such a day
no X-ray examination could be
undertaken because there was no
X-ray film. The facts were that
there was X-ray film on that day,
and no one had been refused X-
ray treatment because of an ab-
sence of film. The statement was

No Easy Job

Further, the Hospital had never
on any occasion in the last
twelve months been out of any
of the types of film which had to
be kept in stock, and it was not a
very easy job to keep them in
stock even if they were kept in
cooling conditions. Instead of be-
ing blamed, the Radiologist and
|the Medical Superintendent were
ito be congratulated on carrying
lon as they had.

Mr. Petrie expressed the hope
that the refutation of the state-
ment made in the Other Place
would be given at least the pub-
jlicity which the statement had
+ been given.

untrue.

-



;r.ountains of



ADDRESSES
IN THE HOUSE

AN ADDRESS asking the Gov-
enor to send cown legislation to
provide modern treatment for, and
prevention of, tuberculosis in Bar-
.adcs, was presented by Mr. F. E,
Miller at yesterday’s meeting of
the House.

‘The adaress reads as follows:—

The House of Assembly views
with grave concern the high
number of tuberculosis cases
reported on the island. The

House is of the opinion that,

with mo .ern methods of pre-

vention and cure, including the
social and economic improve-
ments required, this disease

could be restricted te a

minimum, if not completely

eliminated.

It is true we have not the high
Switzerland, but
Barbados has abundance of sun-
shine and fresh air all the
round.

year

On the People

The prevention of this dread
disease depends largely on the
people themselves. Too many of
the poorer classes still sleep with
closed windows from fear of the
night air. A campaign of instruc-
tion in food values, the need of
fresh air, and the simple rules of
health would certainly produce
son.e good effect Such a cam-
paign might be carried on by
means of talks over the radio,
articles in the press, posters and
free pamphlets

Treatment should be commenced
in the early stages, special open-air
wards being utilised. It is found
that many cases respond to treat-
ment at home, if the patient can
sleep out of doors, and follows a

ee

Our Schools Need

| Better Buildings

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY at their meeting yesterday

passed a token resolution for $1 so as to approve the recom-

mendation for senior assistant masters at Harrison College

Lodge School and Combermere School and senior assist-
«ant mistresses for Queen’s College.

The addendum explains that in
the Supplementary Estimates
1949-50, No. 24, which were
contained in Resolution No. 18 of
1950, the Legislature gave author-
ity for ,;the acceptance of the
recommendations of the Commit-
tee appointed by His Excellency
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee to examine the establish-
ment of administrative, profes-
sional and technical officers ir
relation both to their recruitment
and retention. The recommend-
ation which has been accepted is
the establishment of the following
new officers
Senior Assistant Master 12

(Salary Scale —



$3,600
x 144—$4,320),
for Harrison College 8
Lodge School 3
Combermere School 1

Senior Assistant Mistress

(Salary Scale — $2,880

x 120—$3,840).
for Queen’s College 3

Arising out of a matter raised ir
the Legislative Council, the Com-
mittee was re-appointed by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to reconsider the number of posts
which had been allocated to the
Lodge School. The Committee has
now reported to the effect that
four senior posts are necessary at
the Lodge School and the purpos«
of these token supplementary
estimates is to obtain legislative

¢ / a ,| Sanction to the creation of this
strict regimen of diet, rest, and] additional post,

exercise prescribed by a physi-] Any additional provision re-
cian,

The House of Assembly there-
fore respectfully requests Your
Excellency to send down the
necessary legislation having for
its object the modern treatment
fand prevention of this dreadful
disease,

Motor Tractors

Mr. L. E. Smith tabled the fol-
lowing Address in the House of
Assembly yesterday :—

The House of Assembly is of
the opinion that for the conveni-
ence of the Peasantry, motor
tractors should be made available
at each Agricultural Station for
the ploughing of fields of the
Peasantry, who cannot afford to
purchase tractors for use on their
own small plots of land.

The House urge that His Excel-
lency ag soon as possible, initiate
the necessary action with a view
to placing at each Agricultural
Station at least on tractor for the
benefit of the small holders.

Bastardy Act
Amended

THE House of Assembly yester-
day passed a Bill to amend the
Settlement of the Poor and Bas-
tardy Act, 1897, (1897—6).

In this Bill it is recommended
that the maximum amount to be
imposed by a Magistrate in making
an order against a putative farther
for the maintenance of an illegi-
timate child will be 10/- a week.

The present amount of 5/- was
fixed some years ago and it is felt
that that is inadequate to main-
tain a child under present condi-
tions.

Provision is also made in the
Bill to hold sittings in camera and
to utilise the services of the
Probation Officer.

What M.P.
oe
Wants to Know
Mr. D. A. FOSTER
Is Government aware of the
fact that in the parish of St
Andrew there are only two regis-
tered midwives available for pri-
vate practice?
That out of seven hundred
VE and more persons applying
this year for training at the Ma-
ternity Hospital only ten could
be admitted?
Will the Government in view
>. at such apparent need for ap
increase in the number of regis-

tered midwives take immediate
steps to remedy such conditions?



U.K. Prices
LONDON, July 3.
Brit. 244 Consols 68%; Brit. War
Loans 3! 92%; Consols 4 101%;
War 3 103%; Funding 242 99%;

















quired to give effect to this de-

cision will be the subject of sep-

arate Supplementary Estimates
Specialists Needed

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) who took
charge of the resolution said that
the feeling was expressed in the
House and in the Other Place that
there was need for specialist mas-
ters at the Lodge School and that
led to the sending down of the
resolution. 7

He did not think it was neces-
sary to say anything more to hon-
ourable members in connection
with the matter. He then moved
the passing of the resolution.

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) support-
ed the Resolution, but drew it to
the attention of the senior mem-
ber for St. Joseph and other mem-
bers of the Executive that there
was need for more accommoda-
tion at the Lodge School.

He said that Harrison College
had a capacity for 500 boys
although it was at present over
filled, while the Lodge was in
the position that they had 270
boys at the school which could
not possibly accommodate more
than 200, He even said that
some of the form rooms were
in such a deplorable condition
that they were not even fit for
cow pens.

The Lodge School took a num-
ber of boys from the other islands
and educated them and there was
a great chance of their taking
more, but again accommodation
would have to be found to house
them. In the past when boys used
to be superannuated at Harrison
College and they did not know
where to go, Lodge School used
to take them so that it was a
dumping ground for such boys,
but now, the Lodge had to main-—
tain its prestige as a first class
school, and should be given more
buildings and proper buildings

Look At The Lodge

Most of them in the House, ii
not all of them including himseif
had_ risen from low down and he
was asking the honourable senior
member for St, Joseph and the
members of the Executive to gc
to the Lodge School and have a
look.

He said that he knew all the
theoretical arguments of super-
annuation, The object of schoo!
was mainly to teach those whe
found difficulty in learning and
the more dull a boy was, the
more attention should be paic
{to him rather than turn him ou
from school,

The schools were not giving
the results in accordance with the
money spent on education. He felt
that they should examine the
question of junior schools, He saw
how junior schools were worked
in England as against public
schools and felt that they would
help when boys were slow in
learning.

Agricultural Science
Mr. Walcott said that an Agri-

Funding 4 106 %; Victory 4 1085 ;} cultural Science Course was a
Nat. Def. 3 10244; Conversion 344| necessity in ev@ry agricultural
92%; Nat. War Bonds 2% 100 community and he wanted to
41/32.—Can. Press. know if he was right in sayiny



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INDIGESTION? |

that it had been
if so, whether
revived

Mr. O. T. Allder (L) said tha
he believed that he was express-
ing the feeling of the Governins
Body and the staff of the Lod
School in expressing thanks t
the Government for finally re
sponding to their request He
believed that the additiona
specialist master would go a fa’
way in bringing about a bette
running of the school

He said that great hardship was
experienced as a result of no
having an adequate number o
masters to cope with the curric-
ulum of the school

Everyone appreciated the re
sponse of the Government, es-
pecially coming so late It was
known that the school could dk |
with five specialist masters and |
even although given four, they '
could still do with the other one.)
He believed that in the future
the school might be asking for
that additional master which
would@ bring it to the level of
other schools of that nature

Rising Problem

Mr. W. W. Reece (EB) said that
the question of first rate school:
in the island was a rising problem
He knew that Harrison
and Lodge were unable to meet}
the large numbers seeking
mission to those schools |

With regard to the Foundation!
Boys’ School he said that from)
his knowledge it had to accommo- |
date at least 250 boys although it)
was never built to carry any
where near that number.

The senior member for St |
James spoke about conditions at!
the Lodge School and he did not!

abandoned, an
it would never be

College

ade |

think they could even be com-|
pared with. those at the Boys’|
Foundation School. That schoo} ))

wanted rebuilding. It attracted ¢

large number of boys because it| 4

was well situated. As a resul i

children attended not only fron \\

the parish, but from other parts |‘)

of the island as well
New Building

Some years ago it was felt thet
a new building should be erectec | }
on the site but nothing had beer
done. He felt that it would be]}
much wiser to have schools like
the Boys’ Foundation throughout
the length and breadth of thr
island rather to continue to in-
crease the present numbers at
Harrison College, Lodge and Com-
bermere in order that children in
the surrounding districts could
attend.

If such a system was not adopt
ed, no matter how they extended
Harrison College or Lodge, they
would find that those
would be unable to
date those children

With regard to science teach
ing Mr. Reece said that the girl
at Queen's College could not com:
up to the requirements for the
University College where science
was concerned, as Harrison Col
lege, as they were not given the
same facilities as were given the |
boys at the College,

He next touched on the Elemen
{

school
accommo: }










tary schools and said that he ha
often wondered how so man:
children could be housed in on
class and did ever learn anything
He thought that they must have
tremendous powers of concentra
tion.
Three R’s
Mr. R. G. Mapp (1) said that
he was in agreement with the
Senior Member for St. James who
@ on page 7

Rainy weather

and damp-
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Rheumatism,

But Rheumatism and Pains
in the joints can be con-
quered by

SACROOL

Keep a



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PAGE FIVE

On

children’s
cuts, scratches
and abrasions

“uS€

‘DETTOL

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
Sare-Nown Potsonous
Do Pain
Doesn STAIN



ble with \
« Having tre




ane e000



)
‘- Ask your rh
Ashton & Parsons Infants’ Powders are wonderfully
Mother to soothing at teething time. They ensure regular easy
y n motions, cool the blood and are absolutely safe. Try
give you them next tine baby is fretful through teething.

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS’

(48a
SSS =
——————————







i
\

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.
Annual Holiday

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be closed as from Monday 3rd July to
Saturday the l7th July, 1950, inclusive, for the purpose of
granting our Workmen their Annual Holiday,



Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be
undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
delivery of completed work will be continued as usual.

Our
business

Merchandise

Department and Offlee will be open to
as usual



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road, St. Michael,





for evety

occasion
a Sy

on Sale at the








cream &
blue

Each $5.12

a ree
a
a.
.

LTD.



TO Phe

|
|
}

—_—_——







CaveSHEPHERD &Co.Ltg.

13 Broad Street.







leading Slotes



lo know

*-
ARGYLE Scottish clan all
woll half hose n assorted
colours

Sizes 10% to 12 in $3.85

INITIALLED
CHIEFS
White

HAND KER
hemstitched

Each 0c

IDOL HOSIERY in half hose
ind anklets with elastic tops,
in assorted qualities & de-1}
signs Sizes 10 to 11% ins

Prices per pair

from 93c, to $1.25


PAGE SIX





a





T CARL ANDERSON

pepe nemesis

iOBBIES |:






_[Hoasies |
qe

pete cee






COURSE NOT! DID Nou
REALLY NK IT







BY CHIC YOUNG

Al!






—/

( HERR'S YOUR PEN





w
(now WHERE





WHO TOOK 7 1_WiSh PEOPLE






— DEAR, | USED \ ? 7 DID MY

> ( MY FOUNTAIN hia or NI es 0a ZFOUNTAIN

PEN OUT OF Be oweour FIRST, | PEN GO

a ASKING ME ON ae TT

oo Ee |

eee

’

Wr ol! |

By ' | I

Pen tN 4 |
| 2 aN
iii eae ¢ . ai fom
os So.



° rete ts

LONE BANGER

Te tn iginade =




GET A GUN, I'LL HELP YOU DEFEND
TIS PLACE! 5

HARLES
Hs ots S



+ IF IT ISN'T THE
HUMAN BLOODHOUND
IN PERSON —
INSPECTOR VIDOCQI

CARESSE LACROIX VISITED YOU,’

PLAYING AT
M'SIEU CANNON . I'T DECIDED ME

THE SAME, M'SIEU CANNON,
M viooca, THe

WITH ONE DIFFERENCE ~
4AM NOT PLAYING!

| peeee
cm
a 'VE MADE uP MY MIND






HERE / ve Wen an DOWN NI
WHAT YOU

WE START! Ries To To W NT tHE
FURNITURE ALL Pack ED in

Cs 8 AY
se START Or 4 A




ME LL START IN
NOW BY TAKIN’ A

4 THAT SUNT:
GOOD NaP/’

ae “

Wl iit 4
=|

DO
bac, World inghes



. 1930, Feamwes







BY ALEX RAYi* IND
DES! YOU'RE SO SW 6, li O, SLEEP t EALLY G N
CONSIDERATE /T'LL y ~~~ : O EH 7 Y & MOLISE ET Hint fate
I'VE BEEN WITH MR. KIRBY | | PHONE MY SISTER... SANG... AN pati ¥ '
SO MANY YBARS! HE NEEDS ts
MB... BUT IF YOu \ ~rleds|
FOR OUR LITTLE oT |
DREAM HOUSE ro
RIGHT a 2

Away /



"We GODDED IT QUER, WOBU
PLANTED SOME SMOKE POTS
AWOL ALE ARS OL ~~

(‘Woeu BECAN HE JUNGLE WAS

ES Wisow
IEE*AND Th ay Mc

| [ra W SORRY To 6PoiL
DURS. | COULDA Mf YOUR FUN. NOW
LIVED LIKE A “SB YOU MUST FACE

| KING IF IT HADN'T
BEE j



OUT THE WAY WOBU SAID
WE SNEAKED IN ONE
2 THE STATUE"

<=

SAT AND-BL RIE

ome


























BARBADOS ADVOCATE



JULY 5, 19506

WEDNESDAY,



SE) VIEW. GUES r |
‘ HOUSE

}
HASTINGS, BARBADUS |

+ |



| it XCELLENT CUISINE
’ FULLY 8TOCKED BAk

(
{

$5.09 per Day &
upwards
‘Tae sive)

pli +
ows WS, HOWLLL i

i RATES:

I

=——











be
:
ea

Now rises
fuli of
energy

What a bad start for a
day's work if you wake
ap feeling tired and
listless, instead of being
brisk and fall of energy.
One woman who can
appreciate the difference from
her own experience, writes to
us i

“Before taking Kruschen, I
always used to wake in -the
morning feeling very tired. Now
I have lost all that tiredness and
I_ wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made ma feel years
younger. 1 also suffsred with
rheumatic pains in my shoulders
and swellings round my ankles.
1am, now .completely cured of
these pains and swellings. I take
Kruschen Salts regularly and
cannot speak too highly of =f

SWEDEN'S BEST

MATCHES.

°

OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE. |

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
Kidneys and bowels and keeps
and

efficiently. The reward of this

internal cleanliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
} waste materials are expelled and
| the pains of rheumatism: cease.
' And as you continue with Kru-
schen, your whole body responds
to its purifying force.
; Kruschen is obtainable from all
Chemists and Stores.

them all working smoothl

ee







“Soaping” dulls hair —

HALO Gliifiis t/

‘My fever’s gone... ——=

I took GENASPRIN”

*Genasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin
— quickly helps to break a fever, and
quickly checks Headaches,







Neuralgia,
Toothache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, |





Colds and "Flu, At any time of strain
or pain, ‘Genasprin’ sees you through !

Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, etc.

|

The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered trade mark of Genatosan Ltd., Loughborough, England,



Kill ‘those throbbing pains in your muscles
at once! Apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly —

feel your










Yes, “soaping:” your hair with even finest



liquid of cream shampoos hides its natural
WwW soe 5
lustre with dulling soap film,
You don’t rub in Sloan’s, you dab ee ae ri aqare or aI ky 7
thing r hair's natura sire, !
it on the affected part gently — no cake u Lp 1 et Kip a ith fs
your very first shampoo, Halo brings out shitn-
Sloan’s does the rest! Good for a eaten Nearer ay ;
r h divsingand stiff joints too! | mering highlights. Its fragrant lather rinses
aches and pi away quickly in any kind of water — needs no e wrk mal
Oily or Dry get it
LOOK FORTHE PICTURE OF os SLOAN OW THE PACK! Ty afier-rinse. For hair that’s lustrous, use Halo y te shop



AMERICA’S BIGGEST SELLING SHAMPOO
In America, Halo outsellyall other shampoos. The reason?
women have proved only Halo

\toerican

gives hair such natural radiance.

HALO reveals the hidden beauty of vour hair



FREEZERS

1 and 2 GALLON SIZE.
AL

RELIANCE

|

SO
AND CORN MILLS









MAIZE
H — AND
i 1 ICE SHAVERS,
I CALL AND SELECT YOURS AT ONCE

ss n ae ee To

ished f ncorporate
oebuc. reet

| : \ iS ‘2 Vitality
— SS en eerie ene 3) ond
am } Cheerfiulness
| The Best STOVE fo own | there is

'y

Q





nothing like

i _ Ovaltine

FLORENCE OIL STOVE

CLEAN and ECONOSNICAL
igh Ses a 9






Wi the dozen and one things to be done
in the home, added to your other daily
mecessaty activities, you cannot wonder that
you often become tired and listless. It is in
such conditions that you will find a cup of
* Ovaltine ’ of especial value.



You will be

very pleased

Taken at intervals

during the day, delicious
* Ovaltine’ will help

to maintain your strength,

Ty ery on vitality ata high level, ,Prepared

3 ey, rom Nature’s best foods, ‘ Ovaltine ’ Provides

with your new ¢ 4 100 per cent. concentrated nourishment to
7 body, brain and nerves.

Moreover, it supplies

this nourishment in a form exceptionally easy



i" uy oe win to digest.
FLOREN( E STOVE e ‘\ Acup of ‘ Ovaltine’ is very quickly prepared —
- ) and what a rapid improvement it ‘ae mais to
& i your outlook and cheerfulness.
and OVEN ‘ ~* Sold in airtight tins by all Chennists and Stores.
ee ‘ Drink delicious
| «
18 ® |
City Garage Trading Co.. Ltd. |)
VICTORIA ST. . 4671 |

~~



Wwe PCF

ecg ——————————EE eH




WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950 PAGE SEVEN



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(te cell RRR eR NA TTR ES 6 tats ate meen emcee, aR
‘ ] BETTER BUILDINGS from page 5
PE es
CLASSIFIED ADS. Seenene Ae. jraised the question whether or Appreciation = SHIPP
————— | the Government was benefit- Mr. Mapp went on to say that ed
2508













Telephone

‘ sufficient attention was not paid
The public are hereby warned against |iN& as much as they could from t

giving credit to my wife Esther Vaughan |the money spent on education in {° the boys and girls at the West}ROYAL NETHERLANDS

Indian University The students
needed financial and other support

an ornament of beauty! and
when your face is disfigured by
pustules, red spots, a rugged
skin, perspiration, etc. then it





DIED

MOE—LOUISA |. { 5 esterday
her reside c+ ar bbey Ct
Church. Her funeral leaves

(nee Frederick) as I do not hold mysel!|the colony.
respousible for her or anyone else con- r

STEAMSHIP co. The M.V Daerwood” will

, ae . and Government should make SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
He said that in the old days, D ANTWERP ace

tracting any debt or debts in my name





|
- unless by a written order signed by me. | rovisi 7 ving of the next ROTTERDAM A)
| (Signed) KENNETH VAUGHAN | schools were chiefly concerned PoVision in the laving
HOUSES ! |
|







ss “HERSILIA"”, Ju 7.8. 11th









|
|
pt Cargo and Passen- |






aia : is time to try the delightful
hs NaS ne me Mile-and-Quater. ; . , estimates to help them. SS. “NECUBA” a 2 a. ee Na i ‘ ul - , :

ee ce OLR lead St. Peter. | a = — me = = Mr. Adams said that he could SAtLING SUCRE eS gers for St. Lucia, St. Vin- PUROL POWDER, having such

units Church _ ATHLONE-ON-SEA--Fontabelle, From BS ee Oe, |e <9 a tabilit y, not say how much he appreciated] = AND DOVE cent, Grenada, Aruba. Sail- effective healing proporties by
Friends are ted ist July 1950. Contains two (2) flats Win galhiin “ale ‘wakes oan ; | Swe ORR Bene y the speech made by the Senior] SS. “COTTICA”, June 25rd ’ ; atc a wad
pean “ecil, Monte, Julia, Al Smaller of which has three (3) Bed sa _— E = ne : wes seine The Government should see to yfomber for St. James. He was S.S. “BONAIRE”, July 21st ng Th Fr 6 “ce its special Compound, Ladies,
: Mas wi (D.tughters) | rooms each with wash-basin, dining- Eiimtn inee Bleniman) as Ida mot hela | it that the money they were entirely in < ent with S| SAILING TO MADEIRA, PLYMouTH |! ing Thursday, 6th July

1 lene (Dauzhters-in-law) | room, drawing room, gallery and all Griffith (nee Blenman) as I do not hold . 5 . entire y in agreemen ith his ANTWERP AN
ten grandchildren | modern conveniences myself responsible for her or anyone else | spending on education was ce remarks about the teaching of] MS. “ORANJESTAD’, June — ought always to havea tin of
. 7 e a y del or ebts n - ‘ ¢ “e j » islg ow STAD’ 25
| __ The larger flat has four (4) bedrooms [ime unless by a written order signed | for the improvement of the ch Agricultural Science in the island.| M.S. “WILLEMSTAD”, July 25th



aos | two Go dromiag’ rosea, “kaphireees Suze lrem'’s minds and faculties. He agreed that it was necessary SAILING TO TRINIDAD B.W.I. Schooner owners Purol Powder ready on her
THAI ining and drawing rooms, large yal- “









AMSTERDAM | appreciating a far complexion,





2 ; a8 as ; Df MA > EMERA “TC Association (INC) .:
liege. Mesuntty Sania’ pa (Signed) C/ LYLE C. GRIFFITH.| Barbados was the only island to provide buildings in order to| [ASAMAIUMO DEMERARA, ETC Coniaderiin. Win\ sto: ebet dressingtable
We the undersigned beg io thank all | room and garage. Phone 3389 or 3245 for rena peter |not represented at the course of accommodate people's children. M.S. “HELENA” June 29th
those who sent wreaths, mrended ing) appaintment to see the place | 4.7.50.—2n Peres heid in Trinidad, he said, The Government was very keen | Sy’ P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
pia pg gl BT a gue cohen 1.7.50—4n ____ on ie ~ {and that was in his opinion due on Education, he continued, and (16908 OS
cant onal h “GLENRISE” Erdist The public are hereby warned against to the lack of interest on the part was trying its best to keep up to
ree oer ene Ra. toes GLENRISE” Erdiston Hill, St. Mich- giving credit to my wife Florance Year- : D e yang vet S POF



e] is to be let furnished for any period « urey) as ».| Of the authorities of Education in the educational standard of the
Doreen Downes, Family and Selene up to a maximum of 2 years.: No Sil- Se ehatite Sete ee ane ‘ae Barbados. island.
5.7.50 in. | ver or linen. contracting any debt or debts in my

Full particulars from Messrs . 1
We the undersigned beg to return CARRINGTON & SEALY. name unless by a written order signed

by me.
thanks to the many friends and sym- 5.7.50 i:
pathisers who sent flowers, wreaths, | — .—tn. (Signed) oa YEARWOOD,





Canadian National Steamships

ed h
GOVERNMENT NOTICES =| = ——— — * Ecrema lic































$$ $ $$$ lendale,
cards eters and other tok of gem. | HOUSE Furhed or parts furnihed Bt Rees Sn Re Se. VET WR.
: a ‘ \ 8 us ; ' ; ‘
ways at the death of Ling Samuel, | longer, Cool Stone House. Government 6.320.—tn It is hereby notified that on the approach of storms, warnings 7th aes . - ‘ i '
late assistant engineer of Grenada Tele-| Hil rie arranger rooms, 2 Bathrooms This is to notify the general rome | 8 described below will be displayed at the following places: — LADY RODNEY goth June Sra duly’ Sth duly 1am Sue ise dee illed in inut
- Ata joors - , or “ 3 ’ 8 J
N. D. Samuel (father) Maria Samuel] tions large yard for Poultry Is attrac- that I am not responsible for any debt Public Buildings CAN. CRUISER 12th July 15th July 25th July 25th July
Lorena Samuel (sisters) Gloria, Con-| fruited Orch ultry jarge well or debts contracted by anyone whom: | LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July “Sth Aug. 6th Aug
santa & st ies Tansee oe ruited Orchard. Low rental responsi- | soever in my name unless by a written Mount Standfast, St. James CAN. CHALLENGER a kun 3) sig Vay. orn Us 1 Aus Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seama
stantina Samuel (nieces) we pg ble Tenants Ring 3395 after 6 p.m. ! order signed by me South Point’ Lighthouse LADY RODNEY 7 ow po as oe 24th Aus 24th Aus and re ore oie cate tane
| “aperiea Bast Point Lighthouse LADY NELSON Iith Sept ath Sep, 6th Sept’ asin Sep, seen sep: [Eble Htehing, Cracking, |
ONE LARGE HOUSE and Apartment My Lord's Hill r : : Sc FPeckheads, | ni Pine
IN MEMORIAM on the sea St. Lawrence, fully furnished. St Michael.” Harrison Point Lighthouse NOETHBOUND gueieaa= Stam lk blemishes. Ordir rea
In loving memory of Robert Marsan, | APPIY Miss K ggnnte. Bratton “st 4.7.50.—2n Harbour and Shipping Master's Office } : Baos wie | | See ae temporary retlet |
who fell asleep on the Sth July, 1947 . : , ~ - ne Hotel, St. Philip mt zi . ae 1 cau
There is a dear face missing, 50.6.00-—-@n fa hm = - aan faye oe Bee oe Cliff st ; his LADY RODNEY 27th July 29th July 7th Aug. 9th Aug. 12th Aug ee ied a
A dear voice that is stilled, " a ee ae ee ee vin, iv ¥ s . » Jo LADY NELSON ath Aug Aus. 2 ‘ tnd Sen, ane ‘ 1
= 1 py ado alia geo ORIENT—Upper Bay St. on-the-sea. | without a written order signed by me 18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. Sist Aug. 3rd Ser



a igna i LADY RODNEY 19th Sep. 2st Se 30th Se ; ve, amooth skin | y
That never can be filled Comfortable residence—for particulars] as I shall not hold myself responsible Highgate Signal Station | KADY NELSON Bth Oct, 10th Oxt ioth oar goth Oct. ath Oct ack on feturn
The flowers we placed upon your apply “Belfield next door for articles delivered on such orders District “B" Police Station guarant Nixodern
grave, 4 5.7.50.—in. (Sed.) T. A. FITZPATRICK. ———_









Have withered and decayed 4.7.50—2n. District “C” Police Station
But the love for you who sleeps

Nixoder:
. District “D” Police Station N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold aan olenl Md.. » ert — conus
beneath PUBRLa¢ N DTICRS THE public are hereby warned against stric ce or vessels fitted w cold storage cham





For Skin Troubics te. 1/9
“Ey i j Passenger Fares and fretght t — BieS trouble. 1/9
Shall never, never fade giving credit to my wife NT, District “E” Police Station fetes on application to Re
Ever te be remembered by Alberth BURROWES (nee Brathwaite) as 2 District “F” Police Station
aera” eae anaes Aaa SEP ace secant: Soe tear c GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

fie > s Ima i cr snyone else contracting any debt o I. Cautionar Warnin
aaiavee Gries” w $ ah bangs 2 SAINT VINCENT WEEKLY AIS | debts in my name unless by a written y &













































































































































































































P ) r—one ri § s -entre. - —_—_——— ~ Tel. 2840
hldre a i ~ SERVICE Now makes possible ideal | order signed by me (a) By day—one red flag with black square in cen | ; ; : ba
grandchildren 5.7.50.—I1n. holidays : ‘Signed -ERROLD BURROWES, (b) By night—one red flag. . - FOR YOUR. INSURANCE
—_——--— ader one management Padmore Village, . : > ; Ries ye .
See ee nee ae ree RATHO MILL TOWER HOTEL St. Philip II, Hurricane Warning a el f ANDREW D. SHEPPARD
l > St. Vincent | 4.7.50—2n (a) By day—Two red flags with black squared centre, hoist- Representing
FO t SALE and -_-_e-_ od b he oth Confederation Life Association
SUNNY CARIBBEE THE public are hereby warned against ed one above the other. : C/o F. B, ARMSTRONG LTD.,
‘ on-the-sea Bequia Island giving credit to any person or . (b) By night—Two red lights, hoisted one above the other. BRIDGETOWN 3ARBADOS.
ofters all that c: be desi ° -| sons whomsoever in my name F he ‘ ®
AUTOMOTIVE ful scenery, Mesnatina’ dactads Gok as L do not hold myself responsible for Two red lights hoisted from the Harbour Police Station. OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: = sera en,
CARB: ocd ashen labie | (cht, Suisines and bars. RATES $ to | anyone contracting any debt Rg (c) By day and night—Two rockets or maroons will be fired —
* Private For fect ailable ebts y name unless by a writter : ‘ :,
Aagiet to eee set heen 7 De eee aay For further details | gene dines tems. from the Harbour Police Stations and if possible from Vessel From Leaves Due POPP SSE SSD GOVT TOO
terms, Responsible party Ring LG. ROOKS, | Sgd. ERNEST C. H. KING, District Police Stations. Barbados |X ¢
Evenings 5.7.50.—6n. Box 47 Ramsgate, I oon ’ - > HAVE Y U G T A %
° ay § tion to the above warnings: — “ ~ : & \
Saint Vincent. Bay Street n addi ' a S.S. “LORD CHURCH” .. Londor 171 2 ae _ i :
CAR Ong Morris By Gur in #004 con- 12.6.80—26n. 5.7.60—2n (1) The Police will warn parochial authorities S.S. “ATLANTIAN” Londen sot E seg ie 0 x COLD € x
ition rice reasonable, apply to V. E. ideliamact — - : zi : . A - Ms ee F { , «
Mcofe; cor. Passage -& Baxtere Roady. : ape , . ti (2) The Police will warn isolated districts. S.S. “COMEDIAN” Liverpool 8th July. 28rd July |@ or OUGH 3
5.7.50-—On | Professional No ice (3) Loud Speaker vans will tour the Island S.S. “HISTORIAN” Glasgow 8th July 22 i ¥ %
eae a ie ee 3) L f sland, és Sie July 22nd July | % IF SO TRY »
CAR—One (1) Wolsley 8 h.p. done PARTNERSHIP NOTICE iat yore (4) Plantation managers and Priests in charge of churches S.S. “RIVERCREST” . London 15th July 29th July | : %
ly 13,000 les and i xcellent con- NOTICE IS B that e My office will be close ‘or vacatio: 5 ‘ oh 7 aa ™ y aa ee ¢ Thea a
dition; NG. tessonable offer, SeNieet. Vike ee IS ee eton ae on Monday 10th July & will re-open i cause their estate and church bells to be rung as HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: 5g OWNE'S r x
Ring 2987, D. Evelyn B'dos Taxi Cabs.| Haynes and Winston Irvine Griffith | on Monday 2t uly ose p : ollows: mi x \
4,7.50—8n.| Partners of the Firm of Haynes & | whose glasses have not been delivered ‘auti Jarni Ws r idly at frequent Vessel For loses s OT ) ) »
—— nna —< |! CriMith. Boliciters, of No. 8 Swan ere esked. 0 call in for them before Cautionary Warning Bells rung rapidly at freque 8S. “TEMPLE ARCH.* ; Closes in Barbados s CERTAIN ‘
CAR—One Vauxhall 14 H.P. 1938] Street, Bridgetown, have from this day | Saturday 8th July. H. Harcourt Carter Intervals over a period of a quarter of an how ». ut ak sondon 8th July % %
model, condition A 1 Apply to Mrs | sdmitted Hugh Owen Saint Clair Cum- | Ophthalmist . asia eee ke cum n ‘i ‘ “ ; . %,
G. Smith, Lower Pinfold St berbatch, Solicitor into the said Firm 27.6. 50—6n Hurricane Warning—Bells rung rapidly and continu For further particulars apply to % y %
4.7.50—2n * u partner with us. ously over a period of a quarter of an hour. a %
OTT ar Paclatd-dieal | nt SHINGO Or ACHE, | (5) Announcements will be made over Radio Distribution at DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents. ae x
thing for taxi purposes. Owner bought | WINSTON I. GRIFFITH. — PUBLI SALES hourly or half-hourly intervals at quarter past every | — ees ® Colds, mS ne eae Sous. x
ar Se ere adi ae mee . ~ aurea hour or at a quarter past and a quarter to every hour — % Ho nee Bronchial Asthma, %
i 7 ; ar Sa —— 3 , ‘ ’ > woping Cough, Disease of th
toe. nae —— Cn ese Oe sourly or nait-nourly, as wit vel{| CAE: GEL, THRANSATLANTIQUE | |[[$ "cies andes te: co"
“c S ae, aA \ eports will be made hourly or half-hourly, as will be ¢ ¢
CAR—Morris Sports Car, X—656, Good P i ° : : % %
Mechanical Condition, Licensed Owner; DR. PRESCOD B. O'NEAL announced from the Barbados Regiment transmitter at % .
leave Island. Apply Jobn. Wise,| Begs to inform his friends and Clients | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER the Garrison at a quarter past every hour or at a quar- FRENCH LINE % C. CARLTON BROWNE &
Thursisdon, Maxwell Coast, Phone 8461. | that his Office will be closed from e Garrison at a quarter past every hour or at a q oe i * Wholesale & Retail Druggist %
4.7.50.—5n Saturday ath July, reopens Tuesday ast] Ry instruction received 1 will sell on ter past and a quarter to every hour as the case may be, Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth S 136, Roebuck St Dial 2813 x
<< | Aug ‘7: 6.=-6b. inst } ee bs Pe ‘ 36, ck St. 3
CAR—Vauxhall, Velox 18 hop. Per Mahinca’ Village, Green Hil, (2) Milch on a frequency of 5.40 megacycles, ; S.S. “GASCOGNE” 3rd July, 1950 9th July, 1950 : ‘
fect Tondition two tone paint work NOTICE @ows both 7 months with calf; 1 Horse 5.7.50—In S.S. “GASCOGNE” 10th Avianiat 1950 yy . POORDBREER?PCOPOOE OOS FOOOS
trunk specially fitted for PB pee & Cart with Harness. Terms Cash. S.S. “GASCOGNE” 14th S e “ 1950 ee Aug. 1950 — =
y luggage. Rin , ! ! -S n Sept. § s SSS
; Nicholls “Office 3925" Home 8324 Applications for a vacant Frizers An- VINCENT aa S.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov 1950 re Sept,., 1950
; ese a 28.6.50-—t.f.n. | muity will be received by the Clerk of 1 0—sn, |CONSTITUTION SWAMP AND CONSTITUTION RIVER. ' 14th Nov. 1950.
. the Vestry up to 12 noon on Wednesday All persons who have placed or caused to be placed any matter For further particulars apply to : S rYLE i
& July 12, 1950. hi ‘ 2 he C tituti Swe 4 all au . s _— is
a L Applicants must be widows of the ND HAMMER | °° thing in or on the Constitution Swamp and all persons owning s ‘
: ELECTRICA’ parish of St. MictMel in straitened UNDER THE DIAMO! oe coie |20¥ matter or thing placed or lying in or on the Constitution Swamp KM. vONES & CoO; LTD.- Agents. 1
' TTERIES: Ediswa , 13, 15, | circumstances. By instruction I will sell at Messrs Cole 4 oti ; ; eer 9 i=: in iki
ay 10 Flate, Dial 3878. DaCosta & | Forms of application can be obtained| g Go's Garage, Probyn Street on Friday {OF Constitution River are required to remove such matter or thing
Co., Ltd., Electrical Department. at the Vestry ede eS eri cds next 7th July at sharp 1 rag or by the 15th of July, 1950, and no person may place any matter or) x= SS
See Siok Si, Michael's Vestry. | “0"7!* tate: eeeeey Rutoneer {thing in or on the Constitution Swamp or Constitution River during PASSAGES TO IRELAND
ELECTRIC —WATER HEATERS oy vera? cera ete 1,7,50—4n |the period of the 15th of July to the 31st of October, 1950.
Santon in 3, 5, 12, 15, 30 and 40 gallon OC Lee nae erreennraneeint eer ———" | Any person infringing the terms of this notice will be liable to pro-
sizes, DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Electrical Bridgetown. 1.7.50—4n y Pp Ing : s A P Antilles Products Ltd. ai Ci a -
Department. Dial 3878. 29.6.50—6n | — ———____— ——-- UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER | ceedings under section 18 of the Department of Highways and Trans- Dublin per M.V “DUALAT jalan aie Mc ee NUSEOR ONE HOW MosT
Tor hooLe “Gace NOTICE I will sell by auction on the spots on port Act, 1945, 20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days, It's & Wise reasor
Decker Drills, Bench Grinders ete. Wi Tuesday next the 4th July at 2 o'clock 5.7.50—2n Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children VO Gan Get ee ee
Dial 3878. DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Electrical | is hereby given that it is the intention | two (2) houses, One (1) a Double Apply direct . Sontint hae te your neary 4
a ae . 9.6.50—6n|}f the Vestry of the parish of Saint | roofed house at Sobers Lane with gal- " , ; r ome or ce
Dept mae Joseph in this Island to cause to be| vanised root and the other ie a double ooo ey Chopace waren ets te
PPL. ICES: Ne introduced into the Legislature of this ed | s vith shed at Mahogany sietieaaatiaemenmman 7 = ai Stylis Purniture :
ERE ok pairs Sse sides) Island, a Bill authorising the said Vestry sere Bek Pune be rat Tneeeption on F a oe ee eee ban V Y
te. Dial 3878 “DaCosta & Co., Ltd. to raise a loan not exceeding £2,000.) syoication to D'Arcy A. Scott, Maga- oe 40" w i & D us Tables
Srasistent “Dat : ; to be applied (a) as to the sum of | SPR Oh ne 9 30.6.50—-4n THREAD CUTTING Wardro robes and {f
Electrica aah 29.6.50—-6n | £1,000 in enclosing the, piece of land | ~ r ING B 7 1- Pal 7 er MM ‘ Bedsteads,
jc cote | Sine," ca a alee lee wera Don’t part with your Money $MM WEEDING | DWAY SPORTS-WEAR Wh ee 2 ooo Ss
ase — SATERS burial ground at the parish Church of |"2=> =< : Mo: is ub Pg” Fae
ele ciently ‘casas, toe A Saint Joseph, (b) as to the sum Of| HOUSES—One at Welches land, and Uneh “a et these METAL. TURNING 2 1) Basvehaire 2 Dieinie es ze other
. ; i oTec ea F t ~ bs és >. : air 4 \
Shower Bath. Patented Mixing Valve | {0 .aia ‘parish Church, and. (c) as to /one at Gilkes Land, Hindsoury Road a: MOTOR REPAIRS Lables with Fxtension ‘and Fixed
remulatna serine ee en iar cone the sum of 2800 in “san the taut = ath Aiea! sti Auantity ot MAHOGANY WARDROBES— 3 See — | kore ou Top al hi other
‘O-» ‘ ‘ *‘}enclosure to the burial ground at St ‘ i medium to large New d owe e . a a ie | ‘CHKS ok rac ce Box,
29.6.50—6n | “© “4 i old Wood at Dunkirk., Apply Cleopatra and renew IN DRE: iS, SPOR DRESSES " * And other things
Anne's Chapel in the said parish — the 7 . ed Several more Deal «i RDG , LDEN ’ is SS, SHORTS, SLACKS. ung
it sum to be a charge on the rates | BttPOw, Hindsbury Ra. 4s Bak Wardrobes plain or mahoganinnd iI) N nO BLOUSES and SKIRTS. ; ; Sebi bial batman: 3
NITURE of the said parish and to be repaid by | _ 5 ; ie “ 30 to 54 inches wide — Bedsteads, ‘ ads _ Exc IUCED /TO
FUR twenty (20) annual instalinents of £100) “iciMBBOLTON, corner of Pine Road|Q janities, Night Chairs from $3. BARBADOS GARAGE, Good Selection of HOUSE COATS and SEERSUCKER eras
ee aoa - r each, with interest at a rate not exceed- 4 hi tieul: Dining, Luncheon and Kitch + + \ ”
FURNITURE—One (1) Large Mahog- . th incipal | 2nd 2nd Avenue. For further particulars, Tables’ fixed chen A NIGHT GOW
any Sideboard, (1) Mahogany Wagon | !né 4" per andum on one Princip’ | phone 3177. 2.7.50,—-3n. Head hee Sig tape 139. Roebuck S’, : Mal 36%1 bubbled | L § WILSON
with Cupboard, (1) Plain Deal Top} "y seq’ ard day of July, 1950 Cabinets — §j one eo We N
i ‘ : ¥ ’ ) : : 7 : Office ideboards Liquor ! }
Table (3° sq:), All_in good condition YEARWOOD & BQYCE, By Public competition at our ae Cases—Flat, Sloping and RO y ee: {tt aa ;
Apply Mrs aoa o-* Garden Gap, Belioee tae: the Vesicy Jame Sixes, on Reiger, Nhe 360, Tuly, TOP’ Deski—Rockin, ind ROLL WAY pmRESS i} Trafalgar Street. Dial 4009
orthing a 5. wee of Saint Joseph. pice, Folding, Upright and Rush =










and Busby'’s Alley) together with the
buildings thereon the property of the
Est. of Mrs. M. E. G. Wiles, decd

For further particulars and conditions
of Sale apply to:—

Chairs for Children and Grownups,

L. S. WILSON

FURNITURE—Dining Chairs $6.00 each ar"
Kitchen tables $12.00, Dressing tables
from $20.00, Larders $15.00 each, Mahog-
any Rockers, $15.00 each, Birch Mor-
ris Chairs $15.00 each, Round Pine





ORIENTAL

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

















7 . HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD, JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP- 5 a : REAL E
ane re oth Se ieee HELP Solicitors, James, Street ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES. Herrings in Tomato Sauce Palethorpe Sausages Meat E
a argain prices ardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m. to —_——- ve ’ . al 4069 : ‘ 4 ; ue
Roo Hed p.m. daily. Phone 4683. | “LADY—for the Office at Hotel Royal. | ——— Gre inact Ge ASHMER Rolls —~ Saroons Vinegar Heinz Olives Kraft Pre-
od 5.7.50—3n | Apply in writing and in person to the| BUNGALOW—One newly build stone. SO666009
: 1.7.50—t.f£.n,| Wall bungalow two miles rom town, It pared Mustard Morton’s Mixed Pickle Bacievaa
LIVESTOCK ou “| has front & back open versenden, pais == aoeenrnemeawen aad w rec
ae 7 | drawing & dining rooms, 3 bedrooms See ee ee haa oe ; tas ae : ;
MARE—half-bred mare by O.T.C. 15 atanhermcie by Nyt Vakniie ake water-toilet & bath, modern kitchenette, a eae Black Pepper per Ib Nestle’s Cream Crawford's a
hands 3 years old. Suitable for Planta- | ary $110.00 per month, Hours 8.30 a.m. | S2rage for, several pare and erenhe (a0 JUST OPENED! iiiiic hinbun tac utta ‘aig: Oadialad emia ast
tion work or Polo. Dial 9-264. E. H.| tii 4 p.m. Three weeks’ holiday a| ‘000 sa of lan Price ‘ ‘ ‘ : Je ‘ a .

Farmer, Andrews Plant., St. Thomas. | year, Post vacant now. Apply in first Apply D’Arey A. Scott A new shipment of

5.7.50.—2n.





Frean Savoury Cocktail Biscuits Egg Noodles Kel BLADON
4.7.50.—4n. | instance by letter stating shorthand and ~ - - = . 3 CRU § “gg Noodles sKel-
. « . DG. BR N / é

——$—$ ———— ——— | typing speeds and experience to Admin TY - » ome ’ SU KE / 4 ad se ae ais et y ‘ :

PUPPIES — BULL & BULL Terrier letrativa Secretary, Directorate General a ES Sell Pee te ‘ A ENAMELW ARE logg’s All Bran Water Corn flakes Crean ot Wheat AVS. VVA :

vies. D. WEBSTF#, Harrisons | Civil Aviation, Ice House Building, |)" , : ! arr -_ Former! ' -
uo, eae 4.7.50—3n. | Bridgetown, (Over Goddard's Restaur- ule’ s land and a house with shop CENTRAL EMPORIUM Pkgs. Salted Peanuts SOR @ & Bladon |
ae ant.) Apply Le A. Scott. Jb; tines? z seats t a ‘ 2 ELK SALE
MECHANICAL Pek oe afb ee 4 1.00- “an 5.7.50.—2n. (Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietors) 1-lbe Tins “HAMMER” TABLE BUTTER ‘ittonea :
————— 5
TYPEWRITER Burroughs Extra] MISCELLANEOUS

PROPERTY called Sheldon at Bay Cnr. Broad and Tudor Streets.
Street next to Yacht Club, consisting of

7845 sq. ft. of land and a stone house ee , —





bungatoy t
headland re

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd. Very "well ear
Wide Carriage — 21”. in good condition 4 |
> a ‘ anifests or other Persons to listen to ‘Jeffreys Beer "
Sa Bes ce Hh yASON JONES | Landy de Montbrun and his artistes, to which has open verandahs, posed aig Sh
ee D — Phone 4279 be broadcast over Radio Distribution | dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, Oe .
& Co. LINES 4.7.50—3n. | from 9,00 — 9.15 p.m. 5th and 12th July. | & bath, kitchen. Inspection any day fror
j 2.6.50—16 n.|\2 a.m. to 5 p.m. For other particulars









5.7.50,—3 frontages both on James Street
|



LOOKING FOR ADVENTURE?







































































sc aeichhicceansieeeiliapanenes s °
“ONE 6-TON WESTON BLOCK (Tangye == Bees agree He Seer Pome May we have the pleasure of
patent) oe perfect order, complete with For Rent or geraratn ae te Lpep- Lane 6
new 6-ton sling chain. Also 3-ton block, | tlemen Large uble o1 P Ei Da antialntniet crmnettipetnnaiaindy sant Well! You won't have . i s 2 Te ft I
y ec. To b at ht Party near to city. Dial 4462 — ! on’t have to look very far, for between the Sua one ou wit one ot the
aR eeae WeiiGel Dial 87 ee ee 5.7.50.—an, The pages of the BOOKS now on display at the PPI ¥ type modert
; 5 COOKER | ° i Beatie ahs
fo da lectin WANTED TO BUY ° > structed b
pepe ee ee wat | S.P.CK. BOOK DEPARTMENT |]|} ‘°//°*'"# Segue beitictes ie
Ss pe - ri x . . che bedroon
MISCEL) ANEOUS oes cas eres — Write Box 2 oe 2X. chen bedi
ANTIQUES— of every description — — ' room, double
Glase, Chine old Jewels, fine Silver. For Sale-«Contd. Itself ! Ist. FLOOR, \
trashes cies at Gorrnees Anu Snob ———— ae C.F. HARRISON'S & Co, Ltd
5 Senne. re. & ve ; ° s Oo. - Y) eu sta das
ndjoining Royal Yeent Cluv. | + | MIo>CELLANEOUS ~~ : : \{ ri em
Be re ee You will find thrilling Adventure Stories, suitable for Boys
S—lady f Canada wishes RETREAD tyres at special cash S rae Y S, § iy
Por Boe aig od ‘Clothes, suitable 't9 peieen: ae = 00, at ee RS st from and Girls of all ages. {
1 ‘0 B or nada Z x a 90; ’ ‘ i &
i R“Barestne, Phone aw.” | $428 each, Enquire Auto ‘Tyre. Com- ee CROSS THE BRIDGE AND SEE (a novel for Girls) rope
. 5.7.50.—3n, | pany, Trafalgar Street, e : ship by Kathleen Wallace... .$2.04 lounge
21.6.50—t.f.n. . aahs, d
AN ; ne (1) 8ft. Fan Mil| ——— SET ONE JULIAN’S RIVER WAR (a book for Boys appre
aad es Pine in wronkliig ‘order YACHT—*Dauntless”* Intermediate Class Cakae by Ronald Syme 3 "?, 80
owner has no fete need 6 A eae ace ba os SIX AND A SECRET : | ) ise
of same. Apply to James ta a oe lesley FROM DR GAS SHOWROO! SIX AND A SECRE (for Boys and Girls) be iad >ANQTTAE i quick ,
; % vine ce or Wesley Hal : A | 2 f ANGUARD
“Hodeviah™ Savensrtn Ms a0 | Schoo.” SS” Sit ioe an. BAY STREET by Derrick Cuthbert. ..... $2.04 | \ = one hp 6 scale Aploam RENTALS
ana ts aS engi Z SIX IN A CASTLE (for Boys and Girls)
NEEDLES f our record player . . SOROS SOPSL SSO OSE | SOOOCOOOL LOO r y . “A NIT) / ie aan ‘Kup
e ail kinds including Ruby” and Sapphire x gy Wr RaW by Derrick Cuthbert...... $1.80 | The STANDARD 12 cwt. PICK-UI pe_QURSER | Mouse
semi-permanent ni S ) ' NO BOATS ON BANNERMERE (for Boys and Girls The STANDARD DELIVERY VAN ed- Bungalow. on tc.
ne A BARNES & CO., LTD. % FOR SALE REMOVAL NOTICE by Geoffrey tream. + e . $2.04 “ 5 Fathing. 2 bed oom t
: .50—t f ri . 4 4 STATE CAR dining 1 verandahs, garage
; EE TB 8 cay chiming and striking he MARRIOTTS GO NORTH (for teen age Girls) The STANDARD ESTAT a ee Fannie
inah kiX c a S, 1G} a Nira Freres ‘ a? Saloon NGSLEY", Governr
onsen ne te eae Gans cee oe Mee sane ! Through this medium all clients by Lorna Lewis. . $2.04 The TRIUMPH RENOWN 2 Litre Saloo Mill. Very dalek? St
" ea a F an riends are inform a : , urnished two storey house
ete oY ARNES & CO., LTD cheap shades, Boxing glo*es, | the Saloon has been removed to oe ny aa? ni $1.44 The TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER Sood orchard and gardens
, 24.5.50-t.f.n Roulette wheels, Birthstone Rings, upper James, mo from July 3, > phen Fennimore... .$1. is ns 4 betie Baloe able 3 mon ‘. Low rental
‘ Monday, and a: ea - fate ; sea s n. suitable tenar
“GRGAN One Cornish Organ in_per- % one Royal typewriter, Ladies and tis hab tas Sendak toe ole THE GENTLE SHADOWS (for Girls)

condition. Melodia tone suitable) qs Gents Chrome and R.G, watch

by Kathleen Wallace...... $1.17

MAKE YOUR SELECTION TO-DAY .
TO-MORROW MIGHT BE TOO LATE

tomers with Bicycles

MANHATTAN

Hair Cutting Saloon
Per K. CLINTON

COPECO

fect o le} §
Mission Ch or cottage House 3 strains
Gunns: WwW : McClean, Lower Reed St x apt
Fst LEONARD M. CLARKE
%

Wala: save. model ta dapected a. Molmonthe REAL ESTATE AGENT
Auctioneer & Surveyor

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD. PLANTATIONS BUILDING

Agents. Trafalgar Street. Phone 4640



PANTS—Pin Stripe Pants for men | ¥ No. 12 James Street,

> x ”
ready made and made to order, $7.06) Phone 5737
er pair Stanway Store, Lucas St z
o 4700.20. | 56556 GGGSPGGIOSOOOPIOOS







een ee
SGOSOSSS


























——_

CROWN A CROWNING ACHIEVEMENT BY BRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE


















PAGE EIGHT
Hampshire—W. Indies
Game Ends In Draw

Rogers Scores Fine 106
And Ramadhin Takes 4-46

W.1. (for dec.) 539
Hampshire 7 wkts.) 268

SOUTHAMPTON, July 4.
Some excellent bowling by the young West Indies spinner,
Sonny Ramadhin and a fine batting display by N. Rogers the
32-year-old Hampshire opening batsman, were the attrac-
tions in a short day’s play here. In just oyer four and a
half hours Hampshire scored 268 for seven wickets, in reply
to the West Indies’ first innings score of 539 for four wickets



4 wkts.
(for



declared, and the match was left drawn.

Ramadhin, who is the West
Indies’ find of the tour, took four
wickets for 46 runs and, as the
pitch gave him little help, his
figures are all the more credita-
ble. He spun the ball both ways,
mostly from the off, and always
had most of the batsmen playing
carefully

By hitting twelve fours and
three sixes in a chanceless in
nings of 106 Rogers showed that



Compton May
Play Against

i

West Indies .




DENIS COMPTON
LONDON, July 4.

Denis Compton who has been
out of cricket for several games,
including the last test match,
today had another trial of his
knee on which he had a recent
operation, and came through the
test well. He said afterwards that
he was quite satisfied with the
Tmprovement and hopes to play
in the next test against the West
Indies.

—Reuter.



Dick Turpin Hangs
Up His Gloves

LONDON, July 4.

Dick Turpin, former British
and Empire middleweight cham-
pion, today announced he has
definitely retired from the ring.

Turpin made history as the first
coloured boxer to win a British
title when he beat Vince Hawkins
two years ago.

He defended it against Albert
Finch a year later and lost it to
Finch this year.

His decision to retire followed
defeat from Finch in a non-titls
bout last night.

—Reuter

the W.1. bowling could be pun
ished
True, Goddard did not try

Ramadhin on the soft and slowly
drying pitch until the score was
135 but Rogers made several
splendid strokes off him and
many ones also at the expense of
Marshall and Gomez. During hi:
snoings of two and three quarter

hours, ended just after lunch
through a miss-hit drive to the
deep, Rogers saw the total rise

to 172 and with his last run he
reached one thousand runs for
the season. He excelled with the
drive and pull

McCorkell batted soundly and
shared in the opening stand of
135 in little under two hours
iJPut he was beaten and bowled
immediately Ramadhin. went on,
for 55

.

Onty Walker of the other bats
men did anything against Ra
madhin and ne should have béen
stumped when a yard out of hi:
crease to Ramadhin at sever

Christian!, deputy for the in
jured Walcott missed the chance
and Walker went om to make .49
before Ramadhin completely
beat him. The attendance of
5,000 showed how big the loss
was through Monday’s black day
because of rain.

—Reuter

County Cricket
Results

LONDON, July 4

At Bath, Lancashire beat Somerset b»
an innings and 60 runs.

Somerset 72; Staham 5 _ for } and
secondly Lancashire 270 for 5 de
clared; Washbrook 91, G. Edrich 83

At Tunbridge Wells, Kent-Worcester
shire match drawn

Worcestershire 321;
Cooper 67, Wright 6 for 88.
8; Ames 87,

At Kettering, Northamptonshire-Gla-
morgan match drawn, Glamorgan 339
for 9 declared; Parkhouse 62. Northamp-
tonshire 100 for 6, Watkins 5 for 40

At Lord's, Middlesex-Essex match

drawn.
" Middlesex 156, R. Smith 6 for 48 and
jsecondly 112 for 5, P. Smith 4 for 37.
Essex 301; Insole 100, Faragher not out
71, Young 6 for 54.

138;

Kenyon 60, E
Kent 217 for

At Coventry, Warwickshire-Leicester-
shire match drawn.

Leicestershire 265; Palmer 93 and
secondly 64 for 4, Pritchard 4 for 23
Warwickshire 334 for 7 declared; Dollery
53, Gardner 84, Woolton not out 82,

At Bristol, Gloucestershire-Cambridge
University mateh drawn,

Gloucestershire 373; Emmett 67; T
Graveney 50, Rimell 6 for 100. Cambridge
University 335 for 8; Sheppard 101, Dos-
wart not out 159,

At Sheffield, Yorkshire beat Surrey by
five runs,

Yorkshire 271; Yardley 104 and second-
sy 147 for 6 declared, Halliday not out
74, Surrey 198; Constable not out 60,
Coxon 5 for 69 and secondly 215, Wardle
5 for 7B,

At Sikeston, Nottinghamshire beat
Derbyshire by 1 wicket, Derbyshire 362;
Elliott 158, Jepson 5 for 68, secondly 94
for no wicket declared. Nottinghamshire
214 for 9 declared; Simpson 71, Winrow
87, and secondly 243 for 9, Simpson 76,
Rhodes 4 for 35

At Hove,
drawn

Scotland 220; Aitchison 91, C., Oakes 4
for 21, and secondly 235, Willatt 95,
James Langridwe 6 for 48
for 8 declared; John
Smith 95 and secondly 90 for 7,
son 4 for 13.—Reuter,

Sussex-Scotland mateh

Sussex 302;
Langridge 87
Hender-



WEST INDIES PLAY

LANCASHIRE

TODAY the West Indies will
engage Lancashire at Liverpool
tor the second time in this tour
Just a short month ago the tourists
made history by defeating this
county for the first time ever, on
the all time famous Old Trafford
ground, and now they are again
trying conclusions. Lancashire is
one of the few leading counties,
which have been given two fixtures
egainst the West Indies, others
being Yorkshire and Surrey.

Today the W.1. will enter
this game with glowing mem-
ories of their recent triumph,
for did not young Alf Valentine
foreshadow great things by
taking 13 Lancashire wickets?

Allan Rae got his very deserving

first century of the tour, and he

and Jeff Stollmeyer with an
opening stand of 204 fell only

eleven runs short of the 215

BATTLE PLANS WERE DRAWN UP BY

LAWYER MS STRUDEL.

THAT'S WHAT WENT ON IN HIS NOODLE +»
THIS JUDGE CULPEPPER IS *

TO-DAY

record of George and Tim, a

record which they smashed

soon after. And finally a victory
by an innings and 220 runs.

So what of today.

No doubt Winston Place, and
Jack Ikin to mention only tw
who visited the W.I. with the
M.C.C. in 1948, are tocay wiser
if sadder players, and will go all
out to recover some of the
temporarily lost glory of the fight-
ing men of Lancashire.

Walcott will be absent, but the
West Indies will be on the hunt
for more centuries—only one has
ever been hit against Lancashire—
2s well as for another victory.

Fight wins have been recorded
in the fifteen completed games
and the future indeed looks rosy
for the lads,

May they have fine weather
today, and good luck too!—B.M.

°
STRATEGY::>

ONE VERY TOUGH COOKIE*SO
I HAD YOUR CASE PUT OFF

A MON

+ HE/LL BE ON

VACATION s“I'LL SEE To IT
THAT YOU COME UP WiTH



Some Are
Sages at 22

@ From Page 5



Mr. Chandler asked for assur-
that soph thi would be
fone about in Jurot
d that he would gest to the
Council that th Bil b ent t
a Select Cor t i
p . he seid, “I would vocate
it this Bill should not be tea
a third time until the Government
shows some intention of doing
something about the Jurors Act
Justice
“A few people may be more
interested in politics than justice
but the majority o: every com-
munity is mm Qeteiqia %a

justice which is one of the founda-
tions of civilization.

As this Bill may have the effect,
when big litigation comes up in
tuture which is to be tried by 12
electors whore qualification for
ritting on y Jury may merely be
the age of 21 and having resided
in a constituency for thre
months, I ask honourable m*m-
bers what sort of justice is like'v
4e be dispensed in this island in
the near future.”

Hor’ble VC. Gale
not been there when the biil ha!
been discussed on the last occa-
sion, but he had listened care-
fully to the speech that uad been
made by the Lord Bishop. If in
the past they «wad subscribed to
the principles of democracy
practiced in the British Common
wealth, he did not think that they
could turn back now They had
subscribed to that policy so far
and the Mother Country was goins
forward. He thought that the,
would have to go on with her

25 Better Than 21

They should bear in mind that
the age of 21 was the age at
which a person became legally
responsible, although there might
be something in the argument that
a person of 25 was more respon-
sible than a person of 21, speak-
ing generally.

Mr. Gale said he thought the
point raised by Mr. Qhantiler
about the. repercussions of the
Bil} on the Jurors Act was a very
pertinent one. He agreed that
justice was more important than
politics. He agreed with some of
the principles of the Dill, and }
welcomed the motion that it be
referred to a select committee

Govt. Officers
Get Travelling
Allowance

THE House of Assembly yester-
day provided that Public Officers
Loan and Travelling Allowance
will be made available to 15 Gov-
ernment officers. The Officers are
the Manager, Seawell Airport,
the Chief Engineer, Waterworks
Department, Police Magistrates,
Organiser, Housecraft Centre,
Superintendent, Schoolmaster and
Chief Overseer, Government In-
dustrial Schools, the Colonia!
Postmaster, Superintendent Laz-
aretto, the Fire Brigade Officer,
the Secretary, Housing Board
Fishery Officer, Fishery Assistant
and Inspector, Grade I and Grade
II, Department of Highways and
Transport,

Members criticised the inclusion
of certain officers and suggested
that others were entitled to being
ineluded on the grounds of their
inclusion, but after Mr. Adams
who moved the passing ‘of the
Resolution replied, inembers pass
ed it

Mr

said he had





(L.) said that he
thought that the clerks of the
courts in the country districts
would have been included. If the
Manager of Seawell was included
he said, the clerks should also be
on the list. He pointed out tha
many of the clerks lived in the
city and had to travel many miler
out in the country to their work

Mr. Mavp (1) said that the

Smith

Court clerks were working at the
same place as the Police Magis-
trates and he did not see why
one should
the other.

che

be included and noi



@ Quick relief with Alka-
Seltzer. One or two of the large
tablets in a glass of water dis-
solve promptly and go to work
immediately. Watch it fizz.

Do vis STRATAGEMS WORK2” You
ASK OF THIS GIANT >::JUST DROP UP
TO SING SING AND ASK HIS LAST CLIENT -

NY ONE

TO HANDLE Your
TYPE! YOU'RE A CARBUNCLE
ON THE NECK OF SOCIETY!
I’M GOING TO MAKE AN
EXAMPLE OF Yous.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE







WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950
aS eee ha eetentsremetenaticetneitigaanstamer























e “re | CSP SSS SP FOSSO Oe
owing Experts Line art es er td
ig * }
y In DANCE x |
» “a nr,
Up For Royal Regatta | eT CUI!
aes ; % | :
£ x THIRD BDOS RANGERS | e -
) ‘* 1 vi -
~ I A Overseas Camp ee
, ¥ Puna x |
At Henley On July 5 B Ac Gusens mouse, Queens Park &|
* FRIDAY July 7th 3}
HENLEY-ON-THAMES, Eneland. Bony Sy RO
Eight American entries includi Harvard an Pale * pe uae coun Dane wrt wee hat qu hic i
gh uding Harvard and Yale Uni- ight, wards by x . eae '
versities, are among 24 from overseas rece’ved for the Hen- z mene st >
‘ey Royal Regatta, July 5, 6, 7 and 8 ‘ Sin int batinhae a tees usive to many and
even of the ten major trophies are being attack«d by com-|¢ a i
petitors from abroad. Last year three of them--The Thames | ‘Sgkmmmimmeemneeeaimae cn OS Soros yet so. essential to the i
Cup, otis peels ane the Diamond Scuils—wers taken|$F eee '
overseas, but the only holders who will complete t/is year {ffl best dremed gentie-
are E. W. Parsner and A. Larsen, Danish holders of the|§) DANCE
Double Sculls. ; given by man
ith five foreign challengers Harvard which won the trophy _ ‘
against them, Leander Club of in 1888, is trying to win it again BRARD: BREWSTER
1, a be Mard pressed to and will bo a-cos.pancd from , Try o
reta‘n the Grand Challenge Cup. the United States by Dartinduth | S$: Apeen's Park Mouse | oe
R. C., new-comer to Henley.|§| On SATURDAY, 8th JULY |
Pog mea ee ao Other competitors come from 1950
- b l d Italy, Belgium and Holland ADMISSION 2/- | | ; ;
Wim e on ao Music by dl oring
Princeton Mr. Clevie Gitterns’ Orchestre |
Resu lts Princeton, holder of the Refreshments On Sale
Thames Cup for the past two

years, is not defending it, but
there will be American opposition
in Kent School, which won it in
1933, 1938 and 1947, and Yale.

é

Yesterday

WIMBLEDON, Juy 4 The Stewards’ Cup has

Results of Mixed Doubles @ttracted entries from America,

matches decided her: today were Denmark and Belgium, while two

Fourth Round: Jo pn Bron. further American crews will
wich (Australia) and Mrs. ¢. Compete in the Wyfold Cup.

Harrison (Britain) b-at H Wi

i at ilto
and Mrs. L. Schmier (Nethe me
lands) 6—2, 6—~2

Pairs from the United States,
Belgium and Denmark will com-
pete for the Silver Boglets.

PP SSE SOOO SOS POS OEE A LEE



Heard >











Department




POEM EAE EEE EG & &

4

vs

Mu %
ave »

vou

The









Third Round: Bud © Patt id The famed Diamond Sculls will x
Miss Nancy Chaffee (Dnited have competitors from America, News? ¥
States) beat’J. Linck and Miss 0 New Zealand, Holland and Bel- St $
Hermsen (Netherlands) 6—), gium. J. B. Ke'ly, the holder, x
6—3. * will not be defending this, trophy. A NEW Z

Third Round: Frank S 4 Velen i e vase fi : the :

oe rank Sedgman Uni ates to race for the “Fe

(Britt Beatin? puis rue Hare Peedeiphia Gold Cup instead. . ICE CREAM ~ You will find they cu

nited State bea . Coombe e entries received to date for] to fit and their cut i
tard (shane a oy E. Wil- Henley are: * PARLOUR ; fit to be worn by the

7S é “6, 7—5 10S astidious. ©

Fourth Round: Frank Sedgman Challenge Cup * sree eee ¥ aan
(Australia) and Miss Doris Hart % PRS pone Ae
‘United States) beat Heraldo Grand Challenge Cup: Harvard] ai ee OS ct oe ee
Weiss (Argentine) and Mis; University, U.S.A.; Dartmouth} PICO ICE CREAM, CROWN
Dorothy Head (United States) R- C., U.S.A.; Antwerp Sculling & FE) ORANGE.) GR PAUL \ ) N } ip
Bact aeee Club, Belgium Canottieri Varese, | dala wat gi reget Be he vA L SHEPHERD & C0 Lib

Italy; Studenten Roi-Njord, Hol- Drop in and Mefsesh Yourself Bi :

cuit Rawr: Er'c Sturgess land. $ U J PARRAVI INO 10, 11 12 & 13 B ad

outh rica) and Miss Lonice Thames Cup; Kent Schoo’,}$ , * r ri
Brough (United States) beat U.S.A.; Yale University, U.S.A.: g ihc . oe
Sumant Misra and Mrs. C. and University College, Dublin. |¢
Cargin (india) 6—4, 6—1. Stewards’ Cup: University of | Seeeeeeeeoovececousoses

Third Round: Enrique Morea i
(Argentine) and Miss Barbara THE BARBADOS
Schoferld (United States) beat Nautique Anversoise, Belgium AQUATIC CLUB

Vic Seixas and Miss Betty Rosen- Wyfold Cup; Hun School of

quest (United States) 7—5, 6—3, Princeton University, U.S.A.:
Geoff Paish and Miss Jean Pomfret School, U.S.A

Quertier (Britain) beat Petey Silver Goblets: E. E. Kramer

Molloy (Australia) and Missy and G, R. Rahr, Dartmouth R. C.,

Martha Barnett (United States) U-.S.A.; C van Anterwerpen and

6—1, 6—2 J. Rosa, Belgium; O. S. Jansen
Fourth Round; Adrian Quis: and J. Snogdahl, Denmark.

(Australia) and Miss Gussie |

for

RESTAURANT

IN addition to the regular
Service at the

ast, Luncheon, Tea, Dinner,
orders will be taken
Wedding,



Birthday

Moran (United States) beat Billy | Sculls Cocktail ane Supper Parties. Tins PALETHORP'S MEAT ROLLS
Talbert and Mrs. Margurite : ' jj ete. under the supervision PALETHORP’S SKINLESS § ES
Dupont (United States) 6—3, ge aie Parsner of:— BREAKFAST ROLL SAUSAGES,
6—2. j Diamond Sculls. T. P. Mc-)|| MRS. GRACE WILLIAMS, Piste BAMACARONI & CHEESE
Geoff Brown (Australia) and Creesh Philad shi MA A.: Manageress. > ' ASTE
Mrs. Patricia Todd (United| ses: A filadephia, U.S.A. ; i » SOONERS ls
States) beat Bill Sidwell. (Aus-- J. K. Stephenson, Auckland, Mrs. Williams will also Pkgs. SAGE & ONION STUFFING
tralia). and Mrs H. Risquat (Un- New Zealand; H. von Stolk, Hol- personally attend and super- » TABLE RAISINS 1’s & 14’s
ited States) 6—4 Ree ‘ land; J. B. Pies« Belgium; vise Parties if required. 3ots, VEAL & HAM PASTE ~~

and C. T. Neumeicr, Amsterdam
Holland.
Rowing

Women’s Third Round Doubles
matches decided here today were:

a herte
Miss G. Moran and Mrs, P. Todd as

Pennsylvania, U.S.A.; Hillerup

Roklub, Denmark; Societe Royale
already have

forecasted that Harvard Univer-

(United States) beat Mrs. P.| sit will almost certainly wip
Knight and Miss FE. Sutton] “ Giind ¢ aller ge Cup, and
(Britain) 6—4, 6—2. i hat (he las two occasion:

Miss T. Long (Australia) ane, -. which ilaryard came to Hen
Mrs. A. Mottram (Britain) beat v. they fe sy away the Cup and

Mrs. D. Coutts and Miss P. Ward

(Britain) 6-4, 6—4 they

sept it tor tive years,
in 1914 and 1939.

wo!

—Reuter. —LN.S.



———
SSS

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ICING

“Bridal’ Icing Sugar has been used on
many Royal cakes including the christening
cake of Prince Charles of Edinburgh.







“Bridal” Icing Sugar is specially
* | processed in England by W. & M.
ee Pumphrey Limited, and all orders
.¢ should be sent now to their sole
agents for the British West Indies :

ZEPHIRIN’S

LIMITED
P.O. Box 79, Bridgetown,
BARBADOS, B.wW.f.









Pumphreys Ltd., are also refiners.of the best quality Banquet
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PAGE 1

\W I1MM1 AY. Jl I.V 5. ISSO BARBADOS AD* OCATE PAGE FIVE Some Are Sages At 22; Govt. To Buy At 60. Some Are Fools I ^ and Ai Council Still Discussing Suffrage ADDRESSES IN THE HOI SE THE DILL to amend the law relating to the Representation of tht People was referred to a select committee by the Legislative Council yesterday alter the measure" was further discussed Debate on the bill began at the last meeting of the Council. Members who compose the select committee are. Hon'bles G, B Evelyn; Di H G. Massiah; Dr. C. H St. John; G. D. L. 1 ile. \ I Hit M. Hanschell Waterford The II* i Mr the lrd Hi-hap :nsl %  in-.ikfi v I He said U %  member had on the last occasion said that with Adult Suffrage one did not necessarily get the best kind ol government. He agreed with that, but would add that all this time tl.ey had been just experimenting jnd trying to get the best kind ol government. He waa inclined lo the view thai Use more broadly baaed a government waa the more nearly il approximated lo hal waa DMI In the laal reaort, the r %  in i of ."l law was Hi' 1 It shamld rest M Ihr frer consent of Ihr people U> M hum II waa applicable. so far. the only methuu thai had been tried with anj sure*** lo achieve thai aim a*, by allowing those laws lo be made by represenlaMvea who had been chosen by them. With pagan) to the question >t what was the more Mutable at which a pernon should become qualified lo vote, he saw that that would be difficult to say al what point in J panon'l lit*did he or she reach maturity There were people who uere sages al the agea of 22. and there were people waM were foola al the age of %  He dto not know lhat the age uualiflraUon would be a guarantee one way or the other. One had to recognise lhat the widely recognised age at which a person became liable legally was 21. He would also say that one cf the guv**! to teach a person the meaning of responsibility wa s to give it to him. He could not subscribe lo the principle that Ibjg age wus better 25 than 11, Property and Income With regard to Ihe other point ebout qualifications for membership to the House, he disagreed entirely wilh mere property or ni.iiilkations. With reference lo the educational qualification, much hud been said last week, bul he "would ask whal MM lo be the income qualification? If it was to be one ol the recogniaed standards, he would say that there wenmany who had legislature served their country well who would have been ruled oul becauseol that He would like to put forward a point which no one had lioned so far. II, believed thai any political group, whatever Ui label it mlghl bear, believed lhat ih iprogramme which It pul before Ihe elerlom would solve llir problem* of Ihe communil> as a whole They genuinely believed thai. and they invited the suffrage of those qualified to vote In order thai ihuy might be returned i.. th. Legislature to CUT) that programme o Uon dial it the only qualification for membership was the attainment of the ate of 25. that any sort of person could run as o candidate. There Wnl one check which he thought should be mentioned K v r r y ifindidate who was nominated had to deposit a certain amount of r.ioney—he believed it was £30. and it was further provided that if the candidate got less than ones.xth of the total amount of vote! east in that constituency the money was forfeited. (...i.d Provision He thought it was a good provision, because, if any individual or political group was asking the |*Mplfl to return him or Ihe group for the purpose ol putting througr legislation to carry out the progrgnUM drawn tip. that individual or group, in hi> view, should be i repared to try ud convince the electorate al some risk to himself or them* putbni ho.i. HI up lor clrrtio: Ile thought that the depsN.lt war oar or the beat checks lion ble Mr. I handler said thai would not speak at an> .real ngth on the Bill because hi Unions on the reduction of the anchise had been given in that hamber on previous occasions. From recent experience he could material reason for altering the opinions he had expressed on those occasions. Ile would like to say. however, that as the hon'ble Mr Evelyn had lold them last week, the amendments proposed n the Bill contained three priniples which were really quite unconnected with each other. One vas the principle of abolishing he quallilcation for membership o ".he House of Assemble High and Low When he Hist became a member f the Other I'la.e he had m-id • he Ujbj Sn Graham Year wood say that Sir Conrad Keevea had isiway> •.„„! t t (.1,1 not matter how low the qualification ..( the voter had high qualitica(Ion for membership Today the present Bill wa fi proposing to boUah all qualiii.ation. As iollow..— !' House ol WaM> t .r. with ra%e ..:> em She hut numbri ..i lubcrculovi* aaea irparted on the ih. 11 II%. i% ., the "i lhat. ilh MM. IM in I hod. of ore trillion and en re includli Ute %  ai tal .mi no. Imp Ol r nirnt* reuu itrd this di muld hr r ir tr d a a mi iimum I nol ii.nii. rteljr eliminated. It is true w Im e not the „ %  u mains ol -i\. laarbuM % %  ii' o!. ...... h.,%  bw :..:... M suav Ine and fresh a. all the yeai I:., rrgrds the question of Adult Suffrage Mr. Cha-idler **sd Uiu hi* view* remained Ihe vime He acknowledged the sugiestlon of Ihe hon'ble Mr Pile aa regards a person being more responsible lo vole al the %  ft ol 25 n..,i it 21. but thr latter had been adopted In Barbados as the age of responsibility for so many yearn, aa had been Ihe raae in other countries, that il would probablt be an unwise step at Urn ju future lo try to change It. He had seen it stated in the building house* S ubtle Tress thai a member of the '• % % % %  • %  Place had suggested the age should be 18. He had no doubt therefore lhat in due course a Bill would reach their Chamber King %  h adorn irsntmaal The House of Ajawanl Mr. V E. day passed a resolution Hiilei \2. 52 for the sequi Hi. ol at Waterford Mr. G. 11. Adams ILI expUm-l that in IMS. the Secretary ol State foi % %  i ,. a loan me of inierest of 127.571 60 from Colonial Development and Welfare funds for the DJUretUUfef of 'approximately S acres of | -n d r..rd from Messrs ftpoot whaites Lmned at S480 per a.ie The eoncurrenec of the LosjtS latoie was sought in Messag NO. 39 of the 20th of September. 1943. in which it was stated that 2* acres of the land would b.reserved as a site for a new hospital and Ihe remaining 30 acres for housing development or for agri cultural extension work, as might. in due course, be approved. It was a condition of ihe loan thai until the land was used for the purpose mentioned, any revenue from it should be refunded to His Majesty's Government The Secretary of State has now asked that steps be taken to refund the loan. No decision has yet rebuilding or extension of the Hospital, neither are there al present any concrete proposals for the utill-.Hi.. II of the remainder of the laud ..1 Wateifnrd It is proposed therefore to retain the land and to repay the loan which was advanced from Development and Welfare Funds This resolution will make ihe necessary Crovision to allow this course 10 p taken Mr. Adam* said that the (tov erament wa* still oonstdermi whether to extend Ihr Ho* pltal on It* present site or r found tli.it maul cases res p. ml to lie.iti ent at home, if .< %  MUOCH ran sleep out .if door-, ami r..ll..w i irict reglrneti ..f djoi, i mttrcisc i sacrtbtd b) It %  for agricultural l,M 'l' 1 .Ian The House or Asoembl* there fore rr<.peclfull> rrquesls Vour lixirllrm v lo snid down ihr neeeoaar> legislation has'lng for its i.In.-i i Ihe modern treatment and prevention of tindreadful disease. Motor Tractors Mr. I.. K. Smith tabl.sl the following Addrr> v m the House .f Assembly yesterday— Ttn' HOUOO Of Assembly ii of In that effect, and if that was wssed !! n f r re,fl,mn hls %  nd Bl an effort would pmbably bV^S''f-^ 0 ^ moved ,h W' n Ui reduce the age then to 15 Quorum On the matter of the reduction of the number of members In the Other Place to form a quorum. Mr Chandler said that he would %  peak with some hesitancy because of his occupation of the Chair. In doing so. however, he would like to make it clear that he was not speaking as Chairman Of the meeting but was declaring I is own view, on Ihe subject If the question of a quorum was uellned in the Rules of the Other Place he would agree that Ihe Council would have no business in interfering with those Rules. II was not defined In the Rules. bowever, it was nn Act on the Statute Book of this island and was one. he presumed, which their forefathers had not put there ithout due consideration. (.. %  -.il K.M-.uilor 12 Mr. Chandler went on to quote from the Act showing that provision wa made for 12 members to form a quorum, and said that there must have been very good reasons. He further referred to Vestries and other Boards showing that the rule was that "not less than a majority" should form a quorum. To his mind, he said they should not compare their legislature of small numbers, with the House of Commons in the United Kingdom or the House of Representatives in the Untied States, each of which consisted of hundreds Of members. :t should not be taken thai bec.iuse the quorum of the House ol Commons was small In comparison •vith its number, the same thing should be adopted with regard to he Olher Plare In their case provision was not even made foi a majority of memi-ers to form quorum, the number was nisi twelve out of twenty-fi If the candidate was only felt it would be running an undue talking hot air. or waa coming risk to reduce the nresent number forward slmplv herause he had Abortive Meetings a ...noii i nd of language, and if j One of the reasons for redurinc there wan some risk to himself. • the number it DOM Bridgetown and was also near to She residence of the Director of Agriculture. He did not expect any opposiod 4 the resolution For From Wise Mr. W. W. Reeee said Uiat ho thought it would be far from wise to remove the Hospital from iln present site. They should acquiru the land surrounding the Hospital and extend it on Its present Vile He said that Government owned the land al Stockton he waa wondering whethr would nol be rooalble lo uae thai for the b.lldlng of pre mlses for the Hospital atari. With regard to the land a Waterford he agreed with tin senior member for St. Joseph that I' could be used for building houses or for agricultural experiments Mr J H Wilkinson s.iago and it is fell that that is ina-.equate In mi tain a child under present conditions. ITovi-i -ii i also made ui thli |o hold alrtlngl la lONiero and utilise the services of Ihe Probation Officer. he ull think IwiM Before account of the abortive meetings which the House wa, having Hon'ble members around the table who had been members of the Other Place would remember that lor a number of years in the past there had been few abortive meetings and members were in then paid. Now the membe; were being paid but it was found as onjdimcult to get a quorum. g> on page a Stop Flaying The Hospital; Let Government Get Ahead Our Schools Need Better Buihlings THI HOU88 OK ASSKMBLY at their meet passed a token resolution lor $1 so ms to approve ihe recommendation for senioi assistant masters .,• jol and Comber mere School and I „ ant mistresses (or Queen's CollectWhat M.P. Wants to Know Mr D A. FOSTi.R • Is Government BwaM "I BW fact that in tin, Irish of St Andrew there are only two registered mldwivc available fOl private pi BCtll • ^L That out of atvon hundred TaTand more pet apptru I tniyear lor training si %  afa> teiiuiy Hospital only ion couU be admitted' 1 • Will tho Oorernmenl in viev of sinii ippan at need i % %  |ni i. KM IM Its) II%  %  %  I ttred itiMwlvoi take steps to remedy such C U.K. Pries LONDON, Jul, 3. i ..r. liH Hi %  Wai 'i;-.. Con i ; 4 0] '. %  Is; Funding .' 06 Hi; Victory 4 lug 1 102*4; %  '" Ii I.,.., W o Funding 4 Hal Del l()3 Nut Wai I :i2 (an Pre Th? addendum exi> he Supplemental) KM 94V 50. NO. 24, which contained in Resolution No -H of IMg, the LogfafaaajM ggva authorit* for .the acceptance of the ii,Unions of the l\iiiniilkM appointed by His Excellency m-Executive Committee to examine the establishment of administrative, profesional and technical officers Ii relation both lo then n-. i mimcnl an.t retention The icvommcndation which ha> i the solaMlilmii al at Uw rollosrlni %  11 Senior AsaMut atanoSI 13 (Salar> Scale — $3.0n X 144 S4J201 I Harrison CnlaaSSJ 8 Lodge School 3 t'ombermerc School I Senior Assistant MaHts t (Salary Scale — $2.8n x 120—$3.o40). foi Queen's College 3 Arising out of a mallei reload U thIssftilstrea Coun.ii, m. ComniilU'c 4> re-appolnU'd t. tin Governor in executive CORUnlttvl to recunsider Ihe number of posti which had been allocated to Ihr Lodge SchiKtl. The Committee tuu reported to the elTect that four ntuoi post, arc DOCI the Lodge School and the purpos these token supplenientarv Imatoi to obtain k^rtslativi sanction to the creation of th.> lddili.iii.il post. An) sddltlona] pi w kslon fa> mired io give HToet to nsion will be Ihe MbiOel of sep%  %  %  %  ^ %  : %  !) Estimates SpecialisK Needed Mr. < II Adams il.) who took harsje .>i the rta^uUon '..ui iha* he feeling was expressed m the MOM and in Uie Other PUce thai 'as need for sstclaual master* at the Uidge School and that led to ihe sending down ..f ihe resolution He did not think it was necesrv t.. v,i> .ontliuit more to honinhlO members in connecUon with the matter He then moved 0 passing of Ihe resolution Mr. E. K Waleoti (|) aupporil the Keaolution. but drew it to the atlentlon of the senior membn f..i St Joseph and oth._. .. bcrs of the Executive lhat there was need for mure aecummodn lion at the Lodge School He said that Harrison ( ollegr had a caparllv for Sim not althiiuih II waa al present over filled, while Ihe latdgr was l Ihe position thai they ha1 210 ho\* at Ihr school uhirh could nol posftlbl> accommodate more than ?I10 lie pvrn HsM that qome of Ihe form riMms BffJN in such a deplorahlr condition that IheT werr nol even fit foe cow pens. The l,odge School took a number of boys from the other islandanil educated them and there wa a great chance of their taking more, but again accommodation would have to tie found to house them In the past when hovu-.onlor her for St Joseph and Ih* DMOlbl i"f lb* Kxisutive lo gto the Lodge School and have < loot; He said thai h r knew all Ihr theoretical anumenls of super mini.id..n The i.in. %  i of pans wa* mainly to leaih those *h found mmi ulii In learning an the more dull a boy was. Ih more atte:illon should be pn in him i iihi-i ii. in turn him on from school TOO •cbOOal w.ir not givm the results in accordance ttiU) tin DIOCM %  |"*nt >n i-duiation Ho f*H that they should najnllM Hal Hiiestiou of junior schwils. He saw how junior schools were worked in England as against public schools and fell that they would help when boys were slow In 1 corning. Agricultural Science Mr. Waleoll Mid that on Agn cultural Selene*' Coursi' >' a q || avsjrj %  grteultura Bond 2 1 luooomn i\ and he nwntod %  know if he snu right io aai n that it had been abandoned, hethei H would novei Mr OX T Alldrr (L| he believed that he ., ing the feeling of the Body and the staff of tht School in expressing Ute Governmet.t spending to th| belie\-ed that the specialist master would wa> m brintu.,. iiinning of the school H. aald that great hardship wai %  roMist oi no Inmg .01 ."l"|ii.il. IUIIIIIHI 0 masters to cope with ihe currlc ulum of the vchool Ivajryonfl appnetated tho ra spouse ol the G P'MalU -. |( iv..i ould rij %  even nlUaougfl gtven coukl alill do with thi Othet OM Ho bsrisaved thai In tht in.%  ebool niii.li'. ! %  that additional niastei wlilct. would bring it t,. th. olhei school-, oi th.d n.iion Rising Problem Mr H H. Kreee • t I -aid thai ui,' OJUOJUOP if nm ui Ihe island was a nsiui: |i.||. %  He knew tliat Hajrrtson Collegi ii .i i %  dgi wore unablt t.. mow n largo iiiimio.v Making a.iHIISM,.II to ihose sehoola With regard to Ihe tomuUll.oi %  an* School hr Ml| ttaal Irinii hk knuu ledge il had U> i. .onim.i date al Iraal £M hot* althuuih d was ne\rr bulll to earrv any where near thai number The vein ktrnbei foi st James spoke aboul condltloni at the Ledge School and he did not think they could even be oonv paced wtth ihoao ai the BoVi Poumlation School T ,.,; lellOOl wanted rebuilding i; ..; %  | huge numliei of •N well situale.1 A'. children ittendad not i i the parish hut from othi of the island as well New Building Some \,\,v* ajJO H snal Ml thi-i a new building should on the trie bul nothing dona ii.(all thai \% irould i" much iver to have schools llki tin Bos/a* ffaundatlon lhroughou< tha li-ugth and bftodth of tru Island ralher t.. continu.' t,. „ i-r.Mse the pres4-nl numlH-r.,' Harrison College. Uidge rod Con bermere in order lhat children IT ih* %  vroundlnj d^tm-ts t-nui. 1 attond ir such .i rstem w.iii.,t %  docri ad, no mattor how the) oxtende Harrlaon CoUoge or i would tind lhat inoM school would IMunable lo aenrnrno date thOM ihlUIrm With regard to science learh ing Mr Reeee said that thr drl *i queen's I „l\rf I i .<„„. up to the requirements for Ho 1 nlversltv College where scirne> waa concerned ^ Harrison Col lege. aa they were nol given llu same r u ,i,i,-. j, WPrr t i vr „ ,,„ Iwys al Ihe Collrar He nexl loUetM n thr Kl.-nin. lary schools <( iid said ih.d In I,. often worsdered how i lilldren could bo boUSOd "i ofl iiass and did evet loam anythlni He thought ih.d thej mual haw 'lernendoup IWI of i oncetltra lion. Three K's Mr. R. O Mapp I. ..ml II,.,he was in srjyeemcnl With Uw senior MemlHT (oi st fames SfhO • on pair 7 HON'HLK K J PETR1E, acting Coloi'nal Socratary, speaking in the Legislative Council yesterday asked the Press and Public to stop criticising the hospital tor a little and lei the Government ge; on with tho jo well In iba place, bul hn was aahing thai the QoeWaV men! be allowed to irl on wilh Ihr lob The staff at Ihe Hoa pital had performed a creditable job In carrying on the Hospital aa II had been carried on rapeeially In vkw of Uie farl thai Ihe insUlulion had been badly under-staffed. He would IV. ..uiillii-i Hotter in that connection, Mr Petrie said According lo Press reports It hail teen stated in the Olhei Place that on MCO and such a day no X-ray examination could be undertaken because there was no X-ray dim The factwere lhat there was X-ray film on that dav and no one had been refused Xlay treatment herause of an absenre of film The statement was uatruo No Easy Job Further, the Hospital had never on any occasion in the last twelve months been out of any of the types of film which had to be kept In stock, and It was not very easy job lo keep them stock even if they were kept in cooling conditions Instead of beI ing blamed, the Radiologist and I the Medical Superintendent it to be congratulated on carry im on as they bjid Mr Petrie expressed the hope that thr refutation of the statement made in the Other Plan would be given at lea^t the pub licity which The ltat*jlMnI had been given INDIGESTION? Try Jutt ONE DOSE SAI IIOOI. K...|. | I.,til., handy. On S^lr .1 knijjhh Dm); fcoJB L On children's cuts, scratches and abrasions use 'DETTOL' IHI MODIHN ANIISIPIIC S. \ l' 11. 1'. 11 .„ it 9 '•-•. A* Mother lo gift \ou ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS' POWDERS THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Annual Holiday Our Cl a oui Workahop %  Saturday the 17th Jul granting our U i IBNDS : 1 Incluslv thru Annual n> <• asked to note that Monday 3rd July to f.r Ina purpose of I... Arrangement in during (hi i riod and 'ii dellveo "f completed a ek di bo emcrgeni'v work to IM* eatpt "i i epalra and mtlnUM n I usual. %  i it ind 11 dice will bo open to Th* it \H HUMS 0000 \MiY M.tti. Whilf l'*rk Hisad, M. M h.i.i rot evetu occasion on Sale at tne leu at tic; StoteS Of This Just one dose of MACLEAN BRAND S'lOMACH POWDER relieves Flsiuleoce, Hcanburn, Nausea and *>iomach Psuu due to Indigestion. Prove tt yourself today t But be aure sou get genuine MACUiAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER with IUJX£MA*C. \JCST UUUVI-MA FRKM1I BHIPMKST Ot "PURINA POULTRY CHOWS VaV I Get Vour Supply !r-.m H JASON JONEH a\ Distributors VaV He'll he pleated to knotc we haw opened RADIA Url with pin • %  %  %  III stiff la -t.ff AROYLI Beottl h woll hall i i.,n all %  While dress %  %  awl %ll m 4 si; ov MKIC'U-oi j; s,|f toloui shirts, irubenlatd eollai l %  bluo INITIAI.I.KD I! t i HI i %  %  i %  %  llioi HOSIERS %  %  \ de' signs P Each pei IS CAVESHEPHERD&Co.Ltd. 10. II. 12 & U Broad Street.



PAGE 1

PACK FOLK BARBADOS ADVOCATE \w n\i --ii IV, JUL1 IM| BARBADOS %  £(• A1)\OOAI1 In = ^ 1-1 %  Mnaalay. Juiv l.j. s llatdart—up in (he In I ..-i (iml I III lltllllS VI )'.I|M>IIS JET! JET! %  Iriluiu uguiii ttilh snioovKits THEKE cfHild hardly haw been i more timely reconnMndaUoa than that rvevntly made by thr COatfaYSSK ical and late-cotnmuakaUoni axparti In Martinique They have recommended that '•territorial governments be requested to study the desirability of enact in tion toensure that small pMMBgVT Carrying craft and coastal vessels instal suitable radio receiving sets to permit than t<> receive warnings of approaching storms" Than should ba no difficulty in accepting this recommendation. It is InM that each government would hawframed legislation in the light Of* its own '.•tin* and 10 this piecemeal statute might not have achieved the desired object; but with the further rnm.Hnnlhm of the matter by the Caribbean Commission il should be easy to draft am act which would meet the requirernenls of the entire area. It WH tluCaribbean Commission who founded the Schooner Pool during the war when the submarine mMMCn made it difticult to transport inter-island cargo in steamers. That Association has lasted to this day and continues to render § service to the West Indies. It is appmpi iate then that the Commission should give the finishing touches to recommendations which would make that service even more efficient. It cannot be argued that the carrying of radio receiving sets as part of the equipment of these small craft is unnecessary. During the last few months several of these craft have been lost and in some instances with serious loss of human life. It is this loss which the proposed legislation la designed to prevent. There are occasions when the knowledge that a hurricane is in the area would lead the skipper of a vessel In change his course and so avoid the path of the storm. In the absence o! this information Inonly knows of its presence when he is in it and times ill-equipped to save hit vassal from "• V • Tlie provision does not call for the carrying of expensive transmitting sets whicl would enable these small vessels to communicate with the shore stations. It merely suggests that the vessels should be in a position to pick up information brOftd cast of the course and intensity of hurricane or any other tropical disturbance. There is nothing reyolBtlonary in the suggested legislation. It is now imp live that each vessel leaving a • %  %  %  cany life boats as part of the equipment These are in order to ensure that In the event of any mishap to the vessel, those aboard will have a reasonable chance of leaching shore. This is provided for by legislation of a uniform pattern in each colony. And the Skipper who dares t" contravene this act opens himself to tome severe penalties. The Conference of experts further recommended the erection ot additional weather stations and equipment to permit the collection of adequate information tram the Caribbean region as a whole it would be penny wise and pound foolish to BUM these stations, instal modern expensive equipment and to engage the aervta experts to collect, collate and diasamlnate this intoimation without ensuring that n readies the only point at which it could be really useful in preventing the Ion of life and property. Recent disasters in schooner circles in this region should bo the chief recommendation to the Qovernmente of the West Indies to accept the BUggeettona of the experts and the supporting work o] the Caribbean Commission %  J-u would MS* aW *Weafrrf*f' ml T" HONGKONt. Mr. Royal Air Force tighter boys in Hongkong .in i %  morale boost—a jet propelled one They are just a nade sceptical of the promise* Jiouu| be able to scrap Cultures lor iet I '.'i.i i -inend i>l II : >i prising when one has been warned %  ran !ndi*i. Burma, m ;itrcu for the l r y of British jets —just for training. FABIAN TELLS HIS SECRETS jj & CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE The soi imuuns i men Is. as fltnigkinig, he town Of news lhat is R.A.F. reinforce %  II .i the rest of UM ei n nt talk of brm flown by Chinese pilots who have just finished nmmonlhs' Russian in Manchuria They are fully backed by rmuai %  ad OtlMC ground units. with io Russian acecei ust ration and %  T HERE is new; Ions of build I m: flan i by to receive jets regularly Unions in tin for lb past three yean. |, ( .|ls ,,, 1:ii well ove,„,i>arlng to over the Chinese %  year ago. Than theuwere ji^t Army% in\..*inn fleM* eaalmt rVsnafl out In Hongkong s er%er Formosa gei.i v front—to bumble along ii Spits again They felt it was like being pu back from Spits lo slringba biplanes, or from bren* lo bowi and arrows. The latest news in Hongkong Of Communist China'** Russian jets—combined with the Hag rhowmg vu.il ot the U.S jet*" Hungjai irafl carrier Valley FOTKV— has Shanghai done %  i"t In ihe past tew days uuMUtanci oui %  manw dsetrover broadside li punch home the poverty of American, identify the Shfmgh.'u j Ulll around the ship wiUi Britain's Eastern atr power Red lets as "Yakovlev Mark 21 )ir t v „r RAF pilots who llghter-bomlxrs" The Aim-ri-analmost drooled In envy as they say they are UM second fastest c ] a mbcred Into the trim pushin the world to their own Sabre button cockpiu with air speed THESE things h-ve done noth W BjMai indicators which are marked up ing to check th.t flow of With an unknown hati.i.. of ,„ u ,K-rsonlc levrtl. "brassed on" tt.lk over in Hongcannon. % %  lrj "' four ,nc > ar \srHEN the Valley Forge left koni'a Kaitak RAF. Mess. brtived io have .. lop ipesd Of \V for the PhUUl "' Hongkong is pretty puzzled why 800 miles an '"""''',„. weekend she saluted Hongkong ll.il,,.'s Par East front line H-neatl. 0M lllm 31f -long w(lh fl h Rh v ,i B, over of 2^ sesmi to bav. lower m priority rutaii %  ; -beck w aneB n il.,.,, fo.eign buyers, the Egypt wing span of onfy 35(ft .ih"y %  > %  an Air Porca, foi m>unce. ajHs carry the latest parman-daajgnail Thjt ^ 0rf ^^ rf mnK that lb ItAK on HM BMW jet engine rioft| || onf | ton g' s thumb-sucking. Urla |n theTit '" American intelligence, in the fence-sitUng Chinese a power of I N i ..null, nrhich is 13i minutai ga/traee (M cruising new Comunlst air force is still only Arriving in crates. The fact that Canton's two .'iirnclds. TMQbO and I'aiyun, are tkatauj s;>' %  •' ""d the ruim.os i.-ir.forced and lengthenixl. may be a hint of Wbsn 11 too. of jrm.000 ,,, „ v ,„„ 1)f h w cia xrs ding <<|inpment -fhen thenwas the vWon ihicrete laid out In one 40oU n \ r anyway. period recentlv to build the ot ttlt B| ac k panthcf |tl fjl BM biggest .or base n, the Far Easl n.S. Navy's Valley Forge. 15 miles outside venomous UttM l-asls with a rocket fire-power equal H> Vilor lo.MiiiL;!..,. A KUOAD-SHOULUKRKD young man walked out of a jewelki* %  hop in Oxford Street. \V Pt was noon. Six-foot Rudolph Kr-mklyn. P policeman, had just made criminal history. He had earned out the first dey-Ufht ;rmed hold-up in London. One of his pockets bulged with loot. The other hid a nun. That gun was the key to riches, thought the man who a month before had been a corporal at Haifa police barracks But he reckoned without Robert Fabian, then (in 1932) a young Scotland Yard man. Fabian started without a clue, got his man in a few days. TKAM WilKK how he did It in Fahi.m d fourth Ifl tin American Intelligence. Ihc Far Easts air forces. T*T tat.nyw.yha* a photoS 0 ?*^ „ „ lot jnr'ix^sfirs ^ttat-nm a* J^ !" &**>* „f four fully opmaooal combat say They're -•" units Zo Mpiadion. strong, arc force %  :;•' %  %  rend, ind the —L.I S STAHS." saythe l-o' b) thair gUeneaa." So sometimes. lo political stars. For ftlcnca 'i not natural to politicians. When one of the most vocal >f them drop, into a sustained aUcno " depend on it, there Is something tav f IIEVAX THE §ILENT Ml IS UK KEEPING Ml QHKT? H> W. .1. IMIOWX Ani-iini! Jta beck of it. to SSS? Ths gUMlca whi.h mterei.lv me ^hi.llengr [anosn Soiialum alik %  l*i rhaps Mr. Morrison has concerned with mBlteri Wfhleb vlneed Mm thiil the only way r mattei octal to prevent Mr. Churchill rallyi" Tinproposition, after nig the Uberals against Socialeflectlon, I find it .bnUL.lt ..,,, |^ to show the UheralB lhat io then milled la -,-t SocialiMti to be the Mlence of Mr. HTl Aneurm %  in It U not thai .i xcneral silenc has been imposed on SOCtalUI leaderPol %  >.ini|.] ( .. Mr Mor gnn Phillips, the porta mentery, h,i. boon MI' VOCel .il>road. and i II. ii-n Atorri.'on loot been ry VIH'.II at home iioth have been nyini ui I m. thlnj Phua, from tta soiinditiK-boanl DCOVldeil b) the International SonaU>t t'oiiferenr Copenhasjen, Mr. PhiUlpi has thrown overboard with a resounding splash, the father of Socialism. Knrl Mnrx. He Iktted Ian mattei which, in hii upmhntf*". uught to :...i cencem,' And iho remarkable thing about these ten points ilhat tnera la not ena among them thai I live, every Liberal, and, rot lhat matter, every Independent, would not Inunsidiatel UPM should properly be > mattei l concern.*' I' i i %  |i not i no ann'Ti.'. "nem. indeed, on which all partn • loi li not ; >i.snin Morgan nave nnjoyed powet be 1 done Bomething. in greatei oeene, ti aoma time or All I OI.I I III It Now Continental Socialists detest Conununtam. but 'heir Bocialtwn u Marx. Ami for Mi Phillip to repudiate Marx was Just as religion hits II equivalent of a Catholic who look with grave suspicion lllbhop repudlatlni the special al any concession lo the things i s' Polei and inof this world, M Boelallim has ubi.niy in the Church 'is umn-orthedox who look with Hut Ml I'hillipn not onl) raaqua) suspicion on any diiuUon of pudiated Marx. who. inJnllihthe faith onca deUvored to the %  ata emeterj is pellent, bains talnta And llan ii lbs eblal ol dead, he nr.nsed American Capsaints. Itallam So now. from out of the depths. Thai |i the i"Li|;li SOjtllvalanl ol the fnlthful are beginning to cry i l il .'.i. Bishop pralslni lha aloud. One wrltai thai nou Mi Bp| Copellam PhlUlpa hea r.-pudlated Marx, Pvrhepa the recollection of the laat Hash at the tnUni Mr. Bevan. 1 don't know. But the strange phenomenon >f the silence %  But if silent himself, there are others who speak for Mr. Bevan. Thus, in comuieiiUng on Mr. Morrison's AlK-rdeen speech, the periodical Tribune observe* that %  in .irniv may indeed march on IU siomaih. but hardly with aars, something. so OUVK* to the ground as this. And admitting that the party must take account of public opinion. It remarks splenetically, of Mr. Morrison's Ten Point.'. thai Moses would hardly have taken a Gallup Poll on the Ten Commandmenta umong a crosssection of worshippers of the OokteQ Calf. He tell Yard published to-day.* "But." says the man who rose 00 Superintendent before he retired la.t ySStf, "cnininals are defeated not by one detective, gnmly working out Ingenious theories SI h* helps himself to yet another double-Scotch as happens in the average Who-Dunit. but by the mobilisation ol an intricate machine which makes u.se of a web of patrol cars.! the skill of the chemist, the photographer and pathologist In addition to the welltested system of analysis of evidence." He writes about the murder of Alec de .V •. ,.,:-. father of six children killed by gunmen he tried to stop tunning from a jeweller's shop in Charlotte Street, W, in 1947. Says Fabian: "Foi weeks after the hanging of Jenkins and Geraghty (for the murder of De Antiquis) we began to find guns abandoned in parks under bushes, in dustbins, dropped through the floors of bombed houses, lished up by Thames River patrolmen, in nets from low-tide mud. "The men of the underworld had decided to think twice about using guns in London "Whenever I think nf Antiquis these days it is as one good life lost, but also as a I thousand lives saved." Fabian, the man who loves gardening and hates the skin on boiled milk, was always ready to help the down-and-outs, either with money or advice. The underworld remembered that in 1139. 1KA terrorists were planting bombs in I-ondon telephone kiosks and pillar-boxes. Many people were maimed by the explosions. One night there was a bang in Piccadilly Circus. Fabian found another bomb behind I traffic-light pillar. Police ki-pt the crowd back while Fabian dismantled the bomb witl a penknife. Two days later Fabian got a mystery telephone call at the Yard. A hoarse Cockney voice asked him to go to a billiards-hall, ask for Bill, and said that he might find out (S^-V%od. SERVE m I It MM s Mill's (ROSSI & BI..W KUM.I.'s HUM II I AI'LKS—per but. 1'1'KKli: Pil\ lll.lt per hoi CALVES I KIT JILLV—per bol MISHROOM SOI I' per tin Ulllll VIMKK For Clothes. Dishes and I'uiis etc. lleilu.i'il from 19c. to Uc, vi VNSI 11 o s< on A io.. nil. s *',***-,,*,*,v,*,',*,*,*,*^ V>VA',WV/AV/ SINGLE and DOUBLE DRAIN HOARDS un.i SINKS SINGLE ALUMINUM DKAINHOAIUis ALUaONUM SINKS ; GALVANISE SINKS PORCELAIN SINKS %  i In COPPER PIPE FITTINGS %  %  WILKINSON & II.WMS CO. LTD. SUCCESSORS l< • C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. :•: KM KIIIt STORKS Dial 447? A 4CK7 r\MAZINGI Mi now Ihc Woiki-rs' Blnea ISihlual allusiun appear* i i %  HI .'aNiu-ii i HIII pannli M>MII iii remark lhat when I vail this I could nut refrain from •flactins int the voice might he lha voice nf Esau, but lha hand LS? 1 %  Tt tin* remnrkablu appear lo be no reason why the %  peeeh, III Karbart Morrison Socialist Party should not dissolve ..( n Aberdaao "i^ Uaalf, and why wo should not all i-ech was even more remarkof us become one happy family within the Conservative Party' if Mr Phillips WM anxious Now in this situation one would % %  .isMire the world that our Sohiive expected speech from Mr (iiillsm was not Marxian Socialism. BevaO For within a Cabinet Mr. Morrison .ippeared anxious to whose Socialism is gravely *us.isMire the British thai il was nol poet, he occupies the position of at all. Defender of the Faith. Socialism merely ineaiil (he And lo! m the face of this laid) that WB %  noutd le oclally desertion, of Mantinn and nonMorrison bus re-dellne I t.-li as tout shingly like the hand out of existence nnd „( Jacob. Tories have Issued a And. m the same vein. I will quarter, there would observe that Mr. Bevan's silence should tii.i be too protracted. The caily ChrisUans could get away with one pinch of incense on the altars of alien gods, but democracy requires that the pinch be offered dally. Othenrti vul arise a new generation which knows not And that would be too bad for Joseph or for Aneurln. t World Copyright Reserved I —L.C.S. i DIAMONDS could resist such a call far Thm Hvntlvmvn A SIM. ill Shipment of: GENTS RAINCOATS By CHA& MclNTOSii No detective Fabian went. Grouped round the bar were the pick o: Iiondon's underworld. A whisky was thrust in Fabian's hand, a ciftar pushed into his mouth. Then a notorious gang leader ("His fingers glittaring with diamonds I suspect were I .sti.l.-n") made a speech . "Some of the boyi were in the Dilly." A packet was thrust in Fabian's hand. He | opened it. Inside was a bronze medal on a blue silk ribbon. Il was inscribed "To Detective Inspector Bob Fabian. For bravery 1M-6-39. From the Boys." Fabian keeps it in the same drawer as the police VC presented to him by the Kinrj for the same incident.— (Fuftlan'* Siories are appearing every Monday in the FVKNINCi ADVOCATK—Don't mis* them.—I. r S. ANB HmW HOI SMI #i / s MOSQt'ITO NETTINC; 90 & 108" wHr : ALSO : HEADY MADE MOSQIITO NETS for Siimle und Double Beds DA COSTA & Co.. LTD. DRY oGODS DEPARTMENT Ol II III A III IIS Sill': LikV I II sn raiiiet' Is An lu\< SIIIM-III To Hie Cii. 01 Pht 1 SIH. Llfa Insuranc boon said, Is one of those thtnfl which everybody nuwi about hut very tew .nu-.. i ltd I tah this to mean that while life in%  iranea coneei i everybody, the majority hnve iitiie ide.i ol Iti wivantaiea. Tim primary object being to provide for liose for whom you an % %  • bla. A,i means of providing (or dependent! I can assert thai Ufa insurance is without a rival in the field of investment. Not only doe* It bring into being .in Immediate esliilr directly the first premium is paid, but subject only to the due payment of premiums, that estate i protectcd against depreciation and loss Another mractlon surancc alone possessoi Is the riirouragemenl which it receives from the Government. Exemption from Income T.i\ on I up to two hundred pounds. In sdSWon. the differ en i the proceeds of u poUcy |>re1'iiiims paid represents a taxIhal tha yield i a net one TBll b ..n imporiunt potnl le n member In maklnif anj on betwotn Ufa insurance and investment* where tha Interest income is % %  I will not here no into all M..I.'Itl-M'.i II .1 %  %  I eta which i* rataoi wry I man In lha al li UM method by vrhlcfc lha pramlum is computed Tin ware, are throe in numu>i There is Brat of all tha mortality rl II the prn|i"i linn i | | T> | %  livea tiini. nmti there is the rate al intaratl whlcri ran be earned M lha pramlum i'hen they are inn-. thirdly tinurpw MM Uncurred In conducting the business. Soms thai premium %  id ! %  reduced 'ii .i i .ii ih< ns lhat colnddeni with trie tightening of inortalit< there \, i %  • tw in% %  Of the latter COW mini In COM di i to kmproved of III blfhatl rate of interest coupled with ind r!. i %  | .1 BS tO tfl i re .i mortality to conduct iinti.• lowest tale ol v\ristsnt with 10 muuatraUon u nill U ba seen thai tinquestion of decreasing premium neOB rather mote con than at Brit light appears Hull is right to My thai whenever Il is possible to reduce the coat of Hauranca nithoul irea the standard which has been so loiiK upheld, the public reap the banaflt An •ctraordinar) genanl meaS> inn of the Barbados Mutual Life Assurance Sodatyi summoned for July T. !*(), lo OOti%  tder the ndvi-ahllilv of adoptini; r. nluu ol Bei tember. tfltw. for the purpose of appointmt! i> eenunlttea Of seven to value the investmcnui of tin at] :-i i u lha appointment of such ;( committee can do no hnrm In COneanM such a* SavntK< itanks and Insurance the adoption of i sound intm ru lundaI first step in this matter ilhat those responsible should be fur%  I witr as to the eost and curn ol ihe BtOJ %  %  I nost imooit.ini no tion with the ii hn) • ata other than Ihj tr.e i Interest t>erhiR securiiie* is entitled N eeivs ihe nest dirldend, and the pi %  thara f ore included an amount representing tl e pjgM capital COM of the stork, and n" addition rapreisntlng i 1 %  due lo the sellrr for int the remaining proceeds credited imok valua ta shew the Bl or loss on realisation The market value of Investntl "ill bo found in the official Stock Exchanges List, ana Supplementary List. Two prices -re shown in the Official List each Mindly The actual choice Is not. perhaps, of vital importance, so I on it as the selecttd basis is consistently adhered lo Of the two bases ihe lower market price Is Ihc beller lo adopt, cipodalb Bl oven this valuation the position, since no allowance is made for com!l-.ei CM" in curred on realisation. The investIbted, and the prices aacertalned, the valuations should then be extended The ti mfi ue not I ilh the lMM>k values, since Ihe re capttai • > %  ludinu inlcrest. al the date of purchase It Is then necessary to calculate lo respect of each stock the accrued interest (less income taxi Include) in the price and deduct Ui ilgure from the valuation. Cone I sponding adjustments in th I market price having been medi IOC any securities the price fo •rhkh is "Ex div" at tfM tion date (i.e.. by adding tn thI market price interest from thperiod still to run before the due oatc). ilw resulting loti' < values are then truly comparable wiih ihe book ngure*. In1 vestments which show a sur"plu' | over book cost can be clear! distinguished, while Ihe tot | valuation will show whether, amIf so. to what extent, the total book value of the UrrostnMQt exceed UW total market valua tion. and whether the Invest men! reserves are adequate H need strengthening. Th.e preparation ot investment schedules enabling the requisite Information to be produced is %  length] task, but only by ml means can the true position bshown and a comparison madi of yields on different stocks fc 'etermine Ihe advisabllitv of change of Investments under inrreni conditions. ENJOY CODDARDS SERVICE IMIKM.S fund \lhnl. Murtn. t'rf*m of Whpal. Kollrd OMft Wrrl-j-Wx Mil IT I'runes. rjnejppl^. Apricols. I'lums. Kruil Salad in pk(s i ? BVBCISIS Anchor Butler. Hams Cul. Hams In Tin.. IViiuil Bulter l re.in Crackers %  Hack ( urranl Jjm / 77 XYAA WltlV.S Vegetable Salad in Mayoaafse, Carrots hi this, Baked Beano, sirinc Beans, Cneass* ben BpaaaeBb %  fSSSBTS Jrllir. 5 tlavoun lpwrt ruuilrm 3 In C.G.G. THY "I.OI.II KIIAIII" III Wt nilh ii CBSWN I.IM.III All: „ r SOIIA



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