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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Thursday
Fully 6
1950



N. Koreans Sweep

Man Stabs Wife
In St. George

KENNETH GASKIN, a resident cf Watts Village, St

George, fatally stabbed his Common Law wife Meta
Clement at Watts Village between 3.00 and 3.30 p.m. yes-
terday. He is now in custody at the District “B” Police
Station where he has been charged with murder by Sgt.

Inniss.
* Gaskin gave himseli u,» aiftei
7 tne stabbing and ade a state-
LEOPOLD MA \ | ment to ’ the muheas: “When abe
ler ed st the 0 ‘le as
RETURN THIS ck: rhea 45 dead Hee wbey es |

moved to the District “B’ Mort-
juary ‘where an autopsy will be
| performed today.

WEEK





BRUSSELS July 5. | ;

The likelihood of provisicnally- | " 5
exiled King Leopold returning to} 711 Independence
the throne by the week-end was!
increased by e# Senate vote of! Deaths
confidence today in the tour weeks 5 -
old “Bring Beck Leopold” Gov NEW YORK, July 5.



|
ernment, | Violent deaths from accidents |
This cleared the way ior + joint} OV« rerir mur-"ay Inde- |
session of Parliument — already | Pendeice noliday sose io Vii late |
. . © '

summoned by Regent Prince last night. ;
Charles for tomorrow — to vole Four hundred and _ forty-three

were in traffic accidents, 157 were



on ending the Regency Law which



bars Leopold's return drowning, and 111 were from

Social Christians (Catholics) | Miscellaneous causes. National
with an overall majority of 11, Safety Council figures show that
wholly supported the king. In the|ffom January to the end of May

this year 12,470 people were killed

senate early today Government|'! 7 .
ir. traffic accidents.

received 90 votes against 83 for the
opposition after a 13-hour debate,
—(Reuter.) |

Represents |
Trinidad At Oil |
And Fat Talks |

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 5.
Vernon Wharton will represent
Trinidad at the next meeting of
the Working Committee of the
Oil and Fats Conference begin-
ning in Barbados on July 24.
It is unknown yet whether
Professor C. G. Beasley, Economic

—Reuter.



107 Jumps
A Day

FAYETTEVILLE, North
Carolina, July 5,

Sergeant John W. Swe-
tich, 32-year-old American
Army Paratrooper, after
setting a new world record
of i107 parachute jumps in
one day, yesterday went on
into night to make 17 more
jumps

Adviser to the Comptroller for | Swetich spent the whole
Developmeit and Welfare in tne) | of Independence Day trom
B.W.I. will preside over this dawn ‘to dusk bailing out

meeting, which will review the a small Piper Cub aircraft
working of the Oil and Fats to break the record of 195
Agreement. Profesor Beasley is jumps set by Juan Iriarte

now in the United Kingdom. of Buenos Aires.



Reuter



Policeman Shot |
While Chasing
Assailant

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 5.

Constable Murray of the Traf-
fic Department, was shot in the
arm while chasing a man in San
Juan at 8.00 p.m. Tuesday. Mur-|Spokesman told Reuter to-day
ray was patrolling the Eastern|that some arms and military sup-
Main Road when he was attracted| plies destined for the defence of
by men attacking a woman and| Western Europe may be diverted
went to her assistance. The un-|as a temporary measure for use
known assailant started running,|of American forces fighting in
chased by Murray and fired two} Korea.
shots at point blank at t'g: pur- Tubby said that any materials
suing policeman, one hitting}diverted to Korea would be re-
Murray on the arm,—(CP) placed later so that the American
arms

Arms Aid Supplies
May Go To U.S.
Forces In Korea

WASHINGTON, July 5.
Roger Tubby, State Department



“PEACE
AND WAR”’

—Ailtlee

LONDON, July 5
Prime Minister Clement Atuee

|



opening tne Korea depate in the
house oi Commons today, said
that the Quesuon before Pariia-
MENL Was sisipie—buUtl It invoivea
very gruve Issue of peace anu}
war

Addressing the crowded Cham-
ber whose mood resembied that
of days of the war-time Coalition,
the Prime Minister said: “The
only question before the House is

whether Government are right in
the action they have taken in the

in Korea
Attlee said, “If the United
Nations Was Hui Ww 20 ile cam
way as the League of

members must be prepared to

act when the need arises li
people wish to avoid andther|
world war they must support
their Governments in asserung
a rule of law,” he added
Urging the House lo concentrate
on tne reality of the position,

Attlee sala ne broad principle
is that all states may be endanger-
ed if the aggressor is
Bet away with the ag-
gression In any part of the world.
Surely with the history of the last
20 years fresh in our minds, none
can doubt that it is vitally im-
portant that the aggressors should
be halted at the outset.”

allowed t&

fruits of



He said the question was: “Is it
dangerous to take action or to
fail to take action?”

“To my mind, the danger of
war would be incre d were
action not taken in this case.”

Attlee said in conclusion:
“The main matter that confronts
all is the preservation of peace.
We have no doubt that this
matter has got to be carried
through and settled to show
that aggression does not pay
“We are all in this—you cannot

leave it to everyone else. It con-
cerns us all,

“We have pledged ourselves to
support the United Nations. We
have taken action—and I confi-
aently ask the House and country
for its unanimous support.”

—Reuter

REDS MUST
NOT WIN
—Churchill

LONDON, July 5.
Winston Churchill in a speech
pledging the opposition support
for the Government’s action in the
Korean crisis said ‘it is my belief
that American superiority in
atomic warfare for the time being





will be an effective deterrent
against the general Communist

onslaught.”

Churchill thought the forces re
quired for the defence of Soyth
Korea or even its recapture,
should it become necessary, would
, pot make any decisive diiterence
, to the situation in Europe,

a Rae oof Western | “The immunity of Europe

_— urope wo not suffer. from attack depends over-

Fund F or Spinner Ss He categorically denied press | whelmingly on the vastly

; | reports here that a secret decis-| superior stock-pile of atomic

KINGSTON, Jamaica, July 4. ion had been made to divert; bombs possessed by the United
The Gleaner opened a Valen- | many million dollars worth of| States.” he said,

tine-Ramadhin Appreciation | new American weapons from “There is the deterrent and scl

Fund for the two spin bowlers
which is already being liber-
ally supported.

Europe to the Philippines, Indo-
China, Siam, Burma and Indo-|
nesia.— (Reuter. ) |

Bandit King —
Dies At Dawn |

Shot By Police In Gun Battle

CASTELVATRANO, Sicily, July 5.
SICILIAN BANDIT “King” Salvatore Giuliano was
killed today —because he did not keep a promise. Giuliano!
had sworn publicly that if the police released his 52-year-
old mother Maria, arrested on suspicion of aiding her son,
r’. The police freed Maria early |





he would “vanish for ever
this year, but Giuliano continued to murder and plunder. |
At dawn today he was killed by the police directed by
tough veteran Caribineri Colonel Luca, who had also mad:
a promise—to kill Giuliano.
Giuliano, notorious Sicilian bandit “King” reputed to nave
killed 105 policemen, died in a hail of police bullets heve
at dawn to-day.
of this little yillage in southwest Sicily, the handsome 27-
year-old bandit leader was shot from the back as he crouch- |
ed behind a barricade of felled tree trunks built up for his;
temporary protection.
Wearing a diamond ring, khaki, quent absenteeism, he got a job as
battle dress, and a pair of brand/an electrician with the local tele-
new sandals, he was ambushed at| phone company.



a farmhouse which he and a few Then he applied for admission | v vilisation than that we should
others were attempting to raid.| {to the Carabinieri, but was turned |d iff on helplessly until the So
yiuliano was apparently the only! down, no reason being given. War|viets are fully equipped with the
bandit casualty i#ave him his uniform—skyblue| atomic bomb.”
| Italian Air Force outfit. But that! Churchill concluded: “It is be-

“Robin Hood”

Until last year he worked with}
virtual impunity in the rugged}
hills outside Palermo, _ killing}
policemen and holding wealthy]
Sicilians to ransom

Allies landed in Sicily. Giuliano
then decided he would go in seri-
ously for the business of making
money

Political Suicide



Local people regarded him as a Colone! Ugo Luca _ grizzled
modern “Robin Hood" because of; veteran Italian soldier, to-day
his legendary generosity to the’ took off his steel helmet and mur-
poor. | mured an epitath over Giuliano’s |

Giuliano had the smile of a: body. “It was a good fight
tooth paste advertisement, and For Luca it was the end of a
wavy black hair of a Hollywood) fi yn which he had gambled his
“Romeo”. As bandits go, Giuliano; career Virtually unknown, he
went far and fast. Starting with| was picked out last year by

Interior Minister
lead a special anti-bandit force set
up to eliminate Giuliano

almost nothing except a revolver
and six rounds of ammunition—
all stolen—he was in a few month
















“jn business” in a big with a Friends warned him that the job

band of hired killers, raking in was “political suicide.” They said

millions of loot Giuliano had influential friends,
Young Salvatore was born in particularly among the S an

the village of Montelepre near people; they said also t

here on September 20, 1922 He Giuliano’s bullets did not kill

was a normal boy After perfunc- he would “fall with political

tory schooling, interrupted by fre- in the back”.—Reuter.

After a fierce gun battle on the outskirts |,

| did not last long, for in 1943 the|cause of my confidence that those

Mario Scelba to; +

decisive deterrent which exists “or
can be brought into be:ng in tt
near future,”” he added

Referring to General Omar
Bradley’s recent statement on
Russia’s possession of atomic pow-
er Churchill said: “I think it is
very much better that we should

Nat.os.» |

Rarbados

}
}

| circumstances which have arisen |

|

|



{
|
!

make a resolute effort to come to |

a settlement with them by

peaceful means—but on the basis

of strength and not weakness.”
Reviving his recent pleas fo:



fresh talks with Russia, he said
“We should endeavour to come
to a settlement with them be-
fore they become possessed with
this devastating power in addi-
tion to all military air and ar-

moured superiority they undoubt
edly possess at the present time
“I feel we ought to bring the
policy of drift to an end, ana
I believe no better prelude to
opening major discussions with
the Soviet Government could
be found than a successful re
pulse of the Communist fore:
in Korea.







Churchill continued saying “On
thing is essential, namely that the
tep which the Communist VAN

con in Korea hould not em
their tri ph
“If that \ » to happen a third
World War in conditions mort
deadly than now exist id by
| forced ipon us before long.”
'Churchill aid, adding solemnly
There could be no more certain

ay of bringing about destruction







}men in Government with whom
|} worked so lore (during war-
lime Coalition) and who have
gone through so much are re
jolved to prevent by every means





n their power anvthing like that,
ithat I shall follow the Prime
Minister tonight should the need
come, to give him a-vote.”
—Reuter



NO FELONY VERDICT

PORT-OF-SPAIN \
Magistrate Neville I







ssrasose- ‘asennad erate ice Ten

}

tting as the Coroner of
|Siparia Police Court returned a
j‘‘no felony” verdict he death
lof 10-year-old Jagdoo, a St
iJohn’s Village outh who died
‘from shock and haemmorhage

hortly after f truck by &
|} ball on the while playing}
cricket or The Mag-|
}istrate found death due to rr |

venture (CP.

\27. This. repealed





Tall bespectacled Lanee Pierre, W.1

standing performer yesterday
51 He is seen above-in actior



igé

Beh

pace bowler, was the out
nst Lancashire. He took 8 for
tinst Col, Steven's XI





SUGAR COMPROMISE TO

BE ANNOUNCED TO-DAY \_0

(From Our Lonc

THE BRITISH WEST
Agreement it is understoo
of ideal compromise. No
but official announcement

Jon Correspondent)

LONDON, July 5,
INDIES Sugar Talks are ov: :
d has been reached in the fo:
actual details are vet availab':
either in the form of the Pre

Communique or statement to the House of Commo

Mr. Maurice Webb is expe

SPORTS
WINDOW





THIS aiternooh ¢t the Barba
dos Aquatic Club there wilt »
two Water Polo Maca s Foy
ing Fish ve. Snappers anu Povice
\ Barrecuda:

During the 1947 Season the
year the Wales Poo A.seciation
was formed, Snappers won both
their fixture égainst Fiving
Fish In 1048, Flying Fish had
thelr revenge winning both the

und One and yreund two game

in 1949, Flying Fish won. their
first encounter while in the a «
ond round the match was



This afternoon Snipy
ali out to even thing with their
old formidable line-ur whit
Piying Fish, somewhat weaker
ect by the absence of “eter Pi
terson. will strive to meinta
their lead



French Pretender

Returns Home

After 24 Years Exile

CALAIS, July 5

Comte de Paris, 42 year ol
Pretender to the French Thron
today landed legally on the soil o
his ancestors for the first time
since his exile, imposed in 1996

was lifted

He



returned under the

ct 1886 banning Pretenders of al
Royal or Imperial

treir homeland

of France
became an

Heir to the Throne
Comte de Paris
at the age of 18,

great grandson of Louis Phillippe

the last Bourbon King of France
He left France in 1926 on the
eath of his father
—Reuter.



Blown Up Pilot
Flies Over Korea

TOKYO, July 5
An American bomber pilot whe

vas blown up with his plane is

new
}French law promulgated on cali
the Exile Law

Houses having
jruled over France, from living in

exile
He is the great

cted tomorrow
Mr. Gomes, Mr. Robinson, M
/Cuke and Mr. MeCowan will be
returning to Trinidad on Wedn«
| day,
Following the agreement reac!
j ed at yesterday's meeting B.W.1
; delegates at West India Committe
| ‘huis morning appointed four rep-
resentatives, Mi Gomes, Sir
Robert Barker, Mr. Robinson eva
Mr. Cuke to meet a Government
} deputation headed by Mr. A. E
Feveryear, it is understood
draft final agreement.
| Later in afternoon a draft was
}sent to the West India Committe
j where the full British West Indies
delegation announced their unan.-
mous approval of the
agreement
It ‘is understood that the dra/t
had now been returned to ti
Food Ministry where it is likely t
| be presented to either Mr. Att
jor Sir Stafford Cripps for finei
ratification
| At this afternoon’s meeting My
| Gomes thanked delegates and ad
visors for the manmer in which
they had stuck together durin
| dificult negotiations He referred
to the achievement of the delega
{tion as being
‘action’ and emphasised they could
not have achieved what they had
without unity. They had fought
their case as representatives of tt
West Indies and British Guiar
id not as single territories
All delegates ¢> ig itulated M
{ Gomes on the tact, statesmanship
and skill he had employed durir
nogotiations

| Socialist To



terms of



(By HAROLD KING)
PARIS, July 5
Secretary of the French Socialis!
Party, Deputy Guy Mollet, took
the centre French political stage
vlay. President of the Republ
V'neent Auriol made him r
tle for trying to vestore agrec
meant among leading parties which
Socialist action had
overthrowing the Bidault Cabin¢
on June 24 and = the
Queuille Cabinet yesterday
Mollet has been a strong advo
eate for non-participation and
personally as much responsibl
any other single S
for the fall of the
ments in France
Somewhat impressed by almost
unanimously
Socialists



spon

destroyed |

second



ialist leack

last six



) bad press give

and Parliamentarians 11

Make Peace

still operating over Korea general this morning Socialist
The pilot, Lieutenant Eno,, 28, leaders today seemed inclined 1
was returning from a mission} ake an effort to render agree
vhen an unused bomb which he} ment about a short term pro
attempted to jettison in the sea} @ramme between themselves and
tuck in his bomb bay. Unable; @@ popular Republicans (Cathe
to make base he decided to ditch lies) anid Radicals possible
the aircraft but his right’ moto! Nothing will be known about
failed and the bomber Jurched| the outcome of these negotiations
into the sea hit the water and| Until tomorrow It is only then
blew up that the [resident will designate

When Eno came to in the water
plane had disappeared but al Minister of Defence Rene Pleven | Peoples
life-raft had popped out and was; Newspapers

the

Acating nearby. Eno was picker
up by a Japanese fishing boat wit!
minor injuries No trace wa
found of his gunner (Reuter.)



Two Die; F orty In

IN GAS EXPLOSION

BIRKENHEAD,
July
killed two me

cores of othe

Cne
Cyanide gas
overcame
after eeping the engine
of the 19,552-ton i
Cheshire here
More than 40 men

after

ind




iner todas
were take

ospital

| the leader with a chance to form
the Cabinet, possibly near-Radical

and politicians de-
{; manding dissolution of Parliament
1}and the holding of new
| Elections are increasing
—Reuter.

General



had
penetrated

gas whict
fumigation
; endineroon

Two

been used for

into the
men died in hospital
picking-

mask





Aduocate



“federation in.

| Korea according to the west Ber-



FIVE
Wear 55

Price:

CENTS





ind Americans

U.S. Artillery

Compulsory
Military
Training

IN AUSTRALIA

CANBERRA, July 5
; Australia will introduce com
' pulsory military training “a

soon as possible”
ced here today
This followed a

it was announ

Bomb N. Korean
Targets

meeting o

the Defence Council comprisin;
Service Ministers and Chiefs TOKYO, July 5
The Defence Gouncil also de The combined British and
cided that youths aged 18 wii | American Aircraft Carrier Task
be called up for between thre leet made a series of highly suc
and half and four months fo | cessful air strikes against military
the services. The Council’ | targets in North Korea on Mon-
decisions have to be ratified b | day and Tuesday it was officially
| the Cabinet. Ratification is like | announced today.
ly tomorrow according to tl Two United States Navy Aircraft
Melbourne Herald Correspor ustained damage but returned ana
| dent. (Reuter.) ended aboard their 27,000-ton
arriers



| There were no casualties during
he two-day strike Making this
nnouncement Vice Admiral

charles T. Joy, Commander of the

Russia
Should Be | 2 ss so nie ei

‘ 7 - hot down and six Yaks and twe
Condemned | °°. eos
| Building and hangar areas o1



WASHINGTON, July 5 *yongyang airfield were heavily
question being — discuss amaged he said
here is whether the United State Approaches to the main railwa
should take a bold step in namin ridge across Taedong River Near
Russia and Communist China a yongyang were bombed = and

trafed,
tain
crrie

Two engines, one freight
and aircraft hangars and
at Onjongni were damaged

aiders and abettors” of aggressio
in Korea and urge the Securit
Council to do likewise

So far Americans’ obvious in

cntion was to leave the way ope idded, three air, strikeg and four

for the Soviet to dissociate itse ighter sweeps were made in

from North Koreans and allo he Pyongyang area

them to be driven bac} over th Five bus loads of troops at

38th parallel ngjin were strafed, and twely
The declaration by And ngines destroyed

“romyko indicates that there One tuel tank train was strafed

little likelihood that Soviet lea ind lett burning and a troop trai

‘gy are being satisfied with thi vas strafed and hit by rockets

‘rm of mild appeasement The northern span of the Tac
In fact he levelled the charge ¢ ‘ong River Railway Bridge wa

agyressor against the Unit bombed

States “Moderate to heavy” damage

There is growing dissatisfactio
here that Russia should escap
condemnation by the United Na
tions for supplying and author
‘sing the Korean attack.

yas done by bomb and rocket at
acks on rolling stoek and instal
‘ations at rail marshalling yard
North of Pyongyang, while larg
Support (res were started at Chinnampo



‘s growing for the Suggestion tha! I'wo gunboats on the Taedong
the United Nations should notii. ‘iver were strafed








Russia and possibly Communi ‘ Vice Admiral Arthur D, Struble
| ‘hina that any aid given to Norin|Commander of the American 7th
Senn would be a breach of the! Fleet wus in command of opera-

security Council's resolution ot tion

the United Nations Charter an American carriers, planes in-

world peace lude jet-propelled Panther fight-
>, This it ig felt might check any |jers, Corsair fighters and Skyraider
jextension of the new Soviet policy lattack bombers The British

f “aguression by proxy.” Ajcarrier has Seafire fighters and

howduwn on these issues is not! Firefly bombers.—Reuter

*xpected to come for some time |

I |

{i is thought that the Soviet Unien
Iw ill be unlikely to take any drar

| Pick-pocket ‘Shot’

latic action until North Koreans
{need greater aid than the type ni CHARLEROI, July 5.
eing given A pickpocket was accidentally

photographed in action by a Bel-
gian newsman when he snapped
»icture scenes outside a coal mine

—Reuter



|

| é . . it Peronnes-Les-Binches, near
| Acheson Rejects here after an accident in which
| af ive miners died

Soviet Charge —Reuter.
WASHINGTON, July 5
| United States Secretary of State
|Dean Acheson today rejected
|Communist charges that the

\ United States was the aggressor i
Korea and that the fighting had
been started by the South Korear
torces

Mr. Acheson read to his weeklé
press conference a statement
which in effect replied to point
contained m Tuesday's declara
tion by Soviet Deputy Foreig:
Minister M, Andrei Gromyko, al
activities,

hough he did not refer to the
Soviet declaration specifically
Mr Mere, also gave an as ter.
urance that there would be n stint setts . .
slackening of American aid jr what extent the C.D.¢
earming Western Europear
power because of the Korear poration,
crisis —(Reuter.)



Sentenced To Death
Vor Killing Briton

KAST GERMANS







" 7 ’ Orn
|DESERT TO WES1 IERFORD, BRITISH ZONI
BERLIN, July 5 Peter gh aioe

. , ' Wa men 4%4-Vear-oid

Several West Berlin newspa Bilenan German wae theta. sar
pers asserted to-day that Soviet] , aad. to “danath Poe icitiing Bis
sector German police were de fohn Sheeh istant F
serting tothe West in a steady viser to the Military G
trickle to evade forced service | (1, was also sentenced ip the Brit
with Communist forces in North i High Court to 20 years it
Korea These reports claimed} jisonment for robbery ith ag
that detachments of black uni ravated violence He vould
formed military trained German e to serve this term if the
| Peoples Police said to number] icath sentence were quashed on
| 130,000 in the Soviet zone of Ger-| ippeal. Alfred Markowski 30, his
many had already been despatch-| onfederate was given 15 years
ed to the Korean front One}]imprisonment for robbery with

Policeman yesterday | aggravated violence —Reuter.

{sought sanctuary with a West
}Berlin refugee office because he No Release For
said he feared being sent toj7

lin Telegraf.—(Reuter ) The Atom Spy






LONDON, July 5
e Suggestion that Dr Klaus
Fuchs atom scientist who ha
OS 1 a erved four months of a 14 year
entence for espionage will short
ly be released fron prison were
iuthoritatively denied to-day
fhe “Daily Mirror” yesterday re-
ported that Fuct who gave
to the deck and loaded intojfatom secrets to Russia may soon
ambulances be doing scientific work for Bri
The nip, was preparing to[tain agair It tated a pro-
sail from Liverpool for Aus-\visional period of two years had
tralia with 650 emigrants. All|been fixed for the thorough vet
but of the men, seriously|ting of the ex-spy but he may
affected by the Yas were expe earlier if it is felt

\be released
al later today "that his allegiance to Communism
—Reuter aned sufficiently (cP

ted to leave hosy



Yesterday the communique





— Tanks Plunge Through
F a
GENERAL McARTHUR’S # Cigeacter today

estimated that three of four North Korean
divisions south of Han River were engaged in an
cutflanking movement against American anti-tank
gunners holding up North Korean tanks.
American and Australian fighters today strafed
infantry columns in the Suwon area.

A spokestnan at the Supreme

’ . Allied Commander’s Headquarters
U.S.-ULK. Aircraft said that North Korean forces

today swept
American

past and behind
positions south of
Suwon, which fell to Communist
invaders two days ago
Spearheaded by heavy tank
northern infantry plunged through
the first American artillery fire
of war
The
ern t
r





spokesman said that north-
nks and infantry were at
t between American out-
ts south of an American com-









nand post at the rear

He said later that he would not
fate that the outflanked small
\ineérican outpost had been lost
is a result of the North Koreans’
‘atest ove. He emphasised this
was minor action

Murky weather early yesterday
hampered American air action
against North Korean ground
treo} Later the mist cleared
ind th Nir Force staged 162
orties, General MacArthur's com-
nunionve issued here to-day an-
youNeed

Ths sorties included ground
strofing attacks by 50 United

Sto'< Airforce and Royal

Australian Air Foree fighter

planes and 28 cargo flights from

Japanese bases. No opposition

° encountered.

Re Macartney, Reuter’s cor-
respondent riting from the
hattle front line itn South Korea
to-da iid that Russian built
armoured ind American anti-
‘ank gunners clashed in a show-

down to-day omewhere south
of Stevwon” in a desperate struggle
lovhieh 4 decide the fate of
| Koren

For 90) minute Narth Korean
‘anks engawed in hot exchange
vith American Bazooka erews

* .

Decisive Battle

The decisive battle began when
eight North Korean tanks hit
most forward American positions
at 8.18 a.m American fleld guns
opened tive on the tanks from
3,500 metres range

\t command post further back

the Brigadier in charge of the
sector--who witnessed the attack

‘oolly ordered countermeasures

The Amevican Air Force has
strafed roads and supply lines in
Seoul So far 953 Air Force
sorties have been made The
Anglo-American Fleet was also

very active yesterday mainly with
shelling the Communist beach-
head at Samchok on the East
Korean coast about 40 miles south
of the 38th parallel.——Reuter



END OF WORLD WAR





HONOLULU, July 5
Five years after the end of the
war, 21 Japanese on a tiny mid-
Pacific island are still holding out

a United
vester-

apainst American forces,
States Navy communique
day said.—Can, Press

C.D.C. Activities Discussed
In Commons

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON

July 5.

THIS morning the Colonial Development Corporation in
its House magazine again criticised the Financial Times fo:
its attitude towards Colonial Development Corporation's
This afternoon the matter also came before the
House of Commons when Labour Member Gilbert McAlli
M.P. for Rutherglen, asked the Colonial Secretary to
Chairman,
authority to make dollar purchases on behalf of the Cor

Lord Trefgarne, had

Che M.P. also asked for detail
of recent purchases involving the
sending of American investment
back to America

This plainly re

ferred to allega-
estate in the
recently by
elopment Cor-

concerning th
| Bahan purchased
Ithe Colonial Dev
poration

Colonial Secretar Mir
replied These uggestions are
course entirely misconceived
They were made
ancial Times it
campaign of
Corporation i
conducted un-
‘Observer’.””

Griffiths



irate
the Ft
vic ' ts p

of the

per

eritici
[bein wonymously
der the pseudonyrn
}



i







The Colonial Secretary’ added
that he felt bound to express hi:
regret tha t responsible news-
paper nould make criticisms of
such a seriou nature without
attempting to check their accur-
acy

Laoour M.P. McAllister then let
the House know of the general
}rumour that it is Mr. Brendan
Bracken, formy Minister of In-
formati nd now Member for
Soutt Bournemouth, who wa
responsi for ritings under the
name of ‘Observe

Che Colonial Development Cor-
poration in its magazine editorial
to-day tried to elicit from the
Editor of the Financial Times the
hidden name of ‘Observer’, saying
they did not wish to believe it
vas Mr. Brer Bracken or an-
other M.P., Colonel Crosthwaite-
Kyre

The Editor of the Financia
Times would make no comment
when the comments of the Colo-
nial Development Corporation
\were drawn to his attention to~

day



— -

PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Dog Is “Thoughit-Reader”’

MONGREL DOES 3-CARD TRICK-AND KNOWS ABOUT MONEY

NOW I think
thing I have
hunter in Bornec I have seen
t red Hindu white elephant
in Ceylon And, in Norwich, I
have seen a performing the
three-card trick and do a “‘thoughte
reading”

Sally is her
16-month-old brown and
mongrel belonging to Mr.
Harvey, a Norwich café
to whom she was given when she

I have seen every-

een native head-



dog



name She is a
black
Percy
ownery

act ,





THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



Rupert ane Mirande—24



While Rupert

watches silently the








when we started, bur here u its
was six weeks old Her mother | little Princess walks re the room sunny and as warm as s immer.”
4 re with her new doll and then out He gazes at the scene before him.
was a Scotch terrier | into the ively garden. Keeping “Gracious, the Princess is arrang-
I went along prepared to be | himself well our o sight, Rupert ing her dolls with Miranda in the
sceptical, but for nearly an hour follows ‘There's something very middle. She must be specially fond
Sally and her master put on their queer .bour all this,’ he murmurs. of her. She's pretending that

ect with only one mistake. “There was snow on the ground Miranda is a princess, too.” ¢

| Queen Of Hearts RIGHTS RESERVED











That was when she decided to
show more interest in a passing
fly than in the next trick.

Five times I watched her
select the Queen of Hearts when
she was told to “find the lady”
in three cards presented to her
face downwards.

For the thought-reading act I
wag asked to think of any card
in the pack.



SALLY THE CAR







D-TRICK DOG









GAITETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO NITE 8.30

“SILVER RANGE”

“SPRINGTIME in TEXAS”

A Monogram Western Double!

Johnny Mack Brown in

Jimmy Wakely in



FRIDAY, SAT., SUN, 8.30 p.m, MAT. SUN. 5 p.m.

Warner's Joyful Musical Jubilee!













Mr. Harvey then dealt the pack all tricks was the one I had were mine. “This is no question I “MY WILD IRISH ROSE” (Technicolor)
in threes, and after I had indi- prought with me. f scent,” said Mr. Harvey. “She| {I
cated which set contained es It is not a matter of position, is just a very unusual dog OOP OPPO D OOPS ON $5 SOOS9FOSFOPFDOOY
THE SECOND TEST—THIRD DAY—Cliff Anderson the British Guiana boxer (right) with his hgsen card, he presented thes because I was able to shuffle the “When she was young F found 2
wife and a friend applauding during the Test three to Sally face down cards each time. that she was very intelligent, and Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 6 & 8.30 p.m.
“The Captain” Retires At no time did Mr. Harvey see — Sally can tell a 2s. piece from started to train her. Her firs! %
I ADY JOAN ARUNDELL, wife R. ASHTON DURANT. Ac- te cards or know which one had a penny when both coins are heid trick was to wear my glasses and |% “I BECAME A and “VALLEY OF
~« of Sit R. H. Arundell, Gov- ; countant at the G.P.0,, was Deen chosen On being told “Pick in closed fists. smoke a cigarette when she was| CRIMINAL” THE GIANTS”
ernor of the Windward Island: is? anaes of honoariat w aaditadl the card the gentleman is think- Time after time she placed 10 weeks old. % { Warner's Double! ee
who arrived here on Tuesday on ie iven-by the Stadt of the ing of,” Sally chose one without her paw on whichever of my “Gradually 1 increased the num- %
hort visit leaves this afternoon, PPO the House of Assembly hesitation. — : was the five of hands contained the silver coin. jer of tricks. % w ig Masnat Guaranteed A-' gg yt
for Grenada. She has been stay- astis , mt clubs—the right one, — She will also retrieve acrumpled “After each one she is given a] ““""°r* Re-release oan Gerhee is
ing at Government House ain wai are eee: What the answer is I do not 10s, note from other pieces of piece of biscuit. That is the secret | “DUST BE MY DESTINY”
: . re-retirement leave this month ‘now It is not a question of crumpled paper on the floor. cf obedience — kindness and re-| * TOMORROW to SUNDAY 6 & 8.30 p.m,
Final Recital! I ; ria atte : Sh _ scent, because the pack used for Once again both coins _and note ward,’ ‘—LES ae 9999996669699 9 9999S 96659995965555556 664°
YRACITA FAULKNER hz after 43 years spent in the Public , : oe Neen % LLLP CCL LLL LLLP LLLP
a * A ‘ oe em ae Service of this Colony. Chemical Engineer H ha ee ga
PanESS 3 VECy AaCeye. pre Mr. Armstrong, the Colonial . "rr ‘ 7
varies thik het “onal Gael oo a eee sae See R. AND MRS. J. K. TURNER ere For 3 Months CROSSWOR AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
Barbad which tak lac Fosmeater, .tererred. in mowing and their two sons Ian and ANON H. GREGORY who has} « D,.
garbados, which takes place to- rms to Mr. Durant’s efficiency . es, — in et
night at “Wakefield.” She hag in- yy Sel to duty, and he then John are in Barbados for three been in Grenada for a year, TONIGHT AT 8.30
cluded Handel’s “Trip blithe presented “The Captain” as Mr eke eae Mr. T urner is a on eee oe to Barbados to, Monogram presents =i
streamlet”; an aria from Puccini’s he . s18 lama “at -hemical Engineer with Vene— assist Rev. Burrows at St. Augus- | ‘ ”
Opera “Tosca”—“Vissi d’arte Vissi Pe carte Gace wa is zuelan Oil Concessions. Originally tine’s Church in St. George. He | SUSPENSE
aamore;” “A Birthday” by Wood- covvine. calvartaleanl of Kheir esteorn: 220 noes = he left six we - eee by Mrs. Gregory | Starring: i i
man; Giannini’s “Tell me O blue , shed hi wane’ sare Of years ago, he spent two years in and they expect to be in Barbados BELITA—BARRY SULLIVAN—BONITA GRANVILL
blue sky,” and Burleigh’s famous e cativeshent e, Ses One Gentine oe to Punta! tor. aheut vwitee months. ‘Commen ing FRIDAY 7TH
ss | pee “ue ra iappy p ont, i Cardon, enezuela, c :
negro spiritual, “Sometimes I feel ae Durant replied suitably, They ax fastiie at Cadtibank 1 : ; f
like a motherless child.” thanking his colleagues for thé 7 chal . WILLIAM BENDIX in
Miss Faulkner has enjoyed her Left Daughters at

stay in Barbados, where she has
given recitals at Wakefieid, James
t., St. Mary’s and Christ Church.
She leaves on Friday for Trinidad
where she will give recitals
sponsored by the British Council.
Passed Law Exams

gift and their wishes.

Also a Restaurant

HEN the New Plaza Theatre

opens in early September,
they will also be running a
restaurant in conjunction with th«











School Here :

RS. MERCEDES HUELIN
APAT who was in Barbados

on a short visit staying at Cacra_
bank has left her two pretty little
daughters at school here at the
Ursuline Convent, She returned to

Housewives’
Guide

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













Across





“THE LIFE OF RILEY”

with James GLEASON—Rosemary DeCAMP—Bill GOODWIN
A Universal Picture.

SPECIAL MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING 8th at 9.30

“BOMBA” THE JUNGLE BOY



















. cinema for their patrons, a custom Yoo) cia on Wednesday and her checked yesterday were as |, ‘ Qnpt sort of 8 Delt would yuu Starring JOHNNY SHEFFIELD
R. CLIFFORD HUSBANDS, chptn Ae 7 yn throughout NeZucts Bscay an follows:—
which is now comme jaughters jare staying th the : | be one of a pair. (8)
son of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. the world, but this is the first one aughters jare staying with the Pumpkin.... 6c. per Ib. | * Apparently men’ soar to become A Monogram Picture.
“ ‘og ’ sons nkir!
Husbands of “Babbs”, St. Lucy, of its kind in Barbados. Hastings Vere | ia. You fh across 1 1m various Wass ee =
has been successful in Constitu- 3 " ee arrow... 6c. per lb. | courses, and sometimes relish ) ~~
tional and Criminal Law Examina- Chief Education Officer, Chamber of Commerce i. ie, (8) Scales Ge a COMPRA PAPA APAPPAPRPOSAAS
tions at the Middle Temple. Mr. Dominica Conference F polding bower. (3). x
Husbands was fo rmerl ¥ an R GILBERT BYNOE, Director B.B.C. Radio Programme la. This & rt amatory %
a Master at the Parry R. RAWLE 8S. JORDAN, M.A., I of Manning and Co., left i4 Were you may ee %
eho! cea Headmaster of the Grenada yesterday afternoon for Trinidad THURSDAY, July 6 1950, 19, Oaein piece a” near.
Intransit Boys’ Secondary School has been by B,W.1.A. He has gone to (7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News| 18. Aegravated NTRANSIT for Antigua by His, Grace Archbishop FINBAR appointed Chief Education Officer ‘Trinidad to attend a Conference ta en ou Te eee x te a tive of @ catlike LAST SHOWING TODAY 5 and 8.30
B W ‘i A vunbat , eo _ 4 RYAN, O.P., Archbishop of Port- in Dominica. ade of the Incorporated Chambers of a.m: Generally Speaking; 8 a.m, From| 23. Not monepeprti? the oldest tree
. - esterday aiternoon of-Spain, who arrived from Gren— Educated at Parry School, Cominerce of the British Carib- the itorials; 8.10 a.m. Programme en, aii o
was Mr. ‘Tony Fletcher, who is on ada yesterday is pictured here on Harrison College and Codrington jean, which opens in Trinidad Paracet © 15 a.m, Pavilion ‘ Bere 24. Overdue. (4) THE INVISIBLE h4AN
his way to Montserrat where he jis y to the Terminal Building College he will be remembered Monday, July 10th. He was ac- Theatre Talk; 9 a.m. Close Down: s otenetae ene te ail and
has been transferred by the Royal at Seawell. by many of his fellow school pals. companied by Mrs. Bynoe. 38 noon The | News; 12,10 p.m. News en noone, laa AE
Bank of Canade. Tony was . His first appointment was as ““‘The conference is. to consider “Af, 9)2,19, Pp, Programme Par-| 4 Giitionous’ wey “fore city to “CAPTIVE WILD WOMAN”
pormersy attached: to: the: George- Arrived Yesterday Head of the Bishop’s High School, the subject of the Federation of p.m, Gerald Barry speaking; 15 4 Ory” part. “ofthe. tear
= eee is it Tobago, where aan oan ofan the B.W.I. The other Barbados Bim, Radio Newasel; 1.90 pm. Much dropped. (4) dati git
tg Sister Monica, now lives 1n IS Grace Archbishop Yinvar justified the confidence plac ‘ celegate, Mr. Henry Thomas is due News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from| * HoUse one re ‘3 SLY y y ‘
Barbados. She was married re- Ryan, O.P., Archbishop of him by Bishop Anstey of Trinidad. 1) jue for Trinidad on Sunday. Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review:| 9 ee ees mane? body's three | GLORIOUSLY OPENING—FRIDAY, JULY 7TH 5 and 8.30
cently in Antigua to Mr. Trevor post of shai dentinal anita It was Bishop Anstey who bn rence Ww as 2.30 p.m. Ring up the Curtain; 3.30 dimensions. (6) |
. ee a ak ek Port_of_Spain arrived yesterday j tho h The conference will last for p.m. Twenty Questions; 4 p.m, The 6. Sucb a thing Is closed in. (7) |
Fox, Engineer on the Barbados py B.W.1.A., from Grenada to give founded the school and who has three days and they will be re- News; 4.10 p.m. The daily Service;| % GUC & Shing le closed in, (7)
Branch of Cable and Wireless a series of sermons on “Our Lacy done so much for en io turning on Thursday, July 13. 4.15 p.m. Love from Rear | Byz- essing, this duok. (4) ING! LOVING! LOOTING!
Th tg * ada tel a it te ; arbs Ss ¢ 1 Trini dad, if no : . zard; 4.45 p.m. Report from imble- 4 alk that makes gou think of
To Live in the U.S of Fatima,” at. St. Patrick's Church in Peers at ae Chose Barbados don; 5 p.m, British open Golf Cham- the seaside. (9)
oie today, tomorrow and Saturday at the entire es s G . t ues pionship; 5.05 p.m. Listeners’ Choice 10 Thin transparent omrt of the |
RS. T. E. CLARKE and hev 5,30 o’clo vach afte Mr. Jordan was for twenty-one RRIVING from St. Lucia on 545 pm. Programme Parade; 5.30 blooa, (5) |
5.30 o’cloeck each afternoon, (
daughter Heather left for The statue of “Our Lady of years Headmaster of the Bishop's 4% Monday afternoon was Mr. p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m, Jane} 1d. “—— eng twenty, .” wrote Snake
Puerto Rico on Tuesday morning Fatima” is due to arrive at Seawell High School in Tobago, before he Fitzgerald Louisy, an Offici i fae ee Sracsi : Poe aee Neosat, 19. tae hen only Seaton |
by B.W.LA., intransit to the U.S. on Sunday at 11.55 a.m., and not accepted the Headm:z eee of seg! © ate en Coul® 7 pm. The News: 7.10 Bm News title (3) 20. Fish. (3)
is going sttle re. s 995 ¢ as . s nada Boys’ Schoo ivision o re St. Lucia Goverr.- Analysis; 7.15—7.30 p.m Ticket Re- Boluti f yesterday's puzsle.—_a
She is going to settle there, at 9.25 am. a pre vious ly the Gren: " 1 eae hckdny Wi mest Sat cn Wd. ver tanceabire: 7:90-4:48 | soln 100 of 9 “stint eye: _ fioney }
staying with her sister Mrs. Hilda announced, due to a change in He is at pre Wate 4 Fe iia liday of Pm. West Indian Rendezvous with | pee; 10. Apt: ving Ke Suet; 14, |
Rawsthorne, who is with the schedule of B.W.LA., Flights. England and was one of the many This is his first holiday out %L Roscoe Holder and Mona Baptiste; 8] Curses ink ‘tt 16, Beit a Bll: iS |
iti as i ; n rchbis’ os ; ; 2 t Lord’s in the St. Lucia, “and naturally” said p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Gerald| Blas; 22 Oou : IR Has: ey Ennted,
British Embassy in Washingtov. Archbishop Ryan will be in Barbadians seen a } isy, “I chose Barbados.” Barry Speaking; 8.30 p.m. Report from | Dewa 2
Mrs. Clarke was formerly on Barbados until Sunday, when he West Indian Pavilion during the Mr, Louisy, le Ose arbados, Peckledeny Cas ke. Tatarines aoe Not Aw, “4. ett ks 6. Negus! |
the staff of Cole’s Printery. © leaves-for St, Lucia. Second Test Match, ere ae " a aciiee, . oe p.m. From the Editorials; 9 p.m. They th : 18. ‘Rind: @1. is a
' ; a . G. Louisy, Acting aA ry Moonlight; 10 > News i
—_—— — a en ep atoien ten ae ae he if a guest 1010p m. Intertad ‘015 p.m “The , m ~ 4
‘ G Mitchell Glee Club; 10.45 p.m >
BY THE W \ Y ssniie he eee ee Geo eae Siw ne Bens | Advertise in the
By BEACHCO. “Harmony Cottage”, \ orge. for Pleasure _
664 ocat 99
N bl t-7 I R P. in the room sprang forward, one CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work It: | dv .
N assembly at Torquay the ‘ainette ‘ortevoix ! > + oe AXYDLB
other day was told that dust- out of natural courtesy, three| AAXR and watch Results



men take a greater pride in their
work if their dustcarts are painted
in gay colours. Those, for instance,

went up,” said the speaker, thus

SHAKE OFF





interviewed

R. SMART-ALLICK and one
or two of the senior masters

the chorus at her back, and Mr.

because she was so pretty, and the |
remaining eight from an ingrained |
habit of swift action at the sight

Mumbojumbo, as interpreted ;

is LONGFELLOW

One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

A Cryptogram Quotation



who shovelled refuse into carts interviewed Mlle Porte * of a handbag. ' trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hinta ROYA
with red wheels worked harder headmaster's ag Tae =i Professor Pelando replies | Each day the code letters are different. L
than the others. “Their output her entrance as though she had HE main difference between | To-day 5 and 8.30 p.m

Final Inst.





Columbia Serial



EMPIRE













THAT UGLY MASK OF



Sass STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—acents Seas



POILE'T
oe)





LUXURY

SOAPS



OLIVIA DeHAVILLAND
MONTGOMERY CLIFT

in
“THE HEIRESS"
With Ralph Richardson



| Miriam Hopkins











. vi Tt TUE 3 ;

raising the whole question of the Cowling, the — senio by Spitter and by Dr. Rhubarb, | “THE IRON CLAW’

oyerel ie po of dustmen. be master, was rebuked by nee and “Abracedabra- is that we | aoe eee! SReevL XS BXLW Starring... : WCE ea ie Bae. a) PARKER

Mimsie opcorner was 8S for giving her the whistlin el- Abracadabra is the Non-Positivism LMXVV BPU KUXWQaW “) 1}; . us i,

Dustbin she used to stand on a come of an American one, ‘The of Kruduel brought up to date r wWFOn Sb vee oF en es ae OR % ; ‘ Plus §
Seam ree nat hg nn moment she sat down the head- Mumbojumbo harks for oe oo | HXZ2GZ2K. * - x re gue — aes NITE 2
unting, augnhingly a * master felt as though 2 sre tenets to Schoplifter and the Leip- | \ Six nners For a Silver Cup ¥
egg-shells, tea—leaves, cabbage- interviewing a pair } fas zig School vot Refractionism. | " : Cryptoquote: THERE IS A GARDEN IN HER Starting Friday 7th: 5 & 8.30 % g
stumps, and potato-peelings asked her what experience she had Mumbojumbo assumes the non-| FACE, WHERE ROSES AND WHITE LILIES GROW— ‘OSTE $ Plus:

thrown. by members of the had of boys. Possibly the question existence of Thought. Abracada- | bariends ABBOTT & COSTELLO SINGING BARDERS (Shorts) x
Yotitig Dustmen’s League,- who was badly phrased, for she broke bra maintains that Dr. Rhubaro | — ceca pase a _ ner “AFRICA SCREAMS” x eciin. haul Pern ' x
lined the route. The Refuse Drive into a slow smile and said, “But, is employing thought when he) & ritish Movie Tone News Reel. %
that followed her visits to various Plenty, I love them all.” Asked if attempts to prove that thought} x %
towns earned no dollars, but won She had ever held any post similar does not exist. He is thinking

ON FRIDAY NITE 4 Cartons of Heineken’s Beer will be s

¢
‘
‘,

» respect < : “ati , to that for which she was apply- that it does not exist. And thus, | % given away to holders of Lucky Tickets x
Satta = pgs vig of ‘9 ing, she said, “It is you who are like a house of cards, collapses) | To-Day 4.45 & 8.30 x : x
re ‘ * me HOG. Ua mee ¢ ection o* applying for me.” Dr. Smart- the system of Skramm, Babbel-, i Last 2 Shows x PRICES: Pit 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Boxes 72. %
I imsi¢ as Refuse Queen of Allick coughed uneasily, She then meister, Dupuytren, Piffl, Rotten- | Paramount Pictures Present & DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M. x
Britain, dropped her handbag. Every man hauss and Thump, | : ss



. { ‘4 ,
DEPRESSION! a.
. ) To-Day Last 2 Shows 4.30 LI Coffee Strai
When your nerves are upset and you are feeling , & 8.15 pe ee ee ee
down and out, you are bound to feel depressed. It is MR. CONTRACTOR— 8 Sees ot atria Saaz} \ Tea Strainers
: ire - of ee exhaustion if â„¢ are ee to Re DOROTHY LAMOUR \ | | Egg Beaters
sleep and have little or no appetite. Remember when sn aes eel 11 | ;
“MY FAVOURITE Re ri r
your nervous system has reached this stage, Nature We can supply your BRUNETTE” |]! ) || wee _— ies
requil itside help to build it back to normal. That : ornE een { | | » Frying Baskets
help can be obtained by taking NUTROPHOS, a com- requirements of oe ee with | | | » Salad Washers
i 1 li |
pound elixir of Thiamine Chloride and Phosphorous. OR ane COANOe | | Metal Skewers
Take it regularly three times a day before meals. You ] Potato Ricers
, will soon find renewed pep and energy, and life will @ Wheelbarrows, OLYMPIC j | ni os
at ms ih os oa i ener F || our Sifters
begin to seem brighter and more cheerful. | @ Shovels, Post Hole Diggers, cs patna iain ie | | | aes
Remember you EAT WELL, SLEEP WELL, and FEEL WELL @ Pack Axca Set ae & 815 | | e@ Fans
when you take - - - - | Sy 8 ? | eae ee Screw Top Bottles '
| | | @ Sledge Hammers. LOUIS HAYWARD |||! Phoenix Ovenware
| in

LJ | O} | OS | : ! ad | .

) } } and '

BARBADOS CO- RATIVE COTTON “ADVENTURES OF ~

| [ I cies PH ena / i. Smee PLANTATIONS LTD.

ormerly known as ‘ . \ ARTURO DE CORDOVA— \D
{ \| LUCILLE BRENE i BROAD STREET















THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



Theo. Alleyne Gets
» Yrs. for Wounding

Tw

r
vc

ve-year sentences we
of Grand Sessions con

sUrt

went to a one-legged man named Theophilus Alleyne for |

causing the loss of an eye

broken bottle and the other t

habitual criminal.

Errol Griffith of Rose Hill, S
Peter, bought some souse on the
night of the 14th May, 1950. Theo-
philus Alleyne asked him for some
of it. Griffith refused and Alleyne

did not like his refusal. One thing!
led to another, and the final con-
sequences were bad for both,
Griffith lost one of his eyes, and
Alleyne was sentenced to five
years’ penal servitude after a jury
found him guilty of wounding

with intent. |
This was the first case that oc- |
cupied the attention of the Court}
yesterday. His Honour the)
Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly- |
more, presided, and the Prose-
cution was conducted by Miss
M. E. Bourne, Assistant Legal|
Draughtsman. Alleyne was un-
represented by Counsel.
The Story '

The story tor the Prosecution,
was to the effect that on the night |
of May 14, about 8 o’clock, Griffith
was sheltering from the rain at
the back of John Murphy’s prem-

ises at the corner of Mile ane |
Quarter. Alleyne was sheltering
there too. As soon as the rain was!

over Alleyne left, and soon after
Griffith came out and saw Alleyne}
talking with a girl. Griffith asked
nim for a light for his cigarette,
and the girl spoke to him
“Light the cigarette and don’t!

mind the woman,” Alleyne told]
Griffith |
‘That is all of you”, Griffith]
replied, and then went over to!
where buxom Iva Jordan was;
selling pudding and souse. |
Alleyne ime up and slapped}
Griffith on the back asking,!
“Matey, I in that?” Griffith re- |;
plied “no” and Alleyne made a
dash at the plate. }
Griffith shifted the plate.

Alleyne twisted him around to get
another dash at the plate. Griffith;
called on James Benn and Horace’
Farley to tell Alleyne to stop, 7

HAR

In Carlisle Bay















Yacht Tern UI, Sch Lady Noeleen,
Yac Leande Sch. Emmanuel Gor-,
M. Lewis, Sch. Philip
Sch Manuata, Seh
Wolfe, Sch, Burma D
M.\ Daerwood, Sch Eastern 1W@
Sc) Laudalpha, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch. Zelleen, Sch. Henry D. Wallace,
Sch Harriet Whittaker, Sch. Lindsyd
II., Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Turtle
Dove, MV Blue Star. Sch w.*L.
E ia, Set United Pilgrim, Sch
Auguetus B. Compton
ARRIVALS
Sehooner Sunshine R,., 25 tons net,
Capt. Patrice, from Martinique
M.V Canadian Challenger 5
Yons net, Capt. Scott, from St. Lu
DEPARTURES
Schooner Princess Louise, 34 tons
net, Capt. Mitchell. from St. Lucia
s§.s c G Thulin, 1,317 tons net,
Cap Anderson, for St. Lucia
S.S Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt
Gastor for Trinidad
M.V. Canadian Challenger, 2.985 tons
net, Capt Scott, for St. Vincent

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station





Cable ana Wireless (W.1.) Limited ad-
vise that they can now communicate with
the f »wing ships through their Barba-
do ast Station







Ss Rowallan Castle, S.S, Canadian
Challenger S.S. Stugard, S.S. A
Pera s.§ Loide Veneznela, S.S. Gas-
cogne, S.5. Chrysanthy, S.s, Sein, S'S

e Ss Uruguay, SS. Anna

a Pioneer, S.S. Arigelina,
Admiral Fraser, S.S.
Fylgia, S.S. Salome,
d, S.S. Balantia, S.S
S.S. Petrolier Sevane,
Mormaclark, S.S. Sana-
, S.S. Cleopatra, SS
El Gallo, S.S. Monroe,
n.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY
From PUERTO RICO:

Lucie Mestier; Mary
Horshford; Christine
Kate Page; Wilton Gates; Mrs. Edna
Chase; Sidney Chase; Diane King;
Trom DOMINICA:

Cecil Deyalsingh; Richard William;
Lady Arundell; Monica Stewart;
From TRINIDAD:

Aziz Barber; Carmen Gomez;
Gomez; Michael Cottrell;
lynch; Marien Jones; Ambrose Hay-
ling; Hugh Wight; Edmund Gwyn}
James Parker; Edwardo Moran; Ed-
wardo Moran Jnr

DEPARTURES
TRINIDAD

Mr. Gordon
Vaughan; Mr
leen Gibson;
Margaret

Mr






so Avila
Esso Raleigh, Ss
5 ‘Townshen
Dutra
a, SS

n





er
dolfo, Ss E
C. G. Thulin, 8,
$8.8. Nor Mountai




e

B.WILA

Sweldon;
Cromwell; Mrs

Leona

Ali
Cuthbert

For
Thorington;
Paul Hunn;
Mr. Leon

Bynoe; Mr

Mr
Mrs

Charles
Kath-
Miller; Mrs
Gilbert Bynoe-
Edward Lang; Mr. Deighton Ward:
Mrs. Lillie Felker; Miss Beatrice Fel-
ker; Mr. Dean Felker; Mr Jas
Parker; Mr. E. Gywnn; Mr. Trevor
Gale; Mr Cecil Davis: Miss Doris
Alves; Mi Daisy Jemmott; Major Ar-
thur Thomas; Miss Estelle DaCruz;
Mr Avlr Blades; Mr George Wil-
r »bert Greene; Mr Harold



Mr
Bishop
BK t. VIN

rude



NT

Hadley Mr Percival

Noreen Nanton; Miss Ida
K Revd. Yates;

Mrs. Josephixe

Mr
Nante

B

«



i: M
Ho



«
Yow

DQMIN
pel

ICA
Bloodwort!
r. Ahmed

Davison
Yor SAN 4
Mr Euger Mrs
ng; Mr William Austin;
Gates; Miss Frances Birch
ban Clarke; Miss Heather Clarke; Mr
George Lashley; Mr. Rupert Henri-
ques; Mrs. Doris Henriques Paul
Clack



I James
Mat





Jessie Ti-

Mr Erle
Mrs. Thur-





Mr



cost

than
INFLUENZA



| would stick him with the fork, but |

joverbalanced this time and came |

sre imposed yesterday as the
tinued its sitting. One of these

by inflicting a wound with a
o Mignon Graham for being an

continued to dash at the
Griffith threatened that if
did not stop dashing he

Alleyne
plate
Alleyne

that made no difference to Alleyne |
Lost Balance |
He made a sudden dash again, |

ip contact, with the plate, the fork |
end Griffith. And Griffith still |
tried to eat. |

Griffith went a little way off and
stood up in the road. He heard
someone say to him, “watch your-
self; Alleyne has a bottle.” He
went over to the pipe about 30]
cet away. Alleyne complained to



Eovell,* another bystander, that
Griffith had stuck him with the
fork, and Bovell told Alleyne to
let him see where he had been
stuck.

Alleyne held up his shirt to
show Bovell”, Griffith told the

Court, “and the next thing I knew
was that he had hit me over the
left eye. He accused me of having
stuck him with the fork, and
swore he would kill me. I went
home and was taken to Dr. Clarke
who ordered me to the General
Hospital. My eye had to be taken
out next day. There had been no
bad feelings between Alleyne and
me befora that, as far as I know.”

ARMFUL: Mrs. Mary Bulmer,
ing at the Royal Horticultural H

When Grifliin went to the
Hospital he was seen by Dr. C. H.
St. John who told the Court that Q a
Griffith had complained of having
been hit with a bottle. The left
eyelid was badly swollen and

there was a large wound on the
upper part of the eye almost
evering it. The contents of the
eye were protruding. He did not
see how a whole bottle could have
caused it. The bottle in his
opinion would have to be jagged



Papal Nunciature to leave
it was disclosed here today.

tk



Rumania has ordered three ¢

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

rep

ms iw @
of a South London Club, arriv-



all with two Western Boa Pythons.

Express

Rumania Expels |

Envoys

Charge—“Involved In Espoinage”’

BUCHAREST, July 5.
hief officials of the Bucharest
ne country within three days,
Expelled officials are Monsig-

or broken, although there was a, Or Gerald Patrick O’Hara, Regent-Nuncio Monsignor
possibility that the bottle may} Gu‘do Del Mestri, Auditor, and John Kirk, Secretary

have been broken in the act of The Rumanian Official News Agency said the Foreign
hitting Griffith. Ministry in a verbal note delivered yesterday, claimed that

Other witnesse
tion supported the doctor’s opinion.

for the prosecu-

the recent spy trial had prove



‘d members of the Nunciature

They testified that the bottle with} _ be involved in espionage acts.
which Alleyne had struck the blow Y aae ' ape bemtt of the note ran: “The
was broken at the bottom ns ” tial of a group of spies and
' Ip Lesience LORD GLADSTONE { traitors judged before the Buchar-
Alleyne giving evidence on his LEAVES TODAY | 7 - ae bid at tn ie
. ‘ ‘ . . 4 40 and rovec é » rs
own behalf said Griffith had stuck The S.S. Lord Gladstone is ex-| of the thickArest "Apolinlie "Nun.
him with the fork after le had] pected to complete its loading of | ciature made use of their diplo-
asked him for some of the souse,| sugar at Speightstown to-day and] matic position to interfere in the
and after he had said “all wholto clear port for Antigua to com-| internal affairs of the Rumanian
want can take some.” He had} plete its loading for the U.K. People’s Republic by initiating
asked Griffith if he was serious The wharves at Speightstown leading and taking part in machin.



and Griffith said he had had himjand Six Men’s will be back tol ations of group spies sentenced in
in mind for quite a long time, and] their normal state of inactivity on trial.”
things of that nature the sailing of the Lord Gladstone. .
Griffith had been armed with a poe iarpemeent Workers from Contradiction
bottle too, Alleyne said, and had t us district told the Advocate that
filled it at the pipe. they hoped to see another — ship (At the trial 2 people were
“He struck me with it and|2ome for a load of sugar atlsentenced to death and five others
knocked me back,” Alleyne said. Speightstown within a few days.]to terms of imprisonment rang-
Blood streamed down my forehead Teele 7 a 29 veers : la
and I closed my eyes and let go ‘ ; 12 ; ex continuec b uch
my bottle too. Idid not doit with} THEFT: 6 MONTHS activity is in full contradiction

» intenti f hitting him in the :
ine Seaton of hitting Forty one years old David

iescr as q| Doughlin of Eagle Hall, was last
Alleyne who was described as aj, S" z , s
frequenter of street corners has Tuesday sentenced to 6 months

Hously| hard labour, when magistrate

>) -onvicted twice previously] ’ r
oF thant an battery. , L. Walwyn found him guilty |
He too had prought a case] °f stealing a purse and money

against Griffith before the Police] Valued & 2% from Elsie Bourne
Magistrate, but it had been dis- on July Se who posed |
missed on the doctor's evidence. as Alfred’ Hares notorious conyict |

“You might as well have killed . a arewood, a sevente en
the young man,” the Chief Justice} ¥° — — wa eee pineed,
told him ag he sentenced him to} 0? probeton. xor y ars in ne
, surety of £5, for the larceny of a

prison. bicycle and tools valued £8. 2. 10. |
Will Serve 8 Years from Arthur Hollingsworth on
Mignon Graham was yester- May 29.
day sentenced to three years
r servitude and five years a |





penal
preventive detention, sentences to
run consecutively when she plead-
ed guilty to two indictments of
larceny from a dwelling house
and being a habitual criminal,

Graham was charged with the
larceny of a quantity of articles
valued $16.22 from the dwelling
house of Cyphene Small on March
11

She took to steaiing on Febru-
ary 19, 1945. On that occasion she
stole a gold chain and was fined
40s. with an alternative of one
month’s hard labour. On Novem-
ber 21, 1947, she was sentenced
to three months’ hard labour for
the larceny of two dresses.

For the larceny of a quantity
of furniture she was sentenced to
two months’ hard labour on June
18, 1948. On May 1949, she
was given six months’ hard labour
for the larceny of a quantity of
clothing and again on May 26 of
the same year she was sentenced

29, with intent to steal, and steal-
ing $2.00 belonging to Ramsey

Ramsey told the Court that this
was the second occasion on which
Watson had broken and entered
her house. On the first oecasion
be asked her for a chance and she
did not charge him

The Court resumes
today.



at

10 a.m.}

25

to 11 months’ hard labour for
stealing a quantity of wares and
goods.

A Nine Months’ Sentence
Willis Watson, who pleaded not

guilty on the opening day of!
the present Assizes to a charge
of housebreaking and larceny,

changed his mind when the Court



resumed nafier lunch and pleaded
guilty

His Honour the Chief Justice
sentenced him to nine months’

imprisonment.

Watson was charged with break-
ing and entering the dwelling
house of Viola Ramsey on May

If

su




s less



TAKE PURE WATER,
ADD KLIM, STi
AND TOU HAVE
SATE, PURE MILK







so
pa
yo













——

“K

FIRST IN PREF

EF

ENC

nourishment to delicious cream

family will enjoy the treats you
prepare with KLIM. Keep KLIM
handy in your cupboard. Remem-
ber—it stays fresh—without refrig-
eration!

i PK

with diplomatic usage. For these
reasons the Rumanian People’s
Republic gives notice that the
presence in the Rumanian People’s
Republic of Monsignor Gerald
Patrick O’Hara Regent Nuncio
Monsignor Guido Del Mestri,
Auditor, and Monsignor John
Kirk, Secretary, is no longer
desirable:

“In consequence the Govern-
ment of the Rumanian People’s
Republic asks that all the above
mentioned should leave the coun-
try in three days following the
presentation of this note.”

—Reuter.



U.K. PRICES

LONDON, July 5

Brit. 242 Consols 69, Brit. War
Loans 312 924%, Consols 4 101%,
War 3 103%, Funding 2% 99%,
Funding 4s. 106%, Victory 4 108%,
Nat. Def. 3 16234, Conversion 34%
93%, Nat. War Bonds 2% 100-
21/32.—-Can. Press,



your recipe calls for milk—be
re you use KLIM. It adds extra

ups; makes richer, smoother
stries; enhances the flavor of
ur tavorite desserts. All the







E THE WORLD OVER





|r
}

te, Director of Agriculture | institutions — in the United King-

the “Advocate” vesterday jom under the West Indian Train- |
| Bill has already passedjing Scheme being financed from
|both Houses of the Legislature,}the Colonial Development and!
j}but it has not yet been given! Welfare funds |
jassent by the Governor They are Newton Burchell
| he Bill provides for the Direc-| Fraser, a pilot in Government-
{tor of Agriculture to undertake |owned Transport and Harbours

}the general duty of promoting the



Tree Planters |
Get Rebate
On Taxes

force,



1

Four More |
CGuianese Get
Scholarships

GEORGETOWN, July
of

ot }

it is

4
British

Four






























candidates



greater attention will|Guiana have been selected for
to the planting of trees } s holarship courses subject to
hout the island, Mr. C. C.} places being found in suitable

Department, who will study Nauti-













jinterests of tree cultivation cal Astronomy; Christopher Wel-
| lesley Burchmore Deane. a Gen-
| Annual Payment eral Post Office accountant who|
| The Bill aiso provides that every | will study Post Office accounting |
owner of land on which trees of }and administration; Hugh Martin}
approved species are growing, | Emanuel Cholmondeley, primary
shall be entitled to receive an | school headteacher——to study
lan ial payment called a tax con-}|®ducation at an Institute of Edu-
l tribu payment, equal to the ation; and E. C. Pile of th
ar ‘ of ownership and highway | Public Works Department who at
| tay payable in respect of the | Present is undergoing six months’
‘land on which the trees are grow- {training in reinforced construc
| ing provided the Director certi-}0n work with Messrs J. Mow
|} fies that the trees are properly | ‘©m and Company Limited, build
; Spaced and are being cultivated|in contractors in England.—C.P
j tn aceordance with the rules and
{ or ct gee of good or ane \
that the area of land on which 7 i
they are growing is not less than Board Wants lo |
half an acre. ‘ .

A subsidy payment of 15 cents Remove Standpi; eS
will be made for each newly

, i. The Housing Board wouk be;

nuke tne ix ontribution [glad to have the standposts in
payment which is an annual | Beckles Road removed and put in}
recurring one, the subsidy pay-j;the avenues but unfortunately |
ment is payable only once and | these Standposts are not under the]
that, at the end of the year fol- | control of the Board but the Com-|
lowing the accounting year in| ais toners of Health, the Secretary |
which the tree was planted. There ;



the Board told the “Advocate”

|

1S a proviso that payments shall] yesterday

not be made unless the Director His opinion was that it would |
certifies that the new trees are] 5e well, in order to remove the
satisfactorily established nenace of danger to people a

in.

trees shall not be cut down except] ; ‘ i >

under a licence issued by him epriain ei ees but

which may be granted on such urprisingly just about a hundred

pasiclition ean’ he may pres¢ ribe pag — up the road on the
The penalty for obstructing *he| ““,°, “Se ‘

Director in ‘the exercise of his ad a Said that the

powers is $50 for the first offence hee . card wes now going

and $100 for a subsequent offence, | “84 With the installation of
; | water » Baov Ts ares
The Director also has power to|_ an in the Bay Land area. It

add to or delete any particular | was hoped to erect 10 standposts

species of tree from the definition | “4. already mains had been laid

of

Science
nothing
down of trees on private lands or} jands

he street getting their supply of]
Vater, to remove the standpost
1ear the almshouse to the avenue
round the corner. He had noticed

Licence For Felling
The Director is given power to
Spect land on which approved



approved trees yh me evened area where there
At present the Department of) “1! be about five or six of them.
and has| All would be in the avenues

to do

Agriculture
With the cutting}

When they got too tall and

those of Government Institutions! were covering the Lighthouse,
except on certain Government, they were asked to cut them
lands such as Needham’s Point | down and use them as fire wood
and St. Ann's Fort, the Director! As soon as that was done, they
said : then replanted the casuarinas
Casuarinas | between the old stumps

He said that at Needham's Point The department did not plant
and St’ Ann’s Fort, the Depart-]trees around public buildings for
ment had been given the care/ the purpose of beautifving them
and management of the casuarinas| unless it was specifically invited
which were growing on those \to give advice on the matter y,



COLOR
KEEFE

:

26S OEE OPO FOES ESSE GOL ID tn

PEPE ELL LLL EEE ELLE ELEAF E EAA AEDES OPO OE



EVERY MORNING!
NG Other whole grain
cereal is more delicious
and satisfying, no other
gives greater nourish-
ment at less cost.







GREAT HEALTH FOOD, . . Quaker Oats is vich in the
elements needed by everyone for quick ener 4y, streagth and health,
It supplies essential minerals, proteins, carbohydrates, and essen-
tial Vitamia By that tarns food into energy, Quaker Oats is a health-
ful, delicious BREAKFAST FOOD for everybody.

Ask for Quaker Oats today at your favorite store
Oats “Health Ureakfasts” every day!

LOOK! QUAKER OATS GIVES YOU...

MORE ENERGY ............... it's rich in carbohydrates

MORE STRENGTH .................. plonty of proteins
MORE STAMINA . . .thanks to generous Thiamin (Vitamin B,)

MQRE ENJOYMENT. delicious favor everybody likes

-. serve Quaker








syn





”

ail
| How To Prepere

A fw
Boil 2 cups °
boiling; add 1
Cook it, stirring,
That's all.

fast!
a Delicious Break
ater. Add salt. When
p of Quaker Oats.
for 2% minutes:



















PAGE THREE

eee



It°s eusy
to keep the
lavatory
clean?!

Shake some ‘Harpic’ into
the bowl.

Leave overnight.

Then flush,

*Harpic’s’ thorough acti



That’s all. No brush is needed.
cleans, disinfects and deodorises the whole pan—whiere »

brush can reach.

HARPIC

THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANS!

NEW RELIEF FOR

ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also effects the metabolic prox es which cx titute
a very important part of the rheumatic state’s background
DOLCIN has been thoroughly tested in medical institutions
DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN





is being prescribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already
resumed normal living as @ result of taking DOUOIN
Don’t delay. Protit by the pyperignce of fellow-victims of these
pains. Get DOLCIN tony’ A bottle of 100 precious tab! is costs
only
SOLD BY:
On Sale at BOOKER'’S DRUG STORES (B'dos) LTD.



astings



PATENT
MEDICINES
COLLING

TOLLETRIES
DRUG STORE

g>?

sess

al +

a SMOKERS

+ )

BEST DISPENSING SICK ROOM
RVI ‘OUISTTES.
SERVICE REQUISITES i
SUPPLIES |)

Bie, }



tet,

(yt ototete tet,
toe *

ete ooo tet eet +34

a a aa ae

—PECCEL ESS

$56, SOC Get
POS? < me

PPLE AL OLE ISS

'RON

NEEDS
PROTECTION

HUBBUCK’S
METZINK

PREVENTS CORROSION.



PLLA EEE OOO



OP CPETEE COCO IIA ot gtggttjtgtjtee-”







HUBBUCK'S METZINK has such great ob curing power
that one coat only is necess
Can be used as an undercoat to any good finishing
paint, and will hold it exceptionally well e
Has unusually good anchoring qualities st
Is economical because of its great preading power %
Is by no means prohibitive in price y
Can be supplied in colour although the protective x
power of the Natural Grey Tint herewith is greater than %
that of the colours %
Has withstood five years of exposure on Sugar °
‘ Centrals in the tropic vithout the slightest sign of %
* deterioration >
i% Costs less per square ird per year than any other %
*s metal-preserving paint &
~ Is the only anti-corrosive paint which “strikes into” %
x the metal instead of forming a skin over it under which s
i rust can form Is supplied in 5 gn. drums, or tins of 1 *
| 2 gallon and under *
x § ‘,
“Lee s x 4 , Ww Moy Ti) , . y
Children grow husky | PRANK B. ARMSTRONG LID. — Agents,
and tall . s ¢ bigger, R s
Stronger—better — | Re nnninnittee eee y Mente OH POM
equipped for school i)
ind play, and f he ay
snd ply, and for the |! 4 BRIGHTER
fuiure, with a hearty 1 {i}
Quaker Oats breakfast LONGER LIFE {

SSS

DURALIFE

AUTO BATTERIES
with Ebonite Separators





AAA

COURTESY GARAGE
Whitepark Rd, ROBERT THOM LTD. Dial 4391

ut





~

~joumnment. It was generally agreed that

PAGE FOUR





BARBADOS S&P ADVOGATE

teaeaseJ= ===" ama Poca ay
Publisned by Thy Advocate Co. 140., M, Sroad Si, Srideeww)



Thursday, July 6, 195u

SCHOOLS

THE debate on the passing of a token
resolution to approve of the appointment of
an additional master at the Lodge School
gave rise in the House of Assembly on
Tuesday to a close examination of educa-
tion in this island, There was general ayree-
ment with the view of Mr. E. Keith Wal-
cott that the community was not getting

adequate returns for the money spent on
education but it was Mr. W. W. Reece who
advanced the view that “it would be wiser
to have schools like the Boys’ Foundation
School throughout the length and breadth
of the island, rather than continue to pro-
vide for increase in the present numbers at
Harrison College, Lodge and Combermere,
in order that children in the surrounding
districts could attend.”

This view strikes to the root of the prob-
lem affecting education in this island to-
day. There is great necessity for the main-
tenance of quality schools and however
adequate the supply of teachers of the
highest calibre it will not be possible to

maintain the desired standards of educa-
tion if there is no check on the quantities

entering ‘the major schools.”

Barbados is perhaps in a more favourable
position than many parts of the world. She
has the schools. The essential require-
ment is to adapt them to the most appropri-
ate use. There are 126 elementary schools
in this island founded as church schools
where people emerging from another state
of society were to be taught to read their
bibles, These schools have now outlived
that function. They are already in exist-
ence and owned by the Churches or the
Government. Their conversion into schools
of the desired quality in sufficient numbers
would answer much of the difficulty. There
is no necessity to continue to build expen-
sive buildings in order to house pupils of
any school in the tropics. Here we enjoy
favourable weather for most of the 365 days
in the year. It is possible and often desir-
able to teach pupils especially those of
technical and vocational schools in the open
generally and to seek shelter and arrange
alternative items on the curriculum when

heavy rains interfere with normal routine.
There are also many old residences whose
upkeep has become too expensive for their
owners which can be renovated and utilised
for education instead of spending vast sums
of money on very expensive modern
schools,

It is interesting to find that support of
Mr. Reece’s view came at a later stage of

the proceedings of the House and in an-
other debate raised on the motion for ad-



TT

the time had come when the transport sys-
tem had failed to serve the travelling
public efficiently and that school children
coming from the outlying parishes to
schools in Bridgetown were left on the
streets at night and consequently exposed.
to many dangers. The immediate remedy
was that concessionaires should be called
upon to provide more buses for school, chil-
dren; but the long term policy of the Gov-
ernment should be to find schools in each
parish to accommodate the children of that
arish.
By adopting this policy it would be possi-
ble to accommodate all the pupils, lessen
the demands on the transport system and
to maintain at high level the quality
schools of which this island has been able
to boast of for many generations. The stand-
ard of those schools has now deteriorated
because of the fact that they have been
called upon to accommodate numbers for
which they were not.intended and the
numbers of specialist teachers for these |

naa ae aaniipeeaaiin
eg ieee cise pe eS RASS,

schools have been strained to breaking
point. The answer is to be found in the
suggestion of Mr. Reece.

It does not mean that the elementary
schools should abdicate their peculiar func-
tion in furnishing a particular type of edu
cation. They can never be replaced but
their conversion into schools specialising in
technical education would go a long way to-
wards solving the problem with which this
island is now faced.

OUR READERS SAY:



Busy
The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I am appealing to our business men to get
together and demand the things that Bridgetown
needs, for better business. One of these is buses
to run through Broad Street during the day. Don’t
their feet get tired walking from one end of Broad
Street to the other, and then the time it takes
to even get to a Post Office?

Dilatory methods prevail and how can Barbados
get ahead, too many drones in the hive.

KEEP BUSY.

Leave Passages
The Editor, The Advocate, wt

SIR,—In the House of Assembly recently a Bill
was introduced to provide for payment of Leave
Passage money—may we be informed what has
become of this—I myself have noted with some
discontent that it does not even appear on the
Order List for discussion this session. Ah, yes
we the ‘foreign recruits’ who felt that a ‘free trip’
abroad would not be coming their way—but surely
we do not ask for a ‘free trip’—we ask only for the
same treatment meted out to so many Barbadians
in similar posts abroad, who after a period of duty
—afre returned home—so as to renew links with
their kin at the expense of their employing author-
ity. :

Now we note that the House has sanctioned the
following:— Dual Passage money, not exceeding
$960, free accomniodation (others at a small rental)
and increased salaries to other ‘non-civil servant’
employees, i.e., Doctors, Hosyfital Sisters, ete

Members of the House; Gentlemen, who are for-
ever crying the need for increased and better edu-
cational organisation—are you forgetting that be-
fore the colony can obtain such persons to whom
you gladly give ‘special’ conditions, that it is firstly
at our hands, and through our resources, that they



are later able to acquire such facilities—are we}

then—and you Gentlemen must solve this question |

—to remain disgruntled and dis-satistied

July 1, 1950. }
THOR



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

os
|

A SPORTING OFFER

My R. E. SMYTHIES, M. ELE. ©.

In the Advocate of June 26th
the Electric Supply Company
warns us that there may be

further ‘load shedding’ during the
next few months, and again ab—
olves itself from responsibility
with the statement that, “Thése
conditions have arisen by circum-
stances beyond our control.

Pus state of affairs is bad enough
foy existing consumers but per-
haps even worse for the large
number of people who want eléc
tricity in their homes but cannot
lave it for another six months,
more or less. It is hard to see
how the Company is justified in
lisclaiming responsibility.

The series of mechanical trou
bles experienced with the three
rew engines installed since the
end of the war seems to be due to
definite defects of manufacture
tor which the Company is not
directly to blame, but it is fair
comment to point out that such
defects are far more likely to
happen with Diesel engines than
with steam turbines, Apart from
this, and purely as a matter of
engineering practice, it is difficult
to understand why the Company
continues to instal one -Diesel
engine after another. I have dis—
cussed this point with several
men technically qualified to have
opinions, and they are unani-
mous in agreeing that it would
have been very much better to
instal one or two turbine units
of larger capacity, than the four
Diesel sets that have been ordered
since the war, each of relatively
small capacity.

I do not have up-to-date
information on the cost of Diesels
as compared with turbines but
that is not important in relation
to reliability of service and the
ability of the Company to supply

electricity to all who are entitled:

io it under the law.

If there is now a lack of ade-
quate capital it might be due to;
the generous policy of paying
aividends free of tax for the pas
18 years. This was started ial

1932, in the depths of the great
depression, when the Company
was presumably doing very well
ig spite of the general slump

In Canada and elsewhere the
electric supply business showed
the same pattern of resistance to
the downward drag of the de-
pression, and the writing on the
wall was plain to see, that there
should be great expansion ahead
with a return to more norma!
times. That should have been
the psychological moment to
begin converting the plant to
steam power, and if it had been
cone I believe we should all be
better off to-day,

I have no idea why it was
not done. Perhaps the Directors
gravely unde:—estimated the

future potential demand for elec

ticity in the island, or perhaps
the technical advice on which
they relied was unsound. In any
case the longer the conversion is
postponed the more drasti¢ and
costly it will be in the end. “It
is with such things im mind that
I feel the Company is not justified
in disclaiming responsibility foi
the present troubles, also that an
enquiry into the operations and
plans for improving the service,
would be in the public interest
at this time.

It is gratifying to know that an
Act is being drafted to establish,
a Public Utilities Board, but it
may be some time before it
reaches the Statute Book in effec
tive form. It is to be hoped that
there will be ro avoidable delay.
We are entitled to the assurance
that all possible steps are being
taken to improve matters at the
earliest possible moment.



I do not question the sincerity
of the local officials of the Com
pany, but the real responsibility

rests in London and there is
reason to doubt if the past poli-
cies have considered the best

interest of the consumers as they
cught to do. ‘There is in fact
“ome evidence of too much dic-
tation from England and perhaps



Hor

Because of a lack of a quorum
a week ago the House of Assem-
bly met at noon on Tuesday and
in a seven hour sitting disposed
of alj the Government business
on the Order Paper besides
giving g two hour discussion to
the problem of transport par-
ticularly as it affects school
children travelling from the out
lying parishes. It was difficult
however to escape the feeling
that the larger problem had been
overlooked and had created sev-

eral minor problems not easily
solved

Mr, Garner the Senior Mem-
ber for St. Pihlip on a motion

for adjournment drew to the at-
tention of the House that several
children from his parish had
been left on the street at night
after the conductor on their bus
had refused them passage home.
It was dangerous, he said to have
girls walking about the street at
night. It would never do, Some
of them he added had _ taken
the Boarded Hall bus and then
walked to St. Philip a matter of
six or seven miles, In other
instances cars had taken them
home and the parents were
faced with a bill for car hire
that night.

This was the problem in hand
and Mr, Garner threatened that
if something was not done im-
mediately, he would go to Gov-
ernment House next morning.
Mr. Adams rose to the occasion
and promised that immediate
attention would be given to the
matter, But this was not as
easily done as this description
would indicate. He was in one
of those rare moods when he
lashes out with devasta-
ting thoroughness to the utter
discomfiture of his opponents
and even of his colleagues.
When he is in that mood one is
always wondering what is
coming next. The thunder of his
wrath and his happy turn of bit-
ing phrase brings an atmos-
phere in which it might be any-
one’s turn next.



over-riding of the

judgment of
local

officials by Directors in the

head office. In the notice pub-
Jish n June 20th we read, “As
the Manufacturers have decided

", and we are moved to
wonder if these manufacturers
feel as much responsibility for
the defective engines as we think
they should.

I understand that the machin-|
ery is inspected by the Company's
Consulting Engineers before it
leaves the factory, but my expe |
rience has been that mere visual
inspection is of very little value
in preventing such troubles as we
have had. Some manufacturers
take a substantial charge 101
complete tests under full-load
operating conditions, but in the
case of complicated machines
being sent abroad it seems only
prudent insurance against hidden |
flaws in some of the many parts.

1 believe the public, relations
of the Company would be \vastly
improved if it would cease to hug
secrets to its bosom like the
Sphinx of Egypt, and tell us
something of whatever plans exist
for giving better . service in
future, and perhaps even reduc-
ing rates somewhat, in line with
modern practice. Is the policy of
silence also dictated from London?

If the Directors are concerned
ahout nationalisation becoming an
active issue, that question should
be settled as soon as possible.

It is obviously quite unfair to
expect any concern to carry on
indefinitely with such a possibility
hanging over it, and it is as bad

for the consumers as for the
shareholders,
I hereby make a sporting offer.

Ii the Company will supply me
with the information, I will write
it up in the form of an article,
making the best case possible for
the Company, based on its own
data, and submit it to the man
agement to decide if it shquld be

Shooting
War |

By EDWIN W. PAULEY

Los Angeles oil man who spent six
days behind the “Iron Curtain”

rung down by Soviet Russia
on North Korea.

: LOS ANGELES.
Soviet Russia’s plot for an aggressive con-
quest of East Asia was as evident in 1946 as
it is true to-day.

Its occupation of North Korea and its pre-
servation of industrial plants capable of pro-
ducing war material throughout that area
indicated nothing other than preparation for
aggression.

All of North Korea was under the domin-
ant command of Soviet Russia at the time
we (Pauley and his staff) climbed the com-
munist barriers to an inspection trip only
after days of patient negotiations that not
only involved the high command north of
the 38th parallel, but Moscow itself.



We were restricted on every hand in our
endeavours to inspect industrial conditions,
mindful that Manchuria had been desolated,
stripped of its productive capacity by the
Russians who had spent but a few days in
the war against Japan.

But we found that North Korea was not
looted for any war booty it might have



published or not, without charge,
and simply as a matter of public
interest.



AS SAHARA

JOHN BRULL

The

Junior Member for
St. Philip, Mr, Crawford, made
a good point criticising the Gov-
ernment for not taking notice of
questions which he had asked

about this transport problem as
far back as December 1949 If
any thing had been done there
would not now have been this
dilemma. Everyone agreed with
him up to a point; but he over-
stated his case by accusing the
Government of ‘callous negli-
gence and criminal indifference.”
Well this was too much for the
Leader of the Government who
asked the critic to do as_ his
colleague had done in bringing
matters of importance before the
House calmly and dispassionate-
ly” if he would come out of the
political wilderness in which he
now finds himself.” Mr, Craw-
ford, nothing daunted was satis-
fled sotto Voce that if the Leader
had come out he would do so
too. If it is true that the desert
is noted for heat then for a few
moments the House was hot
as the Sahara.

Mr, Mapp dared to teil the
House that if the Government
had done its duty and had na-
tionalised transport or if the
Member of the House responsible
for Transport had been a member
of the Advisory Board to the
Director of Transport or if there
had been Ministerial responsi-
bility these things would not
have happened. Mr, Adams felt
that it was too great a sin for
a member of the party, and
especially Mr, Mapp who knew
the reason why these things had

as

not been done to join in the
criticisms. “Sheer undiluted
ignorance” is the cause of this

“he said” and I spare the hon-
ourable member on this occasiun.
If he ever dares to say that again
in public I will tell him and
everybody else what is the
reason for holding up ministerial
responsibility.”

Mr. Speaker, hauled
over the coals the Senior
ber for St, Lucy Mr. Branker
who joined the debate to say
that the” Department of Trans
port and Highways was in in-
competent hands. This practice of
using a_ privileged occasion to
tarnish the reputation of Civil
Servants has been denounced
often in the past,

gently
Mem-

The debate proved that the
members of the House are satis-
fied that there is much to be
done with the present transport
system,

At first criticisms in the House
pointed towards Colonel Michelin
who had threatened conductors
for overloading ‘buses. It was
however realised at an early
stage that the Commissioner of
Police was merely carrying out
the regulations governing the
control of traffic. Then someone
blamed the Director of Trans-
port and eventually it was left
to Mr, Lewis to blame a system
which combined the supervision
of engineering work on the roads

with the problem of getting
four or five children not mere-
ly to school but back home on

afternoons. He reminded
House that the main recommen-
dation of the Committee appoint-
ed to investigate the working of
the Department was that High-
ways business should be sep-
arated from Transport.

This is the story of the Pub-
lic and Waterworks all over
again. They were separate and
distinct offices with Mr, Ling-
wood as head of the Waterworks
and Mr. Taggart as Superin-
tendent of Public Works, For
the sake of efficiency in adminis-

tration they were separated.
Then for efficiency in catering
to the public need they were

divorced. The same thing is like-
ly to happen again; but what-
ever happens there must be
some serious overhaul of the
transport system in this island,

HOW BAD WERE THE

GOOD OLD DAYS?

THROUGH THE VALLEY. By
Robert Henriques. Collins.
12s. 6d. 639 pages.

ENRIQUES’S novel _ opens

with the description of a fox-—
hunt in the Cotswold country at
Christmas in the year of the
General Strike.

It is just about as exciting a
hunt as a man ever took part in
while sitting comfortably in his
cewn arm-chair. So long as _ it
lasts, the reader is willing to
suspend his doubts about the
characters and philosophisings
which come nosing their way
into the story.

But even the most thrilling of
fexhunts cannot last for 639 pages.
‘The time comes when we are left
with the people and e ideas

The people comprise:

Hearty M.F.H.;

Sentimental landowner on the
road to ruin,

Hard-faced business man on
road to landowning,

Some naughty wives. and

A Bad Man, whose conquests
among the women are hardly

justified by any charm he dis-
plays.

These characters are so busy
being true to type that they
arly forget to come alive.

T!
pre-war, the last generation of a
stuffed-shirt class, nicely done up



sre they are, spruce, pink and

in tissue paper,
It is as if the cast of one of
Mr. Lonsdale’s comedies, rein-

forced by one character borrowed
from Mr. Arlen, had been brought
along from the West End, cos?
tumes and all, to enact a drama

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

reviews the NEW HOOKS



of social significance in Leaming-
ton Spa. ;

For Mr. Henriques is full of
social broodings, wringings of
hands, and tolling of bells. The
Old England is passing, By the
end of the novel it is pretty well
past. The Old England of hunts,
shoots (with 32 beaters enjoying
themselves every bit as much as
the fox does on his day out), Big
Houses in the country and villas
at Cannes, ,

Does Henriques deplore _ its
passing? Ts that the purpose of
the novel? The trouble about
him is that he is not quite sure.
He has the cross-bench mind.
It makes for bad politics and
indifferent novels. You do not
write good novels by behaving as

The old order had its nasty
side—bad farming, horrid illegi-
timacy in the village, starving
tramps on the roads. But the new
order? It is worse, with black
markets, bureaucrats, snoopers
from the Ministry peering into
the barns, and cads from the
City buying up the land, So
where are you?

Contrast all this swithering
with the passion that comes into
Henriques’s_ writing when he
pleads the claim of Danny Levine
and his son David, Jews, to be

Englishmen
Englishmen,
The main effect of these social
gropings is to subtract shape,
speed and energy from the novel.
Hounds have found too many
foxes and are off, full ery, after
the lot of them! With fewer
scents, themes, intrigues and
people we should have enjoyed a
better run. And a shorter one.
if you were the Liberal Party.

THE ODDS AGAINST US. By
Hans Werner Richter, MacGib-
bon and Kee, 9s, 6d. 304 pages.
The first war novel by a

German soldier to reach English

Quality average, though merci-

fully free from the dire solemni-

ties of German novels of the first
war. These soldiers are a cynical,
foulmouthed lot who cannot
escape from the fighting quickly
enough.

Their sole ambition is to reach

a prison camp in America. Their

chief fear is that they may be

sent to Africa to build a railway
for the French.

and nothing but

America turns out to be a dis-
appointment. The prison camps
are ruled by Nazis, with a Ges-
tapo. At the front it had been
different. There the Nazis kept
their mouths shut.




the}

through development by the Japanese. To
\the contrary, production was continued.

|. Sinee 1895 when China renounced her
| claims upon Korea, Russia had been develop-
ing an increasing interest in that country.
This was also true of Japan, and a war re-
| sulted between Japan and Russia in 1904, in
‘which Japan, as the victorious nation, was
jaccepted by Russia as the “protector” of
' Korea.

| Effective Japanese influence

| therefore, dates from 1905 to 1945.
| The Koreans themselves have had no ex-
perience in self-government, having been
ruled by an absolute monarchy prior to Jap-
anese control. The Korean people had no
background for freedom of speech, of the
press and of assembly, nor had they had
any civil liberties.

It also is important to remember that 70
per cent of the population of Korea as a whole
consists of small farmers, the educational
level is very low, and there is little know-
ledge of political or internal affairs.

in Korea,

In the early stages of Japanese develop-
jment Korea was used as a source of raw
materials and food, along traditional colonial
jlines. Little by little the Japanese took over
ownership of almost all of Korea’s natural
resources, including land.

That is what Soviet Russia has done above
the 38th parallel to-day.

There was some extension of transportation
and factories. Later on electric power was
‘greatly extended and chemical industries,
iron and steel and various manufacturing and
mining operations were developed.

This was done by the Japanese in prepar-
ation for World War II.



And the Korean industrial productive pat-
tern was closely integrated with that of
Japan, just as to-day it is apparently inte-
grated with that of Soviet Russia.

There is now a shooting war. Korea is the
staging ground.





Arts And Sheds
| To the Editor, The Advocate—

second Stee] Shed has brought from the Arts
and Crafts Society a threat to withdraw from
taking any active part in the Agricultural _Exhi-
bition, this is extremely childish and lacking in
loyalty to those who have so ably prepared the
exhibits year after year and will deprive those
supporters of the Arts and Crafts from continu-
ing their good work. The question of the erection
of the second Steel Shed should have been fought
in a higher and nobler way than it is being fought
and that is by the Arts and Crafts Society using
their efforts to raise the funds required for erect-
ing the type of building which they contemplate.
The public are confident that when the funds
are available for the erection of such a building
the Vestry will see to the removal of the Steel
Sheds, in the meanwhile they will serve a very
useful purpose. Let the Arts and Crafts realize
this fact and proceed to the collecting of the
requisite funds but don’t try to destroy a use-
ful show through jealousy and especially as they

| SIR,—The controversy over the erection of a

“Bust On Pedestal”

To the Editor, The Advocate— j
Sir,—Since restrictions have made the buses to
carry five in a seat, six people less are allowed
sitting accommodation in each bus, Since no
additional buses are added to the routes, there
are several roaming sixes who get to work out
of time. |

But this is not what makes the greatest heart-|
burn. The bus which should carry thirty one|
passengers can only take thirty, as an inspector
of buses rides like a tourist up and down in the|
front seat peering
one, two, three, etc.

I awaited the eight o’clock bus from Silver}
Sands one morning, and when it reached me, it)
contained thirty passengers indicated by register,
and one of these tourist was sitting like a bust!
on a pedestal, When I made a step to gain a
seat, he grunted “No.”



into every passenger's face|

JOHN WALKES.
Enterprise,

Silver Sands,
June 29, 1950.







\
JAR ENRICHED BREAD,
are not in a position to proceed with Teer peers: make J & R BREAD a ain chive orderly Meal
PLANTER. =} Order these... Juices
|

THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950







‘

cmon oc ass) Ae tt ks
at the COLONNADE

& CO., LTD.

Usually Now

Tins BATCHELOR PEAS
Tins CHUM SALMON (Talls)

JEFFREYS BEER





Look what you
can buy To-day !
CRYSTALISED FRUIT Per Pkg. .24
EREWPNG CHUNG chess cceecesice hit ln £05
CULINARY COLOURS—Red, Rose
PEO, MOM, Fis 64a aes ae ees 5. OOh. ‘ -25
PEANUT BUTTER ........ ix . ‘s 35 & -55
SOUTHWELL’S MINCE MEAT..... ,, . . 66 %
AUSTRALIAN HAMS about 14 lb. : oh
NERS oeta aie trad Heys 4% ashod. (38 Xe aA lb $1.06 &%
KARDOMAH TIPS TEA ....,...1%-lb. pkgs -39 x
% CARR’S CHEESE CRISPS ||... M-lb! , 58 Y
» THREE BAYS PINEAPPLE JUICE per tin -53 x
2 THREE BAYS TOMATOES ........ ONS 135 Y
VAN HOUTEN DRINKING CHOCOLATE }!-lb. ,, .30 %
OXO CUBES ......... ; per pkg. -20 ¢$

ange aie poets: ae





BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE—Reduced to 30c. per tin %
_- °
: ANSFELD SCOTT & CO... LTD. &

Ss SOSOSSSS SS SOOO OOP OSES

BATHROOM SUPPLIES |

(

LOW-DOWN SUITES
\

‘



















HIGH-UP SUITES
CAST-IRON BOXES
W.C.. PANS “S” & “P” TRAPS

WHITE LAVATORY SEATS i
BASINS—22 ins. x 16 ins. & 25 ins. x 18 ins

(with or without Pedestals) h
SINGLE and DOUBLE DRAIN BOARDS and SINKS Ni

SINGLE ALUMINUM DRAINBOARDS ii
ALUMINUM SINKS—24 ins. x 16 ins. & 30 ins. x 18 ins. i
GALVANISE SINKS ‘

PORCELAIN SINKS il

COPPER PIPE — 4% ins., % ins., % ins. 1% ins., and »}
FITTINGS
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. |
SUCCESSORS TO
C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.
Dial 4472 & 4687 Pa BECKWITH STORES.

For The Gentlemen

A Small Shipment of:

GENTS RAINCOATS

By CHAS. McINTOSH



AND NOW It



USEWIVES
MOSQUITO NETTING 90” & 108” wide
PitAGSO- 3":

READY MADE MOSQUITO NETS
for Single and Double Beds



DACOSTA & Co. LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT



{







THE NEEDED

VITAMINS IN



MACARONI
tins
SPAGI

tins
LEA & PERRINS SAUCE
COD ROES
SCOTCH OATMEAL
PEARL BARLEY
BISTO GRAVY BROWNING
BLACK PEPPER
CAYENNE PEPPER
PUPIREKD
MIXED HERBS
DRIED HERBS
Imported CELERY and
TURNIPS

& CHEESE in PINEAPPLE JUICE
TOMATO JUICZ
GRAPEFRUIT



eTTI & CHEESE in ORANGE &

JUICE
Specials
PIG SNOUTS
28¢ per |b.
SELVA TABLE
SALT iG¢ per pk.

Fresh Vegetables & Cucumbe







DRINK GODDARDS
GOLD BRAID RUM





THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



districts,
Assembly last Tuesday. He

said that ‘bus concessionaires

should run school ’buses and suggested that if better could
not be done, the business should be nationalized.

Mr. G. H. Adams promised to
take up the matter immediately
and said that an enquiry would
be made to find out whether it
would be unfair to compel con-
cessionaires to run school "buses.

Mr. Garner brought up the
question after making a motion
that the House should be adjourn-
ed for five minutes.

Far Reaching

He said that a4 week or two ago
the Commissioner of Police had
made a move which was of vast
interest to the community, but
which no one might notice how
far-reaching it really was. It had
good points, but it also had bad
ones.

It was his intention to bring
it to the notice of the Govern-
ment that since the Commis-
sioner of Police had enforced
certain regulations on the ‘bus
concessionaires, very grave hard-
ships had attended the public in
general, but parents, guardians
and secondary school children in
‘particular.

It had been drawn to his atten-
tion that on several occasions,
enildren travelling to and from
school had been denied passages
on "buses. Some had been left in
Bridgetown after a strenuous
period of school work and others
kad been unable to get to school
cr mornings.

Disadvantage
Most people who sent their
children to school were not so very
wealthy as to be able to provide
transportation for them—a car—
and they depended on the ‘bus

It should be made clear to the
members of the Executive that
suggestions from the House should
be treated with deference.

Members did not table merely
beause they had paper to waste,
but because they telt that certain
hardships should be removed. The
members of the House had few
other methods of effectively repre-
senting their constituency other
than by a recourse to tabling
questions when the Chamber met

“We may as well fail to meet
week after week,” he said, “if
when we recommend certain in-
justices being remedied, our re-
commendations are to be met
with such callous negligence
and crimina! indifference.”

The best solution would be for
Government to erect more second-
ary schools, but immediate steps
should be taken to check up on
concessionaires and school "buses.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that the
concessionaires did not decide for
themselves how many "buses they
should put on a route. If they
sent out an inadequate number
of “buses, it did not follow that

the fault was theirs
Nationalize! —
There was a Wide feeling that
the ‘transport should be taken

away from the Hignways. But if
it came to nationalization, then
they would have to nationalize,
Mr. Mapp (L.) said that he did
not know who was the Director
of Highways and Transport, but
the Commissioner of Police sup-
ervised a great part of the work
in recent times.
The problem was not confined
to children alone and it was

service which passed their way.
School children who lived in the
country and had to go to school in
the city were placed at a great
disadvantage.

He wanted to bring to the Gov-
ernment the fact that they had to

ime that serious attention
Should be paid to it. They could
take as an instance the Advi-
sory Committee. The senior
member for St. Peter was in
charge of transport in the

see to it that 'bus concessionaires
provided school ’buses for children,
That should be one of the requis-
ites for becoming a ‘bus con-
eessionaire. They could not afford
to have their young children left
about the streets at night.

Before it was stipulated that
only five passengers should be
carried on a seat, children used
‘o be allowed . discount.

No one could with reason say
that it would not pay con-
cessionaires to provide a school
"bus on their route. He had ob-
tained a list of 40 school
children on one route and he
knew that about the other
country districts, other long lists
could be obtained.

They of the House were re-
sponsible for’the welfare of the
children and they had to see to it
that the inconvenience which was
existing then should cease, It

was not enough to talk about a
problem — one should suggest a
solution for it, When the Com-

missioner of Police took the steps
he had taken, he should have had
sufficient foresight to have known
that he would have created a
problem.

fars To Hear

He hoped that he was not speak-
ing to deaf ears. He had done his
cuty by bringing the situation to
the notice of the Government and
he hoped Government would take
swift action.

If concessionaires felt that it
would not pay them to run school
*buses, the Director of Highways
and Transport should see that
those routes were taken away
from them. Any conscientious
legislature would see to it that
legislation was made to get pro-
vision so that boys and girls could
get to their schools in comfort.
If no better step than national-
ization could be taken, then, he
said, nationalization by all means.

Mr. Crawford (C) said that the
situation which eXisted was in his
opinion due to the negligence and
indifference of the authorities re-
sponsible. Since December in the
year just gone, the system of
transportation had deteriorated.

His attention had been drawn
to it and the following week he
had tabled a question asking the

Government to arrange that

after the Christmas holidays,

when schools re-opened in

January, school "buses would be

runiing from the country dis-

tricts to the city. 7 :

He had tabled his question In
December and July had come
during the following year and it
tad not yet been answered nor
had the situation improved. Con-
ditions had come to such a pass
that the senior member for St.
Philip had been forced to speak.

Daily Inconvenience

The question he had asked was:

“In view of the great incon-
venience suffered daily by the oe
ceedingly large number of s¢ it
children of the Parish of St. Phi ip

commute



sompelled to
who are compe: ;
2 St : Michael in consequence 0%
the absence of any Government

rade school in the parish
them often reaching
home as late as between eight ape
nine o’clock in the night, ee
having walked from the ‘bus < a
inus of St. George or Christ enw
sometimes through drenching ets
— Will the Government take a
necessary steps to have porene>’
ments completed with oe oe
cessionaires who serve the ed
before the eapteation ot rin .
h ys, for he s :
nail school “buses: for the ov
pose of carrying children to 2
fro on school days? ok

It was no compliment to. _
Government that this ee ee
affairs should be allowed to our
tinue after attention had r
arawn to them so long ago

Proper Onna eae

y ne asked a aues n
aa ool it ‘ sumed that i
would be forwarded a a
mediately to the proper officials

second g£
—many of








House, but no elected member
of the people was on that com-
mittee. It was no wonder to him
that the situation had become
what it was, criticisms being
repeated again and again with
no results. ’ ,
They would only be tinkering
with the problem if they thought
that it was only a matter of put-
ting a few more ‘buses on the
various routes,

“Michelin” Swerd

The conductor was a man with
a “Michelin” sword hanging over
his head if he carried one more
passenger in a seat than was in
the regulations. Barbados was the
only place where such _ things
could be delayed for so long a
period. “Should we come here
from year to year,” he said, “just
to be told that everything would
soon be right.”

There was a lot of talk of the
Government being a democratic
Government which was moving
forward, and that its members
would have to take on more re

sponsibility, but was that only
telk?
Mr. Adams (L.) said that he

was amazed at the reflections the
lest speaker had cast at him, That
honourable member knew, for he
himself had told him, that it was
only a matter of time before mem-
bers of the Executive Committee
would be handling the various
departments,

At a very early moment, the
Department of Agriculture, the
Highways and Transport and
such other departments would
be changed so that members of
the Exectittive Committee would
be automatically Chairmen of
the Advisory Committee. Mem-
bers were appointed where the
Act did not stipulate that the
Director was to be the Chair-
man,

He was ashamed that the hon-
ourable member in his enthusiasm
did not use his memory and
thought. There was nothing what-
ever that could stand in the way
of the Government and prevent
it from carrying out its promises.
It was only a matter of time.
There was much to be done and
there was the question of priority.
He resented the suggestion that
the Government was so weak and
impotent that dust could be
thrown in their eyes, the sug-
gestion that they had no courage.

Worst Enemy

“The next occasion that I am
pressed with such attacks,” he
said, “I will say publicly as I have
already done privately, why there
is no ministerial status yet, for
the worst possible enemy one
could have is a pretended friend,”

But it was not always through
spite, sometimes it was through
ignorance,

With the risk of seeming to
exaggerate, he would even go
further than any member who
had spoken,

"Bus concessionaires were a
necessary evil. They were as
hard - hearted as most hard-
headed businessmen. He had
known too many instances
when they had been hard to
their employees. While it was
true that some conductors



Assize Diary

No. 9 Rex vs. Winifred Parris

No. 11. Rex vs. William
Bayne.
No. 14 Rex vs. Norman
Husbands
FRIDAY

No. 21 Rex vs. Calvert
Edwards.
No, 23 Rex vs Maizie
Holder.






What’s on Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m

Mobile Cinema, Frizers
Plantation Yard, St
Joseph at 7.30 p.m.

Gracita Faulkner gives
Song Recital at Wake-
field at 8.30 p.m.





would take away money, it
should not be implied that all
would do the like.

Wher Colonel Michelin first ad-

Mr. Garner (C) told members of the House of dressed "bus concessionaires, what

had been their reaction?—higher
fares! They could not call on the
public to pay higher fares unless
they were absolutely convinced
thet the concessionaires could not
put an extra “bus on the route
which would be necessitated whe
five in a seat was stipulated. If
it became necessary to hold an
enquiry, they would ho!d one.

Inspect Books
They would have a call for a
production of books to ensure that

shey would be doimg them no
injury to demand their running
cnool "buses.

The Government was particu-
larly anxious about school chil!-
dren. They had to enquire into
the deserving cases and subsidise
so that scholars could have free
transport and books.

For the junior member for

St. Philip to speak of callous
negligence and gross indiffer-
ence was quite unnecessary.
They were phrases that could
have been useful six months
ago but no use then, especially
as they came from him who
had become no use politically.
They would be “nit-wits”, to
use that member's own words,
if they did not have sufficient
intelligence to see that they
should help the working class
man to better his condition and
try and cut all rises in the cost
ef living.

He did not think that the ’bus
concessionaires were running
their businesses at a loss, though
be had no exact knowledge of
what the takings were.

If the‘honourable member want-
ed to climb out of the desert in
which he found himself he should
adopt the methods of his col-~
league. Merely using superlative
terms did not make the Govern-
ment guilty of the na@glect which
was ascrined to it,

Accent On Action

He would assure the senior
member for St. Philip, however,
that he would take up the matter
on the following day. At the ear-
Nest possible time all the injus-
tices would be remedied.

Mr. Smith (L.) said that he had
noticed school children going
home on trucks when they had
been left behind by ’buses and he
hoped that the matter would be
taken up urgently,

Mr. Miller (L.) said that the
progress of a country was in part
measured by its transportation,
and when all their discussion was
finished, they would all have to
return to the one solution—
nationalization. He knew there
was fear in some quarters of
nationalization, but they could
buy out all the ‘buses in the island
for 8/- and pay the balance in
20 years.

Mr. Mottley (E.) said that he
had been reliably informed that
there was an. agreement to allow
the concessionaires to increase
their fares. If that were a fact,
he would say strongly that Gov-
ernment should not allow the
concessionaires to increase their
fares.

It was not because he was a
Vestryman that he knew, but be-
cause he felt it was his duty to
ane people Md find out, that the

is concessionaires were
healthy businesses. cans

The surest sign that that was

a fact was ause none of

them was willing to give them

up. If they were making no
money out of the trade why

did they not sell out? All of

the business had jumped to

prosperity, not that he did not
like men to become rich, but he
thought that school children
should be carried at half-fare.

If a move was made to buy

them out, he knew that they

would be only too willing to

reduce fares,
He had been informed by cer-
tain concessionaires that they
had been pertectly willing to
put more "buses on the routes,
but the Transport Board had re-
fused to allow them to do so.
Some concessionaires had ‘buses
in their garages willing to bring
them out and others were will.
ing to build more, but were pre-
vented from doing so; . ,

Mr. Allder (L) said that the
speech of the last speaker had
been the most constructive he had
listened to during the debate and
he himself had intended throw-
ing out a few of his points,

Concessionaires, he said, should
not be permitted to run short
routes,

Mr. Foster (L) said he hoped
Government would take up the
matter with all possible haste as
the children of St. Andrew espe-
cially, found much difficulty in
getting to school in the city.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that the two
Departments, the Highways and
the Transport, should not be
welded together. Many, he felt,
‘vould be more willing to pay an
additional cent to their fares than
that they should be placed in an
inconvenient position.

_ The Government he said, might
have to consider building more
almshouses for estate owners, "bus
concessionaires and hotel owners,
for they always held that their
businesses did not pay. Yet they

were unwilling to sel] them
Mr, F. L. Walcott (L) said it
was the existing law that the

Highways and the Transport were
joined as one. There was a re-
organization being planned in all

Departments and things would
soon be going smoothly. The
Senior Member for St. Joseph, he
said, had fully described the
situation and how it would ‘be
handled.

Mr. Garner ther withdrew his
motion for an adjournment.

GULF OIL COMPANY
OPENS OFFICES

The Barbados-Gulf Oil Com
pany controlled by the Gulf Oi!
Corporation is opening offices. on
the fourth floor of Plantations
Building the Resident Manager,
Dr. W. F. Auer told the Advocate
yesterday.

Since his arrival in Barbados
10 days ago, Dr. Auer has been
interviewing many people and
was busily engaged getting
acquainted with the island.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Coneessionaires Should Be Commission

Forced To Run School Buses
Children Suffer Great Hardships: Situation Critical
THE NEW 'BUS regulations which rules that a “bus seat

must carry no more than five has caused great inconveni-
ence to secondary school children who live in the country

Appointed

UNDER PETROL ACT

The Governor has appoint
the following to be members
the Ancillary Rights Commiss

constituted under the Petroleu:
Act, 1950: —

Honourable G. B Evet
M.L.C., (Chairman) Mr. M

Greaves, and Mr. D. S. Payne,
The principal function of the
Ancillary Rights Commission is to
eonfer on persons holding licenses
or leases under the Petroleuin
Act, 1950, a right (known as
ancillary right) to enter upon a:
occupy the surface of land for t
purpose of searching for an
getting oil and natural gas, T!
Commission will only exercise its
powers if it is not reasonably
practicable for the licensee or
lessee to obtain the right in ques
tion by private arrangement for
any of the following reasons: —
(a) the persons with power to
grant the right are numerou
or have conflicting interests
the persons with power io
grant the rights, or any of
them, are residing out of th:
Colony or cannot be asce
tained or found;
the persons trom whom t!
right must be obtained, «1
any of them, have not th«

(b)

(ce)

; trates and Chief Justices in the #rsuments in favour of the abol
necessary powers of disposi — tion of the Grand Jury, ar '
uons; against it had been dealt

(d) the person with power to “MY S, exhaustively on the occ;
grant the right unreasonably ry toe Ss when the Addres was pa
refuses to grant it, or, after requesting His Excellency
reasonable consideration has A Ne t Si . necessary steps for gettit
been offered, demands terms re oO a e Legislature for the abolishing « a
which having regard to the e °° that body. One, he said, couk
circumstances are unTeason. At Ni ht hardly conceive the possibili
able. : - 2" hearing a dissenting voice
Where the Commission decides to As the introducer of the BN!
grant an ancillary right, it will also remarked, it happened that the
in default of agreement between WHEN THIEVES AND Grand Jury was regarded a
the parties concerned, determine ing as their function, the ife n
the amount of compensation to be a WILD DOGS PROWL guarding of their friends’ interest %
paid for the right L“NAY STOCKS ARE not sat As the existing Bill held, i)
-_—__ at night when I leave them an Attoreny General had sen %
7 in my yard. Sometimes when | — > Setie Grand Sur; | X
‘look into my yard in the morning cou Arow out. One out | %&
Walk-out Ends :: find that some of my sheep are standing ease had happened *
‘;missing and if they are not miss- feW years ago when a Grand) ‘
f Jury returned a true Bill O094 24:



Grand Juries Jo

Be Abolished

Decides House Of Assembly

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY passed a Bill on Tue

abolish Grand Juries

Mr. Adams (L) Who introduced the bill said \
Magistrate and Attorney General had gone through a ca
to ensure that it was prima facie, there was no us

Grand Jury

Mr. Brancker (C) seconded the
motion for the passing of the
Bill and said that it was a
measure, long overdue

Mr. G. H. Adams said that most
of the people of the island felt
that for the same reason which
had called for the abolition of the
Grand Jury in Great Britain, they
too, should abolish the existence
of the Grand Jury in the island

He thought that without any
grave reflection on any previous

probably was true, that Grand
Juries had assisted at some
time in recent years. Some
people, however, regarded them
as also being a very useful
source of keeping its members
friends out of jail.
The Government had placed it
on the footing because in the old
days there were laymen as Magis-

St. Lucy Vestry’ ing one or two heifers are lying

Meeting

A WALK-OUT on the St. Lucy’s fat night breaking

Vestry yesterday, leaving no
quorum to carry on the business

jor abruptly

the day, brought}
their meeting to a close. '

This was because on a motion
moved and carried, putting the
last item on the Agenda before
other items which were not yet
dealt with.

Before the walk-out, however,
the Vestry voted on three item:
of their 20 item agenda for dis-
cussion,

The Vestry on the motion of
Mr. C. H. Yearwood, decided to
advertise for tenders and specifi-
cations for the repairing of the
St. Lucy’s Rectory subject to th
approval of the Legislature.

Mr. W. L. Greaves, who lead
off the discussion on this matter
said that at present the Rector of
the Parish was not abiding at the

Rectory which caused him much
inconvenience.

He said that the time had come
when the roof of the Rectory
should have been taken off and
other necessary repairs done

Mr. Brancker said that the

Vestry before taking steps in re-
pairing the Rectory, should have
got a report from the Building
Committee as concerning the con-
dition of the Rectory.

Also the Vestry should herve
found out from their Solicitors if
the Bill drafted by them to be
forwarded to the House of
Assembly, for the .¢pairing or re-
building of the Rectory had been
sent,

Mr. K. C U'Neale agreed with
Mr. Brancker that nothing should
have been done to the Rectory
before the particular Bill had
passed through the Legislature

On the motion made by Mr.
W. L. Greaves the Vestry decided
to send the Vestry Clerk to their
Solicitors asking them to speed up

with the forwarding of the par-
t.cular Bill to the House of
Assembly.

The Vestry then decided on Mr.
Yearwood’s motion that tenders



and specifications be advertised
for.

A sum of $45 was voted by the
Vestry for furnishing the St
Clements Choir with cassocks.

Correspondence was read and
instructions for the replies were

given before the meeting closed

Present were: Rev. A. E, Sim-
mons, Chairman, Mr. C. H. Year-
wood, Mr. J. F. T. Brancker,
M.C.P., Mr. W. L. Greaves, Mr.

G. G. Harris, Mr. I. C. Sobers, Mr
F. A. Greaves and Mr. K. ¢
O'Neale.

IMPORTS
YESTERDAY



During a short stay yesterday
the Motor Vessel Canadian
Challenger discharged a_ varied

cargo including 5,000 spruce posts
from St. John, New Brunswick

Other cargo of this vessel in-
cluded potatoes, onions, celery,
turnips, mangoes, cabbages, saus~
ages, pickled pork and personal
effects

The Challenger left port during
the evening for Brit'gy Guiana
via St. Vincent, Grenada and
Trinidad

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises:

Sun Sets: p.m

Moon (Last Quarter) July 6

Lighting: 7.00 p.m

High Water: 8.57 a m
p.m

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Month to Yester-

Aay : .05 in.

Temperature
op

Temperature
op

Wind Direction (9 a.m) FE
(3 p.m.) E by N

Wind Velocity 12 miles p.r
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.979



, 9.15

(Max.) 865

(Min.) 740

30.043

#dead in

the pen,” a resident of

went on

Bill was to abolish the tem ¢
the
alternative

against a

many old-fashioned cour
bados—four or five Cor
Plea
and
bringing
justice
acquired trained law
istrates
need
moved
The
through «
was
Assembly, it might be true, and |! :
era
through it
to the Assizes
The
then

over y
a helpful way <
alleged mal c
But as soon as they

pres
it W



ided





and Chief
a Grand Jury

Judge
Judge

for

had to go

Magistrate
ase to see w
& Prima facie cy
to the Att
would
before it é en

iether

who

Grand Jury and pr
procedure
Mr. Brancker (C) said that



messenger of a City

eres «

Metiain

Welpomur Agents

measure that er
taking should have beer
taken long ago. The ot t of a3 ’

avisT

4456454
VO OOS

MAPS

wo
»m oe



PAGE FIVE



ANUIACTURERS TO MM. RHO Kune

ee l S.P.MUSSON,SON & CO LTD > BARBADOS

CVn ee eaen gag
eee ea Mee ee

ARRIVED-

OAEWEM CANCAEWERE

A ERESH SHIPMENT OF . .

POULTRY CHOWS

“i M pURINA

bed Get Your Supply ‘rom
Hi. JASON JONES & CO.,

LTD.

Distributors.

2 kinds

\NEROID BAROMETER, et

WIRE

and m

also
|; TRAYS

any other Office

WIRE BASKETS

Requisites.

ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301

4
hy

“4 ee See shins? Business House and returne

St. Joseph told the “Advocate “No ¢ Seen ‘ene returne 1 a
J yesterday No true Bill” against a cler
| He said that apart from thieves Who was involved even more |

deeply in the alleged
than the messenger.
Time he id a

but the

down your offence, |
fences or scaling them, to get at
your property, the wild dogs are

Jarbadian







still on the war path.

He said that one ‘can always Changed, and he knew that case
tell when q sheep was attacked id
by a wild dog. If it is alive there WOU
those against other ent along

are numerous scratches about the

region, of the throat, and if dead, SUch an institution should no
the body is usually dismembered, Ve lasted until 1950 _ He did
These dogs apparently hide "Ot see why, after a Magistrat
away themselves during ithe day ind Attorney General had studied
and come out at night prepared to 1 ase, it should be sent on to
attack animals, ) Grand Jury
Another man, St, Clair Austin Another point against it too



of Bonwell, St. Joseph, said thai
on Tuesday night he went to bed
and lett a heifer calf weighing 100
Ibs., valued at $35 in his pen, and
the next morning he missed it. |
Yesterday while on his way home |
he noticed it dead in
very far from his house
this the work of wild dogs?
OROTHY LUCAS of the
Crane, St, Philip, was treaged
at the General Hospital and ais-
charged after she was involved in
an accident with the motor cat
M89 owned and driven by Major
A. C. Thomas of Dalkeith, St.
Michael at the junction of Rickett
and Trafalgar Streets, City, about
9 a.m

on Tuesday |
TERDAY WAS THE hottest
day of the week when 86.5
Fahrenheit was recorded in com

|



Was



parison with Tuesday's 85.5°,
Early in the morning dark
clouds promised a temperate day
and some rain, but towards miyL-
day the sun was shining bright
Some housewives who were
caught by the midday sun doing
their shopping sought out the
restauranis to get ices and drinks
tu quench their
felt

thirst
the

which

schools

School

heat, and

generally
did

children too
snow ball carts
park near the
roaring trade

In Belleplaine, St Andrew
some schoolboys felt the heat
much while they were playir
game of marble cricket that thes
stripped to the waist

Indoors many housewives com
plained of a feeling of suffocatior
in the latter part of the day ag it
ecntinued to be very hot and drs
with very little wind
‘POHE MOTOR BUS

owned by Mrs
of Britton’s Hill and driven by
Grafton Barrow of Scott Gay
also of Brittons Hill was involvec
in an accident with
car X-269 owned and driven by
Edward A. D. Smith of Welches
Christ Church on Collymore Roc! |
about 12.45 p.m, on Tuesday.

The right front fender of thé
bus, and the left doors and left
year fender of the car were dam
aged
N ACCIDENT TOOK PLACE
at the junction of Westbury
Goodland Roads, St. Mi
chael about 10.45 p.m on
‘Tuesday. This was between the
motor car X.204 owned an
driven by Clement A Proverb
of Lowland Plantation, Chris:
Church, and a bicycle owned anx
ridden by Darrell Clarke of Dea
cons Road .

The radiator and right head
lamp of the car were damaged

‘WO CASES of Enteric Fever |

and nine of Tuberculosis have |



|
|

M1300
Weatherhead

the moto:

and





been reported for the month of |
June |
a !

Obituary
_" ’ . |

Mrs. J. E. Griffith
THE death occurred at her|

residence “Selby”, Hastings, last |
uight of Mrs. Jane Elizabeth Grif- |

fith at the age of 87 years



Mrs, Griffith was the mother of
Major J. E. Griffith, who is now |
in Envland with the West Indies }
Bisley Team |

She was despite her many years !
hearty upto a few day 1
when she was stricken with p |
monia Of a cheery personality |
she made many friends and these
of the younger generation scught
her company and advice at all
iimes |

Her husband predeceased her
about six years ago and she leaves
besides a son, une daughter Mrs

Cooper now in the United States

To these and other sorrowing
members of the family deepest |
ympathy be extended. The |
funeral] takes afternoon |

will
place this
at the Westbury Cemet



}
)
aginst men of the higher standing
still t thrown i ul

was that it
The accused was not present, not
his lawyer
| taken on

was

a field Ves| |

Delicious |

|
{ }
at )
WEATHERMEAD'S | |
|
Cadbury's “Red Rose” Cho
and | ib
“Black Magic” Chocolates in

Callard O'Bowser's

Pascall's Rich Dark Barley

Huntley & fF

Peanuts in Ting —29%;





functioned in cl

and evidence wa

his behalf

Confectionery

colates in |,
Boxes.

% Ib. 1 Ib

and 1%, Ib
Boxes

Cele





brated “Nougat” and‘ But ‘
ter Scotch” in Packages H
and Tins,

Fry's 9 Nut” Choco

1
lates in 1 e

B Ib, and 1 1b,
OXCS.

Sugar in small Jars



Imers
Peks, of “Ginger Snaps"
“Milk & Honey” ond
“Custard Cream” Biseuiis
Price 10¢, per Peck

Cello



ll —K—<=<—“< SS

Also:

Large tins of ‘Shortbread”
Riar ht. Biscuits Re
Tin’ rom 68. to 3s. per

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD. |

ITD.
Head of Broad Street } |
§}

fie'll be pleased

we have opened......
RADIAC ¥ e dra ARGYLE Scottish clan all
tr ] stiff v oll nh il r ! orted
f M: tiff colour
ing
Sizes 1 ir
a [NITI H
tache
Eact 6 :
METROPOLE § 7 coho arc
hirt trubenised collar :
attached ir ream é 1 +
blue 7 7 10 0
Bee vats
Each } fror )
Fearn eeeanannRneniniareisiananeneennansianeeetta

OE AG Ae





‘ee
SLE
FLOWER
Carnation
Petunia
Candytufi




GARDEN




DS

SEEDS

Zinnia (9 kinds)

Dahlia
Seabiosm
Ageratum
Aster
Cockscomt
Verbena

Gt

CONGOLEUM. .

FLOOR COVERING |

lo know









13 Broad Street.



ING

Lay

“SILVER
STAR”

asa

For

& VEGETABLE

Dust .



Ay
Ww

ia th

iH

Arrived
VEGETABLE +

Carrot
Celery
Lettuce
Turnip
Cabbage
Squash
Spinach
Pumpkin
Parsley
Kohl Rabi



FAST—BUT EARLY

ANIGHTS DRUG

STORES

BSE
seb DS

ae gee REE goa Eee
PWT eae

%

fF
asestt:

354

‘f
aa

at

LASTING
BEAUTY






CT me





@as BN 88 8 eee eee ee
BSR RARER e|
COLLAPSES LLLP

Imperial and Political Wall Maps of the World.
THERMOMETERS







PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

is Ee THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950 _
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON —

kee oe | ~ |LOOK YOUR

Dy,

fs
ZY ‘S$





















BY WALT DISNEY






DAT'S TIBET YM BRRR! LOOKS
DOWN THERE ! faa, DARK AND
A=" ( MYSTERIOUS!








| i i
SOMETHING WO ean ae
a

TRADE MARK

u

| Afi i \
HAIR |)
CR /





We Offer...

2-lb. Tins DANISH HAMS

_BY CHIC YOUNG
Hi”

f i
| | | {1 '
i 1
hin win take
@Pes- YOU A THOUSAND J. WELL, THEN) | > ‘LL JUST
@ON. YEARS TO SAVE 47 GIVE ME | [ee

SF Se poate wai 5 \ SAVE UP TO
ve nee ENOUGH TO BE J W M5 -%

UGH TO BE J\ we “% BE A MISER







14 ozs. Tins APPLES (Irish)











Tins MIXED VEGETABLES
CHIVER’S BEETROOT |
FRUIT SALAD

MAMA, MAY
I HAVE ALL THE
PENNIES AND
NICKELS IN YOUR
POCKETBOOK ?



a2 £ wnny Bo) uP TO BEA
GAR YOU MILLIONAIRE
Sesh ALL THAT /\.

7 2) “>































~ STUART & SAMPSON
; LTD.
ee wet Bl) ee Eset a
Sa a J ME
THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER
@ ~~ 006 IND We OTERS| [A Lot OF MEN ARE COMI (SPREAD OUT. SURROUND THE OFFICE. WE Ys = ell

\ WILL ATTACK, FROM THE FROM THE FRONT! GOTTA GET THOSE TWO INSIDE BEFORE
5 OER SIDE. 2 = =| WE CAN GET THE CASH.
Mo vi fe —=— =; <

IN THE SOUTH GF FRANCE
Bi? CALM DOWN, VIDOCQ! CAN WE TAKE IT]/ How DO You KNOW ) 1 WAS TIPPED OFF THAT IE ome
YOU'VE DECIDED THAT ZUCCI WASN'T |\ SO MUCH, M'SIEU { ZUCCI WAS LEFT FOR DEAD Py) ST wes
KILLEO BY THE GUN LEFT BESIDE CANNON? SLUMPEO OVER HIS DESK! ™\ * FOR YOUR INFORMATION — _ - . HIM-ANO THAT THE BUT YOU TOLD ME HE WAS THAT SOMEONE 1S re

\ SUICIDE NOTE WAS Ri \ ow 74 way - ~~ “S Se
HERE NOW * er SS

HM”



VERY SPECIAL

BROOK TROUT >>|"...

About 3 to the pound Datla’... 3 8 8
Mayfair (Red)
3 tins
Celery Heads 2/- A HEAD

Chum Salmon

a
























Morton’s Pea Soup

Golden Syrup (Lyle’s) 43
Bema Molasses . 23 Pickles A Sauees
Juices & Squashes Morton’s Silverskeen Amons

coe De f { f
| Settlers Tomato Juice ........... $ .28 Gherkins . : X rac S
5:

TS We j Grape Fruit Juice .. 23 ” Chow Chow

7 (Talls) .... =
¢ Marmalades A nned Sou Ss Chum Salmon =
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS Syrups é tins...... =
eo tes ite i "yl Teatro ere eet ier eae — . . Heinz Vegetable Soup ....... $ =
| ' “ | « Letona Marmalade—1-Ib . . $ 48 Heinz Scotch Broth Soup s Mackerel 11h =
eet ee et Pe ie ene ber eh Wi, inids alade : ‘ies i 2:
sane oot | (wees Wi D fecanbcene || ners Beeson [ENeeARs SEAR, DENTARG 5-604) 6 Ata eM Bows cc Pilchards 11b =
PTO wore || |\ | Rear” Gone |] ReLAy || Hrcoutey. || Soon a Seneers’ Taverna sos 83 Heing Kidney Soup .... Pilchards {1b =
| THAOME s Al 6 pn [seers Teeter ys Ge'den Shred ‘Marmalade .. 4% Heine Malligatawny Soup Noor =
, . = “Tae | Wee { se asl a i J ’ Se ra
\y orn ¢ ee alKet te ‘ Silver Shred Marmalade i : Heinz Mock Turtle Soup ....... a ae =
L ghee po) DSI Sh Hartley’s Marmalade .. is ; 38 wer ‘° =
=
=
=
=






Picallili and
Orange Juice |... Rqreeree ein trmeer | ” Wally, .. Risa scale Ghali 04
ry ‘ eee 1 ®
BY ALEX RAYMONI Jersy Tomato Juice. . ....e. 25 Len & Perrin’s Sauce » 44, . Condiments
L GOOD NEWS, DES! Mv : I'LL STAY IN TOWN WiTu Apple Juice Sutton’s Piekled Capers : 3 J
ee pig hg SISTER SAYS SHE'LL FRIENOS..T'VE MADE —-~ ms ; ; t Gaiden Glew Chet
. O ME, SL d TAKE CARE OF TI : Yay ’ ime ice $2 colaen Glow tutney iu
IT'S IN THE BAG/ I MOTHER/ I DON'T EEE RNATIONS Clayten’s Lime Juice Bice it . ; Boyril $1.60, 90.6
4 GET BACK TO Clayton's Lemon Barley Waier.. — . Heinz Mayonnaise
Roses Lime Juice Cordial ....... mt Salad Cream 46 Marmite .97, .60, .32
ve =
Household Wines. Liqueurs Oxo ....... 1.62.85
Requisites Ete. Ground Ginger
Drinking Straws 15 Maceri (1937) ; ; White Pepper. 2.4¢
finso Soap Powder AS Paulet Grande Reserve Mustard
Dispa Soap Powder .... 25 Sauternes ale ee ‘
Brillo Soap Pads. . 15 Santenay (1942) Prepared
é : f Mustard .
itd “AS ae 5 Bath Brick 6 RUN, cette Gordon’s Gin |... pan —
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Scrubb’s Ammonia ot. 66 Crown Malt .. : .26 Madras Curry .76

Dettol

pera. Berges Stowe ooo 26MIN

THEY L yy NOBODY'S TEARING | [8ACK/N Th
TEAR gt]



IE ARENA (THE APE IDOL
ANYBODY APART! LAW | | 7ERE/S.A SUDDEN TWILL KILL

{ AND ORDER HAVE COME| |eaae« LIKE THUNDER. > YOUR |

BR BACK TO yg | 20M THE VAST [——{ PHANTOM |

N.E.B. Beer







WSL! Oy



£
?
g
w
4

Vase

i
;









THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 2508.





DIED |
GRIPPITH Jane Buzaveth, mother |
of Major J « Mth «who is at
present witn Bosley Team in|
England. Her funeral leaves “Selby,” |
Hastings, at o'clock this ev enins |
for the Westbury Cemete Prien
are asked to attend
Major J b. Geifitr M fillicent
Cooper #{N.Y.), M & Mr Lie vel N



Springer, Miss R. Pickering, Miss Daphne
Barrow, Mrs. L. Connor.

FOR SALE |
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One Morris (8) Car in good con-













dition. Price reasonable, apply to V. E.
Moore, cor. Passage & Baxters Roads
5.7.50—6n

CAR—i#7 Super De Luxe Ford
Perfect condition. Tyres & Battery
New. Contact VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Tel. 3667 4.7.50—3n.
CAR—One (1) Wolsley 8 h.p. done
only 13,000 miles and in excellent con-
dition No reasonable offer refused
Ring 2987, D. Evelyn. B'dos Taxi Cabs
4.7,50—3n. |

CAR—One 8 cylinder Packard—ideal
thing for taxi purposes. Owner bought
new car Apply Dr. Simon, St. Leon-
ard Ave., St. Michael Ring 3085 |
4.7.50.—3n. |

CAR—Morris Sports Car, X—656, Good
Mechanical Condition, Licensed Owner

leaving Island
Thursisdon,

Apply John, Wise,
Maxwell Coast, Phone 8461.



4.7.50.—5n

CAR—Vauxhall. Velox 18 h.p. Per-

fect Condition two tone paint work

trunk specially fitted for the better

carrying of more luggage. Ring R. 8S
Nicholls Office 3925 Home 8324

28.6.50—+ .f.n





NEW MORRIS 10 cwt. Station
Can seat seven or seats can
vehicle be used as vy "ORT ROYAL








GARAGE LTD. PHC 4504
“US—OS'L'9

LIVESTOCK

MARE~—half-bred mare by O.T.C. 15
hands 3 years old. Suitable for Planta-
tion work or Polo. Dial 95-264. E. H.
Farmer, Andrews Plant., St. Thomas

4.7.50.—4n

ss









PUPPIES BULL & BULL Terrier
Puppies. K. D. WEBSTE@, Harrisons
Pitn. St. Lucy 4.7.50—3n.
ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR Canadian Refri-
gerator for sale 4 sonard 2 yrs. old
7 cubie ft. in perfect condition. Cook,
Tel
FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Dining Chairs $6.00 each |
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
Tables $4.00. Numerous other Articles,
at Bargain prices in Ralph Beard's show
Room, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m. to
8 a.m. to 4 p.m, daily Phone 4683.

5.7



FURNITURE—Lady leaving Island.
wishes to sell attractive modern furni-
ture. Buoyant armchairs interior spring,
Light stained Mahogany bedroom &
dining room suites, Interior Spring
mattresses, Larder, servants’ cots etc.
all in new condition, Cook ‘Dunoon”
St. Lawrence Gap. Tel. 8493

6



7.50.—3n







(meee

Public Notices=—Conid





OFFICIAL NOTICE

FOR RENT anos
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
siti sy APPEAL
iia Equitable Jurisdiction)
HOUSES Charles Orlando Dorant, Plaintiff
' John Milton Ward, Defendant
“GLENRISE” Erdiston Hill, St. Mich- z
1 is to be let furnished for any period IN pursuance of an Order in this
up to a maximum of 2 years No sf. C2Urt in the above action made on the
ver or linen. 26th day of June, 1950, I give notice to
Pull particulars from Messrs all persons having any estate, right or
CARRINGTON & SEALY. interest in or any lien or incumbrance
5.7.50.—3n. affecting all that certain piece or parcel

ee
HOUSE—Furnished or partly furnished
4 months August to November or

for







of lana situate at Dear’s land Clevedale
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in

this island containing by admeasure
ment



longer, Cool Stone House, Gov twenty perches or thereabouts
Hill ares, 4 Wedrooma, 2 Sauces abutting and bounding on lands of Louis
suitably arranged 2 floors. Main attrac. ©°@™imgton on a road in common on
tions large yard for Poultry large well the public road called Clevedale Road
fruited Orchard Low rental responsi- ind on lands of one Applewhaite de-
ble Tenants Ring 3395 after 6 p.m ceased or however else the same may
5.7.50.—6n abut and bound to bring before me an

sccount of their said claims with their

“SUNNYSIDE” — Gibbes Beach, st Witnesses, documents and youchers, to
Peter, From September Ist. 3 Bed- D© examined by me on any Tuesday, or
rooms, Frig., and Electric Stove. Fully Friday between the hours of 12 (noon!
Furnished. Excellent Sea bathing Apply and 3 o'clock in the afterticon, at the
to Bruce Weatherhead. Phone 3144 or Office of the Clerk of the Assistant
2165 6.7.50.—gn. Court of Appeal at the Court House,
Bridgetown, before the 20th day of

CAR—Private Ford Prefect. gvailable September, 1950, in order that “such
August to November. Most rehannable claims may be ranked according to the
terms, Responsible party, Ring 395 l#ture and priority thereof respec-
Evenings 5.7.50.—6n tively; otherwise «such persons will be
—-— : eee = OT ECIUded from the benefit of the said

PUL NerICKS





Decree, and be deprived of all claim on
or against the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 20th day of September, at 16



aoe â„¢m, when their said claims will
SAINT VINCENT WEEKLY AIR >« ranked
SERVICE Now - 7 Given under my hands this 28th day
Holideve. makes possible ideal of June, 1950, ete
Under one management ;
RATHO MILL TOWER HOTEL ee ee ae eee
St. Vincent { ‘ourt of 4 ppeal
ann } 6.7. 50.—3n
SUNNY CARIBBEE ——-
‘ peas Bequia Island
offers all that can be desired. Beauti-
eae ees sea-bathing, fishing, excel- OFFICIAL SALE
ent cuisines and bars. RATES $4 to BARBADOS
$7 B.W.I. per day. For further details IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
end reservations. APPEAL

13.6 .50—26n.

NOTICE
Offers in writing are invited by
COURTESY GARAGE for the purchase
of One (1) 1939 BEDFORD Chassis with
1946 CHEVROLET Engine recently dam-
aged in an accident. This vehicle can
be seen at the Premises of Courtesy
Garage, White Park Road Offers re-
ceived up to 12 (noon) on Saturday, 8th
July, 1950 and purchaser will be
required to remove this vehicle by

Tuesday, 11th July, 1950.
6.7.50-—3n



NOTICE



Application for one or more vacant

St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har- |

rison College will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 4 o'clock
P.m., on Wednesday July 12, 1950.
Candidates must be the sons of par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must not be less than (9) nor more than
(15) years of age on 30th June, 1950,
to be proved by a Baptismal Certificate
which must accompany the application.

Forms of application can be obtained
at the Vestry Clerk’s Office.
By Order E. C. REDMAN,

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



MECHANICAL
TYPEWRITER Burroughs Extra
Wide Carriage — 21”, in good condition.
Suitable for ships manifests or other
large documents. H. JASON JONES
& Co. LTD Phone 4279
4.7.50-—3n.

ONE 6-TON WESTON BLOCK (Tangye
patent) in perfect order, complete with
new 6-ton sling chain. Also 3-ton block
machinery, piping, ete. To be seen at
Wildey, St, Michael Dial 8327

5.7.50.—3n







MISCEL) 4NEOUS
CLOTHES—Lady from Canada wishes
to dispose of good clothes, suitable to
persons going to England or Canada.
All Bargains Phone 3390
5.7.50.—3n



DISPLAY COUNTERS—Two (2) in
excellent condition Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4616 6.7.50.—3n.
ean

HAZEL NUTS—Frys Chocolate HAZEL
NUTS in boxes and by the pound just
opened at Knights Drug Stores.

6.7.50—2n
— —™

NEEDLES for your record player . .
ell kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
semi-permanent needles to play several
thousand recordings

A. BARNES & CO., LTD. !
24.5.50—t.f

NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
and get, but quick.

A. & CO., LTD.

24.5.50—t.f.n

——

OIL COOKER American perfection

draught proof with cupboard almost
new. Attractive Cook, 8493



6.7,.50.—3n

PENS & PENCILS Parker “51” in

Silver & Gold Tops. Price Pens $16.00

& $18.00 exch Price Pencils $6.00 &
$9.00 each. Bruce Weatherhead Ltd

6.7.50—3n





RETREAD tyres at special cash
prices. 650 x 20 at $28.25, 32 x 6 at
$38.96; 34 x 7 at $46.90; 825 x 20 at
$482.5 each. Enquire Auto Tyre Com-
pany, Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696.

21.6.50-—+.f.n.

—< $< — —$ ——$—$—$——$—

SWEET BISCUITS Almond_ Crisps,
Bourbon, Assorted, Capital, Digestive,
Marie, Afternoon Tea, Butter Cream

Lincoln Cream, Custard Cream and many
others all delicious by the tin and pack-
ete. Knights Drug Stores.

6.7,50—2n

PERSONAL

le
THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or per-
rons whomsoever in my name
as I do not hold myself responsible for
anyone cc racting any debt or
debts in my name unless a written
order signed by me.
Sgd. ERNEST C











by



H. KING,
Ramsgate,
Bay Street
5.7,50—2n
a
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Tanthe Hurley
(nee Robinson) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
(Signed) LEVI HURLEY,
Spooner’s Hill,
Chapel Gap



6.7,50—2n
WANTED
P S
A GARDENER—Apply Mrs. H. S. Skin

ner, Bishop’s Court Hill, St. Michael,
6.7.50—2n.
——$—$— —_—_$_
LADY—for the Office at Hotel Royal
Apply in writing and in person to the
Manager. 1.7.50—t.f.n

Secretary wanted Must be capable
Stenographer Typist. Commencing sal-
ary $110.00 per month. Hours 8.30 am

till 4 p.m. Three weeks’ holiday a
year. Post vacant now Apply in first
instance by letter stating shorthand and

typing speeds and experience to Admin-
istrative Secretary, Directorate General
Civil Aviation, Ice House’ Building
Bridgetown (Over Goddard's Restaur-
ant.)

4.7.50—3n.
——

MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT





NOTICE

is hereby given that it is the intention
‘of the Vestry of the parish of Saint
Joseph in this Island to cause to be
introduced into the Legislature of this
Island, a Bill authorising the said Vestry
to reise a loan not exceeding £2,000,
to» be applied (a) as to the sum of
£1,000 in enclosing the piece of land
recently purethased as an addition to
burial ground at the parish Church of
Saint Joseph, (b) as to the sum of
£200 in erecting a latrine for use at
the said parish Church, and (c) as to
the sum of £800 in completing the
enclosure to the burial ground at St.
Anne's Chapel in the said parish — the
said sum to be a charge on the rates
of the said parish and to be repaid by
twenty (20) annual instalments of £100
each, with interest at a rate not exceed-
ing 4% per annum on the principal

sum from time to time due

Dated 3rd day of July, 1950

YEARWOOD & YCE,
Solicitors, for the Vestry
of Saint Joseph

5.7.50,—3n.

Professional Notice





My office will be closed for vacation
on Monday 10th July & will re-open
on Mond 24th July. Those persons

are asked to call
Saturday 8th July.
Ophthalmist

in for them before
H. Harcourt Carter

27.6.50—5n

PARTNERSHIP NOTICE _

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that we





the undersigned Winston Orville Oscar
Haynes and Winston Irvine Griffith
Partners of the Firm of Haynes &
Griffith. Solicitors, of No. 2 Swan

Street, Bridgetown, have from this day
edmitted Hugh Owen Saint Clair Cum-

berbatch, Solicitor into the said Firm
as & partner with us,
Dated the ist day of July 1950

WINSTON O. HAYNES,
WINSTON I. GRIFFITH
4.7.50—3n.



NOTICE

Re Estate of
FITZ HERBERT REID,
deed.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Fitz Herbert
Reid late of the Garden in the parish
of Saint James who died in this Island
on the 17th day of May, 1949, are
hereby required to send in particulars
of their ckaims, duly attested, to the
undersigned c/o D. Lee Sarjeant of
James Street, Bridgetown, Solicitor, on
cr before the 20th day of August, 1950,
after which date we shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the said estate
among the parties entitled thereto hav-
ing regard to the debts and claims only
of which we shall then have had notice,
and that we shall not be liable for
assets so distributed to any person



had notice at the time of such distribu~
tion.

AND all persons indebted to the said
are requested to settle
counts without delay.
ated this 15th day of June, 1950







(Deceased .)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al
persons having any debt or

wood, deceased,

in the Parish of St. Michael

date I shall proceed to distribute

tributed to any person of whose
or claim I shall then have had notice

estate are

| debtedness without delay





HOUSE—A small unfurnished Bunga-
low—Preferably near the sea from Aug.
ist. Write Box XX c/o Advocate Co

6.7.50—2n

Persons to listen to ‘Jeffreys Beer
Landy de Montbrun and his artistes, to
be broadcast over Radio
from 9.00 — 9.15 p.m. 5th and 12th July.

24.6.50-—16 n.
— ae



CROWN A CROWNING





whose glasses have not been delivered at

of
whose debt or claim we shall not have

their

HAROLD ATHELSTAN TUDOR,



claims
against the Estate of Alice Fedora Hare~
late of Richmond Gap,
in this

15th day of September, 1950, after en
e
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
| the assets or any part thereof so Ee
ebt

And all persons indebted to the said
requested to settle their in-

(Equitable Jurisdiction)
Charles Orlando Dorant, Plaintiff
John Milton Ward, Defendant

NOTICE is hereby given that by
} virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 28th day of

June, 1950, there will be set up for sale
to the highest bidder at the Office of
the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,
between the hours of 12 (noon) and 2

o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, the
22nd day of September, 1950, all that
certain piece or parcel of land situate
at Dear’s land Clevedale Road in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by admeasurement twenty

perches or thereabouts abutting and
bourding on lands of Louis Codrington
on a road\in common on the public
road called Clevedale Road and on
lands of one Applewhaite deceased or
however else the same may abut and
bound, da if not then sold the said
property will be set up for sale on every
succeeding Friday between the same
hours until the same is sold for a sum
not less than £50
Dated this 29th day of June, 1950
I. V, GIKES,
(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant
Court of, Agveal
6 Yo —tn









OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
John Shannon, Plaintiff
Cameron Whitstanley Jordan,
Defendant

IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on the
28th day of June, 1950, 1 give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate in the District known
as The Garden in the parish of Saint
James in this island containing by ad-
measurement two roods butting and
bounding on lands of Veronica Welch ov
lands of Blanche Gill, on lands formerly
of Beatrice Gibbs now one Yearwood on
lands of one Burnett on lafids formerly
of Lydia TAll now belonging to one
Hinds on lands of Louise Agard and on
a public road or however else the same

may butt and bound to bring before
me an account of their said claims
with their witnesses, documents and

vouchers, to be examined by me on any
Tuesday, or Friday between the hours
of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the
20th day of September 1960, in order
that such claims may be ranked accord-
ing to the nature end priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will
be precluded from the benefit of the
said Decree, and be deprived of all
claim on or ainst the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 20th day of September, 1960,
10 o'clock a.m. when their said
claims will be ranked.

Given under my hand
of June, 1950



this 28th

I. V. GTRES,
(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
6.7,.50.—3n

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
John Shannon_ Plaintiff
Cemeron Whitstanley Jordan,
Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 28th day of
June, 1950, there will be set up for sale
t» the highest bidder at the Office of
the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,

day


































between the hours of 12 (noon) and 2
clock in the afternoon on Friday, the
nd day of September, 1950, all that

certain piece or parcel of land situate

in the District known as The Garden
in the parish of St. James in_ this

island containing by admeasurement two
roods butting and bounding on lands of
Veronica Welch on lands of Blance
Gill on lands formerly of Beatrice Gibbs
now one Yearwood on lands of one
Burnett on lands formerly of Lydia
Ifill now betonging to one Hinds on
lands of Louise Agard and on a public
road or however else the same may butt
and bound, and if not then sold the
said property will be set up for sale
on every succeeding Friday between the
same hours until the same is sold for a
sum not less than £250. 0. 0
Dated this 28th day of June,
I. V. GIKES,
Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
* 6.7.50.—3n

1950

(Aaz.)



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Olive Duke holder
ELIEN LOLITA BLACKMAN, of liquor license No. 529 of 1950 granted
ALFRED TAYLOR REID, to Eustace Springer in respect of
Qualified Executors, premises viz:—- a boarded and shingled
Est. FitzHerbert Reid, decd. | house with shop attached at Government
17 6.50—4n. | Hill above Soap Factory, St. Michael for
permission to use said liquor license at
a boarded and shingled shop at Villa
Rd., Britton’s Hill, St. Michael.
NOTICE Dated this 5th day of July, 1950
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
Re Estate of Signed C. MOORE,
ALICE FEDORA HAREWOOD for Applicant

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A’’, om Monday
the 17th day of July 1950 at 11 o'clock,
a.m.

1

c. L. WALWYN,





Island, who died in this Island on the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’
18th day of January, 1950, are requested In
to send in particulars of Snete Pee — ——-—- ——
duly attested to the undersign ‘0

N. B. Maynard c/o Yearwood & Boyce, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
Solicitors, James Bt. on or belite HEt the application of Blanche Thompsor

holder of liquor license No. 912 of 1950
granted to Henrick Williams in respect
of premises viz:— a one storey wall
building at Cheapside, Bridgetown, St
Michael, for permission to use said
liquor lincense at said prernises
Dated this 4th day of July, 1950.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
Signed H. WILLIAMS,
for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consider-
ed at a Licensing Court to be held at

| : ;
| _ Dated this 6th day of July, 1950 Police Court, District “A”, on Friday the
JOHN NATHER BATSOGY MAYNARD, 114th day of July, 1950 at 11 o'clock, a.m.
Qualified executor of the Estate of H. A. TALMA,
| Alice Fedora Harewood, deceasyd Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
| 6.7.50.—4n 6.7.50—1n













BARBADOS ADVOCATE





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

St. Martin's Boys’ School St. Philip.

Applications are invited for the Headship of St. Martin's Boys’
School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experience
The. minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate A
of the Department or exemption therefrom

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head
Teachers in a Grade II Elementary School.

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make
application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from
the Department of Education. All applications must be in the hands
of the Director of Education by Saturday, 8th July, 1950.

6.7.50—2n







BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL
APPOINTMENTS FOR QUALIFIED NURSES

APPLICATIONS are invited from duly qualified and registered
Nurses for appointments as Staff Nurses on the permanent staff of
the Hospital.

The salary attached to the appointments is $480 rising by annual
increments of $48 to $720 per annum, plus free quarters or a Living-
Out-Allowance of $4.00 a week, and a Ration Allowance of 60c. a
day when off duty or absent on leave. Free Board and Uniform are
also provided.

Application from Nurses who are married will be considered only
for temporary appointments.

Selected candidates will be required to pass a medical examina-
tfon and will be appointed, in the first instance, on probation for 2
years.

Forms of application may be obtained from the Secretary’s Office,
General Hospital, and applications should be forwarded to the Matron
not later than 8th July, 1950.

Public Notices=Contd



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION
UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER







PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
UD4—G #80).
On Friday the 2ist day of July, 1960,



I have been instructed to sell at Ray

at the hour of 2 o'clock in the aftgr.] burn, My Lord's Hill, on Thursday 6th
noon will be sold at my office to the] July at 1 o'clock a quantity of house
highest bidder for any sum not unger hold articles—which includes; doubk

the appraised value bedstead & mattress, washstand, chiffon



All that certain piece of Land con-]| ier, mahog; wardrobe lined with cedar
taining by admeasurement Two Roods,' & has a bevel-edged mirror, coal stove,
situate at Well House in the Parish of | salvanize sheets & old lumber, and other
Saint Philip, butting and bounding on] items of interest. Terms Cash
lands now or late of J. Challenor, of D'ARCY A. SCOTT
Melvin Alleyne, of Bayley'’s Plantation, 1.7,50—4r |
of ie Estate of O. Sarjeant (deceased)
and on a road eight feet wide leading
to the Public Road together with the} UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
old Dwelling House, Buildings, &c.,
appraised as follows By instruction I will sell on the spot

The whole property appraised to TWO

at Martindale's Rd.
HUNDRED AND FIFTY DOLLARS

on Friday 7th July
at 2

o'clock, One very comfortable
($250.00) Attached from James The house recently repaired and painted. It
cae Marshall for and toward satis has Drawing & Dining rooms, 2 Bed
action, &e rooms, Kitchenette, Water toilet
. . et wind
N.B.—25% Deposit to be piad on day] Bath. You can remove right away. For}
of purchase Inspection apply D'Arcy A Scott,

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Mashal's Office,
4th July, 1950

Magazine Lane 30.6.50-4n

IVORY HAMMER

BY instruction recetved I will sell on
Thursday July 6th at 2,30 p.m at
aca Village, Green Hill, (2) Mileh
both 7 months with calf; 1 Horse
& Cart with Harness. Terms Cash
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer .
4.7.50—3n

6.7.50.—3n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
IDALETTE HYACINTH SQUIRES
Plaintiff
LLOYD SEALE Defendant.
In pursuance of an Order in this Court









in the above action made on the Ist] }OUSES—One at Welches land
s ~ p » and,
day of June, 1950, I give notice to all} one at Gilkes Land, Hindsbury ' Road |
persons having any estate, right or| with shop attached, water & Electrit:
aaeoet in or any lien or incumbrance light, & out offices, and a quantity of
affecting :— 1 C :

old Wood at Dunkirk. Apply Cleopatra

All that certain piece or parcel of land Hindsbury Rd

situate at Dash Gap in the parish of
Saint Michael and Island aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement one thousand
six hundred and ninety square feet or

Barrow,
4.7, 50—5n



HOUSE--Georgeville on the



ta Paynes

Kay, St. James. Spacious open veran-
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands of B. Holder on lands of Alexander | {#% 2 bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
Moore on lands of Benjamin Howell and | 20â„¢, WC. & Bath, Electric light &
on a road known as Dash Gap aforesaid | GOVt. water, Kitehen & smaili store
leading to Hindsbury Road or however | 00M, Garage for small car; spacious

enclosed yard; Servants’ toilet
attached

All lands

else the same but and bound,
‘ > ard ear ana ' enclosed with barbed wire

to bring before me an account of their

said claims with their witnesses, docu- | Good Sea bathing; land can be rented
ments and vouchers, to be examined by | Apply G. D. Burke, Chapel Gap. —
me on any Tuesday, or Friday between 6.7.50—2n

the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in
the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the 16th

HOUSE--VILLA DUNCAN Chapel Gap
Pa Bay. Spacious open verandah,
2 bedrooms, Drawing and Dining rooms,





day of August, 1950, in order that such | WAC. Bath Govt. Wa and Electric
claims may be ranked according to the | Kitchen spacious, enclosed yard and
ature and priority thereof respectively; | Servants’ Toilet, Stock pens, bearing

otherwise such persons will be precluded
rom the benefit of the said Decree, and
ve deprived of all claim on or against
the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes
day, the 16th day of August, 1950, at 10
Yelock a.m. when their said claims wil)
be_ ranked.

Given under my hand this Ist day of

June, 1950.
I. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal
6.6.50.—3n.

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
IDALETTE HYACINTH SQUIRES
Plaintiff
Defendant

fruit trees with One Rood land attached
150 Apply as above
G

from Sea

Burke

yards
D

She



3

LLOYD SEALE

Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the Ist day of June, 1950,
there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the



She has Gas for Cooking








































MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-

LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N 4. LINE)

} $.s “CITY OF DIEPPE sails
laide May 19th. Melbourne June
Sydney June 14th, Brisbane June

| arriving at Trinidad about July 2ist
S.S. “PORT WELLINGTON” © sails

| Maly /August Brisbane estiy August
British Guiana, Barbados, Win4éwert and







August
September .
vessels have ample
chilled, hard frozen and general
Cargo accepted on through bills
‘ading with transhipment at Trinidad for

Sydney mid atriving Trinidad Aruba
bout 9th
These

Sail-



The M.V. “Daerwood” will

accept Cargo and Passen-

gers for St. Lucia, St. Vin-
Meibourne mid July N Queensland

cent, Grenada,

ing Thursday, 6th July.



r B.W.I. Schooner owners
Laggyard Ielenae, Association (INC)
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., CONSIGNEE, Dial No. 4047

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

ee Alcoa.







NEW ORLEANS SER,1ICE



| sal” arr.
N.O. Bidos
| ALCOA MUMMER 28th June 14th July
ALCOA SANGER 12th July 25th July
ALCOA ROAMER 26th July lith Aug.
NEW YORK SSRVICE
sails Arr.
N.Y. B'des
38 “BYFJORD” 30th June lath July
“THULIN” 12th July Bist July



et

ee











CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montre Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM June 26th June 30th July Lith
‘ALCOA PENNANT" July 7th July 10th July 22nd
“ALCOA POINTER’ July 2st July 24th Aug 5th
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS" Aus, 4th Aug 7th Aug. 17th
—
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS” July 4th For Montreal

These vessels have limitedpassenger accommodation,
—_——

DACOSTA & CO, LTD.—Canadian Serviee

Apply :
THOM LTD,—New York and Gulf Service,

ROBERT
|

|










PASSAGES TO IRELAND

Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to
| Oublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about
| 20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.

| Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.









|
| JUST OPENED!
A new shipment of

|| JUDGE BRAND ENAMELW ARE
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

| (Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietors)
Cnr. Broad and Tudor Streets.









YOU'LL BE MILES AHEAD WITH

| THE NEW
DUNLOP FORT
the one tyre that
has everything

»me motorists can boast of the mileage of their tyres ; some enjoy
fety ;





others will talk of tyre silence or good looks, or some pet
ature that has taken their fancy. But you, with your new Dunlop
rt, can beat them all — for this is the one tyre that has everything

| ery feature the resources of Dunlop can produce to give maximum

| rear with safety, silent running and distinctive appearance.
|

Qe a wo

Add character
and indiv@ualicy










Increase Road
Grip.






Greater number
of tread edges
to reset
skidding,








Harmonises with
modern car body
designs,

Greater area

WIDER AN
esa a













POSS SSP FSSSES SESS SSS SCS SESS SESE PP EPSP E EEOC SLPS ESE SEEPS E PESOS T



oF;

SOOO G OPPS SSS POSSE



989995996665665556560064

\9999999666555
SSOP POP IS

-

PAGE SEVEN



4¢
FRPP PIII

REMOVAL NOTICE

.



_—-
T

and

th Saloc has beer

upper Jarnes St. as
Monday !

amp
u bee ided f cu
tomers witl

ANHATTAN

Hair Cutting Sak



K. CLINTON

46
66 CGOCOCPPOOLOOOOSY

ee

44

The Barbados Mutual )
Life Assurance Society



EXTRAORDINARY GENERAL
MEETING
NOTICE is hereby given

that an Extraordinary Gep-
eral Meeting of the abo2-
named Society will be held
at the Society’s Office, Beck-
with Place, Bridgetown, at
2 o’clock p.m. on Friday, 7th
July, 1950, for the following
purposes, viz: -

whether it is
desirable to appoint a
Committee of seven
persons to value the In
vestments of the Society
as required by Resolu-
tion of the 25th Septem-
ber, 1888, ahd, if it is
deemed desirable, to ap-
point the seven persons
to form the Committee.

2. To appoint a Director in
the place of Mr. C. M,
Manning who has re-
signed.

3. To consider and if seen
fit to adopt certain al-
terations to the Deed of
Settlement recommend-
ed by the Directors.
These proposed amend-
ments can be seen on
application to the Secre-
tary.

By Order of the Directors,

C. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.
22.6.50—5n,

1. To deciae









HAVE YOU
VISITED >

THANI'S |
SUPER

?

POCO

SOOOOSOSOSSS G



ALREADY ? 3

thousands of customers
are taking advantage of the

amazing Values offered in





Court House, Bridgetown, between the | gooey
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the QOOOROROOOD ODDO Kea’ all Departments. Free Gifts
afternoon on Friday the 18th day of % % a p S.
August, 1950 y
All that certain plece or parcel of land | > M ‘y Peasar t x and Cash Bonus are still the
Saint Mich Hg ts nd ae ela’: a % ¥ Reae Boling in feat Don’t forget 3
Saint Michael an sland aforesaid con- ‘ + a eature on org
taining by admeasurement one thousand|§§ YOU CAN HAVE YOUR % in Lo TaAe R
six hundred and ninety square feet or x $ throughout the %
thereabouts abutting and bounding on| ¥ CANES INSURED ~ Hatt He life of the & $
lands of B. Holder on lands of Alexander | } aw = &
Moore on lands of Benjamin Howell and | \ ‘ { > 5 .
on a road known as Dash Gap aforesaid x By applying to. . . * %
‘eading to Hindsbury Road or however “ y *.
cise the same may abut and bound,|% UNITED INVESTORS CO., } y $
and if not then sold the said property aii y e ‘
will be set up for sale on every succeed- | % LIMITED $ x %
ing Friday between the same hours until! x Q % %
the same is sold for a sum not less than | %& Insurance Underwriters g % %
£104, 3. 4 . x . .
Dated this Ist day of June, 1950. % Marhill Street, $ x %
1. V. GILKES, % City. x ys SUPER—SALE yd
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of * ¥ 2
5 A
nee 6.6.50.— 21. | p99 GOGO OFSSGOTOOD % >
5 oe latala CMAPS S pr. Wm. Hry. St. & 6, 42, 53 R
s* . . » oO . ~, < s,
Stra a * %
\y ORIENT I PLUS SILENT RUNNING RIGHT TO THE END OF ITS LONG LIFE “ Swan St. x
4 ‘ %,
For MARL, SAND : at abel a 5 DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, oe ‘ >
i GARDEN MOULD meee HA PANOL) %
LIME and Suh a trea ea ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street Lenomnainiiiiiiiiaa’
BLOCK STONE ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.TR | 1,0.c.¢.csestytstetetss696656o 0 MOELLER AAALAC»
Al % »
Dial 4503 KASHMERE % %
‘
tL nnd ENJOY THE FINEST | S
¢ 5
x . . x
SPECIALIST IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY % ata x
%, ad ‘
JOHN M. BLADON ; +e *
.
APS, F.V.A. a SERVE THE WHOLE FAMILY x
REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR & x
PHONE 4640 10: PLANTATIONS BUILDING % WITH x
¢ .
% ‘
s s
eee NOTTS oer OO ONT TTT TOT e NTT TTT TIO % >
ei ts bi
% ; % R x
% PUBLIC AUCTION NOTICE x J & x
8
x UPON INSTRUCTIONS RECEIVED, I, the undersigned, will offer for % x
% sale by Public Auction on WEDNESDAY, July 19, 1950, at 2.00 p.m. at the % »
Site, THAT MOST DESIRABLE, ATTRACTIVE & WELL KEPT PROPERTY % »
* (H6use and Land) known as % x
“FOUR WINDS” % x
M9 situate at the Fortlands, Basseterre, St, Kitts, B.W.I1., & %
. the Property of C. A. L. Shepherd, Esq x s ys
& THIS RESIDENCE which has a delightful view overlooking the Harbour, % % S
< is in First Class condition and could be easily converted, with little expense, X%| & ’ : ++’ >
% into an Hotel or two Flats Ris It S Better b far if its *
< The House is fitted throughout with all Modern Conveniences, and stands % ‘s 7 x
. in its own Grounds, of approximately one Acre of Lawn and Garden - %
x This Property is strongly recommended, and inspection is invited, which x ° >
ch may be made by Appointment i x $ %
st For further particulars, kindly apply to : Xie *
% EMILE 8. DELISLE x] x
x Auctioneer, St. Kitts, B.W.I. %] z
* o|% :
¢ OPP LPEE LLL ALMA MM MM MAM LM LLL LPL PLL LPL LLL LLLP PLL ALLA ILA ILLS















ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE





PAGE EIGHT

L. Pierre



Takes 8

Laneashire Wkts.

LANCASHIRE

174

W.1. (for 3 wkts) _ _ 135
LIVERPOOL, July
The West Indies fast bowler Lance Pierre, of Trinidad,
accomplished his best bowling performance of the tour
today when he took eight Lancashire wickets for 51 here
On a dry pitch which enabled a Two hours pl: te lunet
bowler of his type to make the Jrealised 89 fof four wickets
ball lift disconcertingly, Pierre After Lunch
Whose previous record on the Pierre secured quick succe
tour was three wickets for 172.Joftor jus ‘n Stollmever
Was never easy to play and con- caught Barlow at midoff. Follow

sidering the indifferent light whici

prevailed for of

ing the dismissal of Barlow, Place,







shi — the day.) with litt'e finger of his left hand
Lancashire, in scoring 174, a°-|pondaged, resumed.
quired a much larger total than} phe light remained indifferent
- Tt -—» seemed possible and the batsmen were in diff
Cyril Washbrook, alone mas- cultie Pace played forward to
tered the bowling. Place damage: | pierre and fui ei to connect and
a finger and had to receive atte : ball nara a re
‘ , the } vent for four by du
tion before he could resume at © | - lower place in the batting orcs | withe sit Ben nine tt: the: tis pire
Like Martindale j ected t*e stumps before — the
Had Pierre not been rested he | next ball was bowled
might: have captured all te: | Worrell brought off a_ one
wickets. He was recalled to en anded eatch in the slfps to di
the second best partnership o t | mis He vood at 116 and one
the innings when Berry ancdjrun later Gomec at the se@con
Statham, the youngest members 0! | attempt ccmpleted a cateh at
the side hit 30 for the last wicke!.| midon to remove Place and give
His eight wickets for 51 in !%|Pierre his seventh success
ovcrs, six of which were maidens Th» interesting possibility of
equalled former West Indiv; Te Pierre taking all ten wicket §
pace bowler, E. A. Martindale's [dispelled when Pollard was run
feat against Essex and Notting-| out.
hamshire on the 1933 tour. He was replaced by Valentine
Lancashire pace bowlers could] who had Tattersall caught by
not make the ball lift so much a* | Johnson but was recalled to break
their opponents but the Wesijthe last wicket stand by the two
Indies batsmen found runs equally | youngest oe of the Lanea
difficult to get. Most confident and | shire team, Berry and Statham
polished battimg of the day w This wicket re lise 1 30, 1 econd
provided by Worrell who reached | best of the innings
50 in 75 minutes and was unbeater . =
with oF ne om. I nea eee _— bov ler
ait ash g i OW
The Teams . | Pollard and Statham did not make
West Indies: R, J. Christiani, G the ball lift so much as Pierre and
Gomez, H. Johnson, R. Marshall, | yonnson when Rae and Stollmeyei

L. Pierre, A. Rae, J. Stollmeyer

(Capt.), K. Trestrail, A. Valentine,

C. Williams, F. Worrell.
Lancashire: Cc: Washbrook

(Capt.), W. Place, G. Edrich, K.
Grieves, A. Wharton, R. Berry, R
Greenwood, A, Barlow, R. Pol-

lard, R. Tattersall, B, Statham
The Play
Cyril Washbrook captained

Lancashire in the absence of Nigel
Howard and on winning the toss
decided to bat in ideal conditions
on a good pitch.

J. Goddard, E, Weekes, P.
Jones, C. Walcott and S. Ramadhin
stood down from the tourist team.

No measurable rain had fallen
in the district for several days and
the pitch was fast when Wash-
brook and Place opened the in-
nings against Johnson and Pierre

Occasionally the ball lifted, Place
was painfully struck on the hand
by Pierre and in attempting to
avoid a rising delivery from
Johnson, Washbrook was hit on
the shoulder, The first half hour
produced only 16 runs, 12 of them
to Washbrook. The injury to
Place’s hand bécame so trouble—
some that he retired with the

score at 21.

When Edrich replaced him the
weather had deteriorated and
rain threatened,

Brilliant Catch

Edrich was brilliantly caught by
Marshall at square leg when he
attempted to avoid being struck

a kicking ball from Pierre

hall dived for the ball and |
took it a few inches from the }
ground,

The 50 came in 85 minutes,
Washbrook being in a confident
mood.

Returning for a second spell
Pierre dismissed Washbrook with
his fifth ball. The England opener
had contributed 44 to a total of 61

Pierre got Wharton taken wide |

on the legside behind the wicket | |!

beaan West Indies reply but Stat

1

bam had Rae legbefore at 23
Stollmeyer soon followed wher
Greenwood dislodged his bails
Worrell and Marshall exercised
caution after tea against the
steady, but not intimidating
bowling of Pollard and Green-
wood, It took an hour to acquire

60 runs.
fours off successive
from Greenwood with

dent driving. Marshall tett at
being caught by Tattersall off th

Then Worrell took two
balls
confi-
11

left arm spinner Berry.
Outstanding batting perfor

mance of the day was by Frank

Worrell who attained 50 out of 9

in 75 minutes. Never in the slight
est difficulty with any type of bow!
ing he obtained the majority of hi
runs by confident straight drive
and remained unbeaten with 6
which included five fours. His un




















broken partnership with Trestrai
has so far realised 58, With seve
wickets to fall the West Indie
were only 39 in arrears whe!
stumps were pulled
Scores
ancashire Ist Innings
C. Washbrook c&b Pierre 44
W. Place c Gomez b Pierre 7
G. Edrich ¢ Marshall b Pierre 6
K. Grieves ¢ Williams b Pierre 0
A. Wharton c Christian: b Pierre 0
A. Barlow c Stollmeyer b Pierre
P. Gr wood ¢ Worrell b Pierre 2
R. Tattersall e Johnson b Valentine 15
R. Pollard run out }
R. Berry ¢ Will b Pierre
B. Statham not
Extra L
Total 174
Fall of wki 1 61 73, 4-00
oO, 6-116, 7 132, 9—144
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo. M R. W
Johnson 15 4 a2 0
Pierre 9 6 S1 8
Worrell ek ae ae
Valentine 6 0 23 1
Gomez 4 0 15 0

W.L, Ist Innings
A, Rae Lb.w, b Statham 1
Stollmeyer b Greenwood 15
f
1

J
F. Worrell not ont
I
!



Marshall ¢ ersall b Bert
Trestrafl not out

and when Grieves was caught in| Extras : 2
the next over for an aggressive | . Ci —
30, Pierre in nine overs had take. ‘ Tovah or 3) wigtad 195
four wickets for 35 runs. Fall of wkts : 1—23, 2—-38, 3—77

He Wanted To Win The Grand National

LIFE LONG AMBITION

LORD MILDMAY'S

LONDON,

Death thwarted Lord Anthony
Mildmay’s life-long ambition—to
ride..a winner in the Grand
National steeplechase, the longest
and toughest horse race in the
world,

But the famed English steeple-
chase jockey may, posthumously,
accomplish the next best ;
sponsor a winning jockey of the
great race.

Lord Mildmay, who was 41 and
unmarried, was drowned while
bathing in the River Yealm at
Newton Ferrera near his Devon
county home in May.

In his $3,109,772 will just pub-
lished the sporting Peer, second
Baron of Flete, left $28,000 to hig
trainer and lifelong friend Captain
Petr Cazelet, in the hope that some
of the money will be used to give
the trainer's 14-year-old son,

Edward, a chance to win





| [ ‘They’ ll Do It Every Time












s=
| / ssNOW
' ABOUT OUR
DEUNQUENT
MEMBERS >>>
MAYBE IF WE
GAYE THEM
ALTTLE

MORE












THEN

theduring their

-—{ NO" x “ay
THROW “EM OUT!
A LOT OF DEAD WOOD»
I MAKE A MOTION
THAT AFTER THIS ANY
MEMBER WHO'S ONE
WEEK LATE ON HIS
DUES GETS ONLY
ONE WARNING «*
OuT !!



Grand National

Captain Cazelet trains horses at
funbridge Wells, Kent county,
There, whey Edward is on vaca-
tion, he rides with his father’s
string of race horses, practices at
the jumps and “has steeplechas-
ing in his blood.” Mildmay was
Edward's godfather.

In his original will made in
1944 Lord Mildmay left $280,000
to Captain Cazelet, but by a codi-
cal made only a month before he

died, he said he ‘felt obliged” to
reduce the legacy to $28,000 in
view of the recent increases in
estate taxes

The $28,000 was left to his
friend together with all of his
horses, with a special Wish that

cazelet would apply some of it
to Edward and his 16-year-old
sister, Ann.

Mildmay asked “that they
youth have the

may

full-








(45

“URNING THE

CHARLIE? THE
GARNISHEE
KID ss

HE OWES
MORE BILLS
AROUND TOWN
THAN BANKRUPT,













HEAT ON» oo
“TRy-AN‘COLLECT

)

BARBADOS

THE GAMBOLS






REALLY % Gave
ZuRPRIGED AT YOu
READING THAT

RUBBIGH

ae,

s
Louis To Fig ight |
In September |

LAWTON CARVER |





ADVOCATE



THERES AN AND && LADIES
Cav, — 1 TaOvext 1'0

PicK MY OAKS WINNER

THAT'S (INTERESTING
THAT Owine

"'¢ ='T CAVE
TO THE WELUENCE
OF TAURUS ea
FRENCH UuORECE
4AS AN y
OUTSTANDING
CHANCE _OF

WINNERE BY
THE STARS

Back-to-the- Wall Stand
Brings Sedgman to Finals
AT WIMBLEDON

Barbara Schofield, America’s
| Number Ten, won a plucky uphill
‘fight against Ken McGregor of
Australia and Shirley Fry of the
United States in the Fourth Round
cf the Mixed Doubles, winning
10—12, 6—3, 6—2.

McGregor and Fry won a first







THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



»

Ss







a
;
;
)
: NEW YORK a lset of astoundingly strong rallies re
}Ce Leu as C ~ ) 7 , + - | + ? Fry Sanat
frien and inicipen- aaancl ites . ae WIMBLEDON, July 5 i ee ee eh Bek te x |)
that he wilt fight in September, Staging a brilliant rally after being two sets down, Frank caliente with Landon Brctigh HK. lth St é th &é B aut
He will take on Ezzard Charies,| Sedgman, young Australian champion and number one seed, | \h the Singles earlier, Morea and PEGE ¢ Tom ; eau ¥y i
joey Maxim or Lee Savold ‘or! today reached the final of the Men’s Singles in the Wim-' Miss Schofield got on’ top to tak« . sabeoe lan aly Ly
me = heavyweight Chafn bledon Lawn ‘lennis Championships. the match. eee r pertect i1ealth a ba y +
vionship. “ad t : ae - f ; %
a is known to be a man} His courageous “back-té-the-wall” effort enabled him to ee, vere a ge gees cannot be truly beautiful. Give )
ad freque ieee 44 nal detes . Pers ole. Tendon Sats ets ‘| wins with a net barrage which
who frequently changes his mind | deteat Jaroslav _Drobney, former ¢ 2 choslovak star now |). slammed down the centre line. your baby then, a chance to be ‘>
but the International ee playing for Egypt, by 6-3; 3-6; 7-5; 6-3. Reute { ,
Ciub, with which he fe associated, | : : —Rewter. | beautiful and build up a sound, healthy »
needs him He wil! meet in Friday's Fina’ } ae °
Very recently, he discussed U e 2 ° American Budge Patty, Sanne ott | Y=arRe OO POPPE OOS | body! The first nine months of a Me ‘
4 th his plans for “«ne mpwUres the recent French championsh»p, | 1 “ ‘ | child’s life are the most critical—take 5 "
mort f a who beat his compatriot Victor the Barbados S| isk !
Since his retirement the heavy Seixas 6—3, 5—7; 5—2, 6—3 x a no risks—get Cow & Gate now
weight situation has been in . Assoe. Urged Results of the Men’s Singles |% 5 x] UC . J
constant muddle with all kinds off i Semni-Finalé play q" ae nae * Aquatic ( lub * | Here is a sate and complete food— be
t s > > b , ) s ‘. 7 . 4 " me ye yt : 5
Claimants to tne title bobbing UP) ‘THE Umpires’ Committee com- ‘afternoon were: Budge Patty|} THURSDAY, JULY 6th = rich in natural vitamins and mineral
ie erin eae 36 he still: ising, Messrs S. O'C. Gittens, (United States) beat Victor Seixas} ¥ ATE ¥|
ifl be ddated ever anny ‘of or i. D. Inniss, E. A. V. Williams (United States) 6—3, 5—1, 6—2,/9 Yoo S| salts—building bone, flesh and muscle f
so-called challen ere : 3. de L. Inniss and W. F. Hoyos ; ‘—2. % o8 Blt. S|} in perfect proportion 9
‘ . ne 1eld a meeting on Tuesday at the Results of Wo i CORIO PE. sneha ‘LYING » | yee eee one
yeorge Challenor Stand when al- | matches played here today were: | % SNAPPERS vs. FLYI FISH % ) f
nost 30 Umpires were present. Third Round Mr M. Buck x ae % | 1
A resolution was passed urging and Miss Nancy Coaffe: (United & p, ‘eve B ACUDAS &|
| he formation of an Umpires’, States) beat Miss Dorothy Head % PORICE ve Ser eee 3) ( OW & GA T E gre
Association and the Secretary was and Miss Betty Rosequist (United g COCKTAIL DANCE X |
nstructed to interview the Presi- | States) 11—9, 8—6 % 6—8 p.m S| } S
jdent of the Barbados Cricket Results of the Women’s Singles| % = >| eo y GUILDFORD - SURREY Y
Poe to ascertain the next | Quarter-finals % Music by Mr. C. CURWEN | 5
itep to be taken Miss Doris Hart (United States) : >
| Several e “ dealing with} eat. Miss. Barbara Schofield & Free Admission to Ballroom |
every aspect of the rules were} ttn ‘So . |
b> . (United States) 6—1, 6—1. . Re , $
even rn gg remain ghee spe Silver" Mrs. Patricia Todd (United % ee eee >| eG oe De, BALE y
| certe : ‘tions © Car- | ciatac a : . iate — yo O
jvying out of their onerous duties. i fottiny 2. ae 2 Sy ae $ Tbe 8]
| All Clubs will be ask - : hae 3742
} vide Saation eae poops nave | snencis,, 2% Tae, APR ReOie el Mia od ®
‘them laundered at the end of each | Pore . | bad EP i — sacle dete ee ae =
match Captains are also asked | Fourth Round: Geoff Pa'sh and | a
0 co-operate by transporting offi- | Miss Jean ues whee Ut un)
‘ial umpires when they have en- walked over Budge Patty and ne
gagements in the country Miss Nancy Chaffee (U.S.) who



JOE LOUIS

Aside from the fact that boxin

generally is a slump, Joe person
ally could use a tcuch along
, about now

' While h» hes been in retire
ment he has lost heavily at gol
jand other enterprises of chance:

1 }
|
'














I KNOW HIS \ DUES::> Puerto Rico and Trinidad.
ay dives ws BRAKE BLOCKS LARGE AND SMALL
sTi OWES FOR = > 7
MUD FLAPS SOLUTION
F full i i
HiS BABY TYRE LEVERS a or full information and

He needs a pay day





to listen to them but necessity is



The International Boxing Club Din nonticnttan benticnaen, holder). Mrs. Margurite Dupont
needs Gne too. Louis and some it Ro case wit usband and Doris Hart swept aside three
body might draw close to wy So Diag fo i“ ether, ‘Two ¢ other American gir's
| million evening when the tourney i Tomorrow Brough plays Hart, offers
is true iuat he is old and n vrogress, two matches wil! and Todd meets Dupont
deed tare old ani he played simultaneously. ’ un Todd meets por eerie *
| é vashed up but als. gHow many evenings in al There was a surpr se late in
true that with him in the ring the tourney occepy ? g the day when the scratch com- LIPPER
somebody is likely to get knocked | fresseeeen: ans ad bination of Mrs. Thelma Long,
aus ah can’t say as much for ——— =... | (Australia) and Mrs. Joy Mottram
. * 1e1 pees . Charles or Savold. Charles re (Britain) beat the Americans, C V. 240
Rg oa ne rir ating Ww peatedly said that he didn’t want! Miss Gussie Moran and Miss Todd.
‘ttle odds and ends o mone. | to fight Louis because Louis i ast vear’s runners-up, 1—6, 9—7,
here and there His latest iol | his idol. 5 es Been ye i eRvige
Bas we Rede in Canada | Savold simply hasn’t got what Enrique Morea, Argentine
vat he was boxing| it takes. r i is r r
exhibitions J ; é Number One, and his partner,
ions, As for Maxim, he might beat
His friends tell a iis i i eee
; sn Ss te Mme that . he| Louis. Maxim is young, game
rctua y doesn’t want to fight] anda fine boxer. He can’t pu rch, | & SOE EOFS FSO,
\gain, but because of the payday | but would probably dance Lonis!& 1
he can get in a match and the | crazy before the fificen rourids | %
help he can thus give his on! were over 1% Mave between
nteretone amine club he is}! Obviously what Louis should do! %
compelled to try a comeback | is to stay in retirement, b 1% ‘i f
} ot " t fae § to sta) ; ut aso! §
His friends are advising him] obviously he can’t because ‘he x yo SAN JUAN
ageinst it, mee are telling him} needs money &
lat he is better off as a retired | So any time within the >
‘ any 1 > next}? Ppaan’d HOMA
undefeated champion, He wants| few days you probably will hear|% we ne ST. T s
%,
weighing against sound advice. | If not, it will be be au t 3 ST CROIX
He wn joubtedly Chub has .
doubtedly could beat | International Boxing Club has|X&

} come up With another pay oft | @ Vows? DELO
datch, but nane is immediately x GUA UPE
pparent.

9966666655465

h seaadhandane 55996965558 R A NEW MARTINIQUE

est benefit of all such things of | % |
life that may be considered by | ss DANCE | ICE CREAM ST. JOHNS

him to be of value to them and
in particular that my godson— if
he be so inclined—shall have every
opportunity of developing into a
successful steeplechasing ride:
and ultimately riding a Grand
National winner.”

Lord Mildmay left the re-
mainder of his fortune to his sis-
ter, the Honourable Helen W
Mildmay. Death duty paid on the

OPPS S SOS O LOSS

7

estate was $2,100,000, is
‘
Mildmay was the tallest jockey \¢ &
in England and rode at 154
pounds. In the National hunt y
racing season just ended Lord *
Mildmay was riding better than | @
ever before in his life and he x
notched a total of 38 winners. He &
was always called “the lionheart ¥

of the turf” and known to British »

racing. fans as “Milord,’ ¥

The bulk of his fortune was
left to Lord Mildmay by his x
father who died in 1947—LN.S. |



ee fon | Hatio

WOO ihe
GET ON THE
BOARD oF
JS GOVERNORS 2

SOMEBODY MUST
HAVE PAID HiS








ECL LECE LLL LA LAA EAP PEPE PLES LCC EA TE EA MAAS


















OBODY IS HARDER-
HEARTED THAN AN
EX-DEADBEAT *:::
THANX TO
“DON'T MENTION NAME OR
CLUB” CHICAGO

Ye



that Louis is making a comeback.

BECCSESY LOPS

scratched

Quarter-Final: Frank Sedgman
(Australia) and Miss Doris Hart
(United States) beat Geoff Paish
and Miss Jean Quertier (Britain)
6—4, 6—1.

a

TENNIS





By T. O. HARE Meanwhile, on other courts, the
MESSRS. ALKALI. Bumble, United States four ranking players
ail cer ey Dunce are monopolised the Women’s Singles
their wives. cis amen to reach the Semi-Finals. Britain’s

ie arvenging an elaborate last hope, Mrs. Betty Harrison,
mises gourles tourney. raat was eliminated by Miss Patricia
fered. by the wife of cach 6 Todd, while Louise Brough (the
















The



given by

THIRD B'DOS RANGERS

ST. LUCIA

PARLOUR

°F aaminte taint haat tahitian

aid of Overseas Cainp opened at Hastings





Funds) (opposite Harts Ga PORT OF SPAIN
At Queen's House, Queen's Park PRES 3 2 "
on erving
: FRIDAY July 7th RICO ICE CREAM, CROWN
Dancing from 9 pam. to 3 a.m PINE, ORANGE, GINGERS, *
Music by The Police Band until : ; : 1S etc
midnight, afterwards by | spre a ig gaint
Mr. C. Gittens’ Orehestra | Drop in and Refresh Yourself
Subscription 3/- | . The Clipper CV-240 is
There will be well-stocked $$} ’ IN
Ber, and Refreshments on Sale ee 1 acknowledged to be the

Admission by Invitation Only

PALA SSA AEA AAA ok

2 | most advanced type airplane
PGES Lote | YP P
se PREP POSTS ie

66464 tO LSGO4

OSS i i
POLLEE VPC CPE OOOO EPO PP OFY of its kind. Its extra large

picture windows, wide aisles
Keep Your :

and its 40 roomy, recline-to-

your-comfort seats, assure



possengers the utmost in

comfort and luxury in flight.

| By providing this most mod-
3 ern, fast, dependable Clipper



on this route, PAA is con-

€
3
:
®
Â¥
3

44,

tributing to the advancement

We are offering the following of the rapidly growing tourist

DUNLOP ACCESSORIES

area in the islands between







LEVEES PEELED IA



HAND GRIPS PUMP WASHERS reservations, consult your
PEDAL RUBBERS CHROME-PLATED RIMS travel agent or
SADDLES ROADSTER COVERS AND
RIM TAPES TUBES 28” x 11” |
PATCH STRIPS 26” x 3” RACING COVERS AND 9
; RES 9G” 0 x
READIFIX PATCHES TUBES 26” x 144 s “TM. Reg
LONG AND MIDGET CARRIER COVERS AND %

PAN AMERICAN
Worto Arauwars

PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

OUTFITS
VALVE RUBBER

SPECIAL PRICES

TUBES 26” x 154”

TO DEALERS

BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269

YS SO BOSOO COORG OOS C6 SGOT 99S FOSS

ECKSTEIN

LPPSLELEL EES

STA & CO.,
BROAD ST

Phone 2




bus

<
SSSS POSSSSOSSS

x
‘oe























CuI! =

That quality which i

so elusive to many ana

yet so essential to the as

best dressed gentle- e

man,



Try our

Tailoring =~
Department

You will ina 1
to fit and thei cut
fit to be worn by the
most Fastidious,





Wa yu LPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 12 & 13 Broad Street





PERFUMES THAT
' LAST
GOYA—Perfumes, Colognes

Powder (Face and Bath)

A very beautiful assortment
to choese from









4

Ve ; \
THE COSMOPOLITAN
DAY PHONES 2041 & 4441 i
NIGHT PHONE &1-41 i

~~~ — M

(i

sf :
Calling all Dairy Owners, Race Horse Owners,
and Stock Owners. (

No more Feed spoiled o oured | 3
il ri ) C Stale or rty ; f

remaining in your Buc kets if vay uss inane — f
BUCKET HOOKS |

s Want ; vee and hang it upside down on the i
Pucket Hook rim. The Bucket is securely held \

by its own sat drains and dries in no time. It »)
ren wos dry and clean until wanted for use and is easily x
and quickly released )}

The BUCKET HOOK can be fixed on the side of t?

Wali or | Aprigh t {}

i},

ONLY Bec. EACH. i

See them demonstrated i

C. S PITCHER & CO, LTD. }

AND AT Ht







conga AA mn



Full Text
Thursday
Fully 6
1950



N. Koreans Sweep

Man Stabs Wife
In St. George

KENNETH GASKIN, a resident cf Watts Village, St

George, fatally stabbed his Common Law wife Meta
Clement at Watts Village between 3.00 and 3.30 p.m. yes-
terday. He is now in custody at the District “B” Police
Station where he has been charged with murder by Sgt.

Inniss.
* Gaskin gave himseli u,» aiftei
7 tne stabbing and ade a state-
LEOPOLD MA \ | ment to ’ the muheas: “When abe
ler ed st the 0 ‘le as
RETURN THIS ck: rhea 45 dead Hee wbey es |

moved to the District “B’ Mort-
juary ‘where an autopsy will be
| performed today.

WEEK





BRUSSELS July 5. | ;

The likelihood of provisicnally- | " 5
exiled King Leopold returning to} 711 Independence
the throne by the week-end was!
increased by e# Senate vote of! Deaths
confidence today in the tour weeks 5 -
old “Bring Beck Leopold” Gov NEW YORK, July 5.



|
ernment, | Violent deaths from accidents |
This cleared the way ior + joint} OV« rerir mur-"ay Inde- |
session of Parliument — already | Pendeice noliday sose io Vii late |
. . © '

summoned by Regent Prince last night. ;
Charles for tomorrow — to vole Four hundred and _ forty-three

were in traffic accidents, 157 were



on ending the Regency Law which



bars Leopold's return drowning, and 111 were from

Social Christians (Catholics) | Miscellaneous causes. National
with an overall majority of 11, Safety Council figures show that
wholly supported the king. In the|ffom January to the end of May

this year 12,470 people were killed

senate early today Government|'! 7 .
ir. traffic accidents.

received 90 votes against 83 for the
opposition after a 13-hour debate,
—(Reuter.) |

Represents |
Trinidad At Oil |
And Fat Talks |

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 5.
Vernon Wharton will represent
Trinidad at the next meeting of
the Working Committee of the
Oil and Fats Conference begin-
ning in Barbados on July 24.
It is unknown yet whether
Professor C. G. Beasley, Economic

—Reuter.



107 Jumps
A Day

FAYETTEVILLE, North
Carolina, July 5,

Sergeant John W. Swe-
tich, 32-year-old American
Army Paratrooper, after
setting a new world record
of i107 parachute jumps in
one day, yesterday went on
into night to make 17 more
jumps

Adviser to the Comptroller for | Swetich spent the whole
Developmeit and Welfare in tne) | of Independence Day trom
B.W.I. will preside over this dawn ‘to dusk bailing out

meeting, which will review the a small Piper Cub aircraft
working of the Oil and Fats to break the record of 195
Agreement. Profesor Beasley is jumps set by Juan Iriarte

now in the United Kingdom. of Buenos Aires.



Reuter



Policeman Shot |
While Chasing
Assailant

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 5.

Constable Murray of the Traf-
fic Department, was shot in the
arm while chasing a man in San
Juan at 8.00 p.m. Tuesday. Mur-|Spokesman told Reuter to-day
ray was patrolling the Eastern|that some arms and military sup-
Main Road when he was attracted| plies destined for the defence of
by men attacking a woman and| Western Europe may be diverted
went to her assistance. The un-|as a temporary measure for use
known assailant started running,|of American forces fighting in
chased by Murray and fired two} Korea.
shots at point blank at t'g: pur- Tubby said that any materials
suing policeman, one hitting}diverted to Korea would be re-
Murray on the arm,—(CP) placed later so that the American
arms

Arms Aid Supplies
May Go To U.S.
Forces In Korea

WASHINGTON, July 5.
Roger Tubby, State Department



“PEACE
AND WAR”’

—Ailtlee

LONDON, July 5
Prime Minister Clement Atuee

|



opening tne Korea depate in the
house oi Commons today, said
that the Quesuon before Pariia-
MENL Was sisipie—buUtl It invoivea
very gruve Issue of peace anu}
war

Addressing the crowded Cham-
ber whose mood resembied that
of days of the war-time Coalition,
the Prime Minister said: “The
only question before the House is

whether Government are right in
the action they have taken in the

in Korea
Attlee said, “If the United
Nations Was Hui Ww 20 ile cam
way as the League of

members must be prepared to

act when the need arises li
people wish to avoid andther|
world war they must support
their Governments in asserung
a rule of law,” he added
Urging the House lo concentrate
on tne reality of the position,

Attlee sala ne broad principle
is that all states may be endanger-
ed if the aggressor is
Bet away with the ag-
gression In any part of the world.
Surely with the history of the last
20 years fresh in our minds, none
can doubt that it is vitally im-
portant that the aggressors should
be halted at the outset.”

allowed t&

fruits of



He said the question was: “Is it
dangerous to take action or to
fail to take action?”

“To my mind, the danger of
war would be incre d were
action not taken in this case.”

Attlee said in conclusion:
“The main matter that confronts
all is the preservation of peace.
We have no doubt that this
matter has got to be carried
through and settled to show
that aggression does not pay
“We are all in this—you cannot

leave it to everyone else. It con-
cerns us all,

“We have pledged ourselves to
support the United Nations. We
have taken action—and I confi-
aently ask the House and country
for its unanimous support.”

—Reuter

REDS MUST
NOT WIN
—Churchill

LONDON, July 5.
Winston Churchill in a speech
pledging the opposition support
for the Government’s action in the
Korean crisis said ‘it is my belief
that American superiority in
atomic warfare for the time being





will be an effective deterrent
against the general Communist

onslaught.”

Churchill thought the forces re
quired for the defence of Soyth
Korea or even its recapture,
should it become necessary, would
, pot make any decisive diiterence
, to the situation in Europe,

a Rae oof Western | “The immunity of Europe

_— urope wo not suffer. from attack depends over-

Fund F or Spinner Ss He categorically denied press | whelmingly on the vastly

; | reports here that a secret decis-| superior stock-pile of atomic

KINGSTON, Jamaica, July 4. ion had been made to divert; bombs possessed by the United
The Gleaner opened a Valen- | many million dollars worth of| States.” he said,

tine-Ramadhin Appreciation | new American weapons from “There is the deterrent and scl

Fund for the two spin bowlers
which is already being liber-
ally supported.

Europe to the Philippines, Indo-
China, Siam, Burma and Indo-|
nesia.— (Reuter. ) |

Bandit King —
Dies At Dawn |

Shot By Police In Gun Battle

CASTELVATRANO, Sicily, July 5.
SICILIAN BANDIT “King” Salvatore Giuliano was
killed today —because he did not keep a promise. Giuliano!
had sworn publicly that if the police released his 52-year-
old mother Maria, arrested on suspicion of aiding her son,
r’. The police freed Maria early |





he would “vanish for ever
this year, but Giuliano continued to murder and plunder. |
At dawn today he was killed by the police directed by
tough veteran Caribineri Colonel Luca, who had also mad:
a promise—to kill Giuliano.
Giuliano, notorious Sicilian bandit “King” reputed to nave
killed 105 policemen, died in a hail of police bullets heve
at dawn to-day.
of this little yillage in southwest Sicily, the handsome 27-
year-old bandit leader was shot from the back as he crouch- |
ed behind a barricade of felled tree trunks built up for his;
temporary protection.
Wearing a diamond ring, khaki, quent absenteeism, he got a job as
battle dress, and a pair of brand/an electrician with the local tele-
new sandals, he was ambushed at| phone company.



a farmhouse which he and a few Then he applied for admission | v vilisation than that we should
others were attempting to raid.| {to the Carabinieri, but was turned |d iff on helplessly until the So
yiuliano was apparently the only! down, no reason being given. War|viets are fully equipped with the
bandit casualty i#ave him his uniform—skyblue| atomic bomb.”
| Italian Air Force outfit. But that! Churchill concluded: “It is be-

“Robin Hood”

Until last year he worked with}
virtual impunity in the rugged}
hills outside Palermo, _ killing}
policemen and holding wealthy]
Sicilians to ransom

Allies landed in Sicily. Giuliano
then decided he would go in seri-
ously for the business of making
money

Political Suicide



Local people regarded him as a Colone! Ugo Luca _ grizzled
modern “Robin Hood" because of; veteran Italian soldier, to-day
his legendary generosity to the’ took off his steel helmet and mur-
poor. | mured an epitath over Giuliano’s |

Giuliano had the smile of a: body. “It was a good fight
tooth paste advertisement, and For Luca it was the end of a
wavy black hair of a Hollywood) fi yn which he had gambled his
“Romeo”. As bandits go, Giuliano; career Virtually unknown, he
went far and fast. Starting with| was picked out last year by

Interior Minister
lead a special anti-bandit force set
up to eliminate Giuliano

almost nothing except a revolver
and six rounds of ammunition—
all stolen—he was in a few month
















“jn business” in a big with a Friends warned him that the job

band of hired killers, raking in was “political suicide.” They said

millions of loot Giuliano had influential friends,
Young Salvatore was born in particularly among the S an

the village of Montelepre near people; they said also t

here on September 20, 1922 He Giuliano’s bullets did not kill

was a normal boy After perfunc- he would “fall with political

tory schooling, interrupted by fre- in the back”.—Reuter.

After a fierce gun battle on the outskirts |,

| did not last long, for in 1943 the|cause of my confidence that those

Mario Scelba to; +

decisive deterrent which exists “or
can be brought into be:ng in tt
near future,”” he added

Referring to General Omar
Bradley’s recent statement on
Russia’s possession of atomic pow-
er Churchill said: “I think it is
very much better that we should

Nat.os.» |

Rarbados

}
}

| circumstances which have arisen |

|

|



{
|
!

make a resolute effort to come to |

a settlement with them by

peaceful means—but on the basis

of strength and not weakness.”
Reviving his recent pleas fo:



fresh talks with Russia, he said
“We should endeavour to come
to a settlement with them be-
fore they become possessed with
this devastating power in addi-
tion to all military air and ar-

moured superiority they undoubt
edly possess at the present time
“I feel we ought to bring the
policy of drift to an end, ana
I believe no better prelude to
opening major discussions with
the Soviet Government could
be found than a successful re
pulse of the Communist fore:
in Korea.







Churchill continued saying “On
thing is essential, namely that the
tep which the Communist VAN

con in Korea hould not em
their tri ph
“If that \ » to happen a third
World War in conditions mort
deadly than now exist id by
| forced ipon us before long.”
'Churchill aid, adding solemnly
There could be no more certain

ay of bringing about destruction







}men in Government with whom
|} worked so lore (during war-
lime Coalition) and who have
gone through so much are re
jolved to prevent by every means





n their power anvthing like that,
ithat I shall follow the Prime
Minister tonight should the need
come, to give him a-vote.”
—Reuter



NO FELONY VERDICT

PORT-OF-SPAIN \
Magistrate Neville I







ssrasose- ‘asennad erate ice Ten

}

tting as the Coroner of
|Siparia Police Court returned a
j‘‘no felony” verdict he death
lof 10-year-old Jagdoo, a St
iJohn’s Village outh who died
‘from shock and haemmorhage

hortly after f truck by &
|} ball on the while playing}
cricket or The Mag-|
}istrate found death due to rr |

venture (CP.

\27. This. repealed





Tall bespectacled Lanee Pierre, W.1

standing performer yesterday
51 He is seen above-in actior



igé

Beh

pace bowler, was the out
nst Lancashire. He took 8 for
tinst Col, Steven's XI





SUGAR COMPROMISE TO

BE ANNOUNCED TO-DAY \_0

(From Our Lonc

THE BRITISH WEST
Agreement it is understoo
of ideal compromise. No
but official announcement

Jon Correspondent)

LONDON, July 5,
INDIES Sugar Talks are ov: :
d has been reached in the fo:
actual details are vet availab':
either in the form of the Pre

Communique or statement to the House of Commo

Mr. Maurice Webb is expe

SPORTS
WINDOW





THIS aiternooh ¢t the Barba
dos Aquatic Club there wilt »
two Water Polo Maca s Foy
ing Fish ve. Snappers anu Povice
\ Barrecuda:

During the 1947 Season the
year the Wales Poo A.seciation
was formed, Snappers won both
their fixture égainst Fiving
Fish In 1048, Flying Fish had
thelr revenge winning both the

und One and yreund two game

in 1949, Flying Fish won. their
first encounter while in the a «
ond round the match was



This afternoon Snipy
ali out to even thing with their
old formidable line-ur whit
Piying Fish, somewhat weaker
ect by the absence of “eter Pi
terson. will strive to meinta
their lead



French Pretender

Returns Home

After 24 Years Exile

CALAIS, July 5

Comte de Paris, 42 year ol
Pretender to the French Thron
today landed legally on the soil o
his ancestors for the first time
since his exile, imposed in 1996

was lifted

He



returned under the

ct 1886 banning Pretenders of al
Royal or Imperial

treir homeland

of France
became an

Heir to the Throne
Comte de Paris
at the age of 18,

great grandson of Louis Phillippe

the last Bourbon King of France
He left France in 1926 on the
eath of his father
—Reuter.



Blown Up Pilot
Flies Over Korea

TOKYO, July 5
An American bomber pilot whe

vas blown up with his plane is

new
}French law promulgated on cali
the Exile Law

Houses having
jruled over France, from living in

exile
He is the great

cted tomorrow
Mr. Gomes, Mr. Robinson, M
/Cuke and Mr. MeCowan will be
returning to Trinidad on Wedn«
| day,
Following the agreement reac!
j ed at yesterday's meeting B.W.1
; delegates at West India Committe
| ‘huis morning appointed four rep-
resentatives, Mi Gomes, Sir
Robert Barker, Mr. Robinson eva
Mr. Cuke to meet a Government
} deputation headed by Mr. A. E
Feveryear, it is understood
draft final agreement.
| Later in afternoon a draft was
}sent to the West India Committe
j where the full British West Indies
delegation announced their unan.-
mous approval of the
agreement
It ‘is understood that the dra/t
had now been returned to ti
Food Ministry where it is likely t
| be presented to either Mr. Att
jor Sir Stafford Cripps for finei
ratification
| At this afternoon’s meeting My
| Gomes thanked delegates and ad
visors for the manmer in which
they had stuck together durin
| dificult negotiations He referred
to the achievement of the delega
{tion as being
‘action’ and emphasised they could
not have achieved what they had
without unity. They had fought
their case as representatives of tt
West Indies and British Guiar
id not as single territories
All delegates ¢> ig itulated M
{ Gomes on the tact, statesmanship
and skill he had employed durir
nogotiations

| Socialist To



terms of



(By HAROLD KING)
PARIS, July 5
Secretary of the French Socialis!
Party, Deputy Guy Mollet, took
the centre French political stage
vlay. President of the Republ
V'neent Auriol made him r
tle for trying to vestore agrec
meant among leading parties which
Socialist action had
overthrowing the Bidault Cabin¢
on June 24 and = the
Queuille Cabinet yesterday
Mollet has been a strong advo
eate for non-participation and
personally as much responsibl
any other single S
for the fall of the
ments in France
Somewhat impressed by almost
unanimously
Socialists



spon

destroyed |

second



ialist leack

last six



) bad press give

and Parliamentarians 11

Make Peace

still operating over Korea general this morning Socialist
The pilot, Lieutenant Eno,, 28, leaders today seemed inclined 1
was returning from a mission} ake an effort to render agree
vhen an unused bomb which he} ment about a short term pro
attempted to jettison in the sea} @ramme between themselves and
tuck in his bomb bay. Unable; @@ popular Republicans (Cathe
to make base he decided to ditch lies) anid Radicals possible
the aircraft but his right’ moto! Nothing will be known about
failed and the bomber Jurched| the outcome of these negotiations
into the sea hit the water and| Until tomorrow It is only then
blew up that the [resident will designate

When Eno came to in the water
plane had disappeared but al Minister of Defence Rene Pleven | Peoples
life-raft had popped out and was; Newspapers

the

Acating nearby. Eno was picker
up by a Japanese fishing boat wit!
minor injuries No trace wa
found of his gunner (Reuter.)



Two Die; F orty In

IN GAS EXPLOSION

BIRKENHEAD,
July
killed two me

cores of othe

Cne
Cyanide gas
overcame
after eeping the engine
of the 19,552-ton i
Cheshire here
More than 40 men

after

ind




iner todas
were take

ospital

| the leader with a chance to form
the Cabinet, possibly near-Radical

and politicians de-
{; manding dissolution of Parliament
1}and the holding of new
| Elections are increasing
—Reuter.

General



had
penetrated

gas whict
fumigation
; endineroon

Two

been used for

into the
men died in hospital
picking-

mask





Aduocate



“federation in.

| Korea according to the west Ber-



FIVE
Wear 55

Price:

CENTS





ind Americans

U.S. Artillery

Compulsory
Military
Training

IN AUSTRALIA

CANBERRA, July 5
; Australia will introduce com
' pulsory military training “a

soon as possible”
ced here today
This followed a

it was announ

Bomb N. Korean
Targets

meeting o

the Defence Council comprisin;
Service Ministers and Chiefs TOKYO, July 5
The Defence Gouncil also de The combined British and
cided that youths aged 18 wii | American Aircraft Carrier Task
be called up for between thre leet made a series of highly suc
and half and four months fo | cessful air strikes against military
the services. The Council’ | targets in North Korea on Mon-
decisions have to be ratified b | day and Tuesday it was officially
| the Cabinet. Ratification is like | announced today.
ly tomorrow according to tl Two United States Navy Aircraft
Melbourne Herald Correspor ustained damage but returned ana
| dent. (Reuter.) ended aboard their 27,000-ton
arriers



| There were no casualties during
he two-day strike Making this
nnouncement Vice Admiral

charles T. Joy, Commander of the

Russia
Should Be | 2 ss so nie ei

‘ 7 - hot down and six Yaks and twe
Condemned | °°. eos
| Building and hangar areas o1



WASHINGTON, July 5 *yongyang airfield were heavily
question being — discuss amaged he said
here is whether the United State Approaches to the main railwa
should take a bold step in namin ridge across Taedong River Near
Russia and Communist China a yongyang were bombed = and

trafed,
tain
crrie

Two engines, one freight
and aircraft hangars and
at Onjongni were damaged

aiders and abettors” of aggressio
in Korea and urge the Securit
Council to do likewise

So far Americans’ obvious in

cntion was to leave the way ope idded, three air, strikeg and four

for the Soviet to dissociate itse ighter sweeps were made in

from North Koreans and allo he Pyongyang area

them to be driven bac} over th Five bus loads of troops at

38th parallel ngjin were strafed, and twely
The declaration by And ngines destroyed

“romyko indicates that there One tuel tank train was strafed

little likelihood that Soviet lea ind lett burning and a troop trai

‘gy are being satisfied with thi vas strafed and hit by rockets

‘rm of mild appeasement The northern span of the Tac
In fact he levelled the charge ¢ ‘ong River Railway Bridge wa

agyressor against the Unit bombed

States “Moderate to heavy” damage

There is growing dissatisfactio
here that Russia should escap
condemnation by the United Na
tions for supplying and author
‘sing the Korean attack.

yas done by bomb and rocket at
acks on rolling stoek and instal
‘ations at rail marshalling yard
North of Pyongyang, while larg
Support (res were started at Chinnampo



‘s growing for the Suggestion tha! I'wo gunboats on the Taedong
the United Nations should notii. ‘iver were strafed








Russia and possibly Communi ‘ Vice Admiral Arthur D, Struble
| ‘hina that any aid given to Norin|Commander of the American 7th
Senn would be a breach of the! Fleet wus in command of opera-

security Council's resolution ot tion

the United Nations Charter an American carriers, planes in-

world peace lude jet-propelled Panther fight-
>, This it ig felt might check any |jers, Corsair fighters and Skyraider
jextension of the new Soviet policy lattack bombers The British

f “aguression by proxy.” Ajcarrier has Seafire fighters and

howduwn on these issues is not! Firefly bombers.—Reuter

*xpected to come for some time |

I |

{i is thought that the Soviet Unien
Iw ill be unlikely to take any drar

| Pick-pocket ‘Shot’

latic action until North Koreans
{need greater aid than the type ni CHARLEROI, July 5.
eing given A pickpocket was accidentally

photographed in action by a Bel-
gian newsman when he snapped
»icture scenes outside a coal mine

—Reuter



|

| é . . it Peronnes-Les-Binches, near
| Acheson Rejects here after an accident in which
| af ive miners died

Soviet Charge —Reuter.
WASHINGTON, July 5
| United States Secretary of State
|Dean Acheson today rejected
|Communist charges that the

\ United States was the aggressor i
Korea and that the fighting had
been started by the South Korear
torces

Mr. Acheson read to his weeklé
press conference a statement
which in effect replied to point
contained m Tuesday's declara
tion by Soviet Deputy Foreig:
Minister M, Andrei Gromyko, al
activities,

hough he did not refer to the
Soviet declaration specifically
Mr Mere, also gave an as ter.
urance that there would be n stint setts . .
slackening of American aid jr what extent the C.D.¢
earming Western Europear
power because of the Korear poration,
crisis —(Reuter.)



Sentenced To Death
Vor Killing Briton

KAST GERMANS







" 7 ’ Orn
|DESERT TO WES1 IERFORD, BRITISH ZONI
BERLIN, July 5 Peter gh aioe

. , ' Wa men 4%4-Vear-oid

Several West Berlin newspa Bilenan German wae theta. sar
pers asserted to-day that Soviet] , aad. to “danath Poe icitiing Bis
sector German police were de fohn Sheeh istant F
serting tothe West in a steady viser to the Military G
trickle to evade forced service | (1, was also sentenced ip the Brit
with Communist forces in North i High Court to 20 years it
Korea These reports claimed} jisonment for robbery ith ag
that detachments of black uni ravated violence He vould
formed military trained German e to serve this term if the
| Peoples Police said to number] icath sentence were quashed on
| 130,000 in the Soviet zone of Ger-| ippeal. Alfred Markowski 30, his
many had already been despatch-| onfederate was given 15 years
ed to the Korean front One}]imprisonment for robbery with

Policeman yesterday | aggravated violence —Reuter.

{sought sanctuary with a West
}Berlin refugee office because he No Release For
said he feared being sent toj7

lin Telegraf.—(Reuter ) The Atom Spy






LONDON, July 5
e Suggestion that Dr Klaus
Fuchs atom scientist who ha
OS 1 a erved four months of a 14 year
entence for espionage will short
ly be released fron prison were
iuthoritatively denied to-day
fhe “Daily Mirror” yesterday re-
ported that Fuct who gave
to the deck and loaded intojfatom secrets to Russia may soon
ambulances be doing scientific work for Bri
The nip, was preparing to[tain agair It tated a pro-
sail from Liverpool for Aus-\visional period of two years had
tralia with 650 emigrants. All|been fixed for the thorough vet
but of the men, seriously|ting of the ex-spy but he may
affected by the Yas were expe earlier if it is felt

\be released
al later today "that his allegiance to Communism
—Reuter aned sufficiently (cP

ted to leave hosy



Yesterday the communique





— Tanks Plunge Through
F a
GENERAL McARTHUR’S # Cigeacter today

estimated that three of four North Korean
divisions south of Han River were engaged in an
cutflanking movement against American anti-tank
gunners holding up North Korean tanks.
American and Australian fighters today strafed
infantry columns in the Suwon area.

A spokestnan at the Supreme

’ . Allied Commander’s Headquarters
U.S.-ULK. Aircraft said that North Korean forces

today swept
American

past and behind
positions south of
Suwon, which fell to Communist
invaders two days ago
Spearheaded by heavy tank
northern infantry plunged through
the first American artillery fire
of war
The
ern t
r





spokesman said that north-
nks and infantry were at
t between American out-
ts south of an American com-









nand post at the rear

He said later that he would not
fate that the outflanked small
\ineérican outpost had been lost
is a result of the North Koreans’
‘atest ove. He emphasised this
was minor action

Murky weather early yesterday
hampered American air action
against North Korean ground
treo} Later the mist cleared
ind th Nir Force staged 162
orties, General MacArthur's com-
nunionve issued here to-day an-
youNeed

Ths sorties included ground
strofing attacks by 50 United

Sto'< Airforce and Royal

Australian Air Foree fighter

planes and 28 cargo flights from

Japanese bases. No opposition

° encountered.

Re Macartney, Reuter’s cor-
respondent riting from the
hattle front line itn South Korea
to-da iid that Russian built
armoured ind American anti-
‘ank gunners clashed in a show-

down to-day omewhere south
of Stevwon” in a desperate struggle
lovhieh 4 decide the fate of
| Koren

For 90) minute Narth Korean
‘anks engawed in hot exchange
vith American Bazooka erews

* .

Decisive Battle

The decisive battle began when
eight North Korean tanks hit
most forward American positions
at 8.18 a.m American fleld guns
opened tive on the tanks from
3,500 metres range

\t command post further back

the Brigadier in charge of the
sector--who witnessed the attack

‘oolly ordered countermeasures

The Amevican Air Force has
strafed roads and supply lines in
Seoul So far 953 Air Force
sorties have been made The
Anglo-American Fleet was also

very active yesterday mainly with
shelling the Communist beach-
head at Samchok on the East
Korean coast about 40 miles south
of the 38th parallel.——Reuter



END OF WORLD WAR





HONOLULU, July 5
Five years after the end of the
war, 21 Japanese on a tiny mid-
Pacific island are still holding out

a United
vester-

apainst American forces,
States Navy communique
day said.—Can, Press

C.D.C. Activities Discussed
In Commons

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON

July 5.

THIS morning the Colonial Development Corporation in
its House magazine again criticised the Financial Times fo:
its attitude towards Colonial Development Corporation's
This afternoon the matter also came before the
House of Commons when Labour Member Gilbert McAlli
M.P. for Rutherglen, asked the Colonial Secretary to
Chairman,
authority to make dollar purchases on behalf of the Cor

Lord Trefgarne, had

Che M.P. also asked for detail
of recent purchases involving the
sending of American investment
back to America

This plainly re

ferred to allega-
estate in the
recently by
elopment Cor-

concerning th
| Bahan purchased
Ithe Colonial Dev
poration

Colonial Secretar Mir
replied These uggestions are
course entirely misconceived
They were made
ancial Times it
campaign of
Corporation i
conducted un-
‘Observer’.””

Griffiths



irate
the Ft
vic ' ts p

of the

per

eritici
[bein wonymously
der the pseudonyrn
}



i







The Colonial Secretary’ added
that he felt bound to express hi:
regret tha t responsible news-
paper nould make criticisms of
such a seriou nature without
attempting to check their accur-
acy

Laoour M.P. McAllister then let
the House know of the general
}rumour that it is Mr. Brendan
Bracken, formy Minister of In-
formati nd now Member for
Soutt Bournemouth, who wa
responsi for ritings under the
name of ‘Observe

Che Colonial Development Cor-
poration in its magazine editorial
to-day tried to elicit from the
Editor of the Financial Times the
hidden name of ‘Observer’, saying
they did not wish to believe it
vas Mr. Brer Bracken or an-
other M.P., Colonel Crosthwaite-
Kyre

The Editor of the Financia
Times would make no comment
when the comments of the Colo-
nial Development Corporation
\were drawn to his attention to~

day
— -

PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Dog Is “Thoughit-Reader”’

MONGREL DOES 3-CARD TRICK-AND KNOWS ABOUT MONEY

NOW I think
thing I have
hunter in Bornec I have seen
t red Hindu white elephant
in Ceylon And, in Norwich, I
have seen a performing the
three-card trick and do a “‘thoughte
reading”

Sally is her
16-month-old brown and
mongrel belonging to Mr.
Harvey, a Norwich café
to whom she was given when she

I have seen every-

een native head-



dog



name She is a
black
Percy
ownery

act ,





THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



Rupert ane Mirande—24



While Rupert

watches silently the








when we started, bur here u its
was six weeks old Her mother | little Princess walks re the room sunny and as warm as s immer.”
4 re with her new doll and then out He gazes at the scene before him.
was a Scotch terrier | into the ively garden. Keeping “Gracious, the Princess is arrang-
I went along prepared to be | himself well our o sight, Rupert ing her dolls with Miranda in the
sceptical, but for nearly an hour follows ‘There's something very middle. She must be specially fond
Sally and her master put on their queer .bour all this,’ he murmurs. of her. She's pretending that

ect with only one mistake. “There was snow on the ground Miranda is a princess, too.” ¢

| Queen Of Hearts RIGHTS RESERVED











That was when she decided to
show more interest in a passing
fly than in the next trick.

Five times I watched her
select the Queen of Hearts when
she was told to “find the lady”
in three cards presented to her
face downwards.

For the thought-reading act I
wag asked to think of any card
in the pack.



SALLY THE CAR







D-TRICK DOG









GAITETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

TO NITE 8.30

“SILVER RANGE”

“SPRINGTIME in TEXAS”

A Monogram Western Double!

Johnny Mack Brown in

Jimmy Wakely in



FRIDAY, SAT., SUN, 8.30 p.m, MAT. SUN. 5 p.m.

Warner's Joyful Musical Jubilee!













Mr. Harvey then dealt the pack all tricks was the one I had were mine. “This is no question I “MY WILD IRISH ROSE” (Technicolor)
in threes, and after I had indi- prought with me. f scent,” said Mr. Harvey. “She| {I
cated which set contained es It is not a matter of position, is just a very unusual dog OOP OPPO D OOPS ON $5 SOOS9FOSFOPFDOOY
THE SECOND TEST—THIRD DAY—Cliff Anderson the British Guiana boxer (right) with his hgsen card, he presented thes because I was able to shuffle the “When she was young F found 2
wife and a friend applauding during the Test three to Sally face down cards each time. that she was very intelligent, and Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 6 & 8.30 p.m.
“The Captain” Retires At no time did Mr. Harvey see — Sally can tell a 2s. piece from started to train her. Her firs! %
I ADY JOAN ARUNDELL, wife R. ASHTON DURANT. Ac- te cards or know which one had a penny when both coins are heid trick was to wear my glasses and |% “I BECAME A and “VALLEY OF
~« of Sit R. H. Arundell, Gov- ; countant at the G.P.0,, was Deen chosen On being told “Pick in closed fists. smoke a cigarette when she was| CRIMINAL” THE GIANTS”
ernor of the Windward Island: is? anaes of honoariat w aaditadl the card the gentleman is think- Time after time she placed 10 weeks old. % { Warner's Double! ee
who arrived here on Tuesday on ie iven-by the Stadt of the ing of,” Sally chose one without her paw on whichever of my “Gradually 1 increased the num- %
hort visit leaves this afternoon, PPO the House of Assembly hesitation. — : was the five of hands contained the silver coin. jer of tricks. % w ig Masnat Guaranteed A-' gg yt
for Grenada. She has been stay- astis , mt clubs—the right one, — She will also retrieve acrumpled “After each one she is given a] ““""°r* Re-release oan Gerhee is
ing at Government House ain wai are eee: What the answer is I do not 10s, note from other pieces of piece of biscuit. That is the secret | “DUST BE MY DESTINY”
: . re-retirement leave this month ‘now It is not a question of crumpled paper on the floor. cf obedience — kindness and re-| * TOMORROW to SUNDAY 6 & 8.30 p.m,
Final Recital! I ; ria atte : Sh _ scent, because the pack used for Once again both coins _and note ward,’ ‘—LES ae 9999996669699 9 9999S 96659995965555556 664°
YRACITA FAULKNER hz after 43 years spent in the Public , : oe Neen % LLLP CCL LLL LLLP LLLP
a * A ‘ oe em ae Service of this Colony. Chemical Engineer H ha ee ga
PanESS 3 VECy AaCeye. pre Mr. Armstrong, the Colonial . "rr ‘ 7
varies thik het “onal Gael oo a eee sae See R. AND MRS. J. K. TURNER ere For 3 Months CROSSWOR AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
Barbad which tak lac Fosmeater, .tererred. in mowing and their two sons Ian and ANON H. GREGORY who has} « D,.
garbados, which takes place to- rms to Mr. Durant’s efficiency . es, — in et
night at “Wakefield.” She hag in- yy Sel to duty, and he then John are in Barbados for three been in Grenada for a year, TONIGHT AT 8.30
cluded Handel’s “Trip blithe presented “The Captain” as Mr eke eae Mr. T urner is a on eee oe to Barbados to, Monogram presents =i
streamlet”; an aria from Puccini’s he . s18 lama “at -hemical Engineer with Vene— assist Rev. Burrows at St. Augus- | ‘ ”
Opera “Tosca”—“Vissi d’arte Vissi Pe carte Gace wa is zuelan Oil Concessions. Originally tine’s Church in St. George. He | SUSPENSE
aamore;” “A Birthday” by Wood- covvine. calvartaleanl of Kheir esteorn: 220 noes = he left six we - eee by Mrs. Gregory | Starring: i i
man; Giannini’s “Tell me O blue , shed hi wane’ sare Of years ago, he spent two years in and they expect to be in Barbados BELITA—BARRY SULLIVAN—BONITA GRANVILL
blue sky,” and Burleigh’s famous e cativeshent e, Ses One Gentine oe to Punta! tor. aheut vwitee months. ‘Commen ing FRIDAY 7TH
ss | pee “ue ra iappy p ont, i Cardon, enezuela, c :
negro spiritual, “Sometimes I feel ae Durant replied suitably, They ax fastiie at Cadtibank 1 : ; f
like a motherless child.” thanking his colleagues for thé 7 chal . WILLIAM BENDIX in
Miss Faulkner has enjoyed her Left Daughters at

stay in Barbados, where she has
given recitals at Wakefieid, James
t., St. Mary’s and Christ Church.
She leaves on Friday for Trinidad
where she will give recitals
sponsored by the British Council.
Passed Law Exams

gift and their wishes.

Also a Restaurant

HEN the New Plaza Theatre

opens in early September,
they will also be running a
restaurant in conjunction with th«











School Here :

RS. MERCEDES HUELIN
APAT who was in Barbados

on a short visit staying at Cacra_
bank has left her two pretty little
daughters at school here at the
Ursuline Convent, She returned to

Housewives’
Guide

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













Across





“THE LIFE OF RILEY”

with James GLEASON—Rosemary DeCAMP—Bill GOODWIN
A Universal Picture.

SPECIAL MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING 8th at 9.30

“BOMBA” THE JUNGLE BOY



















. cinema for their patrons, a custom Yoo) cia on Wednesday and her checked yesterday were as |, ‘ Qnpt sort of 8 Delt would yuu Starring JOHNNY SHEFFIELD
R. CLIFFORD HUSBANDS, chptn Ae 7 yn throughout NeZucts Bscay an follows:—
which is now comme jaughters jare staying th the : | be one of a pair. (8)
son of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. the world, but this is the first one aughters jare staying with the Pumpkin.... 6c. per Ib. | * Apparently men’ soar to become A Monogram Picture.
“ ‘og ’ sons nkir!
Husbands of “Babbs”, St. Lucy, of its kind in Barbados. Hastings Vere | ia. You fh across 1 1m various Wass ee =
has been successful in Constitu- 3 " ee arrow... 6c. per lb. | courses, and sometimes relish ) ~~
tional and Criminal Law Examina- Chief Education Officer, Chamber of Commerce i. ie, (8) Scales Ge a COMPRA PAPA APAPPAPRPOSAAS
tions at the Middle Temple. Mr. Dominica Conference F polding bower. (3). x
Husbands was fo rmerl ¥ an R GILBERT BYNOE, Director B.B.C. Radio Programme la. This & rt amatory %
a Master at the Parry R. RAWLE 8S. JORDAN, M.A., I of Manning and Co., left i4 Were you may ee %
eho! cea Headmaster of the Grenada yesterday afternoon for Trinidad THURSDAY, July 6 1950, 19, Oaein piece a” near.
Intransit Boys’ Secondary School has been by B,W.1.A. He has gone to (7 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m. News| 18. Aegravated NTRANSIT for Antigua by His, Grace Archbishop FINBAR appointed Chief Education Officer ‘Trinidad to attend a Conference ta en ou Te eee x te a tive of @ catlike LAST SHOWING TODAY 5 and 8.30
B W ‘i A vunbat , eo _ 4 RYAN, O.P., Archbishop of Port- in Dominica. ade of the Incorporated Chambers of a.m: Generally Speaking; 8 a.m, From| 23. Not monepeprti? the oldest tree
. - esterday aiternoon of-Spain, who arrived from Gren— Educated at Parry School, Cominerce of the British Carib- the itorials; 8.10 a.m. Programme en, aii o
was Mr. ‘Tony Fletcher, who is on ada yesterday is pictured here on Harrison College and Codrington jean, which opens in Trinidad Paracet © 15 a.m, Pavilion ‘ Bere 24. Overdue. (4) THE INVISIBLE h4AN
his way to Montserrat where he jis y to the Terminal Building College he will be remembered Monday, July 10th. He was ac- Theatre Talk; 9 a.m. Close Down: s otenetae ene te ail and
has been transferred by the Royal at Seawell. by many of his fellow school pals. companied by Mrs. Bynoe. 38 noon The | News; 12,10 p.m. News en noone, laa AE
Bank of Canade. Tony was . His first appointment was as ““‘The conference is. to consider “Af, 9)2,19, Pp, Programme Par-| 4 Giitionous’ wey “fore city to “CAPTIVE WILD WOMAN”
pormersy attached: to: the: George- Arrived Yesterday Head of the Bishop’s High School, the subject of the Federation of p.m, Gerald Barry speaking; 15 4 Ory” part. “ofthe. tear
= eee is it Tobago, where aan oan ofan the B.W.I. The other Barbados Bim, Radio Newasel; 1.90 pm. Much dropped. (4) dati git
tg Sister Monica, now lives 1n IS Grace Archbishop Yinvar justified the confidence plac ‘ celegate, Mr. Henry Thomas is due News; 2.10 p.m. Home News from| * HoUse one re ‘3 SLY y y ‘
Barbados. She was married re- Ryan, O.P., Archbishop of him by Bishop Anstey of Trinidad. 1) jue for Trinidad on Sunday. Britain; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review:| 9 ee ees mane? body's three | GLORIOUSLY OPENING—FRIDAY, JULY 7TH 5 and 8.30
cently in Antigua to Mr. Trevor post of shai dentinal anita It was Bishop Anstey who bn rence Ww as 2.30 p.m. Ring up the Curtain; 3.30 dimensions. (6) |
. ee a ak ek Port_of_Spain arrived yesterday j tho h The conference will last for p.m. Twenty Questions; 4 p.m, The 6. Sucb a thing Is closed in. (7) |
Fox, Engineer on the Barbados py B.W.1.A., from Grenada to give founded the school and who has three days and they will be re- News; 4.10 p.m. The daily Service;| % GUC & Shing le closed in, (7)
Branch of Cable and Wireless a series of sermons on “Our Lacy done so much for en io turning on Thursday, July 13. 4.15 p.m. Love from Rear | Byz- essing, this duok. (4) ING! LOVING! LOOTING!
Th tg * ada tel a it te ; arbs Ss ¢ 1 Trini dad, if no : . zard; 4.45 p.m. Report from imble- 4 alk that makes gou think of
To Live in the U.S of Fatima,” at. St. Patrick's Church in Peers at ae Chose Barbados don; 5 p.m, British open Golf Cham- the seaside. (9)
oie today, tomorrow and Saturday at the entire es s G . t ues pionship; 5.05 p.m. Listeners’ Choice 10 Thin transparent omrt of the |
RS. T. E. CLARKE and hev 5,30 o’clo vach afte Mr. Jordan was for twenty-one RRIVING from St. Lucia on 545 pm. Programme Parade; 5.30 blooa, (5) |
5.30 o’cloeck each afternoon, (
daughter Heather left for The statue of “Our Lady of years Headmaster of the Bishop's 4% Monday afternoon was Mr. p.m. Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m, Jane} 1d. “—— eng twenty, .” wrote Snake
Puerto Rico on Tuesday morning Fatima” is due to arrive at Seawell High School in Tobago, before he Fitzgerald Louisy, an Offici i fae ee Sracsi : Poe aee Neosat, 19. tae hen only Seaton |
by B.W.LA., intransit to the U.S. on Sunday at 11.55 a.m., and not accepted the Headm:z eee of seg! © ate en Coul® 7 pm. The News: 7.10 Bm News title (3) 20. Fish. (3)
is going sttle re. s 995 ¢ as . s nada Boys’ Schoo ivision o re St. Lucia Goverr.- Analysis; 7.15—7.30 p.m Ticket Re- Boluti f yesterday's puzsle.—_a
She is going to settle there, at 9.25 am. a pre vious ly the Gren: " 1 eae hckdny Wi mest Sat cn Wd. ver tanceabire: 7:90-4:48 | soln 100 of 9 “stint eye: _ fioney }
staying with her sister Mrs. Hilda announced, due to a change in He is at pre Wate 4 Fe iia liday of Pm. West Indian Rendezvous with | pee; 10. Apt: ving Ke Suet; 14, |
Rawsthorne, who is with the schedule of B.W.LA., Flights. England and was one of the many This is his first holiday out %L Roscoe Holder and Mona Baptiste; 8] Curses ink ‘tt 16, Beit a Bll: iS |
iti as i ; n rchbis’ os ; ; 2 t Lord’s in the St. Lucia, “and naturally” said p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Gerald| Blas; 22 Oou : IR Has: ey Ennted,
British Embassy in Washingtov. Archbishop Ryan will be in Barbadians seen a } isy, “I chose Barbados.” Barry Speaking; 8.30 p.m. Report from | Dewa 2
Mrs. Clarke was formerly on Barbados until Sunday, when he West Indian Pavilion during the Mr, Louisy, le Ose arbados, Peckledeny Cas ke. Tatarines aoe Not Aw, “4. ett ks 6. Negus! |
the staff of Cole’s Printery. © leaves-for St, Lucia. Second Test Match, ere ae " a aciiee, . oe p.m. From the Editorials; 9 p.m. They th : 18. ‘Rind: @1. is a
' ; a . G. Louisy, Acting aA ry Moonlight; 10 > News i
—_—— — a en ep atoien ten ae ae he if a guest 1010p m. Intertad ‘015 p.m “The , m ~ 4
‘ G Mitchell Glee Club; 10.45 p.m >
BY THE W \ Y ssniie he eee ee Geo eae Siw ne Bens | Advertise in the
By BEACHCO. “Harmony Cottage”, \ orge. for Pleasure _
664 ocat 99
N bl t-7 I R P. in the room sprang forward, one CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work It: | dv .
N assembly at Torquay the ‘ainette ‘ortevoix ! > + oe AXYDLB
other day was told that dust- out of natural courtesy, three| AAXR and watch Results



men take a greater pride in their
work if their dustcarts are painted
in gay colours. Those, for instance,

went up,” said the speaker, thus

SHAKE OFF





interviewed

R. SMART-ALLICK and one
or two of the senior masters

the chorus at her back, and Mr.

because she was so pretty, and the |
remaining eight from an ingrained |
habit of swift action at the sight

Mumbojumbo, as interpreted ;

is LONGFELLOW

One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-

A Cryptogram Quotation



who shovelled refuse into carts interviewed Mlle Porte * of a handbag. ' trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hinta ROYA
with red wheels worked harder headmaster's ag Tae =i Professor Pelando replies | Each day the code letters are different. L
than the others. “Their output her entrance as though she had HE main difference between | To-day 5 and 8.30 p.m

Final Inst.





Columbia Serial



EMPIRE













THAT UGLY MASK OF



Sass STOKES & BYNOE LTD.—acents Seas



POILE'T
oe)





LUXURY

SOAPS



OLIVIA DeHAVILLAND
MONTGOMERY CLIFT

in
“THE HEIRESS"
With Ralph Richardson



| Miriam Hopkins











. vi Tt TUE 3 ;

raising the whole question of the Cowling, the — senio by Spitter and by Dr. Rhubarb, | “THE IRON CLAW’

oyerel ie po of dustmen. be master, was rebuked by nee and “Abracedabra- is that we | aoe eee! SReevL XS BXLW Starring... : WCE ea ie Bae. a) PARKER

Mimsie opcorner was 8S for giving her the whistlin el- Abracadabra is the Non-Positivism LMXVV BPU KUXWQaW “) 1}; . us i,

Dustbin she used to stand on a come of an American one, ‘The of Kruduel brought up to date r wWFOn Sb vee oF en es ae OR % ; ‘ Plus §
Seam ree nat hg nn moment she sat down the head- Mumbojumbo harks for oe oo | HXZ2GZ2K. * - x re gue — aes NITE 2
unting, augnhingly a * master felt as though 2 sre tenets to Schoplifter and the Leip- | \ Six nners For a Silver Cup ¥
egg-shells, tea—leaves, cabbage- interviewing a pair } fas zig School vot Refractionism. | " : Cryptoquote: THERE IS A GARDEN IN HER Starting Friday 7th: 5 & 8.30 % g
stumps, and potato-peelings asked her what experience she had Mumbojumbo assumes the non-| FACE, WHERE ROSES AND WHITE LILIES GROW— ‘OSTE $ Plus:

thrown. by members of the had of boys. Possibly the question existence of Thought. Abracada- | bariends ABBOTT & COSTELLO SINGING BARDERS (Shorts) x
Yotitig Dustmen’s League,- who was badly phrased, for she broke bra maintains that Dr. Rhubaro | — ceca pase a _ ner “AFRICA SCREAMS” x eciin. haul Pern ' x
lined the route. The Refuse Drive into a slow smile and said, “But, is employing thought when he) & ritish Movie Tone News Reel. %
that followed her visits to various Plenty, I love them all.” Asked if attempts to prove that thought} x %
towns earned no dollars, but won She had ever held any post similar does not exist. He is thinking

ON FRIDAY NITE 4 Cartons of Heineken’s Beer will be s

¢
‘
‘,

» respect < : “ati , to that for which she was apply- that it does not exist. And thus, | % given away to holders of Lucky Tickets x
Satta = pgs vig of ‘9 ing, she said, “It is you who are like a house of cards, collapses) | To-Day 4.45 & 8.30 x : x
re ‘ * me HOG. Ua mee ¢ ection o* applying for me.” Dr. Smart- the system of Skramm, Babbel-, i Last 2 Shows x PRICES: Pit 24; House 48; Balcony 60; Boxes 72. %
I imsi¢ as Refuse Queen of Allick coughed uneasily, She then meister, Dupuytren, Piffl, Rotten- | Paramount Pictures Present & DOORS OPEN AT 7 P.M. x
Britain, dropped her handbag. Every man hauss and Thump, | : ss



. { ‘4 ,
DEPRESSION! a.
. ) To-Day Last 2 Shows 4.30 LI Coffee Strai
When your nerves are upset and you are feeling , & 8.15 pe ee ee ee
down and out, you are bound to feel depressed. It is MR. CONTRACTOR— 8 Sees ot atria Saaz} \ Tea Strainers
: ire - of ee exhaustion if â„¢ are ee to Re DOROTHY LAMOUR \ | | Egg Beaters
sleep and have little or no appetite. Remember when sn aes eel 11 | ;
“MY FAVOURITE Re ri r
your nervous system has reached this stage, Nature We can supply your BRUNETTE” |]! ) || wee _— ies
requil itside help to build it back to normal. That : ornE een { | | » Frying Baskets
help can be obtained by taking NUTROPHOS, a com- requirements of oe ee with | | | » Salad Washers
i 1 li |
pound elixir of Thiamine Chloride and Phosphorous. OR ane COANOe | | Metal Skewers
Take it regularly three times a day before meals. You ] Potato Ricers
, will soon find renewed pep and energy, and life will @ Wheelbarrows, OLYMPIC j | ni os
at ms ih os oa i ener F || our Sifters
begin to seem brighter and more cheerful. | @ Shovels, Post Hole Diggers, cs patna iain ie | | | aes
Remember you EAT WELL, SLEEP WELL, and FEEL WELL @ Pack Axca Set ae & 815 | | e@ Fans
when you take - - - - | Sy 8 ? | eae ee Screw Top Bottles '
| | | @ Sledge Hammers. LOUIS HAYWARD |||! Phoenix Ovenware
| in

LJ | O} | OS | : ! ad | .

) } } and '

BARBADOS CO- RATIVE COTTON “ADVENTURES OF ~

| [ I cies PH ena / i. Smee PLANTATIONS LTD.

ormerly known as ‘ . \ ARTURO DE CORDOVA— \D
{ \| LUCILLE BRENE i BROAD STREET












THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



Theo. Alleyne Gets
» Yrs. for Wounding

Tw

r
vc

ve-year sentences we
of Grand Sessions con

sUrt

went to a one-legged man named Theophilus Alleyne for |

causing the loss of an eye

broken bottle and the other t

habitual criminal.

Errol Griffith of Rose Hill, S
Peter, bought some souse on the
night of the 14th May, 1950. Theo-
philus Alleyne asked him for some
of it. Griffith refused and Alleyne

did not like his refusal. One thing!
led to another, and the final con-
sequences were bad for both,
Griffith lost one of his eyes, and
Alleyne was sentenced to five
years’ penal servitude after a jury
found him guilty of wounding

with intent. |
This was the first case that oc- |
cupied the attention of the Court}
yesterday. His Honour the)
Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly- |
more, presided, and the Prose-
cution was conducted by Miss
M. E. Bourne, Assistant Legal|
Draughtsman. Alleyne was un-
represented by Counsel.
The Story '

The story tor the Prosecution,
was to the effect that on the night |
of May 14, about 8 o’clock, Griffith
was sheltering from the rain at
the back of John Murphy’s prem-

ises at the corner of Mile ane |
Quarter. Alleyne was sheltering
there too. As soon as the rain was!

over Alleyne left, and soon after
Griffith came out and saw Alleyne}
talking with a girl. Griffith asked
nim for a light for his cigarette,
and the girl spoke to him
“Light the cigarette and don’t!

mind the woman,” Alleyne told]
Griffith |
‘That is all of you”, Griffith]
replied, and then went over to!
where buxom Iva Jordan was;
selling pudding and souse. |
Alleyne ime up and slapped}
Griffith on the back asking,!
“Matey, I in that?” Griffith re- |;
plied “no” and Alleyne made a
dash at the plate. }
Griffith shifted the plate.

Alleyne twisted him around to get
another dash at the plate. Griffith;
called on James Benn and Horace’
Farley to tell Alleyne to stop, 7

HAR

In Carlisle Bay















Yacht Tern UI, Sch Lady Noeleen,
Yac Leande Sch. Emmanuel Gor-,
M. Lewis, Sch. Philip
Sch Manuata, Seh
Wolfe, Sch, Burma D
M.\ Daerwood, Sch Eastern 1W@
Sc) Laudalpha, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch. Zelleen, Sch. Henry D. Wallace,
Sch Harriet Whittaker, Sch. Lindsyd
II., Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Turtle
Dove, MV Blue Star. Sch w.*L.
E ia, Set United Pilgrim, Sch
Auguetus B. Compton
ARRIVALS
Sehooner Sunshine R,., 25 tons net,
Capt. Patrice, from Martinique
M.V Canadian Challenger 5
Yons net, Capt. Scott, from St. Lu
DEPARTURES
Schooner Princess Louise, 34 tons
net, Capt. Mitchell. from St. Lucia
s§.s c G Thulin, 1,317 tons net,
Cap Anderson, for St. Lucia
S.S Gascogne, 2,681 tons net, Capt
Gastor for Trinidad
M.V. Canadian Challenger, 2.985 tons
net, Capt Scott, for St. Vincent

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station





Cable ana Wireless (W.1.) Limited ad-
vise that they can now communicate with
the f »wing ships through their Barba-
do ast Station







Ss Rowallan Castle, S.S, Canadian
Challenger S.S. Stugard, S.S. A
Pera s.§ Loide Veneznela, S.S. Gas-
cogne, S.5. Chrysanthy, S.s, Sein, S'S

e Ss Uruguay, SS. Anna

a Pioneer, S.S. Arigelina,
Admiral Fraser, S.S.
Fylgia, S.S. Salome,
d, S.S. Balantia, S.S
S.S. Petrolier Sevane,
Mormaclark, S.S. Sana-
, S.S. Cleopatra, SS
El Gallo, S.S. Monroe,
n.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY
From PUERTO RICO:

Lucie Mestier; Mary
Horshford; Christine
Kate Page; Wilton Gates; Mrs. Edna
Chase; Sidney Chase; Diane King;
Trom DOMINICA:

Cecil Deyalsingh; Richard William;
Lady Arundell; Monica Stewart;
From TRINIDAD:

Aziz Barber; Carmen Gomez;
Gomez; Michael Cottrell;
lynch; Marien Jones; Ambrose Hay-
ling; Hugh Wight; Edmund Gwyn}
James Parker; Edwardo Moran; Ed-
wardo Moran Jnr

DEPARTURES
TRINIDAD

Mr. Gordon
Vaughan; Mr
leen Gibson;
Margaret

Mr






so Avila
Esso Raleigh, Ss
5 ‘Townshen
Dutra
a, SS

n





er
dolfo, Ss E
C. G. Thulin, 8,
$8.8. Nor Mountai




e

B.WILA

Sweldon;
Cromwell; Mrs

Leona

Ali
Cuthbert

For
Thorington;
Paul Hunn;
Mr. Leon

Bynoe; Mr

Mr
Mrs

Charles
Kath-
Miller; Mrs
Gilbert Bynoe-
Edward Lang; Mr. Deighton Ward:
Mrs. Lillie Felker; Miss Beatrice Fel-
ker; Mr. Dean Felker; Mr Jas
Parker; Mr. E. Gywnn; Mr. Trevor
Gale; Mr Cecil Davis: Miss Doris
Alves; Mi Daisy Jemmott; Major Ar-
thur Thomas; Miss Estelle DaCruz;
Mr Avlr Blades; Mr George Wil-
r »bert Greene; Mr Harold



Mr
Bishop
BK t. VIN

rude



NT

Hadley Mr Percival

Noreen Nanton; Miss Ida
K Revd. Yates;

Mrs. Josephixe

Mr
Nante

B

«



i: M
Ho



«
Yow

DQMIN
pel

ICA
Bloodwort!
r. Ahmed

Davison
Yor SAN 4
Mr Euger Mrs
ng; Mr William Austin;
Gates; Miss Frances Birch
ban Clarke; Miss Heather Clarke; Mr
George Lashley; Mr. Rupert Henri-
ques; Mrs. Doris Henriques Paul
Clack



I James
Mat





Jessie Ti-

Mr Erle
Mrs. Thur-





Mr



cost

than
INFLUENZA



| would stick him with the fork, but |

joverbalanced this time and came |

sre imposed yesterday as the
tinued its sitting. One of these

by inflicting a wound with a
o Mignon Graham for being an

continued to dash at the
Griffith threatened that if
did not stop dashing he

Alleyne
plate
Alleyne

that made no difference to Alleyne |
Lost Balance |
He made a sudden dash again, |

ip contact, with the plate, the fork |
end Griffith. And Griffith still |
tried to eat. |

Griffith went a little way off and
stood up in the road. He heard
someone say to him, “watch your-
self; Alleyne has a bottle.” He
went over to the pipe about 30]
cet away. Alleyne complained to



Eovell,* another bystander, that
Griffith had stuck him with the
fork, and Bovell told Alleyne to
let him see where he had been
stuck.

Alleyne held up his shirt to
show Bovell”, Griffith told the

Court, “and the next thing I knew
was that he had hit me over the
left eye. He accused me of having
stuck him with the fork, and
swore he would kill me. I went
home and was taken to Dr. Clarke
who ordered me to the General
Hospital. My eye had to be taken
out next day. There had been no
bad feelings between Alleyne and
me befora that, as far as I know.”

ARMFUL: Mrs. Mary Bulmer,
ing at the Royal Horticultural H

When Grifliin went to the
Hospital he was seen by Dr. C. H.
St. John who told the Court that Q a
Griffith had complained of having
been hit with a bottle. The left
eyelid was badly swollen and

there was a large wound on the
upper part of the eye almost
evering it. The contents of the
eye were protruding. He did not
see how a whole bottle could have
caused it. The bottle in his
opinion would have to be jagged



Papal Nunciature to leave
it was disclosed here today.

tk



Rumania has ordered three ¢

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

rep

ms iw @
of a South London Club, arriv-



all with two Western Boa Pythons.

Express

Rumania Expels |

Envoys

Charge—“Involved In Espoinage”’

BUCHAREST, July 5.
hief officials of the Bucharest
ne country within three days,
Expelled officials are Monsig-

or broken, although there was a, Or Gerald Patrick O’Hara, Regent-Nuncio Monsignor
possibility that the bottle may} Gu‘do Del Mestri, Auditor, and John Kirk, Secretary

have been broken in the act of The Rumanian Official News Agency said the Foreign
hitting Griffith. Ministry in a verbal note delivered yesterday, claimed that

Other witnesse
tion supported the doctor’s opinion.

for the prosecu-

the recent spy trial had prove



‘d members of the Nunciature

They testified that the bottle with} _ be involved in espionage acts.
which Alleyne had struck the blow Y aae ' ape bemtt of the note ran: “The
was broken at the bottom ns ” tial of a group of spies and
' Ip Lesience LORD GLADSTONE { traitors judged before the Buchar-
Alleyne giving evidence on his LEAVES TODAY | 7 - ae bid at tn ie
. ‘ ‘ . . 4 40 and rovec é » rs
own behalf said Griffith had stuck The S.S. Lord Gladstone is ex-| of the thickArest "Apolinlie "Nun.
him with the fork after le had] pected to complete its loading of | ciature made use of their diplo-
asked him for some of the souse,| sugar at Speightstown to-day and] matic position to interfere in the
and after he had said “all wholto clear port for Antigua to com-| internal affairs of the Rumanian
want can take some.” He had} plete its loading for the U.K. People’s Republic by initiating
asked Griffith if he was serious The wharves at Speightstown leading and taking part in machin.



and Griffith said he had had himjand Six Men’s will be back tol ations of group spies sentenced in
in mind for quite a long time, and] their normal state of inactivity on trial.”
things of that nature the sailing of the Lord Gladstone. .
Griffith had been armed with a poe iarpemeent Workers from Contradiction
bottle too, Alleyne said, and had t us district told the Advocate that
filled it at the pipe. they hoped to see another — ship (At the trial 2 people were
“He struck me with it and|2ome for a load of sugar atlsentenced to death and five others
knocked me back,” Alleyne said. Speightstown within a few days.]to terms of imprisonment rang-
Blood streamed down my forehead Teele 7 a 29 veers : la
and I closed my eyes and let go ‘ ; 12 ; ex continuec b uch
my bottle too. Idid not doit with} THEFT: 6 MONTHS activity is in full contradiction

» intenti f hitting him in the :
ine Seaton of hitting Forty one years old David

iescr as q| Doughlin of Eagle Hall, was last
Alleyne who was described as aj, S" z , s
frequenter of street corners has Tuesday sentenced to 6 months

Hously| hard labour, when magistrate

>) -onvicted twice previously] ’ r
oF thant an battery. , L. Walwyn found him guilty |
He too had prought a case] °f stealing a purse and money

against Griffith before the Police] Valued & 2% from Elsie Bourne
Magistrate, but it had been dis- on July Se who posed |
missed on the doctor's evidence. as Alfred’ Hares notorious conyict |

“You might as well have killed . a arewood, a sevente en
the young man,” the Chief Justice} ¥° — — wa eee pineed,
told him ag he sentenced him to} 0? probeton. xor y ars in ne
, surety of £5, for the larceny of a

prison. bicycle and tools valued £8. 2. 10. |
Will Serve 8 Years from Arthur Hollingsworth on
Mignon Graham was yester- May 29.
day sentenced to three years
r servitude and five years a |





penal
preventive detention, sentences to
run consecutively when she plead-
ed guilty to two indictments of
larceny from a dwelling house
and being a habitual criminal,

Graham was charged with the
larceny of a quantity of articles
valued $16.22 from the dwelling
house of Cyphene Small on March
11

She took to steaiing on Febru-
ary 19, 1945. On that occasion she
stole a gold chain and was fined
40s. with an alternative of one
month’s hard labour. On Novem-
ber 21, 1947, she was sentenced
to three months’ hard labour for
the larceny of two dresses.

For the larceny of a quantity
of furniture she was sentenced to
two months’ hard labour on June
18, 1948. On May 1949, she
was given six months’ hard labour
for the larceny of a quantity of
clothing and again on May 26 of
the same year she was sentenced

29, with intent to steal, and steal-
ing $2.00 belonging to Ramsey

Ramsey told the Court that this
was the second occasion on which
Watson had broken and entered
her house. On the first oecasion
be asked her for a chance and she
did not charge him

The Court resumes
today.



at

10 a.m.}

25

to 11 months’ hard labour for
stealing a quantity of wares and
goods.

A Nine Months’ Sentence
Willis Watson, who pleaded not

guilty on the opening day of!
the present Assizes to a charge
of housebreaking and larceny,

changed his mind when the Court



resumed nafier lunch and pleaded
guilty

His Honour the Chief Justice
sentenced him to nine months’

imprisonment.

Watson was charged with break-
ing and entering the dwelling
house of Viola Ramsey on May

If

su




s less



TAKE PURE WATER,
ADD KLIM, STi
AND TOU HAVE
SATE, PURE MILK







so
pa
yo













——

“K

FIRST IN PREF

EF

ENC

nourishment to delicious cream

family will enjoy the treats you
prepare with KLIM. Keep KLIM
handy in your cupboard. Remem-
ber—it stays fresh—without refrig-
eration!

i PK

with diplomatic usage. For these
reasons the Rumanian People’s
Republic gives notice that the
presence in the Rumanian People’s
Republic of Monsignor Gerald
Patrick O’Hara Regent Nuncio
Monsignor Guido Del Mestri,
Auditor, and Monsignor John
Kirk, Secretary, is no longer
desirable:

“In consequence the Govern-
ment of the Rumanian People’s
Republic asks that all the above
mentioned should leave the coun-
try in three days following the
presentation of this note.”

—Reuter.



U.K. PRICES

LONDON, July 5

Brit. 242 Consols 69, Brit. War
Loans 312 924%, Consols 4 101%,
War 3 103%, Funding 2% 99%,
Funding 4s. 106%, Victory 4 108%,
Nat. Def. 3 16234, Conversion 34%
93%, Nat. War Bonds 2% 100-
21/32.—-Can. Press,



your recipe calls for milk—be
re you use KLIM. It adds extra

ups; makes richer, smoother
stries; enhances the flavor of
ur tavorite desserts. All the







E THE WORLD OVER





|r
}

te, Director of Agriculture | institutions — in the United King-

the “Advocate” vesterday jom under the West Indian Train- |
| Bill has already passedjing Scheme being financed from
|both Houses of the Legislature,}the Colonial Development and!
j}but it has not yet been given! Welfare funds |
jassent by the Governor They are Newton Burchell
| he Bill provides for the Direc-| Fraser, a pilot in Government-
{tor of Agriculture to undertake |owned Transport and Harbours

}the general duty of promoting the



Tree Planters |
Get Rebate
On Taxes

force,



1

Four More |
CGuianese Get
Scholarships

GEORGETOWN, July
of

ot }

it is

4
British

Four






























candidates



greater attention will|Guiana have been selected for
to the planting of trees } s holarship courses subject to
hout the island, Mr. C. C.} places being found in suitable

Department, who will study Nauti-













jinterests of tree cultivation cal Astronomy; Christopher Wel-
| lesley Burchmore Deane. a Gen-
| Annual Payment eral Post Office accountant who|
| The Bill aiso provides that every | will study Post Office accounting |
owner of land on which trees of }and administration; Hugh Martin}
approved species are growing, | Emanuel Cholmondeley, primary
shall be entitled to receive an | school headteacher——to study
lan ial payment called a tax con-}|®ducation at an Institute of Edu-
l tribu payment, equal to the ation; and E. C. Pile of th
ar ‘ of ownership and highway | Public Works Department who at
| tay payable in respect of the | Present is undergoing six months’
‘land on which the trees are grow- {training in reinforced construc
| ing provided the Director certi-}0n work with Messrs J. Mow
|} fies that the trees are properly | ‘©m and Company Limited, build
; Spaced and are being cultivated|in contractors in England.—C.P
j tn aceordance with the rules and
{ or ct gee of good or ane \
that the area of land on which 7 i
they are growing is not less than Board Wants lo |
half an acre. ‘ .

A subsidy payment of 15 cents Remove Standpi; eS
will be made for each newly

, i. The Housing Board wouk be;

nuke tne ix ontribution [glad to have the standposts in
payment which is an annual | Beckles Road removed and put in}
recurring one, the subsidy pay-j;the avenues but unfortunately |
ment is payable only once and | these Standposts are not under the]
that, at the end of the year fol- | control of the Board but the Com-|
lowing the accounting year in| ais toners of Health, the Secretary |
which the tree was planted. There ;



the Board told the “Advocate”

|

1S a proviso that payments shall] yesterday

not be made unless the Director His opinion was that it would |
certifies that the new trees are] 5e well, in order to remove the
satisfactorily established nenace of danger to people a

in.

trees shall not be cut down except] ; ‘ i >

under a licence issued by him epriain ei ees but

which may be granted on such urprisingly just about a hundred

pasiclition ean’ he may pres¢ ribe pag — up the road on the
The penalty for obstructing *he| ““,°, “Se ‘

Director in ‘the exercise of his ad a Said that the

powers is $50 for the first offence hee . card wes now going

and $100 for a subsequent offence, | “84 With the installation of
; | water » Baov Ts ares
The Director also has power to|_ an in the Bay Land area. It

add to or delete any particular | was hoped to erect 10 standposts

species of tree from the definition | “4. already mains had been laid

of

Science
nothing
down of trees on private lands or} jands

he street getting their supply of]
Vater, to remove the standpost
1ear the almshouse to the avenue
round the corner. He had noticed

Licence For Felling
The Director is given power to
Spect land on which approved



approved trees yh me evened area where there
At present the Department of) “1! be about five or six of them.
and has| All would be in the avenues

to do

Agriculture
With the cutting}

When they got too tall and

those of Government Institutions! were covering the Lighthouse,
except on certain Government, they were asked to cut them
lands such as Needham’s Point | down and use them as fire wood
and St. Ann's Fort, the Director! As soon as that was done, they
said : then replanted the casuarinas
Casuarinas | between the old stumps

He said that at Needham's Point The department did not plant
and St’ Ann’s Fort, the Depart-]trees around public buildings for
ment had been given the care/ the purpose of beautifving them
and management of the casuarinas| unless it was specifically invited
which were growing on those \to give advice on the matter y,



COLOR
KEEFE

:

26S OEE OPO FOES ESSE GOL ID tn

PEPE ELL LLL EEE ELLE ELEAF E EAA AEDES OPO OE



EVERY MORNING!
NG Other whole grain
cereal is more delicious
and satisfying, no other
gives greater nourish-
ment at less cost.







GREAT HEALTH FOOD, . . Quaker Oats is vich in the
elements needed by everyone for quick ener 4y, streagth and health,
It supplies essential minerals, proteins, carbohydrates, and essen-
tial Vitamia By that tarns food into energy, Quaker Oats is a health-
ful, delicious BREAKFAST FOOD for everybody.

Ask for Quaker Oats today at your favorite store
Oats “Health Ureakfasts” every day!

LOOK! QUAKER OATS GIVES YOU...

MORE ENERGY ............... it's rich in carbohydrates

MORE STRENGTH .................. plonty of proteins
MORE STAMINA . . .thanks to generous Thiamin (Vitamin B,)

MQRE ENJOYMENT. delicious favor everybody likes

-. serve Quaker








syn





”

ail
| How To Prepere

A fw
Boil 2 cups °
boiling; add 1
Cook it, stirring,
That's all.

fast!
a Delicious Break
ater. Add salt. When
p of Quaker Oats.
for 2% minutes:



















PAGE THREE

eee



It°s eusy
to keep the
lavatory
clean?!

Shake some ‘Harpic’ into
the bowl.

Leave overnight.

Then flush,

*Harpic’s’ thorough acti



That’s all. No brush is needed.
cleans, disinfects and deodorises the whole pan—whiere »

brush can reach.

HARPIC

THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANS!

NEW RELIEF FOR

ARTHRITIC PAINS

But new treatment does more than
ease these terrible agonies.

A new product, DOLCIN, has been created which not only gives
prompt relief from the pains due to the symptoms of arthritis and
rheumatism, but also effects the metabolic prox es which cx titute
a very important part of the rheumatic state’s background
DOLCIN has been thoroughly tested in medical institutions
DOLCIN is being used now with unprecedented success. DOLCIN





is being prescribed by doctors now. And many sufferers have already
resumed normal living as @ result of taking DOUOIN
Don’t delay. Protit by the pyperignce of fellow-victims of these
pains. Get DOLCIN tony’ A bottle of 100 precious tab! is costs
only
SOLD BY:
On Sale at BOOKER'’S DRUG STORES (B'dos) LTD.



astings



PATENT
MEDICINES
COLLING

TOLLETRIES
DRUG STORE

g>?

sess

al +

a SMOKERS

+ )

BEST DISPENSING SICK ROOM
RVI ‘OUISTTES.
SERVICE REQUISITES i
SUPPLIES |)

Bie, }



tet,

(yt ototete tet,
toe *

ete ooo tet eet +34

a a aa ae

—PECCEL ESS

$56, SOC Get
POS? < me

PPLE AL OLE ISS

'RON

NEEDS
PROTECTION

HUBBUCK’S
METZINK

PREVENTS CORROSION.



PLLA EEE OOO



OP CPETEE COCO IIA ot gtggttjtgtjtee-”







HUBBUCK'S METZINK has such great ob curing power
that one coat only is necess
Can be used as an undercoat to any good finishing
paint, and will hold it exceptionally well e
Has unusually good anchoring qualities st
Is economical because of its great preading power %
Is by no means prohibitive in price y
Can be supplied in colour although the protective x
power of the Natural Grey Tint herewith is greater than %
that of the colours %
Has withstood five years of exposure on Sugar °
‘ Centrals in the tropic vithout the slightest sign of %
* deterioration >
i% Costs less per square ird per year than any other %
*s metal-preserving paint &
~ Is the only anti-corrosive paint which “strikes into” %
x the metal instead of forming a skin over it under which s
i rust can form Is supplied in 5 gn. drums, or tins of 1 *
| 2 gallon and under *
x § ‘,
“Lee s x 4 , Ww Moy Ti) , . y
Children grow husky | PRANK B. ARMSTRONG LID. — Agents,
and tall . s ¢ bigger, R s
Stronger—better — | Re nnninnittee eee y Mente OH POM
equipped for school i)
ind play, and f he ay
snd ply, and for the |! 4 BRIGHTER
fuiure, with a hearty 1 {i}
Quaker Oats breakfast LONGER LIFE {

SSS

DURALIFE

AUTO BATTERIES
with Ebonite Separators





AAA

COURTESY GARAGE
Whitepark Rd, ROBERT THOM LTD. Dial 4391

ut


~

~joumnment. It was generally agreed that

PAGE FOUR





BARBADOS S&P ADVOGATE

teaeaseJ= ===" ama Poca ay
Publisned by Thy Advocate Co. 140., M, Sroad Si, Srideeww)



Thursday, July 6, 195u

SCHOOLS

THE debate on the passing of a token
resolution to approve of the appointment of
an additional master at the Lodge School
gave rise in the House of Assembly on
Tuesday to a close examination of educa-
tion in this island, There was general ayree-
ment with the view of Mr. E. Keith Wal-
cott that the community was not getting

adequate returns for the money spent on
education but it was Mr. W. W. Reece who
advanced the view that “it would be wiser
to have schools like the Boys’ Foundation
School throughout the length and breadth
of the island, rather than continue to pro-
vide for increase in the present numbers at
Harrison College, Lodge and Combermere,
in order that children in the surrounding
districts could attend.”

This view strikes to the root of the prob-
lem affecting education in this island to-
day. There is great necessity for the main-
tenance of quality schools and however
adequate the supply of teachers of the
highest calibre it will not be possible to

maintain the desired standards of educa-
tion if there is no check on the quantities

entering ‘the major schools.”

Barbados is perhaps in a more favourable
position than many parts of the world. She
has the schools. The essential require-
ment is to adapt them to the most appropri-
ate use. There are 126 elementary schools
in this island founded as church schools
where people emerging from another state
of society were to be taught to read their
bibles, These schools have now outlived
that function. They are already in exist-
ence and owned by the Churches or the
Government. Their conversion into schools
of the desired quality in sufficient numbers
would answer much of the difficulty. There
is no necessity to continue to build expen-
sive buildings in order to house pupils of
any school in the tropics. Here we enjoy
favourable weather for most of the 365 days
in the year. It is possible and often desir-
able to teach pupils especially those of
technical and vocational schools in the open
generally and to seek shelter and arrange
alternative items on the curriculum when

heavy rains interfere with normal routine.
There are also many old residences whose
upkeep has become too expensive for their
owners which can be renovated and utilised
for education instead of spending vast sums
of money on very expensive modern
schools,

It is interesting to find that support of
Mr. Reece’s view came at a later stage of

the proceedings of the House and in an-
other debate raised on the motion for ad-



TT

the time had come when the transport sys-
tem had failed to serve the travelling
public efficiently and that school children
coming from the outlying parishes to
schools in Bridgetown were left on the
streets at night and consequently exposed.
to many dangers. The immediate remedy
was that concessionaires should be called
upon to provide more buses for school, chil-
dren; but the long term policy of the Gov-
ernment should be to find schools in each
parish to accommodate the children of that
arish.
By adopting this policy it would be possi-
ble to accommodate all the pupils, lessen
the demands on the transport system and
to maintain at high level the quality
schools of which this island has been able
to boast of for many generations. The stand-
ard of those schools has now deteriorated
because of the fact that they have been
called upon to accommodate numbers for
which they were not.intended and the
numbers of specialist teachers for these |

naa ae aaniipeeaaiin
eg ieee cise pe eS RASS,

schools have been strained to breaking
point. The answer is to be found in the
suggestion of Mr. Reece.

It does not mean that the elementary
schools should abdicate their peculiar func-
tion in furnishing a particular type of edu
cation. They can never be replaced but
their conversion into schools specialising in
technical education would go a long way to-
wards solving the problem with which this
island is now faced.

OUR READERS SAY:



Busy
The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I am appealing to our business men to get
together and demand the things that Bridgetown
needs, for better business. One of these is buses
to run through Broad Street during the day. Don’t
their feet get tired walking from one end of Broad
Street to the other, and then the time it takes
to even get to a Post Office?

Dilatory methods prevail and how can Barbados
get ahead, too many drones in the hive.

KEEP BUSY.

Leave Passages
The Editor, The Advocate, wt

SIR,—In the House of Assembly recently a Bill
was introduced to provide for payment of Leave
Passage money—may we be informed what has
become of this—I myself have noted with some
discontent that it does not even appear on the
Order List for discussion this session. Ah, yes
we the ‘foreign recruits’ who felt that a ‘free trip’
abroad would not be coming their way—but surely
we do not ask for a ‘free trip’—we ask only for the
same treatment meted out to so many Barbadians
in similar posts abroad, who after a period of duty
—afre returned home—so as to renew links with
their kin at the expense of their employing author-
ity. :

Now we note that the House has sanctioned the
following:— Dual Passage money, not exceeding
$960, free accomniodation (others at a small rental)
and increased salaries to other ‘non-civil servant’
employees, i.e., Doctors, Hosyfital Sisters, ete

Members of the House; Gentlemen, who are for-
ever crying the need for increased and better edu-
cational organisation—are you forgetting that be-
fore the colony can obtain such persons to whom
you gladly give ‘special’ conditions, that it is firstly
at our hands, and through our resources, that they



are later able to acquire such facilities—are we}

then—and you Gentlemen must solve this question |

—to remain disgruntled and dis-satistied

July 1, 1950. }
THOR



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

os
|

A SPORTING OFFER

My R. E. SMYTHIES, M. ELE. ©.

In the Advocate of June 26th
the Electric Supply Company
warns us that there may be

further ‘load shedding’ during the
next few months, and again ab—
olves itself from responsibility
with the statement that, “Thése
conditions have arisen by circum-
stances beyond our control.

Pus state of affairs is bad enough
foy existing consumers but per-
haps even worse for the large
number of people who want eléc
tricity in their homes but cannot
lave it for another six months,
more or less. It is hard to see
how the Company is justified in
lisclaiming responsibility.

The series of mechanical trou
bles experienced with the three
rew engines installed since the
end of the war seems to be due to
definite defects of manufacture
tor which the Company is not
directly to blame, but it is fair
comment to point out that such
defects are far more likely to
happen with Diesel engines than
with steam turbines, Apart from
this, and purely as a matter of
engineering practice, it is difficult
to understand why the Company
continues to instal one -Diesel
engine after another. I have dis—
cussed this point with several
men technically qualified to have
opinions, and they are unani-
mous in agreeing that it would
have been very much better to
instal one or two turbine units
of larger capacity, than the four
Diesel sets that have been ordered
since the war, each of relatively
small capacity.

I do not have up-to-date
information on the cost of Diesels
as compared with turbines but
that is not important in relation
to reliability of service and the
ability of the Company to supply

electricity to all who are entitled:

io it under the law.

If there is now a lack of ade-
quate capital it might be due to;
the generous policy of paying
aividends free of tax for the pas
18 years. This was started ial

1932, in the depths of the great
depression, when the Company
was presumably doing very well
ig spite of the general slump

In Canada and elsewhere the
electric supply business showed
the same pattern of resistance to
the downward drag of the de-
pression, and the writing on the
wall was plain to see, that there
should be great expansion ahead
with a return to more norma!
times. That should have been
the psychological moment to
begin converting the plant to
steam power, and if it had been
cone I believe we should all be
better off to-day,

I have no idea why it was
not done. Perhaps the Directors
gravely unde:—estimated the

future potential demand for elec

ticity in the island, or perhaps
the technical advice on which
they relied was unsound. In any
case the longer the conversion is
postponed the more drasti¢ and
costly it will be in the end. “It
is with such things im mind that
I feel the Company is not justified
in disclaiming responsibility foi
the present troubles, also that an
enquiry into the operations and
plans for improving the service,
would be in the public interest
at this time.

It is gratifying to know that an
Act is being drafted to establish,
a Public Utilities Board, but it
may be some time before it
reaches the Statute Book in effec
tive form. It is to be hoped that
there will be ro avoidable delay.
We are entitled to the assurance
that all possible steps are being
taken to improve matters at the
earliest possible moment.



I do not question the sincerity
of the local officials of the Com
pany, but the real responsibility

rests in London and there is
reason to doubt if the past poli-
cies have considered the best

interest of the consumers as they
cught to do. ‘There is in fact
“ome evidence of too much dic-
tation from England and perhaps



Hor

Because of a lack of a quorum
a week ago the House of Assem-
bly met at noon on Tuesday and
in a seven hour sitting disposed
of alj the Government business
on the Order Paper besides
giving g two hour discussion to
the problem of transport par-
ticularly as it affects school
children travelling from the out
lying parishes. It was difficult
however to escape the feeling
that the larger problem had been
overlooked and had created sev-

eral minor problems not easily
solved

Mr, Garner the Senior Mem-
ber for St. Pihlip on a motion

for adjournment drew to the at-
tention of the House that several
children from his parish had
been left on the street at night
after the conductor on their bus
had refused them passage home.
It was dangerous, he said to have
girls walking about the street at
night. It would never do, Some
of them he added had _ taken
the Boarded Hall bus and then
walked to St. Philip a matter of
six or seven miles, In other
instances cars had taken them
home and the parents were
faced with a bill for car hire
that night.

This was the problem in hand
and Mr, Garner threatened that
if something was not done im-
mediately, he would go to Gov-
ernment House next morning.
Mr. Adams rose to the occasion
and promised that immediate
attention would be given to the
matter, But this was not as
easily done as this description
would indicate. He was in one
of those rare moods when he
lashes out with devasta-
ting thoroughness to the utter
discomfiture of his opponents
and even of his colleagues.
When he is in that mood one is
always wondering what is
coming next. The thunder of his
wrath and his happy turn of bit-
ing phrase brings an atmos-
phere in which it might be any-
one’s turn next.



over-riding of the

judgment of
local

officials by Directors in the

head office. In the notice pub-
Jish n June 20th we read, “As
the Manufacturers have decided

", and we are moved to
wonder if these manufacturers
feel as much responsibility for
the defective engines as we think
they should.

I understand that the machin-|
ery is inspected by the Company's
Consulting Engineers before it
leaves the factory, but my expe |
rience has been that mere visual
inspection is of very little value
in preventing such troubles as we
have had. Some manufacturers
take a substantial charge 101
complete tests under full-load
operating conditions, but in the
case of complicated machines
being sent abroad it seems only
prudent insurance against hidden |
flaws in some of the many parts.

1 believe the public, relations
of the Company would be \vastly
improved if it would cease to hug
secrets to its bosom like the
Sphinx of Egypt, and tell us
something of whatever plans exist
for giving better . service in
future, and perhaps even reduc-
ing rates somewhat, in line with
modern practice. Is the policy of
silence also dictated from London?

If the Directors are concerned
ahout nationalisation becoming an
active issue, that question should
be settled as soon as possible.

It is obviously quite unfair to
expect any concern to carry on
indefinitely with such a possibility
hanging over it, and it is as bad

for the consumers as for the
shareholders,
I hereby make a sporting offer.

Ii the Company will supply me
with the information, I will write
it up in the form of an article,
making the best case possible for
the Company, based on its own
data, and submit it to the man
agement to decide if it shquld be

Shooting
War |

By EDWIN W. PAULEY

Los Angeles oil man who spent six
days behind the “Iron Curtain”

rung down by Soviet Russia
on North Korea.

: LOS ANGELES.
Soviet Russia’s plot for an aggressive con-
quest of East Asia was as evident in 1946 as
it is true to-day.

Its occupation of North Korea and its pre-
servation of industrial plants capable of pro-
ducing war material throughout that area
indicated nothing other than preparation for
aggression.

All of North Korea was under the domin-
ant command of Soviet Russia at the time
we (Pauley and his staff) climbed the com-
munist barriers to an inspection trip only
after days of patient negotiations that not
only involved the high command north of
the 38th parallel, but Moscow itself.



We were restricted on every hand in our
endeavours to inspect industrial conditions,
mindful that Manchuria had been desolated,
stripped of its productive capacity by the
Russians who had spent but a few days in
the war against Japan.

But we found that North Korea was not
looted for any war booty it might have



published or not, without charge,
and simply as a matter of public
interest.



AS SAHARA

JOHN BRULL

The

Junior Member for
St. Philip, Mr, Crawford, made
a good point criticising the Gov-
ernment for not taking notice of
questions which he had asked

about this transport problem as
far back as December 1949 If
any thing had been done there
would not now have been this
dilemma. Everyone agreed with
him up to a point; but he over-
stated his case by accusing the
Government of ‘callous negli-
gence and criminal indifference.”
Well this was too much for the
Leader of the Government who
asked the critic to do as_ his
colleague had done in bringing
matters of importance before the
House calmly and dispassionate-
ly” if he would come out of the
political wilderness in which he
now finds himself.” Mr, Craw-
ford, nothing daunted was satis-
fled sotto Voce that if the Leader
had come out he would do so
too. If it is true that the desert
is noted for heat then for a few
moments the House was hot
as the Sahara.

Mr, Mapp dared to teil the
House that if the Government
had done its duty and had na-
tionalised transport or if the
Member of the House responsible
for Transport had been a member
of the Advisory Board to the
Director of Transport or if there
had been Ministerial responsi-
bility these things would not
have happened. Mr, Adams felt
that it was too great a sin for
a member of the party, and
especially Mr, Mapp who knew
the reason why these things had

as

not been done to join in the
criticisms. “Sheer undiluted
ignorance” is the cause of this

“he said” and I spare the hon-
ourable member on this occasiun.
If he ever dares to say that again
in public I will tell him and
everybody else what is the
reason for holding up ministerial
responsibility.”

Mr. Speaker, hauled
over the coals the Senior
ber for St, Lucy Mr. Branker
who joined the debate to say
that the” Department of Trans
port and Highways was in in-
competent hands. This practice of
using a_ privileged occasion to
tarnish the reputation of Civil
Servants has been denounced
often in the past,

gently
Mem-

The debate proved that the
members of the House are satis-
fied that there is much to be
done with the present transport
system,

At first criticisms in the House
pointed towards Colonel Michelin
who had threatened conductors
for overloading ‘buses. It was
however realised at an early
stage that the Commissioner of
Police was merely carrying out
the regulations governing the
control of traffic. Then someone
blamed the Director of Trans-
port and eventually it was left
to Mr, Lewis to blame a system
which combined the supervision
of engineering work on the roads

with the problem of getting
four or five children not mere-
ly to school but back home on

afternoons. He reminded
House that the main recommen-
dation of the Committee appoint-
ed to investigate the working of
the Department was that High-
ways business should be sep-
arated from Transport.

This is the story of the Pub-
lic and Waterworks all over
again. They were separate and
distinct offices with Mr, Ling-
wood as head of the Waterworks
and Mr. Taggart as Superin-
tendent of Public Works, For
the sake of efficiency in adminis-

tration they were separated.
Then for efficiency in catering
to the public need they were

divorced. The same thing is like-
ly to happen again; but what-
ever happens there must be
some serious overhaul of the
transport system in this island,

HOW BAD WERE THE

GOOD OLD DAYS?

THROUGH THE VALLEY. By
Robert Henriques. Collins.
12s. 6d. 639 pages.

ENRIQUES’S novel _ opens

with the description of a fox-—
hunt in the Cotswold country at
Christmas in the year of the
General Strike.

It is just about as exciting a
hunt as a man ever took part in
while sitting comfortably in his
cewn arm-chair. So long as _ it
lasts, the reader is willing to
suspend his doubts about the
characters and philosophisings
which come nosing their way
into the story.

But even the most thrilling of
fexhunts cannot last for 639 pages.
‘The time comes when we are left
with the people and e ideas

The people comprise:

Hearty M.F.H.;

Sentimental landowner on the
road to ruin,

Hard-faced business man on
road to landowning,

Some naughty wives. and

A Bad Man, whose conquests
among the women are hardly

justified by any charm he dis-
plays.

These characters are so busy
being true to type that they
arly forget to come alive.

T!
pre-war, the last generation of a
stuffed-shirt class, nicely done up



sre they are, spruce, pink and

in tissue paper,
It is as if the cast of one of
Mr. Lonsdale’s comedies, rein-

forced by one character borrowed
from Mr. Arlen, had been brought
along from the West End, cos?
tumes and all, to enact a drama

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON

reviews the NEW HOOKS



of social significance in Leaming-
ton Spa. ;

For Mr. Henriques is full of
social broodings, wringings of
hands, and tolling of bells. The
Old England is passing, By the
end of the novel it is pretty well
past. The Old England of hunts,
shoots (with 32 beaters enjoying
themselves every bit as much as
the fox does on his day out), Big
Houses in the country and villas
at Cannes, ,

Does Henriques deplore _ its
passing? Ts that the purpose of
the novel? The trouble about
him is that he is not quite sure.
He has the cross-bench mind.
It makes for bad politics and
indifferent novels. You do not
write good novels by behaving as

The old order had its nasty
side—bad farming, horrid illegi-
timacy in the village, starving
tramps on the roads. But the new
order? It is worse, with black
markets, bureaucrats, snoopers
from the Ministry peering into
the barns, and cads from the
City buying up the land, So
where are you?

Contrast all this swithering
with the passion that comes into
Henriques’s_ writing when he
pleads the claim of Danny Levine
and his son David, Jews, to be

Englishmen
Englishmen,
The main effect of these social
gropings is to subtract shape,
speed and energy from the novel.
Hounds have found too many
foxes and are off, full ery, after
the lot of them! With fewer
scents, themes, intrigues and
people we should have enjoyed a
better run. And a shorter one.
if you were the Liberal Party.

THE ODDS AGAINST US. By
Hans Werner Richter, MacGib-
bon and Kee, 9s, 6d. 304 pages.
The first war novel by a

German soldier to reach English

Quality average, though merci-

fully free from the dire solemni-

ties of German novels of the first
war. These soldiers are a cynical,
foulmouthed lot who cannot
escape from the fighting quickly
enough.

Their sole ambition is to reach

a prison camp in America. Their

chief fear is that they may be

sent to Africa to build a railway
for the French.

and nothing but

America turns out to be a dis-
appointment. The prison camps
are ruled by Nazis, with a Ges-
tapo. At the front it had been
different. There the Nazis kept
their mouths shut.




the}

through development by the Japanese. To
\the contrary, production was continued.

|. Sinee 1895 when China renounced her
| claims upon Korea, Russia had been develop-
ing an increasing interest in that country.
This was also true of Japan, and a war re-
| sulted between Japan and Russia in 1904, in
‘which Japan, as the victorious nation, was
jaccepted by Russia as the “protector” of
' Korea.

| Effective Japanese influence

| therefore, dates from 1905 to 1945.
| The Koreans themselves have had no ex-
perience in self-government, having been
ruled by an absolute monarchy prior to Jap-
anese control. The Korean people had no
background for freedom of speech, of the
press and of assembly, nor had they had
any civil liberties.

It also is important to remember that 70
per cent of the population of Korea as a whole
consists of small farmers, the educational
level is very low, and there is little know-
ledge of political or internal affairs.

in Korea,

In the early stages of Japanese develop-
jment Korea was used as a source of raw
materials and food, along traditional colonial
jlines. Little by little the Japanese took over
ownership of almost all of Korea’s natural
resources, including land.

That is what Soviet Russia has done above
the 38th parallel to-day.

There was some extension of transportation
and factories. Later on electric power was
‘greatly extended and chemical industries,
iron and steel and various manufacturing and
mining operations were developed.

This was done by the Japanese in prepar-
ation for World War II.



And the Korean industrial productive pat-
tern was closely integrated with that of
Japan, just as to-day it is apparently inte-
grated with that of Soviet Russia.

There is now a shooting war. Korea is the
staging ground.





Arts And Sheds
| To the Editor, The Advocate—

second Stee] Shed has brought from the Arts
and Crafts Society a threat to withdraw from
taking any active part in the Agricultural _Exhi-
bition, this is extremely childish and lacking in
loyalty to those who have so ably prepared the
exhibits year after year and will deprive those
supporters of the Arts and Crafts from continu-
ing their good work. The question of the erection
of the second Steel Shed should have been fought
in a higher and nobler way than it is being fought
and that is by the Arts and Crafts Society using
their efforts to raise the funds required for erect-
ing the type of building which they contemplate.
The public are confident that when the funds
are available for the erection of such a building
the Vestry will see to the removal of the Steel
Sheds, in the meanwhile they will serve a very
useful purpose. Let the Arts and Crafts realize
this fact and proceed to the collecting of the
requisite funds but don’t try to destroy a use-
ful show through jealousy and especially as they

| SIR,—The controversy over the erection of a

“Bust On Pedestal”

To the Editor, The Advocate— j
Sir,—Since restrictions have made the buses to
carry five in a seat, six people less are allowed
sitting accommodation in each bus, Since no
additional buses are added to the routes, there
are several roaming sixes who get to work out
of time. |

But this is not what makes the greatest heart-|
burn. The bus which should carry thirty one|
passengers can only take thirty, as an inspector
of buses rides like a tourist up and down in the|
front seat peering
one, two, three, etc.

I awaited the eight o’clock bus from Silver}
Sands one morning, and when it reached me, it)
contained thirty passengers indicated by register,
and one of these tourist was sitting like a bust!
on a pedestal, When I made a step to gain a
seat, he grunted “No.”



into every passenger's face|

JOHN WALKES.
Enterprise,

Silver Sands,
June 29, 1950.







\
JAR ENRICHED BREAD,
are not in a position to proceed with Teer peers: make J & R BREAD a ain chive orderly Meal
PLANTER. =} Order these... Juices
|

THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950







‘

cmon oc ass) Ae tt ks
at the COLONNADE

& CO., LTD.

Usually Now

Tins BATCHELOR PEAS
Tins CHUM SALMON (Talls)

JEFFREYS BEER





Look what you
can buy To-day !
CRYSTALISED FRUIT Per Pkg. .24
EREWPNG CHUNG chess cceecesice hit ln £05
CULINARY COLOURS—Red, Rose
PEO, MOM, Fis 64a aes ae ees 5. OOh. ‘ -25
PEANUT BUTTER ........ ix . ‘s 35 & -55
SOUTHWELL’S MINCE MEAT..... ,, . . 66 %
AUSTRALIAN HAMS about 14 lb. : oh
NERS oeta aie trad Heys 4% ashod. (38 Xe aA lb $1.06 &%
KARDOMAH TIPS TEA ....,...1%-lb. pkgs -39 x
% CARR’S CHEESE CRISPS ||... M-lb! , 58 Y
» THREE BAYS PINEAPPLE JUICE per tin -53 x
2 THREE BAYS TOMATOES ........ ONS 135 Y
VAN HOUTEN DRINKING CHOCOLATE }!-lb. ,, .30 %
OXO CUBES ......... ; per pkg. -20 ¢$

ange aie poets: ae





BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAPPLE—Reduced to 30c. per tin %
_- °
: ANSFELD SCOTT & CO... LTD. &

Ss SOSOSSSS SS SOOO OOP OSES

BATHROOM SUPPLIES |

(

LOW-DOWN SUITES
\

‘



















HIGH-UP SUITES
CAST-IRON BOXES
W.C.. PANS “S” & “P” TRAPS

WHITE LAVATORY SEATS i
BASINS—22 ins. x 16 ins. & 25 ins. x 18 ins

(with or without Pedestals) h
SINGLE and DOUBLE DRAIN BOARDS and SINKS Ni

SINGLE ALUMINUM DRAINBOARDS ii
ALUMINUM SINKS—24 ins. x 16 ins. & 30 ins. x 18 ins. i
GALVANISE SINKS ‘

PORCELAIN SINKS il

COPPER PIPE — 4% ins., % ins., % ins. 1% ins., and »}
FITTINGS
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. |
SUCCESSORS TO
C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.
Dial 4472 & 4687 Pa BECKWITH STORES.

For The Gentlemen

A Small Shipment of:

GENTS RAINCOATS

By CHAS. McINTOSH



AND NOW It



USEWIVES
MOSQUITO NETTING 90” & 108” wide
PitAGSO- 3":

READY MADE MOSQUITO NETS
for Single and Double Beds



DACOSTA & Co. LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT



{







THE NEEDED

VITAMINS IN



MACARONI
tins
SPAGI

tins
LEA & PERRINS SAUCE
COD ROES
SCOTCH OATMEAL
PEARL BARLEY
BISTO GRAVY BROWNING
BLACK PEPPER
CAYENNE PEPPER
PUPIREKD
MIXED HERBS
DRIED HERBS
Imported CELERY and
TURNIPS

& CHEESE in PINEAPPLE JUICE
TOMATO JUICZ
GRAPEFRUIT



eTTI & CHEESE in ORANGE &

JUICE
Specials
PIG SNOUTS
28¢ per |b.
SELVA TABLE
SALT iG¢ per pk.

Fresh Vegetables & Cucumbe







DRINK GODDARDS
GOLD BRAID RUM


THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



districts,
Assembly last Tuesday. He

said that ‘bus concessionaires

should run school ’buses and suggested that if better could
not be done, the business should be nationalized.

Mr. G. H. Adams promised to
take up the matter immediately
and said that an enquiry would
be made to find out whether it
would be unfair to compel con-
cessionaires to run school "buses.

Mr. Garner brought up the
question after making a motion
that the House should be adjourn-
ed for five minutes.

Far Reaching

He said that a4 week or two ago
the Commissioner of Police had
made a move which was of vast
interest to the community, but
which no one might notice how
far-reaching it really was. It had
good points, but it also had bad
ones.

It was his intention to bring
it to the notice of the Govern-
ment that since the Commis-
sioner of Police had enforced
certain regulations on the ‘bus
concessionaires, very grave hard-
ships had attended the public in
general, but parents, guardians
and secondary school children in
‘particular.

It had been drawn to his atten-
tion that on several occasions,
enildren travelling to and from
school had been denied passages
on "buses. Some had been left in
Bridgetown after a strenuous
period of school work and others
kad been unable to get to school
cr mornings.

Disadvantage
Most people who sent their
children to school were not so very
wealthy as to be able to provide
transportation for them—a car—
and they depended on the ‘bus

It should be made clear to the
members of the Executive that
suggestions from the House should
be treated with deference.

Members did not table merely
beause they had paper to waste,
but because they telt that certain
hardships should be removed. The
members of the House had few
other methods of effectively repre-
senting their constituency other
than by a recourse to tabling
questions when the Chamber met

“We may as well fail to meet
week after week,” he said, “if
when we recommend certain in-
justices being remedied, our re-
commendations are to be met
with such callous negligence
and crimina! indifference.”

The best solution would be for
Government to erect more second-
ary schools, but immediate steps
should be taken to check up on
concessionaires and school "buses.

Mr. Brancker (C) said that the
concessionaires did not decide for
themselves how many "buses they
should put on a route. If they
sent out an inadequate number
of “buses, it did not follow that

the fault was theirs
Nationalize! —
There was a Wide feeling that
the ‘transport should be taken

away from the Hignways. But if
it came to nationalization, then
they would have to nationalize,
Mr. Mapp (L.) said that he did
not know who was the Director
of Highways and Transport, but
the Commissioner of Police sup-
ervised a great part of the work
in recent times.
The problem was not confined
to children alone and it was

service which passed their way.
School children who lived in the
country and had to go to school in
the city were placed at a great
disadvantage.

He wanted to bring to the Gov-
ernment the fact that they had to

ime that serious attention
Should be paid to it. They could
take as an instance the Advi-
sory Committee. The senior
member for St. Peter was in
charge of transport in the

see to it that 'bus concessionaires
provided school ’buses for children,
That should be one of the requis-
ites for becoming a ‘bus con-
eessionaire. They could not afford
to have their young children left
about the streets at night.

Before it was stipulated that
only five passengers should be
carried on a seat, children used
‘o be allowed . discount.

No one could with reason say
that it would not pay con-
cessionaires to provide a school
"bus on their route. He had ob-
tained a list of 40 school
children on one route and he
knew that about the other
country districts, other long lists
could be obtained.

They of the House were re-
sponsible for’the welfare of the
children and they had to see to it
that the inconvenience which was
existing then should cease, It

was not enough to talk about a
problem — one should suggest a
solution for it, When the Com-

missioner of Police took the steps
he had taken, he should have had
sufficient foresight to have known
that he would have created a
problem.

fars To Hear

He hoped that he was not speak-
ing to deaf ears. He had done his
cuty by bringing the situation to
the notice of the Government and
he hoped Government would take
swift action.

If concessionaires felt that it
would not pay them to run school
*buses, the Director of Highways
and Transport should see that
those routes were taken away
from them. Any conscientious
legislature would see to it that
legislation was made to get pro-
vision so that boys and girls could
get to their schools in comfort.
If no better step than national-
ization could be taken, then, he
said, nationalization by all means.

Mr. Crawford (C) said that the
situation which eXisted was in his
opinion due to the negligence and
indifference of the authorities re-
sponsible. Since December in the
year just gone, the system of
transportation had deteriorated.

His attention had been drawn
to it and the following week he
had tabled a question asking the

Government to arrange that

after the Christmas holidays,

when schools re-opened in

January, school "buses would be

runiing from the country dis-

tricts to the city. 7 :

He had tabled his question In
December and July had come
during the following year and it
tad not yet been answered nor
had the situation improved. Con-
ditions had come to such a pass
that the senior member for St.
Philip had been forced to speak.

Daily Inconvenience

The question he had asked was:

“In view of the great incon-
venience suffered daily by the oe
ceedingly large number of s¢ it
children of the Parish of St. Phi ip

commute



sompelled to
who are compe: ;
2 St : Michael in consequence 0%
the absence of any Government

rade school in the parish
them often reaching
home as late as between eight ape
nine o’clock in the night, ee
having walked from the ‘bus < a
inus of St. George or Christ enw
sometimes through drenching ets
— Will the Government take a
necessary steps to have porene>’
ments completed with oe oe
cessionaires who serve the ed
before the eapteation ot rin .
h ys, for he s :
nail school “buses: for the ov
pose of carrying children to 2
fro on school days? ok

It was no compliment to. _
Government that this ee ee
affairs should be allowed to our
tinue after attention had r
arawn to them so long ago

Proper Onna eae

y ne asked a aues n
aa ool it ‘ sumed that i
would be forwarded a a
mediately to the proper officials

second g£
—many of








House, but no elected member
of the people was on that com-
mittee. It was no wonder to him
that the situation had become
what it was, criticisms being
repeated again and again with
no results. ’ ,
They would only be tinkering
with the problem if they thought
that it was only a matter of put-
ting a few more ‘buses on the
various routes,

“Michelin” Swerd

The conductor was a man with
a “Michelin” sword hanging over
his head if he carried one more
passenger in a seat than was in
the regulations. Barbados was the
only place where such _ things
could be delayed for so long a
period. “Should we come here
from year to year,” he said, “just
to be told that everything would
soon be right.”

There was a lot of talk of the
Government being a democratic
Government which was moving
forward, and that its members
would have to take on more re

sponsibility, but was that only
telk?
Mr. Adams (L.) said that he

was amazed at the reflections the
lest speaker had cast at him, That
honourable member knew, for he
himself had told him, that it was
only a matter of time before mem-
bers of the Executive Committee
would be handling the various
departments,

At a very early moment, the
Department of Agriculture, the
Highways and Transport and
such other departments would
be changed so that members of
the Exectittive Committee would
be automatically Chairmen of
the Advisory Committee. Mem-
bers were appointed where the
Act did not stipulate that the
Director was to be the Chair-
man,

He was ashamed that the hon-
ourable member in his enthusiasm
did not use his memory and
thought. There was nothing what-
ever that could stand in the way
of the Government and prevent
it from carrying out its promises.
It was only a matter of time.
There was much to be done and
there was the question of priority.
He resented the suggestion that
the Government was so weak and
impotent that dust could be
thrown in their eyes, the sug-
gestion that they had no courage.

Worst Enemy

“The next occasion that I am
pressed with such attacks,” he
said, “I will say publicly as I have
already done privately, why there
is no ministerial status yet, for
the worst possible enemy one
could have is a pretended friend,”

But it was not always through
spite, sometimes it was through
ignorance,

With the risk of seeming to
exaggerate, he would even go
further than any member who
had spoken,

"Bus concessionaires were a
necessary evil. They were as
hard - hearted as most hard-
headed businessmen. He had
known too many instances
when they had been hard to
their employees. While it was
true that some conductors



Assize Diary

No. 9 Rex vs. Winifred Parris

No. 11. Rex vs. William
Bayne.
No. 14 Rex vs. Norman
Husbands
FRIDAY

No. 21 Rex vs. Calvert
Edwards.
No, 23 Rex vs Maizie
Holder.






What’s on Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m

Mobile Cinema, Frizers
Plantation Yard, St
Joseph at 7.30 p.m.

Gracita Faulkner gives
Song Recital at Wake-
field at 8.30 p.m.





would take away money, it
should not be implied that all
would do the like.

Wher Colonel Michelin first ad-

Mr. Garner (C) told members of the House of dressed "bus concessionaires, what

had been their reaction?—higher
fares! They could not call on the
public to pay higher fares unless
they were absolutely convinced
thet the concessionaires could not
put an extra “bus on the route
which would be necessitated whe
five in a seat was stipulated. If
it became necessary to hold an
enquiry, they would ho!d one.

Inspect Books
They would have a call for a
production of books to ensure that

shey would be doimg them no
injury to demand their running
cnool "buses.

The Government was particu-
larly anxious about school chil!-
dren. They had to enquire into
the deserving cases and subsidise
so that scholars could have free
transport and books.

For the junior member for

St. Philip to speak of callous
negligence and gross indiffer-
ence was quite unnecessary.
They were phrases that could
have been useful six months
ago but no use then, especially
as they came from him who
had become no use politically.
They would be “nit-wits”, to
use that member's own words,
if they did not have sufficient
intelligence to see that they
should help the working class
man to better his condition and
try and cut all rises in the cost
ef living.

He did not think that the ’bus
concessionaires were running
their businesses at a loss, though
be had no exact knowledge of
what the takings were.

If the‘honourable member want-
ed to climb out of the desert in
which he found himself he should
adopt the methods of his col-~
league. Merely using superlative
terms did not make the Govern-
ment guilty of the na@glect which
was ascrined to it,

Accent On Action

He would assure the senior
member for St. Philip, however,
that he would take up the matter
on the following day. At the ear-
Nest possible time all the injus-
tices would be remedied.

Mr. Smith (L.) said that he had
noticed school children going
home on trucks when they had
been left behind by ’buses and he
hoped that the matter would be
taken up urgently,

Mr. Miller (L.) said that the
progress of a country was in part
measured by its transportation,
and when all their discussion was
finished, they would all have to
return to the one solution—
nationalization. He knew there
was fear in some quarters of
nationalization, but they could
buy out all the ‘buses in the island
for 8/- and pay the balance in
20 years.

Mr. Mottley (E.) said that he
had been reliably informed that
there was an. agreement to allow
the concessionaires to increase
their fares. If that were a fact,
he would say strongly that Gov-
ernment should not allow the
concessionaires to increase their
fares.

It was not because he was a
Vestryman that he knew, but be-
cause he felt it was his duty to
ane people Md find out, that the

is concessionaires were
healthy businesses. cans

The surest sign that that was

a fact was ause none of

them was willing to give them

up. If they were making no
money out of the trade why

did they not sell out? All of

the business had jumped to

prosperity, not that he did not
like men to become rich, but he
thought that school children
should be carried at half-fare.

If a move was made to buy

them out, he knew that they

would be only too willing to

reduce fares,
He had been informed by cer-
tain concessionaires that they
had been pertectly willing to
put more "buses on the routes,
but the Transport Board had re-
fused to allow them to do so.
Some concessionaires had ‘buses
in their garages willing to bring
them out and others were will.
ing to build more, but were pre-
vented from doing so; . ,

Mr. Allder (L) said that the
speech of the last speaker had
been the most constructive he had
listened to during the debate and
he himself had intended throw-
ing out a few of his points,

Concessionaires, he said, should
not be permitted to run short
routes,

Mr. Foster (L) said he hoped
Government would take up the
matter with all possible haste as
the children of St. Andrew espe-
cially, found much difficulty in
getting to school in the city.

Mr. Lewis (L) said that the two
Departments, the Highways and
the Transport, should not be
welded together. Many, he felt,
‘vould be more willing to pay an
additional cent to their fares than
that they should be placed in an
inconvenient position.

_ The Government he said, might
have to consider building more
almshouses for estate owners, "bus
concessionaires and hotel owners,
for they always held that their
businesses did not pay. Yet they

were unwilling to sel] them
Mr, F. L. Walcott (L) said it
was the existing law that the

Highways and the Transport were
joined as one. There was a re-
organization being planned in all

Departments and things would
soon be going smoothly. The
Senior Member for St. Joseph, he
said, had fully described the
situation and how it would ‘be
handled.

Mr. Garner ther withdrew his
motion for an adjournment.

GULF OIL COMPANY
OPENS OFFICES

The Barbados-Gulf Oil Com
pany controlled by the Gulf Oi!
Corporation is opening offices. on
the fourth floor of Plantations
Building the Resident Manager,
Dr. W. F. Auer told the Advocate
yesterday.

Since his arrival in Barbados
10 days ago, Dr. Auer has been
interviewing many people and
was busily engaged getting
acquainted with the island.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Coneessionaires Should Be Commission

Forced To Run School Buses
Children Suffer Great Hardships: Situation Critical
THE NEW 'BUS regulations which rules that a “bus seat

must carry no more than five has caused great inconveni-
ence to secondary school children who live in the country

Appointed

UNDER PETROL ACT

The Governor has appoint
the following to be members
the Ancillary Rights Commiss

constituted under the Petroleu:
Act, 1950: —

Honourable G. B Evet
M.L.C., (Chairman) Mr. M

Greaves, and Mr. D. S. Payne,
The principal function of the
Ancillary Rights Commission is to
eonfer on persons holding licenses
or leases under the Petroleuin
Act, 1950, a right (known as
ancillary right) to enter upon a:
occupy the surface of land for t
purpose of searching for an
getting oil and natural gas, T!
Commission will only exercise its
powers if it is not reasonably
practicable for the licensee or
lessee to obtain the right in ques
tion by private arrangement for
any of the following reasons: —
(a) the persons with power to
grant the right are numerou
or have conflicting interests
the persons with power io
grant the rights, or any of
them, are residing out of th:
Colony or cannot be asce
tained or found;
the persons trom whom t!
right must be obtained, «1
any of them, have not th«

(b)

(ce)

; trates and Chief Justices in the #rsuments in favour of the abol
necessary powers of disposi — tion of the Grand Jury, ar '
uons; against it had been dealt

(d) the person with power to “MY S, exhaustively on the occ;
grant the right unreasonably ry toe Ss when the Addres was pa
refuses to grant it, or, after requesting His Excellency
reasonable consideration has A Ne t Si . necessary steps for gettit
been offered, demands terms re oO a e Legislature for the abolishing « a
which having regard to the e °° that body. One, he said, couk
circumstances are unTeason. At Ni ht hardly conceive the possibili
able. : - 2" hearing a dissenting voice
Where the Commission decides to As the introducer of the BN!
grant an ancillary right, it will also remarked, it happened that the
in default of agreement between WHEN THIEVES AND Grand Jury was regarded a
the parties concerned, determine ing as their function, the ife n
the amount of compensation to be a WILD DOGS PROWL guarding of their friends’ interest %
paid for the right L“NAY STOCKS ARE not sat As the existing Bill held, i)
-_—__ at night when I leave them an Attoreny General had sen %
7 in my yard. Sometimes when | — > Setie Grand Sur; | X
‘look into my yard in the morning cou Arow out. One out | %&
Walk-out Ends :: find that some of my sheep are standing ease had happened *
‘;missing and if they are not miss- feW years ago when a Grand) ‘
f Jury returned a true Bill O094 24:



Grand Juries Jo

Be Abolished

Decides House Of Assembly

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY passed a Bill on Tue

abolish Grand Juries

Mr. Adams (L) Who introduced the bill said \
Magistrate and Attorney General had gone through a ca
to ensure that it was prima facie, there was no us

Grand Jury

Mr. Brancker (C) seconded the
motion for the passing of the
Bill and said that it was a
measure, long overdue

Mr. G. H. Adams said that most
of the people of the island felt
that for the same reason which
had called for the abolition of the
Grand Jury in Great Britain, they
too, should abolish the existence
of the Grand Jury in the island

He thought that without any
grave reflection on any previous

probably was true, that Grand
Juries had assisted at some
time in recent years. Some
people, however, regarded them
as also being a very useful
source of keeping its members
friends out of jail.
The Government had placed it
on the footing because in the old
days there were laymen as Magis-

St. Lucy Vestry’ ing one or two heifers are lying

Meeting

A WALK-OUT on the St. Lucy’s fat night breaking

Vestry yesterday, leaving no
quorum to carry on the business

jor abruptly

the day, brought}
their meeting to a close. '

This was because on a motion
moved and carried, putting the
last item on the Agenda before
other items which were not yet
dealt with.

Before the walk-out, however,
the Vestry voted on three item:
of their 20 item agenda for dis-
cussion,

The Vestry on the motion of
Mr. C. H. Yearwood, decided to
advertise for tenders and specifi-
cations for the repairing of the
St. Lucy’s Rectory subject to th
approval of the Legislature.

Mr. W. L. Greaves, who lead
off the discussion on this matter
said that at present the Rector of
the Parish was not abiding at the

Rectory which caused him much
inconvenience.

He said that the time had come
when the roof of the Rectory
should have been taken off and
other necessary repairs done

Mr. Brancker said that the

Vestry before taking steps in re-
pairing the Rectory, should have
got a report from the Building
Committee as concerning the con-
dition of the Rectory.

Also the Vestry should herve
found out from their Solicitors if
the Bill drafted by them to be
forwarded to the House of
Assembly, for the .¢pairing or re-
building of the Rectory had been
sent,

Mr. K. C U'Neale agreed with
Mr. Brancker that nothing should
have been done to the Rectory
before the particular Bill had
passed through the Legislature

On the motion made by Mr.
W. L. Greaves the Vestry decided
to send the Vestry Clerk to their
Solicitors asking them to speed up

with the forwarding of the par-
t.cular Bill to the House of
Assembly.

The Vestry then decided on Mr.
Yearwood’s motion that tenders



and specifications be advertised
for.

A sum of $45 was voted by the
Vestry for furnishing the St
Clements Choir with cassocks.

Correspondence was read and
instructions for the replies were

given before the meeting closed

Present were: Rev. A. E, Sim-
mons, Chairman, Mr. C. H. Year-
wood, Mr. J. F. T. Brancker,
M.C.P., Mr. W. L. Greaves, Mr.

G. G. Harris, Mr. I. C. Sobers, Mr
F. A. Greaves and Mr. K. ¢
O'Neale.

IMPORTS
YESTERDAY



During a short stay yesterday
the Motor Vessel Canadian
Challenger discharged a_ varied

cargo including 5,000 spruce posts
from St. John, New Brunswick

Other cargo of this vessel in-
cluded potatoes, onions, celery,
turnips, mangoes, cabbages, saus~
ages, pickled pork and personal
effects

The Challenger left port during
the evening for Brit'gy Guiana
via St. Vincent, Grenada and
Trinidad

The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises:

Sun Sets: p.m

Moon (Last Quarter) July 6

Lighting: 7.00 p.m

High Water: 8.57 a m
p.m

YESTERDAY

Rainfall (Codrington) nil

Total for Month to Yester-

Aay : .05 in.

Temperature
op

Temperature
op

Wind Direction (9 a.m) FE
(3 p.m.) E by N

Wind Velocity 12 miles p.r
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.979



, 9.15

(Max.) 865

(Min.) 740

30.043

#dead in

the pen,” a resident of

went on

Bill was to abolish the tem ¢
the
alternative

against a

many old-fashioned cour
bados—four or five Cor
Plea
and
bringing
justice
acquired trained law
istrates
need
moved
The
through «
was
Assembly, it might be true, and |! :
era
through it
to the Assizes
The
then

over y
a helpful way <
alleged mal c
But as soon as they

pres
it W



ided





and Chief
a Grand Jury

Judge
Judge

for

had to go

Magistrate
ase to see w
& Prima facie cy
to the Att
would
before it é en

iether

who

Grand Jury and pr
procedure
Mr. Brancker (C) said that



messenger of a City

eres «

Metiain

Welpomur Agents

measure that er
taking should have beer
taken long ago. The ot t of a3 ’

avisT

4456454
VO OOS

MAPS

wo
»m oe



PAGE FIVE



ANUIACTURERS TO MM. RHO Kune

ee l S.P.MUSSON,SON & CO LTD > BARBADOS

CVn ee eaen gag
eee ea Mee ee

ARRIVED-

OAEWEM CANCAEWERE

A ERESH SHIPMENT OF . .

POULTRY CHOWS

“i M pURINA

bed Get Your Supply ‘rom
Hi. JASON JONES & CO.,

LTD.

Distributors.

2 kinds

\NEROID BAROMETER, et

WIRE

and m

also
|; TRAYS

any other Office

WIRE BASKETS

Requisites.

ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301

4
hy

“4 ee See shins? Business House and returne

St. Joseph told the “Advocate “No ¢ Seen ‘ene returne 1 a
J yesterday No true Bill” against a cler
| He said that apart from thieves Who was involved even more |

deeply in the alleged
than the messenger.
Time he id a

but the

down your offence, |
fences or scaling them, to get at
your property, the wild dogs are

Jarbadian







still on the war path.

He said that one ‘can always Changed, and he knew that case
tell when q sheep was attacked id
by a wild dog. If it is alive there WOU
those against other ent along

are numerous scratches about the

region, of the throat, and if dead, SUch an institution should no
the body is usually dismembered, Ve lasted until 1950 _ He did
These dogs apparently hide "Ot see why, after a Magistrat
away themselves during ithe day ind Attorney General had studied
and come out at night prepared to 1 ase, it should be sent on to
attack animals, ) Grand Jury
Another man, St, Clair Austin Another point against it too



of Bonwell, St. Joseph, said thai
on Tuesday night he went to bed
and lett a heifer calf weighing 100
Ibs., valued at $35 in his pen, and
the next morning he missed it. |
Yesterday while on his way home |
he noticed it dead in
very far from his house
this the work of wild dogs?
OROTHY LUCAS of the
Crane, St, Philip, was treaged
at the General Hospital and ais-
charged after she was involved in
an accident with the motor cat
M89 owned and driven by Major
A. C. Thomas of Dalkeith, St.
Michael at the junction of Rickett
and Trafalgar Streets, City, about
9 a.m

on Tuesday |
TERDAY WAS THE hottest
day of the week when 86.5
Fahrenheit was recorded in com

|



Was



parison with Tuesday's 85.5°,
Early in the morning dark
clouds promised a temperate day
and some rain, but towards miyL-
day the sun was shining bright
Some housewives who were
caught by the midday sun doing
their shopping sought out the
restauranis to get ices and drinks
tu quench their
felt

thirst
the

which

schools

School

heat, and

generally
did

children too
snow ball carts
park near the
roaring trade

In Belleplaine, St Andrew
some schoolboys felt the heat
much while they were playir
game of marble cricket that thes
stripped to the waist

Indoors many housewives com
plained of a feeling of suffocatior
in the latter part of the day ag it
ecntinued to be very hot and drs
with very little wind
‘POHE MOTOR BUS

owned by Mrs
of Britton’s Hill and driven by
Grafton Barrow of Scott Gay
also of Brittons Hill was involvec
in an accident with
car X-269 owned and driven by
Edward A. D. Smith of Welches
Christ Church on Collymore Roc! |
about 12.45 p.m, on Tuesday.

The right front fender of thé
bus, and the left doors and left
year fender of the car were dam
aged
N ACCIDENT TOOK PLACE
at the junction of Westbury
Goodland Roads, St. Mi
chael about 10.45 p.m on
‘Tuesday. This was between the
motor car X.204 owned an
driven by Clement A Proverb
of Lowland Plantation, Chris:
Church, and a bicycle owned anx
ridden by Darrell Clarke of Dea
cons Road .

The radiator and right head
lamp of the car were damaged

‘WO CASES of Enteric Fever |

and nine of Tuberculosis have |



|
|

M1300
Weatherhead

the moto:

and





been reported for the month of |
June |
a !

Obituary
_" ’ . |

Mrs. J. E. Griffith
THE death occurred at her|

residence “Selby”, Hastings, last |
uight of Mrs. Jane Elizabeth Grif- |

fith at the age of 87 years



Mrs, Griffith was the mother of
Major J. E. Griffith, who is now |
in Envland with the West Indies }
Bisley Team |

She was despite her many years !
hearty upto a few day 1
when she was stricken with p |
monia Of a cheery personality |
she made many friends and these
of the younger generation scught
her company and advice at all
iimes |

Her husband predeceased her
about six years ago and she leaves
besides a son, une daughter Mrs

Cooper now in the United States

To these and other sorrowing
members of the family deepest |
ympathy be extended. The |
funeral] takes afternoon |

will
place this
at the Westbury Cemet



}
)
aginst men of the higher standing
still t thrown i ul

was that it
The accused was not present, not
his lawyer
| taken on

was

a field Ves| |

Delicious |

|
{ }
at )
WEATHERMEAD'S | |
|
Cadbury's “Red Rose” Cho
and | ib
“Black Magic” Chocolates in

Callard O'Bowser's

Pascall's Rich Dark Barley

Huntley & fF

Peanuts in Ting —29%;





functioned in cl

and evidence wa

his behalf

Confectionery

colates in |,
Boxes.

% Ib. 1 Ib

and 1%, Ib
Boxes

Cele





brated “Nougat” and‘ But ‘
ter Scotch” in Packages H
and Tins,

Fry's 9 Nut” Choco

1
lates in 1 e

B Ib, and 1 1b,
OXCS.

Sugar in small Jars



Imers
Peks, of “Ginger Snaps"
“Milk & Honey” ond
“Custard Cream” Biseuiis
Price 10¢, per Peck

Cello



ll —K—<=<—“< SS

Also:

Large tins of ‘Shortbread”
Riar ht. Biscuits Re
Tin’ rom 68. to 3s. per

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD. |

ITD.
Head of Broad Street } |
§}

fie'll be pleased

we have opened......
RADIAC ¥ e dra ARGYLE Scottish clan all
tr ] stiff v oll nh il r ! orted
f M: tiff colour
ing
Sizes 1 ir
a [NITI H
tache
Eact 6 :
METROPOLE § 7 coho arc
hirt trubenised collar :
attached ir ream é 1 +
blue 7 7 10 0
Bee vats
Each } fror )
Fearn eeeanannRneniniareisiananeneennansianeeetta

OE AG Ae





‘ee
SLE
FLOWER
Carnation
Petunia
Candytufi




GARDEN




DS

SEEDS

Zinnia (9 kinds)

Dahlia
Seabiosm
Ageratum
Aster
Cockscomt
Verbena

Gt

CONGOLEUM. .

FLOOR COVERING |

lo know









13 Broad Street.



ING

Lay

“SILVER
STAR”

asa

For

& VEGETABLE

Dust .



Ay
Ww

ia th

iH

Arrived
VEGETABLE +

Carrot
Celery
Lettuce
Turnip
Cabbage
Squash
Spinach
Pumpkin
Parsley
Kohl Rabi



FAST—BUT EARLY

ANIGHTS DRUG

STORES

BSE
seb DS

ae gee REE goa Eee
PWT eae

%

fF
asestt:

354

‘f
aa

at

LASTING
BEAUTY






CT me





@as BN 88 8 eee eee ee
BSR RARER e|
COLLAPSES LLLP

Imperial and Political Wall Maps of the World.
THERMOMETERS




PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

is Ee THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950 _
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON —

kee oe | ~ |LOOK YOUR

Dy,

fs
ZY ‘S$





















BY WALT DISNEY






DAT'S TIBET YM BRRR! LOOKS
DOWN THERE ! faa, DARK AND
A=" ( MYSTERIOUS!








| i i
SOMETHING WO ean ae
a

TRADE MARK

u

| Afi i \
HAIR |)
CR /





We Offer...

2-lb. Tins DANISH HAMS

_BY CHIC YOUNG
Hi”

f i
| | | {1 '
i 1
hin win take
@Pes- YOU A THOUSAND J. WELL, THEN) | > ‘LL JUST
@ON. YEARS TO SAVE 47 GIVE ME | [ee

SF Se poate wai 5 \ SAVE UP TO
ve nee ENOUGH TO BE J W M5 -%

UGH TO BE J\ we “% BE A MISER







14 ozs. Tins APPLES (Irish)











Tins MIXED VEGETABLES
CHIVER’S BEETROOT |
FRUIT SALAD

MAMA, MAY
I HAVE ALL THE
PENNIES AND
NICKELS IN YOUR
POCKETBOOK ?



a2 £ wnny Bo) uP TO BEA
GAR YOU MILLIONAIRE
Sesh ALL THAT /\.

7 2) “>































~ STUART & SAMPSON
; LTD.
ee wet Bl) ee Eset a
Sa a J ME
THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER
@ ~~ 006 IND We OTERS| [A Lot OF MEN ARE COMI (SPREAD OUT. SURROUND THE OFFICE. WE Ys = ell

\ WILL ATTACK, FROM THE FROM THE FRONT! GOTTA GET THOSE TWO INSIDE BEFORE
5 OER SIDE. 2 = =| WE CAN GET THE CASH.
Mo vi fe —=— =; <

IN THE SOUTH GF FRANCE
Bi? CALM DOWN, VIDOCQ! CAN WE TAKE IT]/ How DO You KNOW ) 1 WAS TIPPED OFF THAT IE ome
YOU'VE DECIDED THAT ZUCCI WASN'T |\ SO MUCH, M'SIEU { ZUCCI WAS LEFT FOR DEAD Py) ST wes
KILLEO BY THE GUN LEFT BESIDE CANNON? SLUMPEO OVER HIS DESK! ™\ * FOR YOUR INFORMATION — _ - . HIM-ANO THAT THE BUT YOU TOLD ME HE WAS THAT SOMEONE 1S re

\ SUICIDE NOTE WAS Ri \ ow 74 way - ~~ “S Se
HERE NOW * er SS

HM”



VERY SPECIAL

BROOK TROUT >>|"...

About 3 to the pound Datla’... 3 8 8
Mayfair (Red)
3 tins
Celery Heads 2/- A HEAD

Chum Salmon

a
























Morton’s Pea Soup

Golden Syrup (Lyle’s) 43
Bema Molasses . 23 Pickles A Sauees
Juices & Squashes Morton’s Silverskeen Amons

coe De f { f
| Settlers Tomato Juice ........... $ .28 Gherkins . : X rac S
5:

TS We j Grape Fruit Juice .. 23 ” Chow Chow

7 (Talls) .... =
¢ Marmalades A nned Sou Ss Chum Salmon =
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS Syrups é tins...... =
eo tes ite i "yl Teatro ere eet ier eae — . . Heinz Vegetable Soup ....... $ =
| ' “ | « Letona Marmalade—1-Ib . . $ 48 Heinz Scotch Broth Soup s Mackerel 11h =
eet ee et Pe ie ene ber eh Wi, inids alade : ‘ies i 2:
sane oot | (wees Wi D fecanbcene || ners Beeson [ENeeARs SEAR, DENTARG 5-604) 6 Ata eM Bows cc Pilchards 11b =
PTO wore || |\ | Rear” Gone |] ReLAy || Hrcoutey. || Soon a Seneers’ Taverna sos 83 Heing Kidney Soup .... Pilchards {1b =
| THAOME s Al 6 pn [seers Teeter ys Ge'den Shred ‘Marmalade .. 4% Heine Malligatawny Soup Noor =
, . = “Tae | Wee { se asl a i J ’ Se ra
\y orn ¢ ee alKet te ‘ Silver Shred Marmalade i : Heinz Mock Turtle Soup ....... a ae =
L ghee po) DSI Sh Hartley’s Marmalade .. is ; 38 wer ‘° =
=
=
=
=






Picallili and
Orange Juice |... Rqreeree ein trmeer | ” Wally, .. Risa scale Ghali 04
ry ‘ eee 1 ®
BY ALEX RAYMONI Jersy Tomato Juice. . ....e. 25 Len & Perrin’s Sauce » 44, . Condiments
L GOOD NEWS, DES! Mv : I'LL STAY IN TOWN WiTu Apple Juice Sutton’s Piekled Capers : 3 J
ee pig hg SISTER SAYS SHE'LL FRIENOS..T'VE MADE —-~ ms ; ; t Gaiden Glew Chet
. O ME, SL d TAKE CARE OF TI : Yay ’ ime ice $2 colaen Glow tutney iu
IT'S IN THE BAG/ I MOTHER/ I DON'T EEE RNATIONS Clayten’s Lime Juice Bice it . ; Boyril $1.60, 90.6
4 GET BACK TO Clayton's Lemon Barley Waier.. — . Heinz Mayonnaise
Roses Lime Juice Cordial ....... mt Salad Cream 46 Marmite .97, .60, .32
ve =
Household Wines. Liqueurs Oxo ....... 1.62.85
Requisites Ete. Ground Ginger
Drinking Straws 15 Maceri (1937) ; ; White Pepper. 2.4¢
finso Soap Powder AS Paulet Grande Reserve Mustard
Dispa Soap Powder .... 25 Sauternes ale ee ‘
Brillo Soap Pads. . 15 Santenay (1942) Prepared
é : f Mustard .
itd “AS ae 5 Bath Brick 6 RUN, cette Gordon’s Gin |... pan —
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Scrubb’s Ammonia ot. 66 Crown Malt .. : .26 Madras Curry .76

Dettol

pera. Berges Stowe ooo 26MIN

THEY L yy NOBODY'S TEARING | [8ACK/N Th
TEAR gt]



IE ARENA (THE APE IDOL
ANYBODY APART! LAW | | 7ERE/S.A SUDDEN TWILL KILL

{ AND ORDER HAVE COME| |eaae« LIKE THUNDER. > YOUR |

BR BACK TO yg | 20M THE VAST [——{ PHANTOM |

N.E.B. Beer




WSL! Oy



£
?
g
w
4

Vase

i
;









THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 2508.





DIED |
GRIPPITH Jane Buzaveth, mother |
of Major J « Mth «who is at
present witn Bosley Team in|
England. Her funeral leaves “Selby,” |
Hastings, at o'clock this ev enins |
for the Westbury Cemete Prien
are asked to attend
Major J b. Geifitr M fillicent
Cooper #{N.Y.), M & Mr Lie vel N



Springer, Miss R. Pickering, Miss Daphne
Barrow, Mrs. L. Connor.

FOR SALE |
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One Morris (8) Car in good con-













dition. Price reasonable, apply to V. E.
Moore, cor. Passage & Baxters Roads
5.7.50—6n

CAR—i#7 Super De Luxe Ford
Perfect condition. Tyres & Battery
New. Contact VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Tel. 3667 4.7.50—3n.
CAR—One (1) Wolsley 8 h.p. done
only 13,000 miles and in excellent con-
dition No reasonable offer refused
Ring 2987, D. Evelyn. B'dos Taxi Cabs
4.7,50—3n. |

CAR—One 8 cylinder Packard—ideal
thing for taxi purposes. Owner bought
new car Apply Dr. Simon, St. Leon-
ard Ave., St. Michael Ring 3085 |
4.7.50.—3n. |

CAR—Morris Sports Car, X—656, Good
Mechanical Condition, Licensed Owner

leaving Island
Thursisdon,

Apply John, Wise,
Maxwell Coast, Phone 8461.



4.7.50.—5n

CAR—Vauxhall. Velox 18 h.p. Per-

fect Condition two tone paint work

trunk specially fitted for the better

carrying of more luggage. Ring R. 8S
Nicholls Office 3925 Home 8324

28.6.50—+ .f.n





NEW MORRIS 10 cwt. Station
Can seat seven or seats can
vehicle be used as vy "ORT ROYAL








GARAGE LTD. PHC 4504
“US—OS'L'9

LIVESTOCK

MARE~—half-bred mare by O.T.C. 15
hands 3 years old. Suitable for Planta-
tion work or Polo. Dial 95-264. E. H.
Farmer, Andrews Plant., St. Thomas

4.7.50.—4n

ss









PUPPIES BULL & BULL Terrier
Puppies. K. D. WEBSTE@, Harrisons
Pitn. St. Lucy 4.7.50—3n.
ELECTRICAL

REFRIGERATOR Canadian Refri-
gerator for sale 4 sonard 2 yrs. old
7 cubie ft. in perfect condition. Cook,
Tel
FURNITURE

FURNITURE—Dining Chairs $6.00 each |
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
Tables $4.00. Numerous other Articles,
at Bargain prices in Ralph Beard's show
Room, Hardwood Alley. Open 8 a.m. to
8 a.m. to 4 p.m, daily Phone 4683.

5.7



FURNITURE—Lady leaving Island.
wishes to sell attractive modern furni-
ture. Buoyant armchairs interior spring,
Light stained Mahogany bedroom &
dining room suites, Interior Spring
mattresses, Larder, servants’ cots etc.
all in new condition, Cook ‘Dunoon”
St. Lawrence Gap. Tel. 8493

6



7.50.—3n







(meee

Public Notices=—Conid





OFFICIAL NOTICE

FOR RENT anos
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
siti sy APPEAL
iia Equitable Jurisdiction)
HOUSES Charles Orlando Dorant, Plaintiff
' John Milton Ward, Defendant
“GLENRISE” Erdiston Hill, St. Mich- z
1 is to be let furnished for any period IN pursuance of an Order in this
up to a maximum of 2 years No sf. C2Urt in the above action made on the
ver or linen. 26th day of June, 1950, I give notice to
Pull particulars from Messrs all persons having any estate, right or
CARRINGTON & SEALY. interest in or any lien or incumbrance
5.7.50.—3n. affecting all that certain piece or parcel

ee
HOUSE—Furnished or partly furnished
4 months August to November or

for







of lana situate at Dear’s land Clevedale
Road in the parish of Saint Michael in

this island containing by admeasure
ment



longer, Cool Stone House, Gov twenty perches or thereabouts
Hill ares, 4 Wedrooma, 2 Sauces abutting and bounding on lands of Louis
suitably arranged 2 floors. Main attrac. ©°@™imgton on a road in common on
tions large yard for Poultry large well the public road called Clevedale Road
fruited Orchard Low rental responsi- ind on lands of one Applewhaite de-
ble Tenants Ring 3395 after 6 p.m ceased or however else the same may
5.7.50.—6n abut and bound to bring before me an

sccount of their said claims with their

“SUNNYSIDE” — Gibbes Beach, st Witnesses, documents and youchers, to
Peter, From September Ist. 3 Bed- D© examined by me on any Tuesday, or
rooms, Frig., and Electric Stove. Fully Friday between the hours of 12 (noon!
Furnished. Excellent Sea bathing Apply and 3 o'clock in the afterticon, at the
to Bruce Weatherhead. Phone 3144 or Office of the Clerk of the Assistant
2165 6.7.50.—gn. Court of Appeal at the Court House,
Bridgetown, before the 20th day of

CAR—Private Ford Prefect. gvailable September, 1950, in order that “such
August to November. Most rehannable claims may be ranked according to the
terms, Responsible party, Ring 395 l#ture and priority thereof respec-
Evenings 5.7.50.—6n tively; otherwise «such persons will be
—-— : eee = OT ECIUded from the benefit of the said

PUL NerICKS





Decree, and be deprived of all claim on
or against the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 20th day of September, at 16



aoe â„¢m, when their said claims will
SAINT VINCENT WEEKLY AIR >« ranked
SERVICE Now - 7 Given under my hands this 28th day
Holideve. makes possible ideal of June, 1950, ete
Under one management ;
RATHO MILL TOWER HOTEL ee ee ae eee
St. Vincent { ‘ourt of 4 ppeal
ann } 6.7. 50.—3n
SUNNY CARIBBEE ——-
‘ peas Bequia Island
offers all that can be desired. Beauti-
eae ees sea-bathing, fishing, excel- OFFICIAL SALE
ent cuisines and bars. RATES $4 to BARBADOS
$7 B.W.I. per day. For further details IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
end reservations. APPEAL

13.6 .50—26n.

NOTICE
Offers in writing are invited by
COURTESY GARAGE for the purchase
of One (1) 1939 BEDFORD Chassis with
1946 CHEVROLET Engine recently dam-
aged in an accident. This vehicle can
be seen at the Premises of Courtesy
Garage, White Park Road Offers re-
ceived up to 12 (noon) on Saturday, 8th
July, 1950 and purchaser will be
required to remove this vehicle by

Tuesday, 11th July, 1950.
6.7.50-—3n



NOTICE



Application for one or more vacant

St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at Har- |

rison College will be received by the
Clerk of the Vestry up to 4 o'clock
P.m., on Wednesday July 12, 1950.
Candidates must be the sons of par-
ishioners in straitened circumstances and
must not be less than (9) nor more than
(15) years of age on 30th June, 1950,
to be proved by a Baptismal Certificate
which must accompany the application.

Forms of application can be obtained
at the Vestry Clerk’s Office.
By Order E. C. REDMAN,

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



MECHANICAL
TYPEWRITER Burroughs Extra
Wide Carriage — 21”, in good condition.
Suitable for ships manifests or other
large documents. H. JASON JONES
& Co. LTD Phone 4279
4.7.50-—3n.

ONE 6-TON WESTON BLOCK (Tangye
patent) in perfect order, complete with
new 6-ton sling chain. Also 3-ton block
machinery, piping, ete. To be seen at
Wildey, St, Michael Dial 8327

5.7.50.—3n







MISCEL) 4NEOUS
CLOTHES—Lady from Canada wishes
to dispose of good clothes, suitable to
persons going to England or Canada.
All Bargains Phone 3390
5.7.50.—3n



DISPLAY COUNTERS—Two (2) in
excellent condition Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4616 6.7.50.—3n.
ean

HAZEL NUTS—Frys Chocolate HAZEL
NUTS in boxes and by the pound just
opened at Knights Drug Stores.

6.7.50—2n
— —™

NEEDLES for your record player . .
ell kinds including Ruby and Sapphire
semi-permanent needles to play several
thousand recordings

A. BARNES & CO., LTD. !
24.5.50—t.f

NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Frank
Sinatra, Bing and all the rest. Come
and get, but quick.

A. & CO., LTD.

24.5.50—t.f.n

——

OIL COOKER American perfection

draught proof with cupboard almost
new. Attractive Cook, 8493



6.7,.50.—3n

PENS & PENCILS Parker “51” in

Silver & Gold Tops. Price Pens $16.00

& $18.00 exch Price Pencils $6.00 &
$9.00 each. Bruce Weatherhead Ltd

6.7.50—3n





RETREAD tyres at special cash
prices. 650 x 20 at $28.25, 32 x 6 at
$38.96; 34 x 7 at $46.90; 825 x 20 at
$482.5 each. Enquire Auto Tyre Com-
pany, Trafalgar Street, Phone 2696.

21.6.50-—+.f.n.

—< $< — —$ ——$—$—$——$—

SWEET BISCUITS Almond_ Crisps,
Bourbon, Assorted, Capital, Digestive,
Marie, Afternoon Tea, Butter Cream

Lincoln Cream, Custard Cream and many
others all delicious by the tin and pack-
ete. Knights Drug Stores.

6.7,50—2n

PERSONAL

le
THE public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or per-
rons whomsoever in my name
as I do not hold myself responsible for
anyone cc racting any debt or
debts in my name unless a written
order signed by me.
Sgd. ERNEST C











by



H. KING,
Ramsgate,
Bay Street
5.7,50—2n
a
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Tanthe Hurley
(nee Robinson) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
(Signed) LEVI HURLEY,
Spooner’s Hill,
Chapel Gap



6.7,50—2n
WANTED
P S
A GARDENER—Apply Mrs. H. S. Skin

ner, Bishop’s Court Hill, St. Michael,
6.7.50—2n.
——$—$— —_—_$_
LADY—for the Office at Hotel Royal
Apply in writing and in person to the
Manager. 1.7.50—t.f.n

Secretary wanted Must be capable
Stenographer Typist. Commencing sal-
ary $110.00 per month. Hours 8.30 am

till 4 p.m. Three weeks’ holiday a
year. Post vacant now Apply in first
instance by letter stating shorthand and

typing speeds and experience to Admin-
istrative Secretary, Directorate General
Civil Aviation, Ice House’ Building
Bridgetown (Over Goddard's Restaur-
ant.)

4.7.50—3n.
——

MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED TO RENT





NOTICE

is hereby given that it is the intention
‘of the Vestry of the parish of Saint
Joseph in this Island to cause to be
introduced into the Legislature of this
Island, a Bill authorising the said Vestry
to reise a loan not exceeding £2,000,
to» be applied (a) as to the sum of
£1,000 in enclosing the piece of land
recently purethased as an addition to
burial ground at the parish Church of
Saint Joseph, (b) as to the sum of
£200 in erecting a latrine for use at
the said parish Church, and (c) as to
the sum of £800 in completing the
enclosure to the burial ground at St.
Anne's Chapel in the said parish — the
said sum to be a charge on the rates
of the said parish and to be repaid by
twenty (20) annual instalments of £100
each, with interest at a rate not exceed-
ing 4% per annum on the principal

sum from time to time due

Dated 3rd day of July, 1950

YEARWOOD & YCE,
Solicitors, for the Vestry
of Saint Joseph

5.7.50,—3n.

Professional Notice





My office will be closed for vacation
on Monday 10th July & will re-open
on Mond 24th July. Those persons

are asked to call
Saturday 8th July.
Ophthalmist

in for them before
H. Harcourt Carter

27.6.50—5n

PARTNERSHIP NOTICE _

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that we





the undersigned Winston Orville Oscar
Haynes and Winston Irvine Griffith
Partners of the Firm of Haynes &
Griffith. Solicitors, of No. 2 Swan

Street, Bridgetown, have from this day
edmitted Hugh Owen Saint Clair Cum-

berbatch, Solicitor into the said Firm
as & partner with us,
Dated the ist day of July 1950

WINSTON O. HAYNES,
WINSTON I. GRIFFITH
4.7.50—3n.



NOTICE

Re Estate of
FITZ HERBERT REID,
deed.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim upon
or affecting the estate of Fitz Herbert
Reid late of the Garden in the parish
of Saint James who died in this Island
on the 17th day of May, 1949, are
hereby required to send in particulars
of their ckaims, duly attested, to the
undersigned c/o D. Lee Sarjeant of
James Street, Bridgetown, Solicitor, on
cr before the 20th day of August, 1950,
after which date we shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the said estate
among the parties entitled thereto hav-
ing regard to the debts and claims only
of which we shall then have had notice,
and that we shall not be liable for
assets so distributed to any person



had notice at the time of such distribu~
tion.

AND all persons indebted to the said
are requested to settle
counts without delay.
ated this 15th day of June, 1950







(Deceased .)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al
persons having any debt or

wood, deceased,

in the Parish of St. Michael

date I shall proceed to distribute

tributed to any person of whose
or claim I shall then have had notice

estate are

| debtedness without delay





HOUSE—A small unfurnished Bunga-
low—Preferably near the sea from Aug.
ist. Write Box XX c/o Advocate Co

6.7.50—2n

Persons to listen to ‘Jeffreys Beer
Landy de Montbrun and his artistes, to
be broadcast over Radio
from 9.00 — 9.15 p.m. 5th and 12th July.

24.6.50-—16 n.
— ae



CROWN A CROWNING





whose glasses have not been delivered at

of
whose debt or claim we shall not have

their

HAROLD ATHELSTAN TUDOR,



claims
against the Estate of Alice Fedora Hare~
late of Richmond Gap,
in this

15th day of September, 1950, after en
e
assets of the deceased among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
| the assets or any part thereof so Ee
ebt

And all persons indebted to the said
requested to settle their in-

(Equitable Jurisdiction)
Charles Orlando Dorant, Plaintiff
John Milton Ward, Defendant

NOTICE is hereby given that by
} virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 28th day of

June, 1950, there will be set up for sale
to the highest bidder at the Office of
the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,
between the hours of 12 (noon) and 2

o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, the
22nd day of September, 1950, all that
certain piece or parcel of land situate
at Dear’s land Clevedale Road in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by admeasurement twenty

perches or thereabouts abutting and
bourding on lands of Louis Codrington
on a road\in common on the public
road called Clevedale Road and on
lands of one Applewhaite deceased or
however else the same may abut and
bound, da if not then sold the said
property will be set up for sale on every
succeeding Friday between the same
hours until the same is sold for a sum
not less than £50
Dated this 29th day of June, 1950
I. V, GIKES,
(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant
Court of, Agveal
6 Yo —tn









OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
John Shannon, Plaintiff
Cameron Whitstanley Jordan,
Defendant

IN pursuance of an Order in this
Court in the above action made on the
28th day of June, 1950, 1 give notice to
all persons having any estate, right or
interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or parcel
of land situate in the District known
as The Garden in the parish of Saint
James in this island containing by ad-
measurement two roods butting and
bounding on lands of Veronica Welch ov
lands of Blanche Gill, on lands formerly
of Beatrice Gibbs now one Yearwood on
lands of one Burnett on lafids formerly
of Lydia TAll now belonging to one
Hinds on lands of Louise Agard and on
a public road or however else the same

may butt and bound to bring before
me an account of their said claims
with their witnesses, documents and

vouchers, to be examined by me on any
Tuesday, or Friday between the hours
of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the
20th day of September 1960, in order
that such claims may be ranked accord-
ing to the nature end priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will
be precluded from the benefit of the
said Decree, and be deprived of all
claim on or ainst the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 20th day of September, 1960,
10 o'clock a.m. when their said
claims will be ranked.

Given under my hand
of June, 1950



this 28th

I. V. GTRES,
(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
6.7,.50.—3n

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
John Shannon_ Plaintiff
Cemeron Whitstanley Jordan,
Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order of the Assistant
Court of Appeal dated the 28th day of
June, 1950, there will be set up for sale
t» the highest bidder at the Office of
the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,

day


































between the hours of 12 (noon) and 2
clock in the afternoon on Friday, the
nd day of September, 1950, all that

certain piece or parcel of land situate

in the District known as The Garden
in the parish of St. James in_ this

island containing by admeasurement two
roods butting and bounding on lands of
Veronica Welch on lands of Blance
Gill on lands formerly of Beatrice Gibbs
now one Yearwood on lands of one
Burnett on lands formerly of Lydia
Ifill now betonging to one Hinds on
lands of Louise Agard and on a public
road or however else the same may butt
and bound, and if not then sold the
said property will be set up for sale
on every succeeding Friday between the
same hours until the same is sold for a
sum not less than £250. 0. 0
Dated this 28th day of June,
I. V. GIKES,
Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal
* 6.7.50.—3n

1950

(Aaz.)



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Olive Duke holder
ELIEN LOLITA BLACKMAN, of liquor license No. 529 of 1950 granted
ALFRED TAYLOR REID, to Eustace Springer in respect of
Qualified Executors, premises viz:—- a boarded and shingled
Est. FitzHerbert Reid, decd. | house with shop attached at Government
17 6.50—4n. | Hill above Soap Factory, St. Michael for
permission to use said liquor license at
a boarded and shingled shop at Villa
Rd., Britton’s Hill, St. Michael.
NOTICE Dated this 5th day of July, 1950
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
Re Estate of Signed C. MOORE,
ALICE FEDORA HAREWOOD for Applicant

N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, District “A’’, om Monday
the 17th day of July 1950 at 11 o'clock,
a.m.

1

c. L. WALWYN,





Island, who died in this Island on the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’
18th day of January, 1950, are requested In
to send in particulars of Snete Pee — ——-—- ——
duly attested to the undersign ‘0

N. B. Maynard c/o Yearwood & Boyce, LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
Solicitors, James Bt. on or belite HEt the application of Blanche Thompsor

holder of liquor license No. 912 of 1950
granted to Henrick Williams in respect
of premises viz:— a one storey wall
building at Cheapside, Bridgetown, St
Michael, for permission to use said
liquor lincense at said prernises
Dated this 4th day of July, 1950.
To the Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
Signed H. WILLIAMS,
for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consider-
ed at a Licensing Court to be held at

| : ;
| _ Dated this 6th day of July, 1950 Police Court, District “A”, on Friday the
JOHN NATHER BATSOGY MAYNARD, 114th day of July, 1950 at 11 o'clock, a.m.
Qualified executor of the Estate of H. A. TALMA,
| Alice Fedora Harewood, deceasyd Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
| 6.7.50.—4n 6.7.50—1n













BARBADOS ADVOCATE





GOVERNMENT NOTICES



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

St. Martin's Boys’ School St. Philip.

Applications are invited for the Headship of St. Martin's Boys’
School from teachers with at least 10 years’ teaching experience
The. minimum professional qualification required is the Certificate A
of the Department or exemption therefrom

Salary will be in accordance with the Government Scale for Head
Teachers in a Grade II Elementary School.

Candidates who have already submitted application forms in re-
spect of previous vacancies (now filled) may apply by letter, accom-
panied by a recent testimonial. All other candidates should make
application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from
the Department of Education. All applications must be in the hands
of the Director of Education by Saturday, 8th July, 1950.

6.7.50—2n







BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL
APPOINTMENTS FOR QUALIFIED NURSES

APPLICATIONS are invited from duly qualified and registered
Nurses for appointments as Staff Nurses on the permanent staff of
the Hospital.

The salary attached to the appointments is $480 rising by annual
increments of $48 to $720 per annum, plus free quarters or a Living-
Out-Allowance of $4.00 a week, and a Ration Allowance of 60c. a
day when off duty or absent on leave. Free Board and Uniform are
also provided.

Application from Nurses who are married will be considered only
for temporary appointments.

Selected candidates will be required to pass a medical examina-
tfon and will be appointed, in the first instance, on probation for 2
years.

Forms of application may be obtained from the Secretary’s Office,
General Hospital, and applications should be forwarded to the Matron
not later than 8th July, 1950.

Public Notices=Contd



PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION
UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER







PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
UD4—G #80).
On Friday the 2ist day of July, 1960,



I have been instructed to sell at Ray

at the hour of 2 o'clock in the aftgr.] burn, My Lord's Hill, on Thursday 6th
noon will be sold at my office to the] July at 1 o'clock a quantity of house
highest bidder for any sum not unger hold articles—which includes; doubk

the appraised value bedstead & mattress, washstand, chiffon



All that certain piece of Land con-]| ier, mahog; wardrobe lined with cedar
taining by admeasurement Two Roods,' & has a bevel-edged mirror, coal stove,
situate at Well House in the Parish of | salvanize sheets & old lumber, and other
Saint Philip, butting and bounding on] items of interest. Terms Cash
lands now or late of J. Challenor, of D'ARCY A. SCOTT
Melvin Alleyne, of Bayley'’s Plantation, 1.7,50—4r |
of ie Estate of O. Sarjeant (deceased)
and on a road eight feet wide leading
to the Public Road together with the} UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER
old Dwelling House, Buildings, &c.,
appraised as follows By instruction I will sell on the spot

The whole property appraised to TWO

at Martindale's Rd.
HUNDRED AND FIFTY DOLLARS

on Friday 7th July
at 2

o'clock, One very comfortable
($250.00) Attached from James The house recently repaired and painted. It
cae Marshall for and toward satis has Drawing & Dining rooms, 2 Bed
action, &e rooms, Kitchenette, Water toilet
. . et wind
N.B.—25% Deposit to be piad on day] Bath. You can remove right away. For}
of purchase Inspection apply D'Arcy A Scott,

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Mashal's Office,
4th July, 1950

Magazine Lane 30.6.50-4n

IVORY HAMMER

BY instruction recetved I will sell on
Thursday July 6th at 2,30 p.m at
aca Village, Green Hill, (2) Mileh
both 7 months with calf; 1 Horse
& Cart with Harness. Terms Cash
VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer .
4.7.50—3n

6.7.50.—3n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
IDALETTE HYACINTH SQUIRES
Plaintiff
LLOYD SEALE Defendant.
In pursuance of an Order in this Court









in the above action made on the Ist] }OUSES—One at Welches land
s ~ p » and,
day of June, 1950, I give notice to all} one at Gilkes Land, Hindsbury ' Road |
persons having any estate, right or| with shop attached, water & Electrit:
aaeoet in or any lien or incumbrance light, & out offices, and a quantity of
affecting :— 1 C :

old Wood at Dunkirk. Apply Cleopatra

All that certain piece or parcel of land Hindsbury Rd

situate at Dash Gap in the parish of
Saint Michael and Island aforesaid con-
taining by admeasurement one thousand
six hundred and ninety square feet or

Barrow,
4.7, 50—5n



HOUSE--Georgeville on the



ta Paynes

Kay, St. James. Spacious open veran-
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands of B. Holder on lands of Alexander | {#% 2 bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
Moore on lands of Benjamin Howell and | 20â„¢, WC. & Bath, Electric light &
on a road known as Dash Gap aforesaid | GOVt. water, Kitehen & smaili store
leading to Hindsbury Road or however | 00M, Garage for small car; spacious

enclosed yard; Servants’ toilet
attached

All lands

else the same but and bound,
‘ > ard ear ana ' enclosed with barbed wire

to bring before me an account of their

said claims with their witnesses, docu- | Good Sea bathing; land can be rented
ments and vouchers, to be examined by | Apply G. D. Burke, Chapel Gap. —
me on any Tuesday, or Friday between 6.7.50—2n

the hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in
the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the 16th

HOUSE--VILLA DUNCAN Chapel Gap
Pa Bay. Spacious open verandah,
2 bedrooms, Drawing and Dining rooms,





day of August, 1950, in order that such | WAC. Bath Govt. Wa and Electric
claims may be ranked according to the | Kitchen spacious, enclosed yard and
ature and priority thereof respectively; | Servants’ Toilet, Stock pens, bearing

otherwise such persons will be precluded
rom the benefit of the said Decree, and
ve deprived of all claim on or against
the said property

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes
day, the 16th day of August, 1950, at 10
Yelock a.m. when their said claims wil)
be_ ranked.

Given under my hand this Ist day of

June, 1950.
I. V. GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal
6.6.50.—3n.

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
IDALETTE HYACINTH SQUIRES
Plaintiff
Defendant

fruit trees with One Rood land attached
150 Apply as above
G

from Sea

Burke

yards
D

She



3

LLOYD SEALE

Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the Ist day of June, 1950,
there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the



She has Gas for Cooking








































MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA-

LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N 4. LINE)

} $.s “CITY OF DIEPPE sails
laide May 19th. Melbourne June
Sydney June 14th, Brisbane June

| arriving at Trinidad about July 2ist
S.S. “PORT WELLINGTON” © sails

| Maly /August Brisbane estiy August
British Guiana, Barbados, Win4éwert and







August
September .
vessels have ample
chilled, hard frozen and general
Cargo accepted on through bills
‘ading with transhipment at Trinidad for

Sydney mid atriving Trinidad Aruba
bout 9th
These

Sail-



The M.V. “Daerwood” will

accept Cargo and Passen-

gers for St. Lucia, St. Vin-
Meibourne mid July N Queensland

cent, Grenada,

ing Thursday, 6th July.



r B.W.I. Schooner owners
Laggyard Ielenae, Association (INC)
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., CONSIGNEE, Dial No. 4047

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

ee Alcoa.







NEW ORLEANS SER,1ICE



| sal” arr.
N.O. Bidos
| ALCOA MUMMER 28th June 14th July
ALCOA SANGER 12th July 25th July
ALCOA ROAMER 26th July lith Aug.
NEW YORK SSRVICE
sails Arr.
N.Y. B'des
38 “BYFJORD” 30th June lath July
“THULIN” 12th July Bist July



et

ee











CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montre Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM June 26th June 30th July Lith
‘ALCOA PENNANT" July 7th July 10th July 22nd
“ALCOA POINTER’ July 2st July 24th Aug 5th
S.S. “ALCOA POLARIS" Aus, 4th Aug 7th Aug. 17th
—
NORTHBOUND
Arrives
Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA POLARIS” July 4th For Montreal

These vessels have limitedpassenger accommodation,
—_——

DACOSTA & CO, LTD.—Canadian Serviee

Apply :
THOM LTD,—New York and Gulf Service,

ROBERT
|

|










PASSAGES TO IRELAND

Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer passages to
| Oublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing from Roseau about
| 20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days.

| Single fare, £70, usual reductions for children.

Apply direct.









|
| JUST OPENED!
A new shipment of

|| JUDGE BRAND ENAMELW ARE
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

| (Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietors)
Cnr. Broad and Tudor Streets.









YOU'LL BE MILES AHEAD WITH

| THE NEW
DUNLOP FORT
the one tyre that
has everything

»me motorists can boast of the mileage of their tyres ; some enjoy
fety ;





others will talk of tyre silence or good looks, or some pet
ature that has taken their fancy. But you, with your new Dunlop
rt, can beat them all — for this is the one tyre that has everything

| ery feature the resources of Dunlop can produce to give maximum

| rear with safety, silent running and distinctive appearance.
|

Qe a wo

Add character
and indiv@ualicy










Increase Road
Grip.






Greater number
of tread edges
to reset
skidding,








Harmonises with
modern car body
designs,

Greater area

WIDER AN
esa a













POSS SSP FSSSES SESS SSS SCS SESS SESE PP EPSP E EEOC SLPS ESE SEEPS E PESOS T



oF;

SOOO G OPPS SSS POSSE



989995996665665556560064

\9999999666555
SSOP POP IS

-

PAGE SEVEN



4¢
FRPP PIII

REMOVAL NOTICE

.



_—-
T

and

th Saloc has beer

upper Jarnes St. as
Monday !

amp
u bee ided f cu
tomers witl

ANHATTAN

Hair Cutting Sak



K. CLINTON

46
66 CGOCOCPPOOLOOOOSY

ee

44

The Barbados Mutual )
Life Assurance Society



EXTRAORDINARY GENERAL
MEETING
NOTICE is hereby given

that an Extraordinary Gep-
eral Meeting of the abo2-
named Society will be held
at the Society’s Office, Beck-
with Place, Bridgetown, at
2 o’clock p.m. on Friday, 7th
July, 1950, for the following
purposes, viz: -

whether it is
desirable to appoint a
Committee of seven
persons to value the In
vestments of the Society
as required by Resolu-
tion of the 25th Septem-
ber, 1888, ahd, if it is
deemed desirable, to ap-
point the seven persons
to form the Committee.

2. To appoint a Director in
the place of Mr. C. M,
Manning who has re-
signed.

3. To consider and if seen
fit to adopt certain al-
terations to the Deed of
Settlement recommend-
ed by the Directors.
These proposed amend-
ments can be seen on
application to the Secre-
tary.

By Order of the Directors,

C. K. BROWNE,
Secretary.
22.6.50—5n,

1. To deciae









HAVE YOU
VISITED >

THANI'S |
SUPER

?

POCO

SOOOOSOSOSSS G



ALREADY ? 3

thousands of customers
are taking advantage of the

amazing Values offered in





Court House, Bridgetown, between the | gooey
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the QOOOROROOOD ODDO Kea’ all Departments. Free Gifts
afternoon on Friday the 18th day of % % a p S.
August, 1950 y
All that certain plece or parcel of land | > M ‘y Peasar t x and Cash Bonus are still the
Saint Mich Hg ts nd ae ela’: a % ¥ Reae Boling in feat Don’t forget 3
Saint Michael an sland aforesaid con- ‘ + a eature on org
taining by admeasurement one thousand|§§ YOU CAN HAVE YOUR % in Lo TaAe R
six hundred and ninety square feet or x $ throughout the %
thereabouts abutting and bounding on| ¥ CANES INSURED ~ Hatt He life of the & $
lands of B. Holder on lands of Alexander | } aw = &
Moore on lands of Benjamin Howell and | \ ‘ { > 5 .
on a road known as Dash Gap aforesaid x By applying to. . . * %
‘eading to Hindsbury Road or however “ y *.
cise the same may abut and bound,|% UNITED INVESTORS CO., } y $
and if not then sold the said property aii y e ‘
will be set up for sale on every succeed- | % LIMITED $ x %
ing Friday between the same hours until! x Q % %
the same is sold for a sum not less than | %& Insurance Underwriters g % %
£104, 3. 4 . x . .
Dated this Ist day of June, 1950. % Marhill Street, $ x %
1. V. GILKES, % City. x ys SUPER—SALE yd
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court of * ¥ 2
5 A
nee 6.6.50.— 21. | p99 GOGO OFSSGOTOOD % >
5 oe latala CMAPS S pr. Wm. Hry. St. & 6, 42, 53 R
s* . . » oO . ~, < s,
Stra a * %
\y ORIENT I PLUS SILENT RUNNING RIGHT TO THE END OF ITS LONG LIFE “ Swan St. x
4 ‘ %,
For MARL, SAND : at abel a 5 DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, oe ‘ >
i GARDEN MOULD meee HA PANOL) %
LIME and Suh a trea ea ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street Lenomnainiiiiiiiiaa’
BLOCK STONE ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.TR | 1,0.c.¢.csestytstetetss696656o 0 MOELLER AAALAC»
Al % »
Dial 4503 KASHMERE % %
‘
tL nnd ENJOY THE FINEST | S
¢ 5
x . . x
SPECIALIST IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY % ata x
%, ad ‘
JOHN M. BLADON ; +e *
.
APS, F.V.A. a SERVE THE WHOLE FAMILY x
REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR & x
PHONE 4640 10: PLANTATIONS BUILDING % WITH x
¢ .
% ‘
s s
eee NOTTS oer OO ONT TTT TOT e NTT TTT TIO % >
ei ts bi
% ; % R x
% PUBLIC AUCTION NOTICE x J & x
8
x UPON INSTRUCTIONS RECEIVED, I, the undersigned, will offer for % x
% sale by Public Auction on WEDNESDAY, July 19, 1950, at 2.00 p.m. at the % »
Site, THAT MOST DESIRABLE, ATTRACTIVE & WELL KEPT PROPERTY % »
* (H6use and Land) known as % x
“FOUR WINDS” % x
M9 situate at the Fortlands, Basseterre, St, Kitts, B.W.I1., & %
. the Property of C. A. L. Shepherd, Esq x s ys
& THIS RESIDENCE which has a delightful view overlooking the Harbour, % % S
< is in First Class condition and could be easily converted, with little expense, X%| & ’ : ++’ >
% into an Hotel or two Flats Ris It S Better b far if its *
< The House is fitted throughout with all Modern Conveniences, and stands % ‘s 7 x
. in its own Grounds, of approximately one Acre of Lawn and Garden - %
x This Property is strongly recommended, and inspection is invited, which x ° >
ch may be made by Appointment i x $ %
st For further particulars, kindly apply to : Xie *
% EMILE 8. DELISLE x] x
x Auctioneer, St. Kitts, B.W.I. %] z
* o|% :
¢ OPP LPEE LLL ALMA MM MM MAM LM LLL LPL PLL LPL LLL LLLP PLL ALLA ILA ILLS















ACHIEVEMENT BY DRINKING THE NEW CROWN GINGER ALE


PAGE EIGHT

L. Pierre



Takes 8

Laneashire Wkts.

LANCASHIRE

174

W.1. (for 3 wkts) _ _ 135
LIVERPOOL, July
The West Indies fast bowler Lance Pierre, of Trinidad,
accomplished his best bowling performance of the tour
today when he took eight Lancashire wickets for 51 here
On a dry pitch which enabled a Two hours pl: te lunet
bowler of his type to make the Jrealised 89 fof four wickets
ball lift disconcertingly, Pierre After Lunch
Whose previous record on the Pierre secured quick succe
tour was three wickets for 172.Joftor jus ‘n Stollmever
Was never easy to play and con- caught Barlow at midoff. Follow

sidering the indifferent light whici

prevailed for of

ing the dismissal of Barlow, Place,







shi — the day.) with litt'e finger of his left hand
Lancashire, in scoring 174, a°-|pondaged, resumed.
quired a much larger total than} phe light remained indifferent
- Tt -—» seemed possible and the batsmen were in diff
Cyril Washbrook, alone mas- cultie Pace played forward to
tered the bowling. Place damage: | pierre and fui ei to connect and
a finger and had to receive atte : ball nara a re
‘ , the } vent for four by du
tion before he could resume at © | - lower place in the batting orcs | withe sit Ben nine tt: the: tis pire
Like Martindale j ected t*e stumps before — the
Had Pierre not been rested he | next ball was bowled
might: have captured all te: | Worrell brought off a_ one
wickets. He was recalled to en anded eatch in the slfps to di
the second best partnership o t | mis He vood at 116 and one
the innings when Berry ancdjrun later Gomec at the se@con
Statham, the youngest members 0! | attempt ccmpleted a cateh at
the side hit 30 for the last wicke!.| midon to remove Place and give
His eight wickets for 51 in !%|Pierre his seventh success
ovcrs, six of which were maidens Th» interesting possibility of
equalled former West Indiv; Te Pierre taking all ten wicket §
pace bowler, E. A. Martindale's [dispelled when Pollard was run
feat against Essex and Notting-| out.
hamshire on the 1933 tour. He was replaced by Valentine
Lancashire pace bowlers could] who had Tattersall caught by
not make the ball lift so much a* | Johnson but was recalled to break
their opponents but the Wesijthe last wicket stand by the two
Indies batsmen found runs equally | youngest oe of the Lanea
difficult to get. Most confident and | shire team, Berry and Statham
polished battimg of the day w This wicket re lise 1 30, 1 econd
provided by Worrell who reached | best of the innings
50 in 75 minutes and was unbeater . =
with oF ne om. I nea eee _— bov ler
ait ash g i OW
The Teams . | Pollard and Statham did not make
West Indies: R, J. Christiani, G the ball lift so much as Pierre and
Gomez, H. Johnson, R. Marshall, | yonnson when Rae and Stollmeyei

L. Pierre, A. Rae, J. Stollmeyer

(Capt.), K. Trestrail, A. Valentine,

C. Williams, F. Worrell.
Lancashire: Cc: Washbrook

(Capt.), W. Place, G. Edrich, K.
Grieves, A. Wharton, R. Berry, R
Greenwood, A, Barlow, R. Pol-

lard, R. Tattersall, B, Statham
The Play
Cyril Washbrook captained

Lancashire in the absence of Nigel
Howard and on winning the toss
decided to bat in ideal conditions
on a good pitch.

J. Goddard, E, Weekes, P.
Jones, C. Walcott and S. Ramadhin
stood down from the tourist team.

No measurable rain had fallen
in the district for several days and
the pitch was fast when Wash-
brook and Place opened the in-
nings against Johnson and Pierre

Occasionally the ball lifted, Place
was painfully struck on the hand
by Pierre and in attempting to
avoid a rising delivery from
Johnson, Washbrook was hit on
the shoulder, The first half hour
produced only 16 runs, 12 of them
to Washbrook. The injury to
Place’s hand bécame so trouble—
some that he retired with the

score at 21.

When Edrich replaced him the
weather had deteriorated and
rain threatened,

Brilliant Catch

Edrich was brilliantly caught by
Marshall at square leg when he
attempted to avoid being struck

a kicking ball from Pierre

hall dived for the ball and |
took it a few inches from the }
ground,

The 50 came in 85 minutes,
Washbrook being in a confident
mood.

Returning for a second spell
Pierre dismissed Washbrook with
his fifth ball. The England opener
had contributed 44 to a total of 61

Pierre got Wharton taken wide |

on the legside behind the wicket | |!

beaan West Indies reply but Stat

1

bam had Rae legbefore at 23
Stollmeyer soon followed wher
Greenwood dislodged his bails
Worrell and Marshall exercised
caution after tea against the
steady, but not intimidating
bowling of Pollard and Green-
wood, It took an hour to acquire

60 runs.
fours off successive
from Greenwood with

dent driving. Marshall tett at
being caught by Tattersall off th

Then Worrell took two
balls
confi-
11

left arm spinner Berry.
Outstanding batting perfor

mance of the day was by Frank

Worrell who attained 50 out of 9

in 75 minutes. Never in the slight
est difficulty with any type of bow!
ing he obtained the majority of hi
runs by confident straight drive
and remained unbeaten with 6
which included five fours. His un




















broken partnership with Trestrai
has so far realised 58, With seve
wickets to fall the West Indie
were only 39 in arrears whe!
stumps were pulled
Scores
ancashire Ist Innings
C. Washbrook c&b Pierre 44
W. Place c Gomez b Pierre 7
G. Edrich ¢ Marshall b Pierre 6
K. Grieves ¢ Williams b Pierre 0
A. Wharton c Christian: b Pierre 0
A. Barlow c Stollmeyer b Pierre
P. Gr wood ¢ Worrell b Pierre 2
R. Tattersall e Johnson b Valentine 15
R. Pollard run out }
R. Berry ¢ Will b Pierre
B. Statham not
Extra L
Total 174
Fall of wki 1 61 73, 4-00
oO, 6-116, 7 132, 9—144
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo. M R. W
Johnson 15 4 a2 0
Pierre 9 6 S1 8
Worrell ek ae ae
Valentine 6 0 23 1
Gomez 4 0 15 0

W.L, Ist Innings
A, Rae Lb.w, b Statham 1
Stollmeyer b Greenwood 15
f
1

J
F. Worrell not ont
I
!



Marshall ¢ ersall b Bert
Trestrafl not out

and when Grieves was caught in| Extras : 2
the next over for an aggressive | . Ci —
30, Pierre in nine overs had take. ‘ Tovah or 3) wigtad 195
four wickets for 35 runs. Fall of wkts : 1—23, 2—-38, 3—77

He Wanted To Win The Grand National

LIFE LONG AMBITION

LORD MILDMAY'S

LONDON,

Death thwarted Lord Anthony
Mildmay’s life-long ambition—to
ride..a winner in the Grand
National steeplechase, the longest
and toughest horse race in the
world,

But the famed English steeple-
chase jockey may, posthumously,
accomplish the next best ;
sponsor a winning jockey of the
great race.

Lord Mildmay, who was 41 and
unmarried, was drowned while
bathing in the River Yealm at
Newton Ferrera near his Devon
county home in May.

In his $3,109,772 will just pub-
lished the sporting Peer, second
Baron of Flete, left $28,000 to hig
trainer and lifelong friend Captain
Petr Cazelet, in the hope that some
of the money will be used to give
the trainer's 14-year-old son,

Edward, a chance to win





| [ ‘They’ ll Do It Every Time












s=
| / ssNOW
' ABOUT OUR
DEUNQUENT
MEMBERS >>>
MAYBE IF WE
GAYE THEM
ALTTLE

MORE












THEN

theduring their

-—{ NO" x “ay
THROW “EM OUT!
A LOT OF DEAD WOOD»
I MAKE A MOTION
THAT AFTER THIS ANY
MEMBER WHO'S ONE
WEEK LATE ON HIS
DUES GETS ONLY
ONE WARNING «*
OuT !!



Grand National

Captain Cazelet trains horses at
funbridge Wells, Kent county,
There, whey Edward is on vaca-
tion, he rides with his father’s
string of race horses, practices at
the jumps and “has steeplechas-
ing in his blood.” Mildmay was
Edward's godfather.

In his original will made in
1944 Lord Mildmay left $280,000
to Captain Cazelet, but by a codi-
cal made only a month before he

died, he said he ‘felt obliged” to
reduce the legacy to $28,000 in
view of the recent increases in
estate taxes

The $28,000 was left to his
friend together with all of his
horses, with a special Wish that

cazelet would apply some of it
to Edward and his 16-year-old
sister, Ann.

Mildmay asked “that they
youth have the

may

full-








(45

“URNING THE

CHARLIE? THE
GARNISHEE
KID ss

HE OWES
MORE BILLS
AROUND TOWN
THAN BANKRUPT,













HEAT ON» oo
“TRy-AN‘COLLECT

)

BARBADOS

THE GAMBOLS






REALLY % Gave
ZuRPRIGED AT YOu
READING THAT

RUBBIGH

ae,

s
Louis To Fig ight |
In September |

LAWTON CARVER |





ADVOCATE



THERES AN AND && LADIES
Cav, — 1 TaOvext 1'0

PicK MY OAKS WINNER

THAT'S (INTERESTING
THAT Owine

"'¢ ='T CAVE
TO THE WELUENCE
OF TAURUS ea
FRENCH UuORECE
4AS AN y
OUTSTANDING
CHANCE _OF

WINNERE BY
THE STARS

Back-to-the- Wall Stand
Brings Sedgman to Finals
AT WIMBLEDON

Barbara Schofield, America’s
| Number Ten, won a plucky uphill
‘fight against Ken McGregor of
Australia and Shirley Fry of the
United States in the Fourth Round
cf the Mixed Doubles, winning
10—12, 6—3, 6—2.

McGregor and Fry won a first







THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1950



»

Ss







a
;
;
)
: NEW YORK a lset of astoundingly strong rallies re
}Ce Leu as C ~ ) 7 , + - | + ? Fry Sanat
frien and inicipen- aaancl ites . ae WIMBLEDON, July 5 i ee ee eh Bek te x |)
that he wilt fight in September, Staging a brilliant rally after being two sets down, Frank caliente with Landon Brctigh HK. lth St é th &é B aut
He will take on Ezzard Charies,| Sedgman, young Australian champion and number one seed, | \h the Singles earlier, Morea and PEGE ¢ Tom ; eau ¥y i
joey Maxim or Lee Savold ‘or! today reached the final of the Men’s Singles in the Wim-' Miss Schofield got on’ top to tak« . sabeoe lan aly Ly
me = heavyweight Chafn bledon Lawn ‘lennis Championships. the match. eee r pertect i1ealth a ba y +
vionship. “ad t : ae - f ; %
a is known to be a man} His courageous “back-té-the-wall” effort enabled him to ee, vere a ge gees cannot be truly beautiful. Give )
ad freque ieee 44 nal detes . Pers ole. Tendon Sats ets ‘| wins with a net barrage which
who frequently changes his mind | deteat Jaroslav _Drobney, former ¢ 2 choslovak star now |). slammed down the centre line. your baby then, a chance to be ‘>
but the International ee playing for Egypt, by 6-3; 3-6; 7-5; 6-3. Reute { ,
Ciub, with which he fe associated, | : : —Rewter. | beautiful and build up a sound, healthy »
needs him He wil! meet in Friday's Fina’ } ae °
Very recently, he discussed U e 2 ° American Budge Patty, Sanne ott | Y=arRe OO POPPE OOS | body! The first nine months of a Me ‘
4 th his plans for “«ne mpwUres the recent French championsh»p, | 1 “ ‘ | child’s life are the most critical—take 5 "
mort f a who beat his compatriot Victor the Barbados S| isk !
Since his retirement the heavy Seixas 6—3, 5—7; 5—2, 6—3 x a no risks—get Cow & Gate now
weight situation has been in . Assoe. Urged Results of the Men’s Singles |% 5 x] UC . J
constant muddle with all kinds off i Semni-Finalé play q" ae nae * Aquatic ( lub * | Here is a sate and complete food— be
t s > > b , ) s ‘. 7 . 4 " me ye yt : 5
Claimants to tne title bobbing UP) ‘THE Umpires’ Committee com- ‘afternoon were: Budge Patty|} THURSDAY, JULY 6th = rich in natural vitamins and mineral
ie erin eae 36 he still: ising, Messrs S. O'C. Gittens, (United States) beat Victor Seixas} ¥ ATE ¥|
ifl be ddated ever anny ‘of or i. D. Inniss, E. A. V. Williams (United States) 6—3, 5—1, 6—2,/9 Yoo S| salts—building bone, flesh and muscle f
so-called challen ere : 3. de L. Inniss and W. F. Hoyos ; ‘—2. % o8 Blt. S|} in perfect proportion 9
‘ . ne 1eld a meeting on Tuesday at the Results of Wo i CORIO PE. sneha ‘LYING » | yee eee one
yeorge Challenor Stand when al- | matches played here today were: | % SNAPPERS vs. FLYI FISH % ) f
nost 30 Umpires were present. Third Round Mr M. Buck x ae % | 1
A resolution was passed urging and Miss Nancy Coaffe: (United & p, ‘eve B ACUDAS &|
| he formation of an Umpires’, States) beat Miss Dorothy Head % PORICE ve Ser eee 3) ( OW & GA T E gre
Association and the Secretary was and Miss Betty Rosequist (United g COCKTAIL DANCE X |
nstructed to interview the Presi- | States) 11—9, 8—6 % 6—8 p.m S| } S
jdent of the Barbados Cricket Results of the Women’s Singles| % = >| eo y GUILDFORD - SURREY Y
Poe to ascertain the next | Quarter-finals % Music by Mr. C. CURWEN | 5
itep to be taken Miss Doris Hart (United States) : >
| Several e “ dealing with} eat. Miss. Barbara Schofield & Free Admission to Ballroom |
every aspect of the rules were} ttn ‘So . |
b> . (United States) 6—1, 6—1. . Re , $
even rn gg remain ghee spe Silver" Mrs. Patricia Todd (United % ee eee >| eG oe De, BALE y
| certe : ‘tions © Car- | ciatac a : . iate — yo O
jvying out of their onerous duties. i fottiny 2. ae 2 Sy ae $ Tbe 8]
| All Clubs will be ask - : hae 3742
} vide Saation eae poops nave | snencis,, 2% Tae, APR ReOie el Mia od ®
‘them laundered at the end of each | Pore . | bad EP i — sacle dete ee ae =
match Captains are also asked | Fourth Round: Geoff Pa'sh and | a
0 co-operate by transporting offi- | Miss Jean ues whee Ut un)
‘ial umpires when they have en- walked over Budge Patty and ne
gagements in the country Miss Nancy Chaffee (U.S.) who



JOE LOUIS

Aside from the fact that boxin

generally is a slump, Joe person
ally could use a tcuch along
, about now

' While h» hes been in retire
ment he has lost heavily at gol
jand other enterprises of chance:

1 }
|
'














I KNOW HIS \ DUES::> Puerto Rico and Trinidad.
ay dives ws BRAKE BLOCKS LARGE AND SMALL
sTi OWES FOR = > 7
MUD FLAPS SOLUTION
F full i i
HiS BABY TYRE LEVERS a or full information and

He needs a pay day





to listen to them but necessity is



The International Boxing Club Din nonticnttan benticnaen, holder). Mrs. Margurite Dupont
needs Gne too. Louis and some it Ro case wit usband and Doris Hart swept aside three
body might draw close to wy So Diag fo i“ ether, ‘Two ¢ other American gir's
| million evening when the tourney i Tomorrow Brough plays Hart, offers
is true iuat he is old and n vrogress, two matches wil! and Todd meets Dupont
deed tare old ani he played simultaneously. ’ un Todd meets por eerie *
| é vashed up but als. gHow many evenings in al There was a surpr se late in
true that with him in the ring the tourney occepy ? g the day when the scratch com- LIPPER
somebody is likely to get knocked | fresseeeen: ans ad bination of Mrs. Thelma Long,
aus ah can’t say as much for ——— =... | (Australia) and Mrs. Joy Mottram
. * 1e1 pees . Charles or Savold. Charles re (Britain) beat the Americans, C V. 240
Rg oa ne rir ating Ww peatedly said that he didn’t want! Miss Gussie Moran and Miss Todd.
‘ttle odds and ends o mone. | to fight Louis because Louis i ast vear’s runners-up, 1—6, 9—7,
here and there His latest iol | his idol. 5 es Been ye i eRvige
Bas we Rede in Canada | Savold simply hasn’t got what Enrique Morea, Argentine
vat he was boxing| it takes. r i is r r
exhibitions J ; é Number One, and his partner,
ions, As for Maxim, he might beat
His friends tell a iis i i eee
; sn Ss te Mme that . he| Louis. Maxim is young, game
rctua y doesn’t want to fight] anda fine boxer. He can’t pu rch, | & SOE EOFS FSO,
\gain, but because of the payday | but would probably dance Lonis!& 1
he can get in a match and the | crazy before the fificen rourids | %
help he can thus give his on! were over 1% Mave between
nteretone amine club he is}! Obviously what Louis should do! %
compelled to try a comeback | is to stay in retirement, b 1% ‘i f
} ot " t fae § to sta) ; ut aso! §
His friends are advising him] obviously he can’t because ‘he x yo SAN JUAN
ageinst it, mee are telling him} needs money &
lat he is better off as a retired | So any time within the >
‘ any 1 > next}? Ppaan’d HOMA
undefeated champion, He wants| few days you probably will hear|% we ne ST. T s
%,
weighing against sound advice. | If not, it will be be au t 3 ST CROIX
He wn joubtedly Chub has .
doubtedly could beat | International Boxing Club has|X&

} come up With another pay oft | @ Vows? DELO
datch, but nane is immediately x GUA UPE
pparent.

9966666655465

h seaadhandane 55996965558 R A NEW MARTINIQUE

est benefit of all such things of | % |
life that may be considered by | ss DANCE | ICE CREAM ST. JOHNS

him to be of value to them and
in particular that my godson— if
he be so inclined—shall have every
opportunity of developing into a
successful steeplechasing ride:
and ultimately riding a Grand
National winner.”

Lord Mildmay left the re-
mainder of his fortune to his sis-
ter, the Honourable Helen W
Mildmay. Death duty paid on the

OPPS S SOS O LOSS

7

estate was $2,100,000, is
‘
Mildmay was the tallest jockey \¢ &
in England and rode at 154
pounds. In the National hunt y
racing season just ended Lord *
Mildmay was riding better than | @
ever before in his life and he x
notched a total of 38 winners. He &
was always called “the lionheart ¥

of the turf” and known to British »

racing. fans as “Milord,’ ¥

The bulk of his fortune was
left to Lord Mildmay by his x
father who died in 1947—LN.S. |



ee fon | Hatio

WOO ihe
GET ON THE
BOARD oF
JS GOVERNORS 2

SOMEBODY MUST
HAVE PAID HiS








ECL LECE LLL LA LAA EAP PEPE PLES LCC EA TE EA MAAS


















OBODY IS HARDER-
HEARTED THAN AN
EX-DEADBEAT *:::
THANX TO
“DON'T MENTION NAME OR
CLUB” CHICAGO

Ye



that Louis is making a comeback.

BECCSESY LOPS

scratched

Quarter-Final: Frank Sedgman
(Australia) and Miss Doris Hart
(United States) beat Geoff Paish
and Miss Jean Quertier (Britain)
6—4, 6—1.

a

TENNIS





By T. O. HARE Meanwhile, on other courts, the
MESSRS. ALKALI. Bumble, United States four ranking players
ail cer ey Dunce are monopolised the Women’s Singles
their wives. cis amen to reach the Semi-Finals. Britain’s

ie arvenging an elaborate last hope, Mrs. Betty Harrison,
mises gourles tourney. raat was eliminated by Miss Patricia
fered. by the wife of cach 6 Todd, while Louise Brough (the
















The



given by

THIRD B'DOS RANGERS

ST. LUCIA

PARLOUR

°F aaminte taint haat tahitian

aid of Overseas Cainp opened at Hastings





Funds) (opposite Harts Ga PORT OF SPAIN
At Queen's House, Queen's Park PRES 3 2 "
on erving
: FRIDAY July 7th RICO ICE CREAM, CROWN
Dancing from 9 pam. to 3 a.m PINE, ORANGE, GINGERS, *
Music by The Police Band until : ; : 1S etc
midnight, afterwards by | spre a ig gaint
Mr. C. Gittens’ Orehestra | Drop in and Refresh Yourself
Subscription 3/- | . The Clipper CV-240 is
There will be well-stocked $$} ’ IN
Ber, and Refreshments on Sale ee 1 acknowledged to be the

Admission by Invitation Only

PALA SSA AEA AAA ok

2 | most advanced type airplane
PGES Lote | YP P
se PREP POSTS ie

66464 tO LSGO4

OSS i i
POLLEE VPC CPE OOOO EPO PP OFY of its kind. Its extra large

picture windows, wide aisles
Keep Your :

and its 40 roomy, recline-to-

your-comfort seats, assure



possengers the utmost in

comfort and luxury in flight.

| By providing this most mod-
3 ern, fast, dependable Clipper



on this route, PAA is con-

€
3
:
®
Â¥
3

44,

tributing to the advancement

We are offering the following of the rapidly growing tourist

DUNLOP ACCESSORIES

area in the islands between







LEVEES PEELED IA



HAND GRIPS PUMP WASHERS reservations, consult your
PEDAL RUBBERS CHROME-PLATED RIMS travel agent or
SADDLES ROADSTER COVERS AND
RIM TAPES TUBES 28” x 11” |
PATCH STRIPS 26” x 3” RACING COVERS AND 9
; RES 9G” 0 x
READIFIX PATCHES TUBES 26” x 144 s “TM. Reg
LONG AND MIDGET CARRIER COVERS AND %

PAN AMERICAN
Worto Arauwars

PASSENGERS + MAIL + CLIPPER CARGO

OUTFITS
VALVE RUBBER

SPECIAL PRICES

TUBES 26” x 154”

TO DEALERS

BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269

YS SO BOSOO COORG OOS C6 SGOT 99S FOSS

ECKSTEIN

LPPSLELEL EES

STA & CO.,
BROAD ST

Phone 2




bus

<
SSSS POSSSSOSSS

x
‘oe























CuI! =

That quality which i

so elusive to many ana

yet so essential to the as

best dressed gentle- e

man,



Try our

Tailoring =~
Department

You will ina 1
to fit and thei cut
fit to be worn by the
most Fastidious,





Wa yu LPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, 12 & 13 Broad Street





PERFUMES THAT
' LAST
GOYA—Perfumes, Colognes

Powder (Face and Bath)

A very beautiful assortment
to choese from









4

Ve ; \
THE COSMOPOLITAN
DAY PHONES 2041 & 4441 i
NIGHT PHONE &1-41 i

~~~ — M

(i

sf :
Calling all Dairy Owners, Race Horse Owners,
and Stock Owners. (

No more Feed spoiled o oured | 3
il ri ) C Stale or rty ; f

remaining in your Buc kets if vay uss inane — f
BUCKET HOOKS |

s Want ; vee and hang it upside down on the i
Pucket Hook rim. The Bucket is securely held \

by its own sat drains and dries in no time. It »)
ren wos dry and clean until wanted for use and is easily x
and quickly released )}

The BUCKET HOOK can be fixed on the side of t?

Wali or | Aprigh t {}

i},

ONLY Bec. EACH. i

See them demonstrated i

C. S PITCHER & CO, LTD. }

AND AT Ht







conga AA mn




PAGE 1

Till IISDVV. Jli.Y a. Ii 11 AKH.UlOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Concessionaires Should Be Commission Forced To Run School Buses ^JJZo^a Children Suffer Great Hardships: Situation Critical The G. THE NEW 'BUS reflations which rules that a 1 must earnno more than five has caused yreat tnc ence to secondary school children who live in the country districts. Mr. Gamer (C) told members ot the HoUM Of day. He said that 'bus concwioi should run school 'buses and suggested that if better could !" not be none, the business should be nationalized %  "* %  ** I* Aatoaas promised to I: should be made clear to the ,, take up the matter Immediate!] mamban t tinExecutive that put and said that an enquiry would %  ungeslions Irom the House jhnaid toUowti %  to be nv would ukr away mone>. H shoalrt not be Implied thai .11 ^SLV Und thr w^uld da the like. A ''; l ' ~ „ „ ... A.. %  !.. first adHonourable (. B "> £ Q %  %  and \n D %  I .... i uld not call on the Tnr l'nntip,il function ot lm pay lugher tarw unless Aru.lL.!> Ki.it. re ..bsolutely convinced OOllter OO iowen tf n is not reaaonal Ti.at the House should be adjourni .embers of the House had few ,w > uu j d w hi ? ve "J ?SL! lh,, "" %  *• cd for five minutes. other method* of effectively re] 2^ aff^Jg-TK ."' : *"' ' H "" 1 T • ri ** 1 "' "* Fr Reaching >en„n, lb. igeSlnfttl-^-" tl M A.. .. r two ago than by a recourse to tabling the Commissioner of Police had question* when the Chamber met The Govern i Grand Juries To Be Abolished Decides House Of Assembly ASSEMBLY i i Ual Qi a I Ju Mr. Ag*ms tl.) roduead tht bf I run that it wai petals Ur-. I Jan Mr Itranefcer t | motion for the passing ol Ihe bad..s--four "i %  gad n was u bttpful %  Mr a K H1 fall to geSOt | week after week." he said, -if when we recommend crrtain In[usUre* bring remedied, our rei ommendalions are to lie mel I uilh SWk eallounegligence jad criminal Indifference. The bnl solution KrOUld *' 'Of Oowaramanl l< erect mon %  i> achools, bul ImnMdiati diould be taken to check up on concessionaire* and tcBtMl Mr. Braneker (Cl sild that the • -ures did not aCCida IW themselves how nun %  ,hi,uld put on :i route If they lent out an Inadequate nuinlter .. i .. ;• dM not follow thnt the fault WSJ theirs Nationalize '. .is a wide (eehng thai oarUcuboot chitran. The> bad to cnojuln into %  a l subsidise ) that scholars could h.. %  Biwporl and book Fgr the Junior member lor SI r hi lip to *peak of callous %  egligence and gros-i indiffrr ence M JH quite uniier* IUI The> were phraaen that rould have been u — iul ix monlhs -BO but no use then. e*pci hid l.. ,. The* would he use that members own wards. if lhe did not hive sufficient intelligence to see thsl lhe> should help the working class man to belter his condition and tn and eul all MM-. ,„ (he cost Bridgatown aflar .i strenuous u ; ,itanapoti ihould i* laktn I*riod of school work and others away from Uw Hignways. But if had been unable to get to school i* came to nationalization, then cr. mornings. they would have to nationalize. Mr Mapp (L.I sdid that he did Llitudvantage no t know who was the DtrSeUM MOBt people who sent their of Highways and Transport, bul children to school were not *o vary "'e Commissioner of Police sup wealthy as to be able to provide ervised a great part of the transportation for them—a car— In recent times iind they depended on the 'bus eiviowhich passed thci f living He 'iid not th conceaatonairea > wotk School children who lived in the country and had to go to school in the cny were i>luced at a great disadvantage. He Wanted t< bring to the Government the reel that they had to thai 'lus concessionaire* chool "buses for children. That should be one of the requis: i locomiiur a 'bus eonceaalonalre, They could not afford to have their young children left about the streets at night. Before it wag ittpuUted ihel The problem *nw not eonnned la children alone and It was lime Utat serious attention should be paid to it. They rould take a* an instanre the Advlatry Committee. The senior member for St feler was in ii.u..of transport in the ll.u-f but "o elected member of Hi. people ua* on that committee II waa no wonder to him that ihe situation had beeomr -hat It was, rrtUeanua being be hajj no exact kn. what tne takings were. If the honourable member wanted to climb out of Ibt which I a found hlnueli fdopt the methods of his colMeteh' uauuj the Oovarri 0-Ject whic ny of the following reasons with powai grant the nthi or.i or have conflicting interest (In the persons w-ilh power grant the rights. Of BU them, are residing oul i" I Da oi eai not be %  • • tamed or found; (el the personiroin whom II right any ol them, have not the neceAsary |Miwers Dl UoBaj from him who Id) the person with polltlcalh gran! the right unu-a refuses to grant it. or, aiu i reasonable consideration DM* been oftcred. demands term which having reg.i .. i.ii-i. was (rue. thai Grand Juries had assisted at BaBM time in recent >ear Some |M^Hle. haw ever, regarded Ibent as also heing a MT] BBafaJ Mini re of keeping Its mrmhers friends owl of Jail. %  i %  a in the oto %  ik th.it the *bui runnlni thougl lo U-dge of paid for the right tennt did not make it gulit isci oed to it. nYtteaM On Action Walk-out Ends ; St. Lucy Vestry Meeting "My Stocks Are Not Safe At Wight" WHEN THIEVES AND WILD DOGS PROWL a\ BTOCK P iTi.,1 night w KS AKt: nut saf< ; \.oo BonMRUneg when 1 ik Into my yar beep an using and if Ihej I one M two balferi are lying I -nient ol • h lold the "Ai %  %  for St member that I on the following day. Al the ear'Ibb Una all the Injuslieea would Uremedied. Mr smith iL 1 said thai he hud „ .*!' !" %  i childrer going | repealed ...In and again with b-fJ| & ,Jgga CXu^'L!'\\!Other IteO hoped that the matter would tx taken up urgently. . iUlU They would only be linkith th. prabhwi if they thought He Mud that apail (loin thieve. A WAI.K-OI ...,' %  ing down your i map. however, w | i j f, %  ,.,,.,, ...,,. .':,,... i icaluia thern, to get at •SElSSJfrK uu .V' e ma,,er Vlorum to carrv on the DUSUV I V, UW wild the day. abiupllv broughO UM ,: ""' W1 P**". thell meeting .o a close. vas because on molloi ui'! carried, putting u. the Agenda befi %  Ahull AIU Qol dealt with Before the walk-out, howevi y flve pa.senge,s h ja .ha, i, was only a mjtbH of pillprc ^*K ^t"* !" ^ PJ£% ffi Z^' earned on a seat, children cl % % %  ' %  '< " ,l "'•' RMSgAired by iLs tiaiisporlatW euteion. ...lowed d.-eount. vartOUl roune, and when all their discussion waa The V.Mrv on the motion No one could with reason say "Michelin" S\.crd nni lie,!, they would all have to .Mr. C II Vearwt,d. that it would not pay con...nductui was a man with "turn t" Ihe one solutionudvertise for lenders ., re^onalrea lo provide a sehool ^ l S£rSwi Thanging over ''-""^w-t...„ He knew there cation, for the repairmg ol th, husm. their route He had obh|s hcad lf hc catlied 01le more *"> f *" ll.m "T'l "ESS"! ?! St l W ^ H ' l, "> fb talned a list of 40 school ., asMlCcr m a sent than was In n "" 1 *' ? n \. bul ,hp >" P uld approval of the legislature children on one route and he f nc gallon.. Udrbad os was the ^ !" I m "J !" !" m "* *"* Mr. W L. Greave.. who k knew that about the other only place where such things !" r flr _-" ld pay ,h ^ balance in ,„ ,„,. mS(llssUltl (lll lhl rounlrv districts, other long llsU lliu i| be delayed for so long H eosild be obtained. |.criod. "Should we come here They of the House were reriom year to year.'* ho said, "Jus 1 h gpotuible for the welfare of the to be lold lhal everything would ^I^Jlf*. "9 % %  r '**" !" M K> alb ihildren find thev had to see to it MX>n be right that the inconvenience which was Tim. .... ; ]( Government lid 1 tell when i attai • %  • %  bj .i '..on dog it il ii %  i %  •hibod) IN usually disineinlieie.i ntij hide away UHsnaelvea during tindej %  "i kg out ti nlghl i %  %  attack animals. Anothei oi Austi,, : Bonwotl, st Joaaph i. I.,nighi be want io ix-,\ and left a heifer call weighing 100 ul all the 'buses in the island and pa> the bidance in %  vi-. H-. M,. Jl„lr, IB.) M |d ,h.l l. SffOSL* 1 '" '' ll,lnr„„.l lh.. "" rlsl1 %  U tl xl*lliiK Iht-n „ lcil „l lalk ,.( the 1 '*, r '' ,hnl "*> • %  > 'arl. SJ3 "l *&&%£ S„;r" aat-* ""' G ov mill f IIIIHIH .van nol tnou* lo t..lk about %  OownrnWOI >j|c rroblen, o„r ihould nneM %  SHf* ""'. ', h "' s ""•""*" faro.. ^KU":;. 1 ;'..:;;,,!' rnlaaloner of Police took the steps he had taken, he should have had sufficient foresight to have known that he would have created a I roblem. Kars To Hear lie hoped that he area not speek||lg to deaf aan. He had done h i, ik Mr. Adams (L.) was amazed at the reflections'the .^ ,„;.„, i.st speaker had east st blm. That ,. ca)t||v n ^ nuty by bringing the situation lo d(parlment-. honourable member knew, for he had told Mm. that it wse i nl) I matter of time bofol bers of the Executive Commlttea aould tie hiiiulliiiK the various had been reliably informed that ,. ciiui> which ^convenience. He said that the tim. | hen the roof ul tin should have bean UUU I i I'pali >lr. riranekrr vaid thai th. VesU lore . jiainnK the Rectorj nould hsee thai he ^ se „* I 1 ll was hls dut y *o kot a reporl i Huiiimg ,oo. -he .l nc PP 1P c nd out. that the Commlttea as eoncernli %  doing cition of the Rectory %  / I ring not allow tho Increess then ihnt onlv -fc Ul oeesiu-e he was fyman that he know, i,ui i sign that thai HH Als< the Vaati ... .ml from then SoUclfaHl "' tl a BUI drafted bj lad lo ihi H %  %  The sarest a fact was „ ,,„,„ m them WM willing u> give them up If Ihev were making nn money out of the trade -h. %  %  %  %  tne notice of the Government and he hoped Government would take (.wift action. If concessionaires felt that it would not pay them to run school 'buses, the Director of Highways and Transport shoulo those routes were taken away from them. Any conscientious legiiuiture would see to it that legislation wai made to get proo that boya nr'f* could gat t.. their schools In If no better step than nationalization could be taken, then At a very early moment, the Department of Agriculture. Ihe Highways and Transport and surh other drpartmenls would he changed so that members of the Bxaeearn Committee would be automatically Chairmen of ihe Advisory Committee Members were appointed where Ihe Arl did not stipulate that the Dtreatoe was to be ihe OksJrman. He was ashamed 'hat the honi. ember in his M I did not use himemory and why JJJ H n ' "I" ut? All Of Ihe business had jumped to •raaparMs, no t thai he did not ihotighl thai Mhool rhlldren should be rarrled at half-fare Ir a move was made to bu* '' he knew thai they too willing to V. would reduce fare* building of ihe hectoiy hud been sent. Mr. K. ( ON...I. Mi Branekei lhal nothing ihould have i ii dom t" Ihi before the particular BJ %  %  : %  %  .!. On the m •. the Veatry ded led lued at *3.i in his pan the next morning he missed Yeategdaj Whlk his way In .. lield %  i from ins hou • Uii.s Ihe woik ol wild nogs' U oitoriit II \s Crane, st Philip, %  i an %  and .>i\, 0 m an accident with the m> v <• owned and driven i>* Maloi .' C Hiomas of Ddlkeith. St Mtehai I at Ihi uni Uon o| Rh k.-ti and Trafalg u Bin at i on in* du Y BvrraDAi ti u %  : the week when N 6 F.'hniOie.it i,iiveonhtl in umi I lOB Wltfa Tuesihiy's 85.8*. • %  Barbj in the morning ; %  tempi afa day %  ma rain, I ul toward* M i I brignl BWlvai Who wen caught by the irudday sun dotni Brhoo heat, aim %  park near th* 1 did i In Bolleriuilna, St Andrew The Magistrate had to g,. i ' i w le tO the A I %  I %  Mr asnuaabei il %  i agalnai it had i tl "hen th) \ i' %  : One. be 1 I • %  Grand Ji i An the —*-"-g Mill h.1,1 *n AltoiriK ).. i:. i.l had along a rase Ihe (. rould throw il mil On. ,,„ %  r end in g c**-' had h u lew years ago when %  I.I .Iur\ relumed I tin, BUI against on ,, n. iiusiitrsH Uouae and retarnel "No Irue Bill" nam-i win. was ln\olyrd rvtn mm, deeplv In Uie alleerri affenef than liie mewsruger 1 n ol Ihe hlghei %  Bi Me did 111,1 Attl'l : %  Grand Jim Another polnl lasslnst II loo i The %  ceuaao wag not pi %  taken on his behalf FRESH STOCK OF iiflirioiis loiihlionrn at HMHBRHBAD'S %  & o i i n r. a N i' ; %  i; a u m nW m % %  /> ill si \mm i ii\ I RI ^11 HUIPMENT OV PURINA POULTRY CHOWS >"i'l>l> M LAJiJLA. MMtn Dlsl(ti>utts %  %  JIJsUL %  I IIKHMUMI EHS : ku I iMETER • W of the WutlO ^ 'SCisszms^izabizafssfctfSz Mr Crawford ill aid that the dtuation which axlatad waa In hi aver that could stand In the way : in informed by ear BoUctton aaklng them to pei loin eoncowionalres that they with the forw.oln. of h.id been perfectly willing to \"\ .^S. bu5CS on ,hr "•"* &f %  but the Transport Board had refused to allow them to do so. !" roncessiniiaires had 'buses Veatry Clerk lo U* l.eular lull lo Uk Ko I "I Assembly Th.Veatry %  . %  .-. • %  %  and specific.itioii^ i.,. advertiasd .1 lh,Oovc,,.,,,,,,, a,. o r u, B Zf;,b' m n "' 0br !' 1 ', jaass s ^^£&&?gii&. _£ K*5,Ta" %  lhuntlon lhal i£?? h "L '"J' las '^ ak 'J hild %  feea vhnU rr-oprnrd In lwd ;"h .Ul-h •UacH" hr Mr. Poalrr |L) Mid ho hopo.l i.' "II":."' J.nuarv. srhool StM uld b. >ld. 1 will W |.ul,li,K as I hav,(;„vor,„„..„| w mM nko ^„. PA ran ,in, Irani Ihr ronnlry dl.'""'' %  * onvalply why llwro ,„otu. r W | th ,|| ,.,„,,,,, h ., ,, irh-i. %  ih. HI,. Sf the dUldran ,, ,,.. „„. > Inl .1 w... I...1 Ilwayi lhrouh Mr ,,„i. „ „„ %  •pile. loimlltnw II was ihrninh Dopor U imi U. In. IliKhwa". and ta,_ ,he .. Tr -,l,l not be l> 0 welded loKetheiMany, ha I, |. ,.•• monWIIUJII lo pay on *'',<," additional eenl to Iheir fan* than Si C ll v. .,%  Brantker. Irani t ... Mr K C •I-lll %  la .uell* a fallen %  pear HH i I varad i'" 1 1 ad Ihe altuatlotl imptoy.,1. Con. ill. i.' hi '-'^ a i^ 5 ma %  • i s' Philip had bren foroH .tl %  Oaily Inronvenience The question he had asked waa: -In view ut Ihe great Inconl %  ,' caadlnfls children olthePa ,ommt,te ... ,,„, %  r/cloe lo I havina walked I.om the • -. %  ,.. i r c iH'^i.; thi IMPORTS YESTERDA Y risk member gno ranee With tin exaggerate, ti %  iiiihi'i than bad moken 'Bus coneessioiiaires were a nerewsar> evil They were as hard hearted as most hardheaded businessmen. lie had known loo iu.un Instanresi when thev had been hard to their employees While il uu true thai Mtme conductors Assize Diary M.,!.. short ll anndiuti harge.1 I I „ ...rgo inclutling 5,000 gpruce pods that ihev should bo placed in an f,oni s Joh '. New BrunawleM inconvenient position. Other cargo of this vessel inThe Government he said might eluded potatipes. onion eonsider building more turnip*, mai nlmahouses for estate owner> 'I.U-. -": i "pilled P"'^ concessionaires and hotel owners effects for thr-^ t j iat ,i,eir The Challenoer let! port Vet thev 'l" 1 evening for lint-.**. Ou were une Vie 81 Vin.ent. C.renada -.nd Mr I I Hal. oil fL) said ting law that ut h ehile Ihej were game of rnarble cricket thai the] •I.I pa i to ihi i %  %  itter part %  %  %  0t and .i• grill % % %  % %  I 1" % %  i lit; Mimm Bfjfl m nor neit bj MP Weetherhea I : Orafl %  B rrow of Bcott <;.> % %  :." %  ) :%  .! With tlM loo'.. i.i x Mfl owned and driven b Edwanl A 1> Smith of Wei. InChriat Church on Colljmon it • about 12.45 pm on Tuesday |-hi front fender of th. the it it doom and left of the i %  A \ tii mi M rooi II M t e luneUdn of W HI II p i %  X 204 uwnnl Prow of Lowland I'limlalion Church r ddeti by Ihinell Clarke of Dr i cona Re The mdiator and rig! I I %  lamp of U %  T WO ( UM i and ione ol Tubanuloaki bavi month oi %  %  i %  %  ,l .ii.. it -icnt that had i**^ Proper Ofliei-N thTHoute .' wag iteui %  .mild be torwrx vs Norman Husbands LHUDAT Ha ?.l Re Vg talvert M wards No tl Hex vs Mairle Holder What 1 on Todav Court of i.nut Sessions at HMKi i m Mobile Cinema r'riier* I'l.oi ii Yard HI Joseph at "30 p m t.rarlU Faulkner gives Song Recital at Wakr field at H 29 a m. Highways snd ihe Tra ; There was a reorganization bein.if plannt Pegn rtmentg and gblng an ild Joon be going sinoothlv The '"'"' ksembar for st j said, had fully described the and how it would "be handled Mr Qarnai Ihen withdrew his 'or an adjournment GULF OIL COMPANY OPENS OFFICES ;: % %  twr bad ki -Chill Ofl Con 'rolled by the Gulf Oil CorporaUon is opening ofBceg on '. floor of Plantation. Building the Reaident Managei. Dr. W F. Auer told the Advocate yesterday. Since his arrival In Barbados 10 days ago. Dr. Auer has been interviewing many people and was busily engaged getting acquainted with the Island. The Weather TOIIA V Sun Rises: Ml a m Sun Sels i, '. p m Moon l.a-l (Juarten lut. | Fighting 7 (Hi |> m High Water I .7 %  II p m VBVII KIAi Rainfall ( odt no: ion ml TnUI tor .Month lo Vrstrr dasI Oa in Trmpertlurr < Max ) it. 5 •I' Temperature (Mini I •> Wind Ihrp.tlon (H am > F 13 pm ) K by S Wind Velo.il. I | milrs p I hour Raromeler i9 a m i 10 At t (3 p m i "i HI Oliil II. ir Mr-. J. E. Griffith THE reaidei %  i %  Miloi 1 it ..to Ulxabeth C ./ I Orifflth, who i i %  v.. %  '.' % %  i few i Irlcken \ %  %  l i pany and advice at ail Hei htuband pn deo %  Cotiper no 1 tl %  deepe -t ded The %  at the West 1 adluii > eolalaa %  Jama Bad i an in j M.,1 1 ho 1 Hi Week MJ.II II. i II Itosrv < i lalea la II. i all.i,l brated ler BO, and 1, i it rw H v • i tea 1 n p a < %  || Hal t" i II laleg .. llt.S., ./. i Nni ( beee lb .m.i 1 it, %  IIIAII .\IIIM> aV \ ll.l I Alll.l si • is .lust Arrhrad 1 1 i\\ | l|i> VM.ll.Wtll 9BMDB 1 arii.ilinii Carrel l'< tun



PAGE 1

Till KM) U Jl'l.V i., isiu Theo. Alleyne Gets 5 \ re, lor Wounding %  ulay a* ihe ul ,.rand Session* tuiiiiimi'd Us stttUafij On* 0, to a one-legged man named Theophilus Alleyne (or causing tinloss, ul .in gyg by inflicting a wound with a Iran bottle and the othn LoMlgnoaGi being an -al criminal irtfith ul Rose Hill. Si Alleyne continued lo dast ate OntTith threatened that il night or tru.Mth tta>. 1850. TheoAlleyne did not stop dashing he phllii^ Alleyne asked him (01 some! would stick him with the (oik. but of it. Griffith refused and Alleyne thai made no difference to Alleyne i...-! Balance 1 toe final con-. He made a sudden dash agam. H \KHAIM AIIVIK'ATK I'U.l I HUM sequence* were bad for both. Griffith lo i one of lu %  wag sentenced lo five tn Itudl alter a jury fount! ium fullt> ol wounding lent Thfe. war. Ui* lir*t ca>r lhat euplcd Hi >.e*u-rdav. chief Jswtlee. -.ir than ioii> : 1' !l "' •' %  f**" 30 more glinHli. and the I'M..." ,L %  %  ''.' 4M '....l-im I to rattfo ..* conducted b> Mir.. '',' ''' "'" l M I Kournr. ~lai.i-.tint Le E il L *""" 11 "" d st '"' k h " • lhe llrauilit-mAii. Allrvnr WJ. %  >•!, *1 '" M ltovHI l kl Alleyne to reiirntrrilrd b\ t minor I 1 ,vl %  he had bee Th, S,, '.^ei balanced thi* time and cam' %  • Hie fork end OrlflUh, And Cjnrtith tlill tried lo eat. Griffith vent it little u ay off rod stood up in the read He beard. was to the effect lhat on the night rtf May 14, gbottl 8 o'cli %  tetini ft to the rain at Of John Murphy's prcmis- at lhe corn* r of Mil. md AJ %  i u iheltertng A loon ni the rain was over Alleyne left, and Griffith I • %  Allfvnt girl Griffith asked %  light !"t i.. and lhe girl spoke tn him and don'i mind th" woman,'* Aiiewie mid Thai i..Il of >ou". Griffith replied, • ovi i la ; i i Jordan wa %  me up and "lapped Griffith on the bark inuring I in that?" Grlfnth re%  Alieyno rnada .1 Griffith shifted lhe slate. Allevne twisted him around to Ret another Mash at the plats Griffm called on .lame* Benn and Horace Far lev to toll Alleyne lo *top. bu HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay u 1 l-adv Norkfii, I %  %  : ,.] <,„T %  B l>l 11 '" n %  gvaern 1%1 Mh l-lidalpln. Sch Mr-. lUl.M.ft;> w.riiwe. f' Hen Ml Linage II Sch. Mftiv f. Carotin,. Sc TuttiF r>. ,.M v Blur atar. &•* w 1 I I'mtisi Pil(,i- Krh n ciuikputu \KBI\ ua line It Ii l...inrl. I> 1,1 | I -uadUr. CrvalMi.cn 3* % %  1 ... 111 r-ri ggg Krhoonrr I'liumi LuulH, 34 tarn* nw. Capl Mifrhvll. ln.11 HI l.yr|* 8 s r O Thulln. I :n; hndeeaon, lor at. Lucu ;MI Ion* 11M. Cap' V \ Capt lUtnear. isos i In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station I Ihmuati ih,i BarbaII RttWanan OMIt. IS Canadian Chalh-uri. S'i BtUBani ss Aka Cii\-aTilh\. S a>m, BU %  1 nak.i-. St Alcoa Pinner, IS Amrlmi. rr*ti ss I j %  rowasBtnd, SB ninu si D.itr*. s.a i-.Tr:,mm, U Neavra. aji Mnrmartor* M Btaa Hia.il. SS. IH^H, B H SEAWELL 'I'HtVAl.s BV B W\l A l-roti PL'KRTO IIICO LIP MMlfr; Mary R#ld.>n, Lvona %  'IP Cmnwall. Mr* Ivaip l'a(r: IVilion Gal*,. Mr> Rim (Tia-Sldnry Clu.--. Diar* Klnf. I torn DOMINICA Ooll Dvyalnlnsh: RlcHanl William: I Ml' Arurtdall. Monira St*w*rl; l"li>ni THLN'IDAD Aiir Ilarbrr. Cartnn Gornn. Ah % %  %  Mlehael CMtre onhWti I % % %  %'... JOMai AmliKw llajl'n Ihiali Wl(hl, IMir,Vii,.i Qmi irkM Btlar4o Mo %  ...i., \f.ntr Anna,. rot Ti'isrrAi> Mr Oitfil..., Thorlnai.in. Mr Charlw Va.iha_n. Mr. Paul Hun.. M.. K-flilei Oib-on. Mr Laon Mlllrr; Mm Maraarct Bvno; M(Hit--,. Bmm Mr Rrloard t+ng; Mr Drl(h1on Ward.; Mr%  — Frlkn Ml_ BMlrlc. f>|ker: Mr D*an rn.,M, J„ I'arkrr. Mr a G-^n. Mi Trevor Cvil rtavt*: MlDorli Ji.iwi~.il. Major Arthur %  Phn-nii* MIH Riitpllr DaCrur; %  .,.. Hi r.ntrgr W:t.b*ri Grft^f Mr Harold Mr Clautf* ii-ii.. Mr tVrcival rean Nanion. Mi.| Ma B U T..I g Ho %  1 Mr Eiinrnr |||,ne. Mil Jrmi, 111< U VOItan AusUa Mr Etk FeaiMM Blreh Ml T "X, Mr %  w* l-a-rdo Mr Rupari iimri. held up his shin 10 show BovaU", (iriflUh '.old lhe Court, "and the next thing I knew WU that he had l iil me over tnfl left eye. He accused roe of having iluck him with lhe fork, and would kill me, I went l.oma and was taken to D i red mt to the General My eve n.m m be taken eul nexl day There had vione and 1 know." When Mania went lo Hie I>r C H who !<'hl the (.'nun thai Gninth lud ciiiiplau 1 eii of having bean nil artta .. bottle The lefl tyelld WH badb rwollen and ,i larae wound on the upper part oil itn<•>*' almost leveiini it The contents of the eye were prolruHing He did not see how a whole bottle could have caused It The bottle in his opinion would havo to be jagged lor broken, although there was a possibility lhal lhe bollle may have been broken in the art of blttlnj Griffith Other a/li lion tuppoi led t" 1 %  itiSed thai iii. bottle with Which Allevni' had struck lhe blow %  rai broken ;it lhe bottom h* L-.-lmce Alleyne giving evidence > own behall said Griffith hud stuck him whh the fork alter he had mi lor BOOM ol UM he bad %  Bid "all who wan| can lake some He had tked Unllitli if he was serious gnd Griffith laid he had had htm il mind for quits lmg time, and things ui lhal' nature bad bean aimed with a bottle lOO. Alleyne sani U %  .' .,i lhe pipe. He Struck me with il and knocked me back," Allevne said. Blood streamed down my forehead and I closed my eyes and let RO my bottle loo. 1 did not do it with the intention of hilling him in the Ml rlbed SI a ter ot street corners ha* been convicted twice previously f assault and battery. He too had Drought a case against Crimlh before the Police Magistrate, but it had been dismissed on lhe doctoi %  •You iniKht as well have killed the young man." the Chiel JusticS told him a s he sentenced him to prison. Will Serve S Years Mignon Granam was yesterday sentenced to three years penal servitude and five yearg preventive detention, sentences to run consecutively when she pleadd guilty to two indictments of larceny "from a dwelling houso and being a habitual criminalGraham was charged with the larceny of a quantity of artlclei valued 116.22 from the dwelling house of Cvphene Small on March 11 She look to s'eaimg on February 19. 1045. On that occasion she itolc a gold chain and was fined 40s with an alternative of one th's hard labour. On November 21. 184 time rDonths* hard laboui for %  bu i ny os tv*o areasam For the larceny of %  quantity f furniture she was sentenced to wo months' hard labour on June IK. 1948 On May 23. 1949. shei %  s given six months* hard labour for the larceny of a quantity of clothing and again on May 26 of the same year she was sentenced months' hard labour for stealing s quantity of ware ind ... i A Sine Moulds' Sentence Willis Watson, who pleaded not guilt) on lhe the preaant Aasl | id t r househreakliu need his mind when the Court resumed after lunch and pleaded gl III, II H. n Ul IhC Chief Justlee him nine months' meflt. wai charged svlU n-i: ..I i caterlni the dwelling house of \ %  • % %  0 n May ARMFUL Mrs ii.u ing at the Ro> i s to vim C€ists less llian lAFLrEKZA Rumania Expels 3 Papal Envoys Charge — "Involved In h's/toinage" ., , BL'CHAKtST. JuK .. Rumania has ordered thrw ehW officials ul the Buchareil Cupal Nunciature 10 leave lhe country within thru davi il was disclosed here today. Expelled"„nieiaU Y %Z-£li$ii£Pf*£ , ,Hara |i-Nunc.o Mo, -p'u n West, ^ Auditor, and John Kirk, Seer The Rumanian Official News Agency uid the I Ministry in a verbal note delivered yWtcrdaj. elain he rc.n. spy trial had provdn,,,,",!,,,..,,.., -. "' lo oo involved in espionage cU LORD GLADSTONE LEAVES TODAY TtM ss L^ rd atadtU, pected to eomntata H* loading of SpdgTMsiown to-day and to clear port for Anligua lo comi lete tie luauuig fur the U.K. Thv wharves at Speighlst iniUatlng, leading and taking part in inachini.tmns u( group Spies sentenced m trial Conlrndiclion trial I paopla war* • oti ni to death an ,i n vt %  "f imprisonment ing from T bo M %  .. | The uxi continued i in full oontradictU.. wilh diplomalic usage. For these i.. ISOSU the Rumanian People's Republic Rivet, noUce that the othei. rangSuch Forty one years old David Ooiighhii of Eagle Hall, was last Tutaday sentenced lo 6 monthii presence m"the Rumanian Pet.pl.' hard labour, when magistrate Republic of MUIMCIKH Gerald C I. Walwyn found rum guill) I Patrick O'Hura Regent Nuncio of stealing a purse and money iMoiiMgnor Guido Del Itestrl lued 6 24from Elsie Bourne | Auditor, un3' KLIM rUeS cookies delicio x& /, Tree Planters Four More (let Kebiite Guiancse Get On Taxes Scholarships v.ition Of t-omes into fdrce, it Is • .Tiun will the planting of trees %  • ine island. Ml :* rdaj finHit' bas slready passed both Houses of the 1 I but It has not yet been given lhe Governor he Hill provides for the Directeii of Agi.culture to undertake the icneial dut> i-f promoting the of tree cu w eattan \niin.il I'.iMm-iit II aiso provides lhat ever : which trees ol s entitled lo receive si %  %  %  : to the highw.i, peyabl i act of the ..re growpraperlj B sd and are being cultivated lanes with th.i %  •'. R<-HI agriculture and tt Use area %  •! Land an which ui. .,i, mowing is not UHH il it half an acre A subsidy payment of 11 oant W J" t '* made DM each newly iilbution which is uii .innu.il '•furring on. the subsidy paythe and of the ...,, rol. reai in u 'oi' h the • % %  bad Then is ., provJ not I*.rnasle un* UM Dire-1 eertiiie* thai the new trees sali-la. lority establlsluil CTOWN Jul, 4 %  have bean aeleci.it (orI Mibievi lol bed in suitable In the 1 Uan Ti.un Rnanced from the Colonial lxvelopment and funds The> aie Newton Ruxchell Praser. a pilot In Gov, uunent1 f srbour* nt, who will studv NautlI l4anhet Welrebntore Dram., C.en' Office accountai t li. Will study Poai Office accounUng • %  i s (mil IstrtUon, Hugfa Uartl 1'hohiioinmlc,. urimar> sedtee ch ef le %  l in Institute til Edul I ( pi i th % %  pan ant who at going six months training in re ln gat c ad i ith M. an s j glow Dflipem 1 imiied bultd In contractor! hi F.ORI % %  Board Want* To tifmovv Stamlpif <>& %  n enie n:r rellillC powei M lns|iect land on which approved tret '. .il not icut down i v apt uncler a licence issu.il b) hm. win. h maj !•.' granb d on rueli eoiii'iiions as he may pi The penalty for oeatructuu 'he D i-.-I In th ... i in of m< powers i^ SSO for the liial offence gnd tlOu fur %  subsequent offence The Director also has power to add to or delete any partLulm '."'• %  IfOS from (he definition in-. he developed ai At present th. DIntent of %  Nabmi! five or Board srould hi SVC Hie sljiidpusU in HMfi i ud pan i event* boa unfortunately, ire not undei th> Hoi of lhe Board hut the Cun%  i %  %  Hi ilUi, lhe Seeretai 4 the board told the "Advocate kardaj His opinion u., that ,[ rt ,, u |, %  a wdi. in ,.iu. i to let || r danger lo people or gattihg their suppl> o rater, to rvmuvs the star Ipos ilnuhquae ( ,, tha avenui round thecornar He had noheai tat ii had been removed but uprising!) lues abuui %  bund ards Ugher up the i-oad on the aim| The Secretary said that Housing Board was now g. • btetallftiigrj ,.f the Bay Un *. kgr POLC1N his hre-it thoroughh tested in m ai I in lioi.CIN iU-ing u-.l %  wilh eenreosdented In being pn-nln-.l bv do. i rs not KnA resumed nornnd living i.i i reauul of taking lidi.i i\ li..n't delay rtogi *>> the ssnenen i %  ii : ilie*at pum.. Qtt DOLCIN tecui) A In. ol 10 tal nata Only MLfe IV On gals *i BOOBKS'H IIKI i; KTORRg (aTeefl i u hVaag Rhreef AH.I Haal QUAKER II your recipe tails for milk-be ux kUM. Ii add. nui nouri.hfnern to dcliouui irtta, leupll maLo richer, isiooibrr pastrissi enhan.c ih* Bator of dessertt AM ih family will rn... the ireai iou prepare wiih Kl IM Keep KUM band) in w-jr sis"Hcal>b llraablsstt evert da\' LOOK! QUAKER OATS GIVES YOU MU iNtaor ii. rick I, wiMrm< MOIU STIINOTH plM, ol paMN MOM STAMINA IhaAi M t~fMi Ikwia IViHaaia 1,1 aajg ENJOTMINT Mi,mn "..., m^U^r l*.i PATENT Mn>in\h IIIIIUIIIIS &f SMOKtllS' e Ml K II00..I IIEVILSIIIS MT'I'IIIS 1st *'''''''•''**'''**''-*-'***''.'.VV/ .VV. .VV,VV//V*-.'. %  '* IRON I NEEDS PROTECTION Ii HUBBUCK'S METZINK PRRVKNTS COPROSION Hl'IIMIK K thai one COS ( ui I pmnt. gnd will hold "tiling |(OWI I good in.. METZINr. %  %  • eptli i %  Has unuauauy ... chorli bi 1 %  '" %  '' ; %  • nieadiiiR imwei ib] no means | ...... i-.'.i of the Natural %  • greatei than 'hat oi i ii, withstood ,. im sntrals In the iroj test sign of ileicuoi.fi. %  per MJ .. %  ,,,;,. Is the mil the me'oi instead u( lurii i ovei || undei %  in rm in ii supplied In 5 gn of i gallon .uid iimli > IIMNk II. \II\IMKIIM, III). UHJU. '/////* A BRIGHTER LONGER LIFE Hilt nMK a-.-f' KLIh? MILK FIRST IN PRtrr-r.cE THE WORLD OVER 5 i3WJo£ i' 1 Se5Veaia7k 2 A mi0 ""I That'* UsL ____ DURALIFE VI Ml II1IIIIIIIS voMI. Ibnilr WaiAralar, I Ol It I INI t.AIIAI.I I Whilcpark Rd. ROBERT THOM LTD. Dial 4391



PAGE 1

I ll I I I N ll H •III |] (i Bactata ^uttcate Prirr: v i v i i i N i %  Year .?.-. N. Koreans Sweep Behind Americans Man Stabs Wife In St. George ffWin C.ASKIX. a rid,m ,1 WIU Villa**, SI l.,,,ii;,. hull] sli.lihrri hi*. ( miimoti l.au uile Mela C'II'IIIVIII ,1 Wall* Village hrlur. it ::.MU and %M p..,,. v ,-s u-rdav. Hiis now in rti.tmly :>l ,h,. Pi.i.i.-i H" Polir, Station whan he huh been NHUfvd with murder by SWl Inniss. LEOPOLD MO RETURN THIS WEEK B8US6&LS July S T.ilka ukood M pn %  exiled Kliii l*.,(-.l,l ,, the throne b> tinweek end are* :.'•| b) S*W lie Vote 01 conAdano da old "Bring Back i eo|i id" Got atimMnt Thin caearesl the %  < %  Mini lession of Parliament — already ummoned :>> Kegeiu Prince Charles for ton.nrro* on ending the Regency Law which bars Leopold 1 '! return Social Christian* [I with an overall majority of 11. wholly supported the king. In the -mate earlv today Gcrt lecelved 90 vote* against 83 for the opposition after a IS hour debate — c. ill. Represents Trinidad At Oil And Fat Talks TiniUitio. Advocate Cotrwpxmdrii* PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 5 v'ernon Whnrton will represent Trinidad at the next meeting of the Working Committee of the Oil nnd Fats Conference hagln mnt in Barbados on July 24. It is unknown yet whether Pi or C <; Beaaley. Keonomic Advisesto the Comptroller for Deyelopmei.: ..ti Welfare In tr.e B.W.I, will preside over ink meet)nit, which iit reviaw the working of the Oil and Fats Agreomtn. Pro! now in the Umtcj Kingdom. Policeman Shot White Chasing Assailant POItT-OF-SI'ALN. July 5 Constable Hurra) of Iba Traffic Department, wa ihot In tin arm while chasing %  man in San Juan at 800 p.m. Tuesday. Murray was patrolling t!ie Eastern Main Road when he was attracted by men attacking a woman aim went to her assistance The unknown assailant started running chased by Murray and lived two shots at point blank at \'fpursuing .-ollccman. one hltlin-. Murray on the arm — iCPi ..it,. %  ttatotO thC I Ike When ihey I Iht spot Clement was rfei bodj wa re11 -u ii i it" Mort* ere an autopsy will be 11 a %  711 independence Deaths NEW YORK. July 5. Violent deaths from en tiaj i, pendi.... .i M i wi late last night. Four hundred and forty-three %  i %  %  nd Ml wen auua caueea National BnjTet) Council figures show thai h i .,-• %  to the ami 4 u % %  this year 12.470 people ware killed aecMenu —Reuter. "PEACE AND WAR" —Atllee LONiX*N. July J Prinn Ui istet nemem nttiee, aoata In loo House oi i •iniiioru louai, tuia %  Ion 1-ariia%  peace an., war Addraaauuj the crowch ber wi.tw momm iMfMUai t..„t of days oi the war-tuna Coaliuon the Prime Minister Bakl The M HOUM Irheum %  trt right in ibej have taken m ttu i .. %  artaen Alter k< iid. I IV L 107 Jumps A Day I ,1 i IIIVII.I.I Nurtli l arullna. July 5 Sere rant John \\ SeUch. :1J-year old Amrn.aii Arm> Paratrooper after aeltuiK a new world rerord of I0~ i...'.I. him jumps in one dav >r*trrdat wriil on %  nUt mtlil In mil' 17 niiir.' iimps IWOjfaak s|ii-nl the MIIMIIof lodependrnrr 1'JV Irom dawn to dusk bailini out a small Piper Culi %  IrermA lo break the i ; • lo'i Jumps set by Juan Iriarliul Kurnon \III • Itrulrr ir. II. In ,,,,:.. he %  '-..! la j. v.hr.1 |ka Mted grksM people wish i. ..vi, i %  t n ppoi %  %  .. i.iii' %  >! UtM BO %  -i. i ..HI... .: ;:,, i is thai all at ed ii tn.... i I witn the in. passion in %  Siii.li with the rtUtorj : can doubt thai ll portanj that the aggress* i Ha said the question % %  dansjei u aki fail to take action ' "Tn in, inlnd DM w.u would iv in. n -., o| Ul %  .i-i I'I.I % %  tf| I i .'it lli> i%  .-. ibnve u. MU-iu %  %  Mte it' Fund For Spimu-rs KINGSTON. Jamaica. July 4 The Gleaner opened a Valentine-Hamadhin Appreciation Fund for the two spin bowlers which is already being liberally supported. Arms Aid Supplii-.n Affgr Go To U.S. %  ?QMMM In Korea WASHINGTON. July 5 Roger Tuhby. SUUU.'j..n tm. i.i %  pokaaman told Reuter to-day Ihat some arms and military supS Baj destined for the defence of 'estern Europe may be divertn< Bl %  temporary measure for use of Americiin force* fighting In Korea Tubby said that any materials %  •: %  • %  < to Kote.i would be replaced later so thai the Anwrlcan aims programme for \V. % % %  : %  Europe would not suffer He categorically denied pre*reports here thai a secret decisiOQ liJd been in,.de to divert %  IlIoTi dollaxi worth i new American weapons From tlie Philippines, IndoChina. Siam. Ilurma and Indoi• III • Reuter i Altler said In romluMoti 'The main mailer Ihat %  %  %  11ri % %  nt all Is Ihe preservation of peace. We have no doubt in.t thi* mailer haa gol to be rsrrled Ihrouih and drilled lo show that .I..-....: ii..r'. ,,,,! |tai %  Wi are ..!i i thl leave It to • alee it concama w all Wi have pit dgi %  .... support the United NationW< have taken action and 1 i null dently ask the Uoustan I for |n unanlmoui upport' —Keule. REDS MUST NOT WIN — Churchill LONDON. July 5. Winston Churchill in .. .-pee. n pledghiK liie up] (or the Govattunant'a actl %  Korean crisis aild If I Uiai American sUgiefWtq atomic warfare foi the tin I %  will be an el!" • . Bfalnai th,. general ComTnutiis: oi slaugiit Churchill lin.ught the It I %¡ ulred foi the oerance at Soutl Korea or even iireoapture, should it becoma nacajaiary, wesjld rot make any decisive difj no SPORTS WINDOW .i. c*aa "... l V, M..p|Mr. Mtoatii Dpt "The immunilv ol I ui from -iu.tr k ,i. | iover whetmlugl> on the vaaili superior stork-pile id atom)' linioli. ].,..-.,-F'il |>y Milt mi Slates." he said %  Tin tin : Bandit King Dies At Dawn Shot By Police In Gun Battle CASTKLVATRANO, Si. SICILIAN BANDIT "King" Salvator* Uuliano wai killed today —because he did not keep a promi -e (iiulitrl i had sworn publicly that if the police released his 52-yeaiOld mother Maria, arrested on suspicion of aiding her son hfl would "vanish for ever". The police freed Maria earl) this year, but Giuliano continued to murder and plunder At dhWIl today he was killed by the police directed hv toutfh veteran Carlblnerl Colonel Uica, who had alao madt a promise lo kill GiuHanu (iiultano, notorioui Sicilian bendlt "King" reputed to navi killed ion policemen, died In %  bail oi police bullet at dawn to-day Ailei a iiirce ^un battle on the puUkirU of this little yfllage in southwest Sicily, the handsome 27year-old bandit leader was shut from the back as h,crouched behind a barricade of felled tree trunks built up I temporary protection ing, khaki battle dress, and a pair of brand i %  a farmhouse which he ,in*l n few others were attempts: Giuhano the only bandd i l "Robin Ii I Until last year he worke-i with virtual impunit> in the ruggcl lulls out i' killn.g policemen and holding we.illtn B ':-om. Local people regarded bin .i%  modern "Robin ii his lagan poor Qluliano had the smile of a tooth |>asti m, l.e gut a |i.b' aan eletlncjan with the I phone company. Then he applied foi lo tlir Carabinieri. but %  .. down, no reason being ... .v .. gave hnn his .: Italian An Foree outfit But that did not last long, fir in 1943 Ihe Allies landed n Blcib Otullano then (leeided he would go OtBfb for the Itns.ness of making I'oliliral Suiride Colonel If go vein >• the I of Ideal compromlae, N. actual deUilg en yet %  > %  il but official announceroaril either m the form "i tht Communique "i statement in the Uouai .ui Maurice Wgbb lg evpected Umornm/ Mi Qotni H ukc and Hi McCowan r* it I I%  : %  Following the agrovnieiil n a< %  • %  West Ii dia Com let ins .i|n>i inted resttiiialives \1. C.nn Itooerl Barker. M Kobh Hr C deputati ei sir A I Fei ..'. it is undei draft final agreement I alter in anernoori i sent to UM West India I %  %  delegation %  II IS III. Ii had now beet etuma Pood Mlnisti f when be preeented to efihei i oi s.i Sufi Ai thu ifiei %  eting Mi Oomap thanke h %  ah visor* for the .1 | Ihe I. !. i I'an as heliif "leaerlloi> In aatatar .nd rmiiii..i.iii BMI eealg n >i have achieved what ihe* bad e. ithoui %  eau had fought ... . id not ,is single lei i itoi let All del. i %  on.es on tin lad llatearnanship, and "kill he bad empl %  %  i Socialist To Make Peace iHt II M .M I. KIN).i PARIS, %  Party, Daput) Cu| Mollet, lock lie cemie French political laj i'i. i i. ui nt me Itepubl IKCH1 A.IM.,1 :. i !e fni trying to %  nt %  "iiiing leading pa 111 a* ihli-t ie( erihrowini ihi Bide oi. June *t ... Uk t e CabinMoiu i ha %  ate foi non uaii < ipal my othei ingli So. i .1 I of the ii.ii.i ... | SOIH'-V I..' unanimous!; bed | > I goeral s-...i. i i ... make ,.'. it? %  mem aboui .. ihorl t.'i IT, mi, e l e posnil. R< i in i| arV '( %  Hothlag vill be knewn abou Ihe outcome of tt> i until lomorrov It then that ti, rreeldent the leadei With i the Cabinet, po' lb levei New-papers and politicians demanding dl and the holding of Flections ,-ire HI. •-Kealrr Irt'iirli Prettinder Ui'liirnHoilir After 24 Vears fxi/e %  \ %  [idj % %  Parl t: real | Pretendei to the pn i.day lanlted legallj oi ihe I %  :.. I . | > % %  ; %  i • .,, %  %  French haw promulgate i o'u June In repeal : %  B b. i I .w t iHllft banning %  Inperlal rlouaag having ruled ovei Frarv i ti atr hoe • Ii to the 1 e of I .unite uf Franc Hi %  n France in i n leath of hi -Seuter Blown Up Pilot t'lies Over Korea TOKYO, Jul. I .. an bombai plloi i % %  up with hit plat %  ,i operating ovei K< ft i The pilot. I laiitenaiii Bne _i %  %  tn pre %  tuck in %  ('r..',le %  I Inn hen into the i %  to in the waler %  i.... ipgM aoppi 1 % %  ..picked I poneaa Rahlng boai with Hi found of I — I ItrNli-r Tanks Plunge Th rough U.S. Artillery Fire Compulsory Military Training IN AUSTRALIA CAMBMRA. .ini. I Auslialia will mti. usaorj nniitaiA trahtfng %  soon as possible" it w.is Bjtnouri % %  .I here toda> !.-lliiwe.i a meeting o the Ucfeiuv Council o Service UUusten and Chiefs The Defence pouocti i ided th.it youtn aged it wu be called up for betww and halt and four months to the lervlcei rtn %  have t,. be ratified b a a Cablnei itatlfli ition is like u bsmorrois %  ccordini to ti Melbourne Herald leni iKealeri T0BT0, July 5. (JKNERAL McARTHUR 3 HeaUquarters today estimated that three of four Nurth Korean divisions south of Han River were engaged in an Mtilaiikiiiy movement against American anti tank gunners holding up North Korean tanks American and Australian lighters today strafed infantry columns m the Suwon area Russia Should Be Condemned WASHING I. ih question being met mould take bold tep ad < ommunj • %  • ibeltors" ol S rea and urge the Set urn I to I So far Americana 1 obvseu u for the BOVWI | from North K 'hen, to be d over ll WUi parauel 1 I I." % % %  %  v. promyke In Hi ib %  %  little llkelllio..n d with tin %  MI 01 mlid tppease m en 1 In fact hi i . There is tfi.ln, glagalallBlMi lere ih.i Hiissi* .Inmlil rsu-. ••mlrmnation h> ihe li.ilid N. lions foi supplying tnd aullun "•"* ,,,r Korean ntUrh SuppO I is mowing for UM the United ;. itioi ,M noti Kussla Bttd |." KM i omnium ailna thai ;m. iid i o Nor Korea would I i breach ol tl Securttj O H i reaolutlon i the United Natli %  Thh feC I U.S.-U.K. Aircraft Bomb V. Korean Targets rOKYO, Jul) J rta co m bi n ed Brit American Aircraft .on.; i., i. ...ill. BUI %  -vim .in itrlkes igainsi mlliun targeti in North Korea on lionday and Tued> innounced today I % %  I Itea Aircraft %  damage but relumed ana N.ieu aboard than i i ., i rhere iking this nnouncemei t in. ,\.i m iral i ommander ol tn. .i tones in the Far I aid that two i*ah plai %  the ground Building and I i %  i,i were heavU] nt .... i -. %  lie main rallwa i aedong Rivet Neiu I were bombed and ti.ii.-.i Two i nglne one freigh! ,ii.i.dt hungars and it ftajongnl were t> t e i ii,. y the communlqu %  ; three %  and foui b .... mg ..i. Fivi biu i b ot troop, at aigjin were trap I ind iweK .... i > %  !. %  rue] tank brain wa ti %  < %  ti... ifi i and int bj i i The iwethefTi span ol U* I • i !., %  i Roll %  '. Bi Wgi i ombed ModH I .lie tn lie.i. .l.no.ii-, %  k ollli lock i • t %  %  rail uu hall! • %  .nil of Pyongyai ml lie lai • %  %  ri at Chlnnampo inboal Rivet were graled • Imlral A.ti i Strubli ii ,.( the Ainerieaii 7th Amei .1 aj %  ... %  i let plane li .,.p, %  p ither Rght. i ... in* flghh i I skvmid.-i Itai v. bombai The n r 11 nit laniar baa Baa fire AHitet and Flreflj bomben --iteuin i -. %  an forcesapt past and i I ion south of -1 I. h f. .i to Communist two days ago • i %  . • Ihe llrsi • ot wai h it north %  and infantr> Hweet tn i %  %  ol an Ainu %  I I ..t the rear later that be would no) %  the outflank* • impost had 4 UM rforth Korean .. He -n|.h.!-qsed this M \ pai %  %  %  %  gam\..itii Korean ground %  .-.. %  Later th %  • i U i %  i %  riles C %  %  plan, sorties Included irramid ittacaj n -. t nd-d Airfaree and IE Of el alien Air Foree Itchier mid il cargo Hlihts mini i-se I. .. \d ,|,|... .ii.n '•...tuiitered %  %  %  Itei lei s cor%  • m built i %  %  • i en outh atruale ol mti t Decisive Battle if the new So, n t po||i don ii> |ini-\ i %  %  i iea is mt ome tim %  • -"..iikeis' Pick-iMH'ket 'Shot until North Kon ild thap thetj i HAULKIKII, July 5. >eing given A pit kpocket was aectdcnlallv ftrutrr pbOgOgraphgd in action by a Beli;ian newsman when he snapped icturg ceow outside n coal mine I'eioiincs-Ian-Illn.l.. hen after an aeeident in which Acheson Rejects Soviet Charge WASHINGTON. July S United st ,t. s, %  < i< t;n i Dean Acheson ommunisl ehaiges that the %  inlted State. -.. i uu as i tii..• the nghUng had t*en atarteii by the Boutfi Koreai Mr Acheson read k hat BsaoUj iirOBs eonferetice a ak %  affect iwplaad b pofni (QDUUOed u\ Tuesday's declara UOfl b] Soviel Deputy Korelg, Minister M Andrei tiroinyko. al hough he did not rsjfal Ul UK Soviet .t. in ally Mi Arheaon also |v, irance thai thenwould bo n ii .uu Western i a i Kon V|i -(Reuter EAST GERMANS DESERT TO WEST Kl.ltl.lN July I Berlin awwgpe i. Sovli %  '"i %  ii. -II pou> a v.'. %  I i evade fore* with l on n nisi forei u Wort* %  %  %  .. %  %  %  formed n.ilitar.. trained l'i-,|,le I'olKf -..Ml to numlHI ijo.ooo m the povlel /one of Qei many had already lH-.-n despatch %  •d to the Korean front OtW folh email yesterUa,' sought sanctuary with a V/et Berlin i-fuge* ohVe bearaiaa hi S.IMI he feared being sent to a-dtag to the I %  • Telegraf (Reuter • Two Die; Forty In Hospital IN GAS EXPLOSION illHKEN'IIFA.. i I la ga. hilled |a 1 % % %  .iping the engi of the l.( i in -hire to hospital after a pocket of I fumlgatk %  i iom %  maaki pickingup gas I %  %  I %  %  %  all from Liverpool re %  %  by the t> wen i — Keuier %  ighi ll North Kon an tanks hi' t merles poalUoni ip nod n i • %  • -..iik* fron-. I I.I harge ol the %  11„ \fnei ii II 'n Fort a baa lraf< I i iiil. linein Seoul Bo I Sir Tore. %  inh .-itii %  helling the O on the KaJt Korsi si al t lit miles aeuih ..I |he '': p ll ilk I Rruler Keuier END OF WORLD WAR HONOU i i afti %  %  war, :'l Japanese on til 1 ist A in I United % %  %  da) said I an rrr C.D.C. Activities Discussed In Commons (From tlnr Own Correspondent) l OWDI I H '1 HIS tin ii 11 mi; the Cnli ii i I.I I DevelopiTM C it ion lit its Houie magazine again ci I the 1 Inani lal Times toi i" tudfl l" .'..iiii Colonial IX'Vcliipfiieii; Coipnriition';. %  cUvitlea Thia afternoon tbg ni itti r i % %  re th< House ol Commons when Laboui Metnb i Gilbi UcAll lai M.P In Ruthei Ihe Colonial Secretarv t. %  Ktanl (he C o.C Ch lirrnan Lord Tn I %  %  maa> iloUai p behall ol ti i i poratlorj, ...... %  %  | involving the %  I I %  %  t it in the < nlly b\ i ilrifflth.%  rums an%  %  %  I < Corporation > %  being aiKM I icted uni il rver' >cnltiiccfl To Otalh Tor killiii". liriton RFC i I I %  wtl foi n She %  %  wa al a the Until,. % %  met II. %  %  Marl kl 30, his IT prlaonmi nt I aggravated violence —Kruler Vo Release For The Atom Spy LOMDON July 5 Fui le atom .lent, t .. %  I %  i %  %  !„, Mirro restei ported] thai I |g vbo agvo %  %  ll %  i ugh vetf of tl Ureleased earlier if it Is felt that his allegiance to Con. • I sufficiently %  i | %  without .dtooiptiii %  ; i accuracy %  f P M< Aihater then let general umoui 'I Mi Brendan i 41 % %  r of InMeinber for %  i'.dar the %  %  I rtmei the hidden na %  %  % %  Ui an or an%  ke no lummini when the the Colo..hipmont Corporatiov •ition today



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE III! R3DAY JlI.Y ii IMO LOOK YOUR ^BEST K. O. I A\M> WITH WHISPER IN THE SOuiH Or FRM66 YOU*. SHOP"* 6 **** VERY SPECIAL BROOK TROUT About 3 to the pound Celery Heads 2'A HEAD Marmalade* A Syrup* LotOM MarniHlade—l-lh $ ,4S Trinidnd Marmalade .36 ( ioopOl Marmalade .63 I'.. Men Shred Marmalade .47 Silver Shnd Marmalade .17 ll.r!l<-\\ Muiliialiulr ,;|H Golden Syrup (l.yle's) 43 Mi-ma Molav.es .23 •Inire* & S| II ;ishe* .28 23 44 Canned Soup* lli'ill/ Veut'lahlr Suup Ill'illZ Sinli Ii |{|.ith SuUp Heinz Ox Tail Soup . Urim Kidney Soup .... lleill/. .Mulliualuvvny Suup lleiii/ Murk Turllr Simp Murlnu's l'i >a Suup S .30 .311 .30 30 .30 .30 .IK IMckle* V SiuiciA Sattltn Tomato Juice ( %  r.ipf Fruit Juice Or a Qga. Juice Jersy Tomut.i Juice \;iple Juke ( luylii.'s l.inii.' Juuv (lay ton's IVmon Hurley Water RotM l-uiif Juice Cordial .93 .u:t in Household BfNfW Iriim DrinklBg Siru< s .75 gllWO Sti.ip Powder .15 Disuu Soap Pnuder .25 %  trill.. S..-.P Pud* 15 Bath Brick Vvrulih's Ammonia Deltul I.imucol . .22 (i*i 1.36 .HI Morion's Sil\ crskcrn Amons (.hrrkins Chow Chow Pieallili ii* ,\ Pffrln'fl Sjin'e Suilon's Pickled Capers iiol.lt 1 Mc-tft ( liuiiuy llein/ MayoBMiba Salad Cream Wiu-rs. Liqueu Etc Marori IIS37) i'.ml.l Drudj K.-trvr Sauli-riii's V inl.iia.v (1SC2I Gordon*. Girj Crown .Mall Jeffrey's Slmii N.K.B. Bon $ .71 .76 Jl .77. .45 ::i Hi .48 ,lk r* mi 3.611 2.88 1.00 2.50 .21; 21, .26 Mayluir (Red) Tails S .85 Mayluir (Rid) 1 lint 45 Chum Stilmun iTalls) .51 Chum Salmon 1 lins Mueki rel 1 Ih Pilchards lib Pilchards i lb Krall Kisl. Supreme Extracts and (ondiiiiciiis Bovril Sl.tiU. .90 J| Murniitc .


PAGE 1

Tlll'RSIIAY. Jll V li, 1S3II IUKB.11HIS ADVOCATK I'AC.I. MA I V CLASSIFIED ADS. Il."in, %  %  i 4 o rto. I OH HIM I'nl.lii .\<>lir<--Conid OFFICIAL NOTICE Houses I I OH HUK AUTOMOTIVE in good f-r.r itmubU. apply to V E. Paeaagc Baxter, ftoadaiae Ford Battery OHITTn CAR-On only 11000 I asar. v RVU ri I h p done in e'ecelLrnl connflri refused %  %  I i to be art furr.;.r.eo let V la i %  Mali -ja p| : fM kfci ,,-. i irt linen. HlpM from MHPI CABJUNGTON a*ALY _^ *' -an * I % %  ...' .: %  lu.ln.Led fii 4 month* Aur.ti to November or <<•"> %  ". Cool Stan* Houar I. area. 4 Bedrooms, f BeitfaieoMa •ngeei 1 I*,*. Main atttac"** %  larw* yam for Poultry large -ell .1 Ua". Low rental reaponn. 1TM An M Ring &w 8UMNYBIDB Glbbr* Br .. %  tor Prom ••plamlm l.i 3 Una" %  "W and Kle. trie Stove Full* HMd t'fWIMI Sea bathing Apply 1 llna-e WulhnhrM Phone JIM or I -MI private rord Prrfe. turn to November Vi> • 1 Hkf Xi CARMom. apart* Cai \ *. Good Mechanical Cimdltiun Licmanl Owner lM\mi I -na Apply John WIN, Thureladon M-.-ell Co..!. Fhonr MAI CAR \ tori OMMW H link **-rlaUr H"ed (or %  \ 1, 1 % %  > 11 ... NEW MolUGS It 1 ( vehicle br u*rd *• OAmpI I.TD PHI 1 %  1 1 Wl M..I10H Wagon '> can fold and ROYAL 4J5SSSS I>I III.II %< %  M %  ADfT vnoM sraiVH-B Now in.* U,.d*T o IIATIIO Mil St Vln. the •!-, rt_„ -'••"< %  of Jiin*. ISM, 1 g,, r „otiee it "ii prraona having anj estate right 01 '"'•real in ar on> tim 01 int-iirnpranri •"""• all thai (-mam piece or BMHI %  f Una iiuatr at Dear*! bad %  !7p|l| Ml.h.,1 it• i.iartd loniaming by %  dmearnira pen he. i W UwrmbauU %  ^ bulling ana bounding on UU o( Lmuli fndrlnginn on a rood in rommon on 'oed ntllad Clevedal.B _d '.i ... auMM ..( ana Apptownallo 'ie-*ed nr however alar the earn* may abul and bound to Being? before mr an I.'UUIII ol their u*d cWM •cuniml* and taHieher* (.1 e e> rd bv m* on any Tiarwdav or Fiida> between ihr hour, of IS moon' and 1 o'clock in Ihr attornon, at the Office o( LhaClerk of thr Ar*i*nt COUn of Appall 4>l Itw OMn H Bridgetown, brforo Ihr Mth da> of itPD in ordar that Mb i-laima rnar br lankrd aon-rdn.K !.. ii:. %  WMWM and priori!) Ihrrrol ir^npwaona v. %  agnlnat Ihr tai'd iinipc ana aan notiltod inual altand Ihr wild Court o da<. ihr Mth d-.v of arptoni whni ihrli aald GOVERNMENT NOTICES DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION St Mftrtins BojrV Brhool Si Philip Appiii-iii % % %  • in invited for the H.-.iJshi; H M 1 Scluiol front u-ailirrs with at lea! tu >iaiUpfhllH >v. Tin;i uinnvim pnttmkmtt uali(U-lion rrqu. ruatt \ of ihr Dcpartmi'i >. | nni ihcrvfrom. Salary nll DP iti %  crordncr Wttl llM QOAninWMBl %  *• % %  '• %  > H %  n a Gradp II Elementary School. Candidates who have already mbmiitcd application forms la :< ppct of previous vacancies (now tilled! may apply by letter, accompanied by .1 recent testimonial. All other candidates should make application on the appropriate form which may be obtained from thr Department of Edueatton. All application* must be in the hands of tfcaj iiiTi'itur <>f Education by Saturday. 8th July. 1950 e 7 so—an SHIPPING NOTICES v---. -,',-. iiiMttr \ 4i •imiii \i p i urn i IM t in \ x / i ran a A* laidr May LPlt .1 IVlr-.ldad ah. IRT • i .1 t'rtnay mid Auguat airlvo.' TII h.v. aaagda •an and p*> %  • htltod, aaiiid with tiuiahlpniant t' ii nrlllah Oulana. Baibad>. Wiw. !" lrr-.i'.l lUandi. TVnum, wmiY a co i Aeaaia. Trinidad DA COSTA CO i TU Agrnll. BirbaOna rr> RB II v DaawwaoiT will ,,, ( i i-.t %  •'. %  SJIIinn Thursday, flth July. B W 1 acnoonar owncii Aaa.ni DM CONS1GNRE. Ptol No *M T H.\RRAIM>S APPOINTMENTS GaWttAL IU>SI'ITAI. FOR QUAUFIED NURSKS l Ml'III V oncm %  \-.i-i.i ..I A|>u-. on.thr -a*. Brquia l.l.nd •Mn ail thai ran bo doMrad Bnaull%  i.i acrnrry, aaa-h*lhlna\ nahing. oacal> I cuialnaa and bara RATSB M Ix B W I par day. rot rurthor dotoili OFFICIAL SALE Pal nun.i. a ROOKS Box 41. Salnl VlncMil. Plln ELHCTRICAL RRTIM,. Trl S4IU FURNITURF VfRNlTl-RF II : %  I'll .. K i-i r. oUirr Arllclra. at Bargain prlcra In Ralph I %  -. Room. Hardwood Alley Open g a m to S a.m. lolpm dally Phonr 4PO 1.1 rt-'RKlTURE -l*dy leaving liland i-lielo aril allradlvr modern lumlluro. Buoyajil ainicluim inlmot %  priug. Ught Malnad Mahogany bodroom a dining room cute*. Interior Spring maltraaara. 1-iidri. lotvant*' cola ato all In new rotidition Cook "Duni-m SI I^wranrp Gap Trl MM 0 7 SO -*i MFCHANICAL TYPTWRiTTn Wldr Carnage IISultiblr lor ahlpa manlfnta or Other large dorum.i.l. It JAON JoNIS Co. LTD Phona *7f ON* fl TON WUfTUN Hl'JCK (Tangye P rt P tU J m prrfert nrder romplrlr. wllh now g-lon Utng chain Alao Men block machinery, plplnit. elr To br urn av Wilder, & %  MKhvl Dial U3T I.T. w.—a u,.la V. .'.M f Canada MM'I Hf 11 air OOVNTRRR Two N:fJl*S lor your record plaver 111 Mind* Including Ruby and 5apphlrr >rml-permanent na*dla to play icrral r'nAiuIii ft co LTD. M S H I t n STEW PI ^TnOUl—Dinah Shore. Fran Sinatra. Btng and all lha re.i Con •rd fat, but quick A rtARifza a co LTD It S 90-1 f r Oil. COOKFR Ai.ja,lran pel 11,mi hi proof with cupboard nrw Aitractlva Cook. SP3 IIETRF.AD I prlraa gM •MM. H x T t403B each I pany, Tiafalg* -r-. at Bpaaa) 0 at Ri ? 3J %  11. i M I iqulta Auto Tyr NOTICE Offer* in writing arc mviird b> "VIITI.iV CARAOE lor UU> purrhaaa of One Hi 1** lir.lMIII) Chaaali *lth IMd CHKvnoUBT Iftigtne recrnllv damaged in an accldrnt Thli rMUeto taka bo arm al (ha Premier, of Courtoa* Gaiapr. While Park Road Offer* received up to II inooni on Saturday, tlh July. ISM and pure-hater will be irqulnad lo rnnova Oil* vohlrlr by Tueedav. 11U1 July. IM*. > i m in NOTICE Amiiiiaiitiri (or ona or more vacant M Mi. h.cl a Vr-try Exhlbllion* al Itarilaon College will be received by lha Clerk of lha Vr-'rv up to 4 o'clock p m on Wednesday July II 19M Candidate* mini be lha nona of parl*lilonrra in alrallenad clmanatanroa and mud not be lea* than I9i nor more than HI. ,can ol age on SOIh Junr. ISM. lo br proved by a Baptumal Crrtlflcata which muat accompany Ihr application Form* of application ran br obtained al thr Veilry Clerk, other By Ordrr E C REDMAN. Clrtk. S( Mi.L.i.l Vaatr* Vaatry Clerk Office. Parochial Building*. Bridgetown M g 90—%i NOTICrT I* hrrrb %  >( Ihr given hat II la t t thr pariah of Saint laland In cauar to be mimducrcl into the Lrglalrturr of thla Iilarul. a Bill authorialng the aald Vertry to rn Monday Mih July PARTNERSHIP NOTK3 %  iu:itriiv i laynea and Wmitoi, Irvine pennon M %  | "Imlllrd Hugh o-.i'i %  >* a pvtr-i with M.-.-H na m an .. '".Si I. v. Natl IM NT COl'BT i thai by \ .., hBn IPil.\ i>f rtonci a "tin., (in iirdrr of Ih Junr. 1*00. three wilt be art up to Ihr highest bidder ill Ihr iMSk-r of thr Clerk of the ftaafa|aj|| < Apprwl ,t the Couil II.,<*litidgrtown. iH-.e..,. ih,. i...... ,.t ii nopnt and o'clo.in Ihe -llr-i-n.Ti on FndJiv. Uie •and day nf Srpt.inbrr 1*60. all thai ii ri ol Und ailuale Drar* land Clrvadale Bojd in tha %  Ml of Saint Michael In Ihi. laland conlaliiliig by admrarurrmml twenty BIMhgg or thrrrabmit* nbuttinc ami bOAP>da*J on U...1. of loin, r.rf.lnaflcjn on a road vln common on U* publM road called CleiWlaUHoad and gf. UIJIol .-e Appleohailr .'rceeiard or .i— thr *-mr may abut and bound, and If rot the*. aoM ihr aald P Itetuern thr tame hour* until in,, .ame I. wlrl for a aim rot leaa than CM Dated Ihla Wh day ol June i**J> I V OOCES. iAT Clrrh MMgf badd-i i... thr appriiard value All Uiat certain .II L,b] %  kg luato at WMI Houa Hni Philip iniitmg • i so -a -i %  . .1,,,, to thr Public Hoad together a>llh the old Dcelling llouae Bonding., ar appraiud M loin.-. i proneriy .i|ipr.ii>ru to Ty ii'NDrtrD ANU nrrv I-MUK•Sn n. Attached from Jnine* The iphiim Marvh.iii for ..ud Toward nati* faction. A. N B '. Depo.li lo be pl*d on 0*1 • %  I in-, i i. T T IIF.AIHJV Pn.vi.-l Marshal ovoM Maahal* ofTW-r. Hh July. IM0 OFFICIAL NOTICE BAKHADOH IN Till: AHMISTANT COiniT OF APPEAL EcjiiHablr Jurladlclloni %  ohn Shannon. Plaintiff rameron Whltitanley Jordan. Drfrndant IM I KM nf U Order In tj.li Court In Ihr above arllon made on thr SMIi day nf June, (tofl I give iintlre U all pmom having any oatotr. rkfhl i>i interr-t In or any lien or ineui •ffertlng all Hint certain piece 0 rtaVMO In the Dtatnct Known I len In tha pariah of Salnl Junr. in thla Idand contatolnc bv admnnirrmml two rood, butting and bruiMftnc on tendof Veronica Welch on i i. %  < niriiic.hr Om, rnprrtv ifled IhM they aald Court on Wadnaair 1h do ol •uin.o.l... re* ..•clock a m when their -aid will br ranked Mill day SWEET BISCt'lTS \ •v.irted. V %  ..noon Tea I'lllMIWI THE p.ibl mvlng %  rrpttil ajq ,,-,. I holJ mj—ll r—i-| any debt or debt* in my name imlaM by a mrlltm la* ajg ,.< ba IF," Sgil r HW E ft T C H KING. Bay Stem : %  %  %  giving credit lo n; mar Roblnann > a* i riponaible for hn H ..-!,.,/ p la i uniggi bo aa> u i.med BgainM Hurley do not hold mr-elf IT anyone eltr drbta in my ... I,%  ., % %  .-: I.' 'Signed. LF.VI mmijn Sponnar* Hill WANTED NOTICE MrTirr IS HEREBY OIVEN thai prraona having any debt or claim upon or .fTntlruj Ihr a-iate of Fin Herb-rl Raid late of tho Oardm In the narlUi ol Saint Jamra who died In thl* l*land on Ihe i.th day of May. IM*. hereby required to rend In parltculari 1.1 Ihclr ckatma. duly Minted, to It i.i.ii.rvi.'Tied C.'O D Lao Sarlranl fmm Street. Bridgetown. Sulic Ifn. i Wh day Of Aucuat. IM0. aller which data wo .hall proceed lo ulitribute the aaMta of thr aald among lh# partlra mtllled thereto lng regard to Ihe debt* and clalnu ol which wr ahall then have had i and that wr a*aeta *o dlafi whoae drbt or tad notice at tha I tin, AND all prraona Indebted IP the aald eatato are rrqurated to aetlle their .rcount. ".Ilhout drup Dated thla ISlh day of Junr. ISM HAFOLD ATHKLarTAN TL'DOH. KIJEN I/HJTA lU-U'KMAN. AI.KHKD TAVU'll HrTIt>. QuallBod BaocutOTB, F.t FiHIIerbert Rrid. deed APPLICATIONS an invited Brorn duly gualiued and teittstertM Nurses for appointments as Staff Nurses on the permanent staff u' %  Ho'intnl The salary attached tn the appointment* Is J480 rtsinn by annual a^d !" ved*of ai! rtoWa. KTvmcms of M8 to JTJII par annur plus free quarters or a UvlngOut-AUowance of 00 a week, and a Ration Allowance of 60c ,. day when off duty or absent on leav,Free Board and Uniform iirv also provided. mkrt AppUcalion from Nurses who an mairked will be considered onl> Given undrr mv henda thla Vlh da) fi temporary appnllltini'llt.v Selected candidates will be rrx,i. led to pass a medical examiuatTon and will Uappointed, in thiMst inataiKH'. on probation for 2 %  ..,!Forms of application may be tibUiliu-d fmm the Secretary's Office. J B McCKh StscunAhip fa. I i OA Ml MMI i: LCOA I'M.' i iinv mtan H ia IUMUHII' %  .! UllltSI t la.H'g %  to General Hospital, and applicatio not later than 8th July, 1950 Public .Auiin *-_. %  :, PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE iTbr PiaieM ktarahal • Arl ISM i ISO*—a On FrMay Ihr Mat dapof July, ISM, I thr hour of t o'clock In the aftor. ifhce lo Tl* my i I Bay U u^d r, ..f I..I.O . Ihr Paruh of I"-in Jin a on Challrtior of UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMFR OFFICIAL NOTICE l.iVD -I. M I al taaM el Appeal. Ir JuiiMl lit IOIIJ 1NTH syl'lHIs Plalntif l..i.,.i... i an Order in Ihla Cour turn mad* on tha I* ... or any Hen or in.ii aflcvlina thai certain piece or parce! utu.tr at Il.-h Gap In (he (< Michael and Uland atorr* by adn-eavuremrnt one undrrd and nlnel> aquarr %  ibuula abullliig and luini ..I H Holder on land* ul A r on land, of llei.laiuiii Ho road known • %  Dash Gap to Hinilibuiy lloail m lha ii" imay abut mil i with Hn %  Tueaday. In eaaiiiined b) Friday betwr. r tun or la inoom and < lernoon. at Ihr Office of the ClBfl A*aUtant Court <>' Appeal al Ula II. | ll,,.l. oo.,, l--foi. II,. If I Aitau-t. 10M). in order that HELP A CARDFM.H \ Liner. Blahop*. Court Hill LADY Apply in H %  %  '. %  %  | capable •Wrei.r. waatOd Mu.t Ftonographrr Typlat Cornmenci ar* liinnn per manCfl Hour* am am till 4 p rr> Trrer eck.' holldaa i now Applt In fir*! Utter *tatmaahorthand and '.ping ipeodi and rxprriencr to Administrative SrcrMarj Avlai Hrldge.iu:> lOvrr Ooddarda ReaUurMlCCEL'-*NFOi)S \MI I. Ill %  Advocate CO to Jeffrey* Beer I and hla •rtHtoa. to I lad ID a. ftth and llth July. • mid be forwarded to the Matron PI HI.H KAI.EN AUCTION UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER Mil ...... KM III Hill Ml Saaae al Ship ALCOA I'll..HIM •1 VU'UA PENNANT .i .n\ POlrfTtta OJOOA rot usB ( W tliltS 'IHVKI %  alii "all* June 1 'iili June nth (ul. mth Aug tU* Aug 311. MIRIMHOI Ml UrSO* l'"I.AItlSJ Theae iriuli ka*r llMllrdv**>rii( H*> kae* v tlh Fiu M .gallea. Apply PA i >S 1 A a IM 1 111 CO. i-TD —Can ail i*n Srrrh** and -.ii -rvtaa ii,Jd artlclra -hull n-. I,ul. doubl. iilurad 0 matlira* waahiland. chlftnn it. ma hog. wardrobe linad •.ilh rdi, • ha. a oavel-edged mirror, coal Move. • l>Hiil.r .hrrl* Ol hve -I lino D'AIIC-V M, indale M PASSAGES TO IRELAND Antilles ProdUC.ll I'd. Roseau, Domini.... ottei pasaai Oublin [>rr M V "DUALA", next sailing from ltoseau 20th June, and thereafter about every thirty-three days. Smicle (are. U V0, usual icduitioiu. for children. Apply direct. 'lock. One i. Drawtag* • %  Ihnmg tOBM Kiti tieurltr. W %  Ul VOW OM icmo... foilion apply D'Arry l.g.il'i..laur UNDER *rlE IVORY HAMMER IV ln.tr.wlWn rocalvod I will aril o.Jnl. flth at I M P ni a) %  '" %  %  Village Giern Hill r|l Mil, t. <*-. both T month* with calf I HoiA Cart with Harnaea Term. Caub VIWCIOVT (IHIFI'ini JiiHmK it it I \ HWMMW Aitl i IMI\I i >iroil11 >i (Cantnl KnuiitUv Ltd PngtUtoni I'm. Broad and Tudor Sin-< REAL ESTATE ouaaa %  I.HI al Wrkhea land, and la.i'1. Hliutobur. Boa,) i.he.1. n i.r a F.lr.1.* fScra. and a qo.uilttv id nkirk Apply Cleopatra to I 4 7 SO eorgwllto on thr *e Payni %  ima. Diirig and Dinm A n-ti.. aaortrw light for antall Mania' I with 4lei All Umli bairbrd *.ir. a l 1 VIIJ-A Dtrffl'AN Ing ami Id roe H U %  .1 Flclr ..,,.1 iN-arlna Bttarhau YOU'LL 111. WILES AHEAD HI III THE \EW DUNLOP FORT the one tyre that has everything a C' — irne moloriiu can boui of Ibt m0m$B of their tyrci; torm ill talk ul lyre IICIK %  <>i %  ',.. KI lour or some pel %  lUIC thai hu Liken iheir lancy. Ilui vmi. ih sum rpN Diinlop %  ii. v.in hc.it them.ill Im Ihisi.llic one tyre lli.il hui n I r> HMlun Ihe rfMNBOM Ol Dunlop can prodtuc 10 (IVfJ HLitiinuiii ^ %  ..r with -ofety. silent running and distinctive appearance. %  bltijal | looaaaaltoaa Cap. ^ ,.^^-p Watbik-e. 1 < ..-.a|,...l-,l,..Ht4. ( r^ !" ^ra M rMPac -kara *%  iraata.1 | aoMasaliaa I a %  i' g n. 1 kHMohaoara Mum am Anooj road i a.,r-ih ajaWK. •aranaifcaa in. agaMM •"..4.TI .( Oaaiaaa. agudp . Ta. i„,.rf. .. OlJaaOM" farTf %  ;MNI na*.. BICHI TO 1 BROS. LTD., -" i IN Bay Street ;• %  -*,***-*-*---*:'.:'.' \ KE.M0VAI NOIIIE )0 lT\ !Or*G 101 upper Jin.. *ki .. I MANHATTAN Ihr Barbados .Mutual IilV \vMinunf Soiirfy LXIRAORDINAHY GtNiRAL MEETItslG HOI Hi; u ... ii %  ivcn %  with Pli %  -!. at k p.in id. r'n.i July, 11150. (nl UM) totaOWaaaf purposes. To UtKlui' wnether it ll .. %  to aprjolllt .i t'oinnutt..' i %  lha In M'Stllll I %  lion i-f her. 1880. and, it it Ll %  %  to form tha fmniiuttn'. %  lha place t.f Hi I H who has reI,.,, tit tn i %  %  %  Sottlt.i. ni recoa rnatiti i in i %  application to the Secre: C. K. UUOVVNK. %  •MM ;ws.v,v,.,v,,.,.,. HAVE YOU VISITED THANI'S SUPER SAIB ALREADY ? IhnusjiiiU nl i iistnnirm HI taking i.li mi.. %  of the jina/IlK Valurt iiffrred 111 jll lleii.riiu.iil. I rrc Glfbi and (ash Itonua are tlll Die main ffattan Hmrt IwffM | Than. Bros. { SUPER -SALE NOTICE ALICE naooau iDeeaa yncF. is iir.r-nY (.IVEN that ai ... *i-t.a having any dob..(-mil Uio Eatato or Alare Fedora Harewood, dereaard. lato of Richmond Oap in the Pariah of St HIchatI in Ihi. I.land. who died In thla laland on the lath day of January. IMO. are requeued to aaod in particular* of their claim* diib aite.trd to the underaignrd John* N D Maynard c o Yearwood ABoyr-e. MolH-itor*. Jama* SI on or hefor*. the iSth day of ftavlMTator. ISSO. al dato I ahall procerd to di-'t % %  art* ol thr decraaad among ihe panie* entitled ihrrMo. having regard only to of which r ahall Ihrn have had notice and I will not bo liable for lha aaarta or any part Iharrof ao gutrtbuled to any prraon of whoa* awfrf c." claim I thalt than have had nolle* And all prraona indebted to tho aald nrtote are requested to *rttle thMr drnlednraa without delay 1th day of July. IMO ifJtTM NATHXP HATSCV MAVNABD, Uualinrd asacutM of Ihr B*Ute of Alice fedora llarrwood. decea.\it I1U i ENJOY THE FINEST! SERVE THE WHOLE WITH FAMILY Micl liquor I inter.Dated thi. 4th day of July. Itao To the Pol-ce Maautrale Di" \ Signed H wiLLIAU-s for Applicant N B Thu application will be lonalder ed al a I ... .* held at Police Court. Di.i.ici A on Friday the 14th day of July, ifia ai n H S TALMA. Police Magidratr. Dirl "A". J & R BREAD & CAKES It's Better by far if it's J & R •****+*&**SSS*S****S*S*S*****&*ssssssss*i'S.'


PAGE 1

PAGE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATF. L. Pierre Takes 8 Lancashire Wkts. TMf-GAAABOL LANCASHIRE W.I. (/or 3 wkti) %  74 35 LWERPOOI J Ti.< v.,• ; i:. .,.uowi. i Lance P*ti %  %  %  coanpllahed hu best today when he took eifhl i.*. icwhire wickets tor 51 On .1 dr \>\v h walcl %  howler ol his type t, ball Mfi d ^concerting: whose previous record oil the fni 17L* was nmt MH) le piaj i siderjng the indifferent | prevailed for most of I-antashire. in %  coring i"*. %  inirvd ;i much larger total thnii til one time seemed possibi. Cyril Washbrook. alone m.i tered the bowlbi| Plan I a finger and had To r#t lion before he could resume lower place m ihe baiting ordf Like Miirlilid.ile Had Pierre not l-een nWd hi might have captured all MM III ^ai recalled to VI the second best partni th inning* when Berry tM Statham. the <...ungeM B the side hit 3u for thr 1. His eight wukrt '• l ovirs. six of which wan equalled former We* indi./ Tc pave bowler, t A Marl feat afan ' %  Nottinghamshire on the 19.13 torn Lancashire pare towler<. i OUfc not rnaka 'so much n iheir opponent! but the WY difficult to tt'1 Moit confident an.i polished batiiiU! of the provided b> Worrell v I M in 75 mlnutai and wai unbegtci %  with C7 at the close The Tennis Hnd Indie: I! .1 Chi | gi I "' %  Gomez. II Johnson. I: L Pierre, A. Kaa. J. Btollmeyer (Cap! > K Trc Trail, A V..i %  'uu C. William*. F Wori-.ll Laaraahlrr i C. Wathbrook (Capt.), W. Place, O. Kdrirh. K Gn.-ver A. Wharton. R. Barry, R Greenwood, A u.uiow. H Pollard. It T.tlUii.all, 11 Slatlia The PUy Cyril Washbrook captame i LatKaakure in the atari.. I Ml i Howard tand on winning the tors decided t.. bal m Ideal condition! on a good pitch. J. O-Midard. E Weakes, P. Jon. c Walcoll and s. Ramadhn stood down fmm the tourist team No measurable rain had fallen in the district f< %  several day the pitch arai fai| -hen Wjshbrook ond Place opened the inning* agaiiKl Johnson god Pun.' Occasion..ih the ball lifted. PIB> was painfully struck on the hate! by Pierre end in attempting t.. avoid a rising delivery fro n Johnson, Washbrook was hit on the shoulder. The first half hour produced only 16 runs. 12 of tham to Washbrouk. The injury to Places hand Iterame so troublesome that he retired with the score at 21 When Edrlch replaced him the weather had uetarloratod an* rain threatened. Brilliant Catch Edrlch was brilliantly caught b: Marshall at square leg Mthcn he attempted to %  void being struck by u kicking bull from Pierre Marshall dived for the ball aim took it a few inches froi ground. The 60 came In W minutes Washbrook being In a conllrlent mood. Reluming for a second s|>cll Pierre dismissed Washbrook wlin his fifth ball The Englai i had contributed -11 to .i total Pierre got Wharton taken on the iegslde behind i and when Grieves was caught I' the next over f"i an. aggremlv 30, Pierre in nine overs had uke four wickets for 35 runi to lunati raaitiid M i widojtj \K. Liincri rfc euceea M caught Barlow at mldoff Follow %  vlih Htl'e I Wt haed El %  i resumed. p. tight ratnalaari imiifferen! and the bataman were in catcli > melon to n Bwve Plata i-i.. Th intaraaUng poatlbllity "i Pierre al Ing all tan ,. hen Pnllurit I ml out JI, . raplacad b) Valentii %  jho had T.if. i ., i %  .. KI. ..k %  rtand b) baa l i mge^t meml>er> ..r tin I %  I ouis To Fight! Back-to-theWall Stand In September Brings Sedgman to Finals B> LAVVTON CARVER %  %  H YORK % %  NKW Mi n %  light in s. ptambei ill take on Board Charles, I %  du W.i DnUtni Pouanrl and Statham did not ft I.I i .it a imteb ii I'm ne and Rae a 81 me>i began Weal indies replj but Stai had Rue legl-fore .it 23 Stotlmayei loon followed when ..... ,....' I.I balli Uarahall If againai lln steedv. but niti tnumldntin bowUng -.1 Pollard and Ql* fiif ,i it i,„. .n. twur i" acquire T.0 nmi Then Worrell took two tool attlvi balU from Greenwood *'th confldent driving, Marshall Ktl t "" beini; caught i" Tattarsan off th' left arm i i Ban %  lini batang gtanee <>' 'be day was I I Worrell who .dtained M out Of . kite* Never In the gUgh* %  %  I i e majorit) .t hi runs by %  Ithl drlv* and remained uabat< l! whhh Ineludad Bra <>" '' lin.k' 'i iiartnership with rn-sii %  f ai raallaed M, W.tn aevi 10 tall the We • I iran .,i i. n In • %  "' i stump, were pulled. i., %  aeMH i>i laakw 1 .. i L, Hi i. ...,.... i, narn %  II i, i-.,n j . %  %  I ".-. I 21. 1 II ;.' 144 BOWUNQ ANAI VfU Maxim "i %  %  I .. in m whf rreq u enta) i hi nga mrnel bui the uternataonal iioxmr %  ... gntlj ho ib i %  I. ,, lb I-'..: %  ~ T flSSOC* %JFjfB€I with all kindb of; *7 'in i it iibobbing AT WIMBLEDON WIMULEDON. lulj i %  IL; o bcLUUnl rally .ilier bciny two %  eaj lOWl HI. young Austialian champion and nuaruWr one ed t.Kby reached the final i>i the Mei bledon Lawn 'rennis C'hampionshipM. i liack to-il e-wall" elf..it gi ib him Iti l.H i lav Dmbney. forntOT Cgoehogloi ih itgi now playing iw Eoypt, by 8-3; 3-8; 7-5; 6-;i. Umpires" In all kinds of plu i I the ag of 36 he still ,. MI be favoured ovei any e* l| ..-I ailed challen i THE ''moire-' ('..inn III iistng Meaarfl S 0*C Gittena, ; i> i. i.v v Wiiii.ui i lie I. Innun and W P lloyo %  %  pui d. %  al 'i" vJ^^Hrwj ;, ''" :t avil Z-'i'i^gBa.' ? "53E£.i. .___3I leorge Chi llet :iti I'lnpne... T .|.iesent '.'-t m rrtda i'. itudge Patty, wlnnei ol ecent rrencl i umplonahtp i ompotrlot Victor %  i. a T. : ii j Ol *'!. tfen'l Singlei i ere tin i rtei ... i. :: . Patt) %  Setxa iUniteu autaa) i> I -7. fl—2, .1 Result I.I Wo Double .. %  .. be •lion ol an I pu \ Latlon .mil the Baeretary .. natruetad i<> Intervlaw the presilant of the Barbados cnekei \asociatlon to ascertain the next • taken Severnl matters dealing wit! •. i afped of the rulaa arare ir.il umplrea were given certain instructionwith the eeat,.m K OUl Of tbejr onCTOUl duUe,. All Clubs it be aaked to pro-1 (l .._ il "! I .VTl. • vide umplrcg' ooata and to have ad al the and i>f each I match (laptain wti th i ggfti ri .1 i rate hen %  : .i Ml U Buck .i Unltad Stat.M baal aiiai ii.-. i and Mfa Ek Its Roe" ilal lUniteii States) II—a, 8—6. Raaulta ol the Women' Blnflgg Quartar>l aal Mlas Doris Hart (United State*) oaat Mlai Barbari Stataa) 6—1. 6—1. Mi. Patricia Todd (t'niteil ...t Mrs C Harn-on Reeulti Fourlh Ha The MixQeofl Pi i* >in' I the transnori ng ofl Mb S *'"'" %  H' '' m thev hm cn-,^' lk -''' vei %  EnmHmgna i. ,K a PMO Toi.l UM 1 whw i %  a .ii %  < i ?t i M. :. n MM l.otus A he fad that boxm ii a lump Jon person aUy could use %  ti uch along about now While b. I b n retire im nt be hat i % %  I heai Hy ;d L."' and othei enterprlaai "i thane" .i |,;i\ d;iv The mtematlonal Boxing; Club |O0 Louhl and som • i gb night draw cloae to .iiUt. I li 's Iruj : be is old ano DUl BUM true thai with him in the ring tamebody is likely to net knocked nut You can't say as much tor the "the i Mtondeti i bad iw-eti picking ui %  "' %  M .mil endi M %  Ihara Hit lateat •• i Canada 1 '" lhal lie was Imxlnu %  xblbitions. v Hi rriendj tejl m 'hat h letualb doesn't want to flgh* %  i %  ., . (J Bt in a match and ih. i Dip he "in ihus ilva hi* ogi intenratlonal boxing club he U compelled in try a comaback Hi rriandi an tdvtalng him Tliev are tellinc him >hn lettei ofl . champion H. ami to listen to them but necessity v-elahing against sound advice He undoubtedly could baal TENNIS if T. O HAIlt If" ll'fffc "BS (SH-s ALKALI CMcury uM Uu 'S."n,iVi""A"s.'uity "f amangiric an of to* four nared hy L . UW oflMra % %  > nt •varv ,nlfi"miiiHi"nofopoii Bui '.n no %  •..w.lt h II >nd wl(* I>IT BJHUMr, i-iru •>• %  •m %  >. r ,> %  „. %  >,. n B win ui# iii.tr.-occapy T i Savold. Chartai tin that he didn't < uis becauM' IAHUS imply hasn't g..t v Muxim, ba might luil He Wanted To Win The Grand National i grig eau 11) 10 light 1 %  Savold H laki As fi LnUfa M. arid a Hue boxei n • caoTt pu ich, but wi i.Id probably dan< %  I ih %  i tin III .. Mere over '.v whgt l.tnu* should do is to stay in rothvinrnl I obviously he cant b&. deeda mon> ) BO any tiro* ithin the nv-xt few lhal Louis la tnukmi: n conn it will be becau i l e T'.ternaii.inul Boxinx Club bus cme up witji another nmuh. bu non> pay LORD MILDMAY'S LIFE LONG AMBITION LONDON* old Anthony ambition -*eo the Grand \ Hie longest race in the DcaUi thv.jrlrd I Mildmev's life-long ride a winner hi Notional stei plei has and toughest horse world. Bui the famed Fnglish steeplechase jockey may, poslhumiHialy. accomplish the next ucbi thing; sponsor a winning jockey if the great race. Lord MUdmay, who ,i> 11 and unmarried, was drowned while batliing in the River Yejliu at Newton Ferrer.i near Ins Devon county home in %  : % %  In his $3,109,773 wiU just published the -iporting Peer, second 1131 .m nf Plett, left 28.000 to hb> trainat and Ufa a oog friend captain Petr Cazelet. In the hope that some of, the money will be used to give thr trainer H-yaawHtld son. i i a .lam. to win thi itional i i| tain Caaclet trains horses ui ninbridge Welle, Kent county : : .:: | | | I I A I 11 I %  ..II V*CUi hi rldei with bis father t string of race ln.rscs, practice-, at the lumps and 'has iteeph el ai iliK in Ins blOOd Mildnmy was Edward's godfathei In his original will made in 1044 Lord Mlldmay left 2au.wio to Captain Cagalet, but by a conical made only a month bafore III dud, he said he 'felt obliged" to reduce th*' legacy to (28.0OO in view of Ihe recent HI. > estate taxes. The 5C8.O0O VH left to his (riend l fethei "ifh all of his horses, with a special wish that ,,.-elel would apply some >f It U> Edward and hts Ifl-vin -old •dster, Ano. Mildmay asked that they may %  during their youth have the fullfather who die, i benefit of all such things ol life that may be coraddafori b] (uni to IK 1 Of value to them gl > 'i pnrticUuU that my godson d ne he so IDCIUM tl Shall have even DpiMirtunlt) of developing Into .i rteaplecbaalng rldei ind iiltlni.dcly riding n %  < I National wlnnei I • -i %  Mlldmay left the remoinOei Of his fortune to his si"ler. the Honourable Helen W Mil.in i) Death dut) paid on Ihe wai $2,100,000 Mlldma} was the lalleat fockej England and rode at IM pounds. In the National hunt racing season lust ended Lonl Mildmay was riding better than before in bn life and he notched a total of 38 wlnnei tf< always culled 'the llonhearof the turt and known to British .nig fans as "Mil.ird The. bulk Of his fortune was ft to Lord Mildmay by h DANCE ;: 1HIRD 8005 RANCCRS 3 J S --'-'''.'.'.'.•.•.'.'.-.-.'.-,-.-.-.', II, I N S Theyll Do 1c Every Tim e By Jimmy Hatlo, / u .|| I oliTWHO'S (O^,"" SOW "V—/ NO!! I SAV ., X ( IURNINSTHE \VTV,THBOW'EMOUT" \ HEAT ON... OL> (*' LOT OF OEAD mOP" I'TRV-ANfOOOBCT/ I M<£ A MOTION A " A ? U |* 2^ E fl_Ll THAT APTER THIS ANV X\*?*2$**' MEMBER ABO'S ONE /J^KJ^Z WEEK LATE ON HS < ( rtE OWES 1 DUES 6ETS ONLV )/ WORE SU1 ABOUT OUR 9EJSqi!ENT WEM86RS-' />V8B IF we, SAVE THEM AUTTLE /WORE TIME SETC^T..;: / BOA'52 0* l aovE^NORS ? S3VE8OTV dST —.HAVE PA.O HIS I KNOWM.S X-(.DLES--) DENTIST--E v"^^\| STILL OWES R3R ) \ HIS BA3V Keep Your In Fine Trim!! We are offering the following DUNLOP ACCESSORIES HKAKI BLOCKS Mill II. \I'S TVRE LEVEKH HAND C.RIPH 1'UIAI. Kl im> K. S\HUL£8 KIM TAI'FH PATOH STK1PS It" 1 %  ^, A r\irn siKirs sr' •*" | 5 HI \DIFIX TATCBES 3 ^ I.ONCi AMI Mlnr.FT OUTftTI VALTC RI'RBI'K jSosayy is HARCJE9HEARTEO THAN A<< EX-DEAD9EAT-"'5CT MENTOI. >.AE OR CLLB" CC-V^ XL. SPECIAL PRICES TO DEALERS ECKSTEIIS BROTHERS and N; rah bad Quarter-final: Frank Bedgma uise Brough (th.hold, i > \lr> Margll te Dupon* and Doris Hart swept aside three othi r .'. % %  •'%  loai gti Ti.morrow Biougu p'ay^ Mail and Te-ld meets Dupoi". wal a surpi se late in Hi. day when the serateh comi... Mi T eimg Long. (Australia) and Mrs Joj H U U iRritaUD '"eag the Amcneams. MlaaG isaie Moron and Miss Todd. runnara-up, 1—6. &—7 H-3 Enrique Moraa, tVrgantin, v Number One. and hih iiartner. —Keuter. % Huncr :: ;. I gCsard S Wkm BICYCLE I \R<1E INB HWAI 1. StLl!TH\ PlnaTTS II \p ISSBM ( IIROMI PLATKD KIMS KOADMIK t'OVEHS AND TOBED St nil" R\( 1S(. ( UVFRS AND Trnrs *c \ IV 1 \RKIH; 1 OVSBB AND I l Bis M v 1," PAN AMERICAN WORLD AIRWAYS PAA BAY STREET DIAL 4269 ,',<.'.---,*.4.*.','-'^.r.'.'.'.'-*.*.'.*.-.*...'. 'A.:;'*.:; J our patent BUCKET HOOKS %  ' -n

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E2RVYRDC4_WLAO7R INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:08:40Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02226
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

CM. i mo BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. Jl'I.V >. UH Qahib Callinq Dog Is "Thought-Reader" MONGREL DOES 3-CARD TRICK-AND KNOWS ABOUT MONEY Rupert ana Miranda li TEST THIHD DAY -Cliff Anderson Ihc British Guiana boxer (rluht) with hi: f i :'nd rfpplaudinK during tht* %  I Aiiv a* I -' kftUNDBX, aril 1 v. %  %  %  %  -Ieen Mccaeaful In I ttonal and Criminal Law Bxamlna tioni at the lUddla Temple MHusbands was lormrtlv tai al the parrj School Intranait I NTRANSn I.I Antigua by IIWIA yeah i tan Flafchar, who is on Hontaan where hi %  i • Bank i c inada Tony waa formerly attached to th< town Branch. ii aittar I ;. Antigua t u Mr Tri WM Fox. Ei %  Branch ol Cable and w To Live in the U.S. M RS. T. | CLARK] danufj U Heath*) i, ii for Puerto BJeo un Tuaaday nwtilfH by BWI A Intran II to the She is nuii to % %  '" staying with her data* Un Hilda Rawslhorne, who is with I. • Britisli Eint ..--> In Washingi % % %  I.I the staff of Cole's Print*) > "The Captain" Retires M lt A.SHTON DURANT, A be tf !y an hour s.illv and her master put on their eel with only one mistake. quern Of Hearts That was when she decided to %  how more Interest in a passing lly than in the next trick Five times I watched her select the Queen of Hearts when she was told to "find the lady" m three cards presented to her Boca dMI r. wards. For the thought-reading act 1 wag asked to think of any card In the pack. Mr Harvey then •<•< |i.. note from other know JaL %  ':' ^L .. Be ^i MgagaBa l Jrr ftr ^ i Mspoil ~. m emlf th. *hcn w. iie>irSD 'IWi .. SALLY THE CARD-TRICK DOG hud | our... 'Th.* is mi iiueStiOM %  t scent." said Mr. Harve> SAC iJust a very unusual dog Wt.ctt 1 : inthat she was very intelligent, aim Bally can tell a 2s. pie*,tram %  tarted lo train her Bm % %  % %  kiM-w which one tad .-, penny when noth eOCBg are h ( -;.l brick was lo wear my sjla I an closed lifts. smoke a cigarette when she was Time after time she placed 10 weeks old. her paw on whichever of my "Gradually I Increased the numhands contained the silver con. bar of tricks. She will also retrieve a crumph, i -Alter each ..if l, pirnI • not %  Question of ,„ m pled paper on the floor the pack used f<>r once again l*th coins and i Here For 3 Months f"iANON H GREGORY who has Vi been in Grenada for a year has come over to Barbados to *'sist Rev. Burrows at St. AugusUnet Church in St. George. He %  aa .in ompanied by Mrs. Gregor> and they expect to be in Barbados for about three months W H Grace Archbishop FINBAR RYAN. OP. Archbishop of Porti Bpaln, who arrived from Gran i.i. ini-liiM.I here on ins waj lo tha Terminal Huildinn %  i Seawoll Arrived Yeaterday H is Qraoa Ar.iibiMiop Anse* Ryan, OP.. Archbishop of I'm' >i S|i.nn arrived lard by BW.I A from Grenada to give %  nuns on "Our Liulv I %  t si I'.iii Ick'g Church today, tomorrow and Baturdaj .it .i :in i/. ink each afternoon The statue "i "our Ladj ul I tuato srrlve .it Seawall on Sunday ut n.55 a.m. and nol at 9.25 a.m. us previously announced, due to a change ii' %  chadiuo ..f B w I A. Ilbriua, Archbishop Hyan will ba lu Barbados until Sunday, when he U,.nfor St Lucia. Iha will also be running restaurant In conjunction with tl I ilnema for their patrons, a custom which Is now common throughout the world, but this Is the first one of Its kind in Barbados Chief Education Officer, Dominica M R RAWLR S. JOHDAN. MA. Headmaster of the Grenada Bovs* Secondnry School has been appointed Chief Education Officer in Dominica. Educated al Parry School. Harrison College and Codringlon ColleKc he will be remcmbcrcii by many of his fellow school pals His first appointmenl was U Head of the Bishop's High School. Tobago, where he more than %  istiii.-.l the confidence placed In him by Bishop Anstey of Trin'dad It "was Bishop Anstey who founded the school and who has .tone so much for EducaUon Iwl'i In Burlwdos and TTintdHd. if not ,Weal Indies Mr Jordan was for IwenU ., i Headmaster of tha Bishop"! High School In Tooafo, befi ra n iccapted the lleadmastershlp of ida B"\s' School He is at present on holidav In Kuglnnd and was one of the man) Barbadians seen at Lord's in tin W.st Indian Pavilion during the Second Test Match. Chemical Engineer M R AND MRS .1 K TURNER and their two sons Ian and John are in Barbados for three weeks' holiday Mr. Turner is a Chemical Engineer *.'ith VOni /uelan Oil Concessions. Originally from Engl.uid. which he left s.x years ago, he spent two rears In Curacao before going to Puni.i Cardan, Venezuela. The* .ire I.IVIIIK .it Caenbanh Left Daughters at School Here M RS. MERCEDES HUELIN AI'AT who was in Barbados on a short visit staving l>ank has left her two pretty little daughters at school here at th1'rsuline Convent She returned to Vaoeauala '>n vTedneaday and hac daughters arc staying with the Alban Johnsons at "Dunkirk' 1 I.I in.. Chamber of Commerce Conference M R GlLbLRTBYNOE, Director Of Manning and Co., Icfl >esterday afternoon for Trinidad i > it w i A Ha baa pone to Trinidad to attend a Conference • t the Incorporated Cruunbara of Commerce of the Brit beau, which opens in Trinidad Monday, July 10th. He was aeThratr* Talk; .ompanied bv Mi '* I 00 0 T *V,. N "*"; l l** m N * ; The conferen., id,r mffTBWVaa.' Z£S"ZZcZ"i tho %  >. MAT St N 1 • m .-,.. i i..i r.,i MBiKal in bin. : %  siv wii.li taisH mm %  •> -**^'*"-*-'-*-***-"^v*-%*-*>*---*-*%*.^%*%**<.v**-***-*'*#-*%**-%o*,*,-**o* PLAZA I BIX'AMK A and "VAI.LKY OF < K1MINAI." TI1K GIANTS" "DUST BE MY DESTINY" House wive8 Guide ITI.-.-.S m the trw Market fur Pumpkin and Vegetable Marrow when the Advocate checked yesterday were as Ml..us Pumpkin Vegetable Marrow 6c per lb 0c. per lb B.I.C. Radii Prograaar THURSDAY, July A MM 1 %  -i Th* N'r.. 7 1 .. ,., Ktl>< AI.^1>M, 7 IS a.m. Jan* Km; T.30 t m Th Piano for pltaauro; 7 v J m tirnerally BponHlrnr. %  a m From tinKUlioruti: S 19 am PngnnnM Paraa> : S IS a m Pavilion jnj*r.. Hook* l rend, H *.-. a m th.Marah. p m Hoi BY TILE WAY Uy MACIICOMBEM the B.W.I. The other B.nli.i-ii i elcgate. Mr. Henry Thomas is due N !" .""J VO lad on Sunday The conference will last three days and they t .rning on Thursdiiv. July 13. Choae Barbados A RRIVING from SI. Luda 0 Btondaj afternoon waa M Fltlgerald Loulay, nil Offlci:.! '%  yr; Reporter at tha BUpreroc Couil T p M ,'" Dlvbaon < %  [ iiio st i.u., Qoverr^ Ani.. ; is 7 meat This is his llrsl holidav out ii Bt Lucia, "iind nutunilly" sa.d Mr Ix>uisy. "I chos.Barbados." Mr. Louisy Is a cousin of the Hon. Allan F. G. Ix>ulsy. Acting new by M. Crown Atlornev and he Is a guest '• to p m Of Mr and M T. Crtchlow of g-fK TnSSrrV'M It f* "Harmony Cottage". St. George S?*LJ Mh THo S*.l 1 in Kind "i> Uto CurUda; S.SS v %  • %  Twenly Qnnlloni; 4pm Th 111 be reN.. 10 p m The daily Hcrvicr, I IS p in I,nv* front lUghlon y7-.a. 4 U p in Ki-|.,r( (rom Wlmt.trdon. 5pm 11. .1. 1, ..i..i Golf C-hntnpi.m-hlp. 1 OS p m l.iiWi-r< Cholcr. SIS p Ml l*..HO J |„l... I'.l*!.: s 3* D in Ulan w fntiier; S p nv Jana 1. 1. i>i 1,1 Mi-n-hatit NaV) N>IMIn •„ % %  N CH.I.-I FeW l v. 1. : H I P m Wol Indiin Hnulnvoua wHR hou>H> Hi.Mr. aKd Moni IL.ntl.1r. p.m kadlo N'wufH; IS p m. Gerald Harrv SpeaMintfi %  W p m Krpurt from WliiitilHlLii. B 4S I) > %  > Inlrrltidp %  r Editoruii. S p m Tt>*> Ighl. IS p m Tti Nr. luludp. 10 40itory asreas ol m Mil *..„ %  : r?—this oombiaftLinii 01 a pair. ta> Appsrtnur -. 1. You ran aeroas it ui tariu couraes. aad •omv-tmoa roll tt. IS I 1* raia nMd* a cur ui rnscn nololB power. (If. IS. TUs u a abort pootn. (Bl .4 WDsn rou ma> r.... Btn or lawrora ao c IT CUI la ploca. 1*1 lO Aritad DO doubt. (6) Jl sod 27 BuagoaUva of • n •• •talon. I*. 4| is Not neocaaarii* tna oideai trao in tna ... % %  IM H OTerdua. (4) Down > 1'u.iii to produco in* 101 n Brt broasa up. IB Hi .. UlUltODOUa war for a --.tr to follow OD a .n .1. ifli < Orr pan 01 taa UBV t drc*>pad(*l 1 Hguae 01 Commoni up ID inland. (Si 1 uraatan of tot iimcDBlona. (0) 1^ 8ucb a mint; la ciuaa .n <7) I You ,r.n. ba 11 ..;•..( %  ID tUeWSM Uiw duo* 141 • Walk tbal malaa IOU tataa j| tno •a*aldof A (Members Onl,l lOMGlIT AT a ia Mnnogram nreaenls "SUSPENSE" Starring: IlKLITA—ItAKRY St'LLIVAN -BOMTA (iRANVILLK imnirn-inii KKIItAY 7T1I: WILLIAM BENDIX 111 "THE LIFE OF RILEY" th James GLEASON—Rosemary DeCAMB—Bill GOOUWIN A I'nlvrrsAl Picture BPKCIAIi MATlNEfc: SATURDAY MORNING 8lh at 9.30 "BOMBA" THE JUNGLE BOY Sl„rring JOHNNY SHEFFIELD A Monogram Picture Oodr a GLOBE LAST SHOWING TODAY 5 and 8.30 I III IS> ISIIII I Si \s and ••CAPTIVa: "llll WQMM GI.OKIOI SLV UI'KMNC.-IRIIIAV JI'LV :fH 5 and :S FIGHTING! LOVING! LOOTING! apoara. i5) v>n uftoo MattH PlaA N assembly -.t Tou|uu> the other da] wa told that dusti i i ride in their work if their duatcarvJ are uainteu in gay colour Tnoee, fa who ahovelled refuse into cnn.t with red whaala wockad harder than the others "Their output went up." sa il the speaker, thus raising the whole question of thi overall output of dustmen. When Mimsic Slopcorner wus Mis; Dustbin the uaad tO stand on a cart decorated with flowers and 1 anting. btUffhlnifdy avoiding tea leaves, cabbage' and potatopeeling* thrown by members of the Voting Dustmen's league,wh > %  route. The Refuse Drive that followed her visits to various towns earned no dollars, hut won the reaped and admiration ack. and Mr. < owlmg. the senior history .ked by the doctor for giving her the whistling welcome of an American sailor. The moment she sat down the headmaster felt as though he were interviewing a pair of legs. He aekad bar what experience nhe had had of boys. Possibly the question bedbf phrased, for she broge Into a slow amile and said, "But. plenty. I love them all Asked if she had ever held any post similar lo thai for which she wa* applyaid) "It is im who air applying for inc." Dr SmartAllkk couiched uneasily, ftha then drop|>ed her handbag Every man in the room sprang forward, one oat of natural courtesy, three. -1 .HI gi aha was so pretty, and tin inn.lining eight from an Infffllned habit of swift action at the sight of a handbag. I'rn/i'wor Pvlantlo rvplivn T HE main difference between Mumbojumbo, as Interprele.l, by Spilter and by Dr. Rhubarb.: and Abracadabra Is that while i Abracadabra Is the Non-I-osltivisn ] of Kruduel brought up lo date. Mumlniimbo harks for Its major I tenets to Schoplifler and the Leipzig School of Refraetlonlsm Mumbojumbo assumes the nonexistence of Thought. Abracada bra maintains that Dr. Rhubarn is employing thought when he ettODpta to prove that though) does not exist. He Is ildukinc that ii i"c> not exist. And thus like a house of cards, collapse %  DM svstcm of Skramm. Rabbet i Dupuytren, Pifn. Rotteni hnusa and Thump. CRVPTOQIIOTE— Here'a how to work it: AXYDI. BAAXK I. LONOrELLOV <> % % % %  letter simply otands for another In this txempia A is used (or the three L'o, X for tht two O's. etc. Single lottora, apoatrophlos. the length and formation of the words are aU Mate Each day the code Utters art different A Cryptogram quotation NMSZ BPTJ IIUOVL X U %  • X 1* W LMXVV BPU IDXWOWPQI bVllltHXBIQII, aimalDa R.ii'a; iio^f I, II n,1'. a .-. 14 Wao. 16. Oorn. is, Bli. to Npona. IX Haa ^*. .<*?.<1. abadoveo i. rooioU. V OrrnaciS. IOU: 6 N*a: Advertise in the "Advocate" and watch Results HO B Al ;Worlhingi] o-day 5 and ; %  > pm .1 Inst Columbia Serial THh IRON CLAW" SHAKE OFF THAT UGLY MASK OF DEPRESSION! V. Sta When your MTVM ate) UDtei UlfJ )tlU air taWling ..iid uul you are bound to (fsftl depresswl. Ii bj dgn ol iit'ivnis exhaustion if you are unable to Bleep and have little or no appetite. Remember when your nerv mi Byatem hai reached this itage, MattUre Itaide help |, build it back to normal. That n be obtained by taking NUTROPHOS, a comelixir of Thiainifat Chlorule and Phosphorous. i 'tilaily three times a day before meals Yotl will aoon iind n'newed pep and energy, and life will I am brighter and more cheerful. EAT fcVBLL SLEEP WELL and KEEL WELL ROPHOS ((orrocrlj known i Tllioi'ii.isi STOKES a BYNOE LTD.— AOENTS %  MPnUL LRAIIIEW UND£W 1LO—OM IHJH IIV.I l.VIH =~ .-=-^-i— %  7 "r.rvj c c^-^aif=^g? ga =5se^asaaaaaai MR. CONTRACTORWe can supply your requirements of ... • Wheelbarrows. • Shovels, Posf Hole Digfrs, • Perk Axes Felling Axes. • Sledge Hammers. • BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. CHARLES QUIGLEY — FOREST TAYLOR KUrtlniFriday 7lh: %  •% IM ABBOTT ACOattSaLO "AFRICA SCRLAMS KMI'IIII: To-Day 141 A B.3D I .-( Show* Paramount P.. I OLIVIA DeHAVILLAND MONTGOMERY (LIFT 'THE HEIRESS' With Ralph lUehardaoo Miriam Hopklni HOW Te-lhiy Last Z Shou* l.je A 8.15 Paramount Doable BOB HOPE— DOROTHY LAMOl'R and "THE ACCl'SKIV' with LORETTA YOt'Ni; ROBERT CUMMINGS oi .1 MPsH Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 A a. 15 Easlo Lion llnuhlr ZACHARY SCOTT — LOUIS IIAYWARD In "RFTHLFSS • %  AI1VENTIRES OF CASANOVA" ARTURO DE CORDOVALUCILLE BRENE YVONNE De CARLO HOWARD DUFF J !" ._-'V DOROTHY HART • WIUARD PARKER GRAND ALL STAR TALENT MTE S|* Wlniirm For Saf*wf I up Plus: HNCIIMG BARDEKS i Shorts) ltrilish Movir twata Nrws Rrel. Mil be J (>v PRIDAI MTI i OaVteM .f flaanikaaa Brr >; lives ami la iMMaaa i isiarj Ttekata, C PRICES: pit ;i II .-!.,. is Baleaej M; Bena :? ^ DOORS OI'EN AT 7 P M ^jgflascnazi CulTir Sli.uiirih Tea Strainers Egg Beaters Wire Cuke Trays Frying Baskets Salad Washers Metal Skewers Potato Ricers Flour 8ifters Cake Pans Screw Top Bottles Phoenix Ovcnware AT PkLANTATMOJVS M.TO. BROAD STREET





PAGE 1

HACK I OIK II Mill \l il is Al>\ OCATK TIIIKMiW II I \ BARBADOS^ ADVOCATE — t —-i Thursday. Jul\ i: lll.Mi if ii. i:. Hfl'Til IK*. M. i:. i.<. S4IIOOIS THE debate on the passing ol resolution to approve „f the appointment of an additional pa I School ave rise in the Houseof Assembly on lo a close examination < turn in thii Bland. Tin -it m ment with the view ol Mr K rv cott that the community was not adequate returns for the money spent on education but it was Mr. W. W. Reece who advanced the view that "it would be wiser to have schools like the Boys' Foundation School throughout the length and breadth of the island, rather than continue to provide for increase in the present numbers at Harrison College. Lodge and Combermere, in order that children in the surrounding districts could attend." This view strikes to the root of the problem affecting education in this island today. There is great necessity for the maintenance of quality schools and however adequate the supply of teachers of the highest calibre it will not be possible to maintain the desired standards of education if there is no check on the quantities entering 'the major schools." Barbados is perhaps in a more favourable position than many parts of the world. She has the schools. The essential requirement is to adapt them to the most appropriate use. There are 126 elementary schools in this island founded as cluinli KhOOll where people emeri;ini; from another state of society were to be taught to read their bibles. These schools have now outlived that function. They are already in exhrtence and owned by the Churches or the Government. Their conversion into Kbooll of the desired quality in sufficient numbers would answer much of the difficulty. Thenis no necessity to continue to build expensive buildings in order to house pupils of any school in the tropics. Here we enjoy favourable weather for most of the .165 days in the year. It is possible and often desirable to teach pupils especially those of technical and vocational schools in the open generally and to seek shelter und arrange alternative items on the curriculum when heavy rains interfere with normal routine. There are also many old residences whose upkeep has become too expensive tor thenowners which can be renovated and utilised for education instead of spending vast sums of money on very expensive modern schools. It is interesting to iind that support of Mr. Keece's view came at u later stage of the proceedings of the House and in another debate raised on the motion for adjtumment It was generally agreed that the time had come when the transport sys tern had failed to serve the travailing public efficiently and that tchool children coming from the outlying parishes to schools in Bridgetown were left on the streets at night and consequently exposed to many dangers. The immediate remedy was that concessionaires should be called upon to provide more buses for school.children; but the long term policy of the QoVernment should be to Iind gcnoolg in each parish to accommodate the children ol that parish. By adopting this policy it would be possible to accommodate all the pupils, lessen the demands on the transport system and to maintain at high level the quality schools of wtiicli this island has been able to boast of for many generations. The standard of those %  choolf has now deteriorated because of the fact that they have been called upon to accommodate numbei which they ware nol intended and the numbers ol specialist teachers lor these schools have been strained to breaking point. The answer is to be found in the suggestion of Mr. Reece. It does not mean thai the elementary schools should abdicate their peculiar funition in furnishing a particular type of edu cation. They can never be replaced but their conversion Into schools specialism;; In technical education would go a lone w:iy '" wards solving the problem with which this island is now faced Ol II HEAUEHS SAY: ituMy The Editor. Tit.A whom >ou gladly give %  pei at our hand*, and through that they are later able to acquire then— and you Gentleman n —to remnln disgruntled B. July 1, 1930. THOa %  Idrvw it.b IBM, In the dl be wan presumabl .i rt h er 'load shedding"* during the ;0 judgment ol n the Comi i .m Uee pubI aaaan I I BOB I I -. juaa _" % %  %  .-.. reed %  A. o. .T-.^.. < Itx-lnr unlv IIKIIIMI %  howsil ** ,r •••*** w Ol i i;n Shooting War D. v. scorr TODAY'S SPECIALS & CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE H? I l\\ l\ W. PAILS'. .facturers %  IbiUt) fc wr think Los Angeles oil man who spent six days behind the "Iron Curtain" rung down by Soviet Russia on North Korea how the Churning responsibility with the .talerncnt that 'The*.' tlfetnc supply business show*d H have arisen by circum'* a !" pattern of rniiUnci-. the downward drag of pression. and the writing on the <>f affair* M bad enough wall WM > % % % %  •mg consumers but par dMuld be greM Mrpanekiii a h ead i r.upa veii none for the large with a return to more normal ciy ,„ jnMievU-rt by the Company's i people who want eWc tmiea. That should ban Inean before u in linn homes but cannot the psychology al rAOBMnl lo leaves UM In' rv but mv e*De have it for another six montns. begin converting the plant b ,, 1IU1 ,. vtaa-1 %  %  ( ..( %  M. I.urn |.wi i ..: d I I had %  < %  ... ; : t; ,. .. .. ., J* %  is Justified in done I believe WC should all b-; %  rouMaft M gee LOS ANGELES. $ latter off to-day. manufacturer, , ^^ X I have no idea wh> ia i ^^^ UII Suvu-t Russia s plot fur an aggressive con$ TrrMn're.^r ,:;;;^;..' .. n !" itExAtiMw~e V u* n xinwst %  billed Miu.. th,. Future potential demand ..,:, mii(lllI1 ,., it is true to-day. *T£S£££ r^,; %  -ir 5JSMS ,u -'"""; < f*j K urea a "? l 2 p,c lo whin, \hr Company i> nol ihry trliw was unsound In a. „„. „, o,^m,nv oar" i servation of industrial plants capable ul prolo Uanw. bul II is fair rate the lonjer UN ,,.,... is %  "•"•! point out that such postponed the more drastic anil i believe Hi, i„.l,lic relations r. l.r more lurcly lo nSb II will be in th.end II ,.r ,, UeMl •Ulnaa than Is with such thmn In mind lhat Jn, Hi -l.-am li.ibines Apart Irom I t.-el the Com,,,y I, nor %  ,,, UKc the i mattg a to illrl g responatblllij • Lvm^nd tell ... .,.n„.,„„ „,.„ %  „, „ dffieuM ,l„. ,.remt .roubles, .Uo ihal „., someth,,,, .,1, ..\ ..,„," e.1.1 undaritand why ihe Company enriuiry Into the continual lo mstal one -Diesel pi. engine after .mother 1 have dlaw. cussed this point with several .,t th i lasUead to ha.ve and operaUona ana f (r giving betti ,for Improving the nvirc. (, ,„„.. in ,| |H .,,. ild bf in the public it.ni.--t ,,, rittr son ndhat, m line with I'm*modern praeuce Ii the policy of 'mill [..null opinion-, and they are unaniIt Is gratifying to ki n.oas in agreeing lhat it would) Art is being drafted i have been very much better to a Public Utilities Board, but DO or two turbine units may be some time before capacity, than the foui machi Ihe Sla.uhBool -U lhat have been ordered live form It It„ be hoped that • • %  w..i ,..,i I, ,.f relativ#lv there will be ro avoldabl. delay .ti,.,,,,,,! Z We are enlitle.1 to the %  wurance hav* no bt l>t ,hBt m11 P* lbIc Rt *P s "' %  the cost of rScMU Uk n n } im P r P Ve maXlQ '^ l !h a. compared wSf urtlneflSf Br tt,t poM,bl momon ..olanpc-rtan, ,n relation do not qu-tkm th. slnceniy b '„ \\V Sn^ f , ^11"" !" i.il.ly of wrvicc and the „ ,h P 1^1 oflfcutf, ot he Com wllh nr ln forn'.alion 1 will wrdc iftw iv i! t i^a „, ad* fiT"""., lo ou, '.' xh """ l "' 1 ,hc C^P-ny. baaed .aiiu. own If thCTf Is now a lack of ade-lclea have considered the beg) data, and submit ,t to the man ot tax for the paap}.un,. evMeooi t to. Kti dTi H matter ol pubiw ilion from Rngland aiul perhapi jr.tcrest. all capacity. I do not oivulind:. Tit' !! yts.i T started 1* thai an if tt,,Oneetors are concernen eglBbllH. about nationalist ion becoming an at, that ciuestioTi should ad as soon as pi Is obviously quite unfair to ncen I itch a pOMibilit) ai.. :M; -ivf-r and it is as bad fn thi HOT AS S All AHA HY .IOH.\ 111 I 1 .1 quorum .1 week IgO the House of Assembly met at noon on Tuesday and ran hour attUna disposed of all tht< (even men, DUBUMI on the 11 dei pa| 01 baaaV %  "o hour 1-lb. pkgs .i-lb .. 24 .05 .25 .55 .66 :>;i U arnrnenl who .-ii tin in paaaage home %  11 .on tn h.iv.t;,iis walking about the itteel at night. II would never do Some he added had taken the Boarded Hull bus and then to St Philip „ matter of MX or sewn mil.-. in other bad taken ihem home ami the parents were Ploed With a bill for ear hire that night This was UM problem in hami %¡ arnei threatened Ibal .r vornathing was not none Immediate!; inunoiit ly" If he would political wUdertM now iind* himself >ted for heal then f< 1 mnmente tin11 .. as the Sahara Tindebate proved members of the v anese control bed lhat there ^ mm II lu be , _„„„u „< ,i_n th Ihe prenml nanspon background for freedom of speech, of the I press and of assembly, nor had they hod ng m ihe House I ">' otvil liberties, pointed towards Colonel Michchn! \i a \sn [ s important to remember that 70 per cent of the population of Korea as a whole consists of small farmers, the educational level is very low. and there Is little knowledge of political or internal affairs BA HAMAS rm SUED FINE.AI'i'Ll.—Kedueed U. ?.c per tin J STA.VSFiXIH MOTT A (O.. I.TII. BATHROOM SUPPLIES Ki-.vi.owN surras HIGH-UP SUITES OABT-IRON B W.C. PANS "S" & "P" THAI'S WHITE LAVATORY : nASINS—22 ins. x II U A iwitli i-i SINGLE and DOUBLE DHA1N BOARDS and SINKS SINGLE ALUMINUM UHAINBOARDS ALU1UNUM SINKS 24 I GALVANISE SINKS PORCELAIN .SINKS COPPER PIPE Ira FITTINGS x 18 in*. and WILKINSON & HAYNLS CO. LTD. 81 <'t KSN' IRS i< C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Dial 4472 A 46K7 :-: III ( KHITII STOKES eul of thl %  the Commiuioner of loM.-i. earrylni out .ir crawthe governing the fled Uo *oce | .... ,. ,.,„.,! Ih) IfirPclor nf Trfln)( K? WJlT? "" "'"' 'venl U :illy it wat left La tin. ih.n the deaerl u. .\h Lewli to blame i .r/starr, IPW whiih eombined the su|-i\ i.ior. o of englnaering work on the roads ith the problem of netting Mr Mapp dared to tell the House that if • had done It* duly and had nallonallaad trans|>orl or if the Ml mber ot the lion he would no lo Govfor Transport h.nl been a numb.. ouse next inoniing of the Advisory Board to the Mapp who knew Mr. Adams rose lo the oecasion Director "of Tr.n,-port ,., if K.eiv nraralsed that immediate had been Mumierial responsialtenlinn would b,given to the bihtv these thing* would nomailer. liul this m not as hav,happvnnl Mr A Iai %  •%  % %  < domlpUoo that it was too great Ii oi .voui.i utdleate He was lo „ne rt mpm ber of the of thow rare mood* when ho esp.-eially Mr laanei out with devasuiihe reanoi tun. thrn.mihn.ss to the utter not been Iflture of hi* opponents criticisms. and even of ma ittflaaftmi When he is in lli.it mood onv is alwayi wooderuuj whai i* coming next The thunder of hi* wrath and his happy turn of bitIs^ P K P, ?KlaS r ^*! i a.1 %  ,moi everybody else what b the frvei it might be anyreason for holding up ministerial four or five ehildren nol me ly to school but back home on afternoons. He reminded t h e House that the main recommendation of ihe Committee appointed io investigate th working oi tlw Departmont was that Highways business should be sepamted from Tran*|K>rt Thai Li the Mory oi dl over gain i hey nate and oOen with .Mr Lingwood as head of the Waterworks In the early stages of Japanese development Korea was used as a source of raw materials and food, along traditional colonial lines. Little by little the Japanese took over ownership of almost all of Korea's natural resources, including land. That is what Soviet Russia has done above the 38th parallel to-day. There was some extension of transportation and factories. Later on electric power was he Pubgreatly extended and chemical industries. iron and steel and various manufacturing and mining operations were developed. This was done by the Japanese in preparation for World War II. hi why these thlngl bad and Mr, Taggarl a* Supenndone lo ,o„i ,,, jha hmdent ol Public Work* For sheer undiluted tintake of efficiency it %  ,norane V H the caus. of thii :,.,,,„„ they were .ej he said" and I spare the Ii inThr• ourable member on thll If he ever dares to say lhat again divorced!* Trie same thing hk.-1 ly to happen againVlmt whatJ*P an J ust as ^^^ II Ihera mutt be grated with that of Soviet Russia ,; And the Korean industrial productive pat,' '-i ""''' ik ""' %  •• %  larn was closely integrated with that of apparently intercsponslbiHIy." HOW BAD WE HE THE GOOD OLD DAYS? some sen, us overhaul of Ihe %  -is, system in this island There ,s now a a ho<, ,n >' war i staging ground. Korea is Ihe H BNRIQUES'S novel with the dcecriptton of ^ THROfJOU rilF VALLEV. By Hubert Henrique* Collins la*, N. 639 pace* leaai fox lit (lie COtaWOld country at Chi latmas In the year of the • ;• aeral Bti il %  It is JUBl BbOUl as ,\ %  man aver took part In while ituing comfortably in h arm i hall So long f.l.OIK.I. MAI rerfewa n,. LVBW HOOKS of a and nothing but I aiginfieance in f earning, Kngllshmen hat*, the re lei WUllnl to tn Spa. Engbslimen bli doubts about the **or Mr. Henriques is full of The main effect of these social phislngi •* "-';'l broodiogs, wnngings of gropings iio subtraet slutue eorne nosing their way Jands. and toIhng of U-ll* The .peed and energy from the novel d F : n f' aild '* P^'"KBy the Hounds ban found too many The Umt -ith t peoph when we arc left ,,„ ,„,,.),-,., ,. v ;. (V bll |J 32 beaters enjoy in ami Uje idea* nprioe DUCfl .is people Urartu M.rll; '.MldoU'H •ad to ruin. fferd-taeea t*u#ineii "ton "•ad fn landoe > leteee, atid intrigues and e should have enjoyed | IB And a shorter one. %  re the Liberal Part v. the hn doas on hi* day out), Big better Houses in the eountr* and villas if you at Cannes. on ihe Do * Henriques deplore' us THE OIHiS AGAINST I'S. By passing" Is ihat the purpose of llatw Urrnrr Kiehter. MaeOlbthe novel The trouble about MnudKrf a* od nov *" ta bv behaving as Hei of Geman novels of the first .lifted by a.. tf charm he dl.T K old or ,,,. r had „, ^ W1|r Th „ f MM|m nro „ ,. vnlcll side—bad farming, horrid illeglfoulmouthed lot who cannot IICharacters are *.. busv t'macy in the vUlage, starving escape from the fighting quickljbeing Irue to tvpe that they "'"'"Pi* on the roads But the new enough lorget to eoroe alive ort r "' ll %  rse. with bus i i,. ambition is to reaeh the] are, %  pruce, pink ar.d markets, bureaucrats, unoopers n prison camp in America Thei: last generation of a from the Ministry peering into chief fear is lhat they may b. : hirt class, nicely done up the barns, ami cads front t' | ,..] | railway in tissue paper. City buying up the land. So for the Ki-nch. where anyou? It Is as if the east of one of turns out to be a disMr Lonsdiilc/s comedies, reinContrast all this swilhering apimintment. The prison camps farced by one character, borrowed with the passion that comes into are ruled bv Nazis, with a Oeafrorn Mr. Arlen, had been brought Ha. rrlUng when he tape .v lie front it had been along from the West End, cos* pleads the claim of Danny Levine different. There the Nazis tumes and all, to enact a drama and his son David, Jews, to be their mouths abut. kept trfs And Sheda To the Editor, The Adeocote— SIU. The controversy over Ihe erection of a second Steel Shed has brought from the Arts and Crafts Society „ threat to withdraw Drorfl taking any active part in the Agricultural Exhibition, this is extremely childish and lacking in loyalty to those who have so ably prepared the exhibits year after year and will deprive those supporters of the Arts and Crafts from continuing their good work. The question of the erection of the second Steel Shed should have been fought in a higher and nobler way than it Is being loughand that is by the Arts and Crafts Society using their efforts to raise the funds required for erecttig the type of building which they contemplate Tho public are confident that when the fundare available for the erection of such a buildinr the Vestry will see to the removal of the Steel Sheds. In the meanwhile they will serve a very ful purpose. Let the Arts and Crafts realize s fact and proceed to the collecting of the requisite funds but don't try to destroy a useful show through jealousy and especially as thej not m a position to proceed with their project Yo II For Thv ii all Shipment nf: GENTS RAINCOATS By CHAS. McINTOSII ANB .VOII' HIM.IIIII.S MOSQUITO NETTING H" & los" .• READ! MADE MOSQUITO NETS for Single und Dmihli' I. ,1 DA COSTA & Co.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT :-JSSBS~£g mztw:..\s ;-?::; rate \i i in tp i'fr.i.ff.vv #.v ,/A tt t XltH lil.10IBM.. 11#0^. e*g*e J H Hkf \U „ Handing or.L-fr** We ^ (j Oa-gf'eeVesssfel "Hut On Pvdfittal" To the Editor. The Advocate— s % % %  Si>ne !. Uietions Inive nude ihe OHM: cany live in a seat, six people less are allowed sitting accommodation in each bus. S'nee to additional buses are added to the rOUhM, there are several roaming sixes who get to work out of time. But this is not what makes the greatest heartburn. The bus which should carry thirty one passengers can only take thirty, as an inspector of buses ride* like a tourisl up and down in the front seat peering into every passenger's face one. two. three, etc. I awaited the etgnl O'clock bus from Silver Sands one morning, and when it reached me. it contained thirty passengers Indicated by register. d one of these tourist was sitting like a bust Bade a step to gam %  pedestal. When scat, he grunted "No" Enterprise. Silver Sands. June 29. 1B30. JOHN WALKES .Itiiri'H \ ILK JUICC .1 |1 IC3 PEFRurr JUICE S/M>riitl* 1*11. SMUTS 2. per lb. SI;I.\ A i \im: SALT IU per pk. ~Fre-| a \ rt*-lalili sA 4 n itmlirr in lins DRINK 4. O D l A II II S GOI U IIIIAll! HIM MACARt iNI I CH1ESE In %  BPAGHET LEA I PI S %  COD ii< >! OATMEAL PEARL B \R\ BV RISTCK.KAVV BROWNING BLACK PEPPER C WKNM I EPPER PUPIREKD MIXED HERBS DltlKD HERBS I %  %  %  TURN 11 B