Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Friday.
Sully 14
1930



nen





f ‘
Price: A
FIVE CENT! » J

4
Year 45 *
a



N. KOREANS CONTINUE DRIVE SOUTH

United States Help
To British Colonies
May End In 1952









































































Moscow
















































































American Dead 42;
Wounded 190: Missing 256

in Korea

Gen. MacArthur’s Headquarte ,
July 13.



















SOUTH KOREAN troops M the central front
(Seam Our Own Coxeespousent) ‘ C sidering were forced to give ground today as two North
eae Lt sONS1dering Korean divisions launched a new heavy drive, a

PPREHENSION that American assistance for British ; > ios = +4 st g y 1 , ’

* : ‘ 7 ‘ se L.ddineg a 1ere

Colonies may cease after 1952 when Marshall Aid conies U.K. Ideas headquarters Spokesman sald, adding that there
to an end, was expressed in London to- day. had ‘een “intense fighting’.

Deputy Chief of E.C.A. Mr. Abbot Low Moffat, replying | By SYLVAIN MANGEOT American air and British sea for have punchy AVS
to a question on the subject said it all depended on the fate ; a rhs) area July 13 me blows against still advancing North Korear t was al
of President Truman’s “Point Four” plan for backward { tat Moscow. is. still’ considering | nounced tonight.
territories, i jthe latest British ideas on the h op yy sage * Pry K =

2 _ . ' 2 eavies aate i > oreat
He drew attention to the fact that the Senate Finance | \Korean affair but would not be HE’LL NEED IT apelin drotipdd $00: tate of
Committee last week had recommended a cut in Point Four j likely to make any statement borate trom oearle. Ad aGpedr.
t *t s ave wo 7 . : 7
of the appropriation from $40,000,000 to $10,000,000. i a oe tails have been fully _ NIAGARA FALLS. tresses on an unidentified rail cen
_ +: Later he said that of course the | This gdbteete: 166 WRG Wbbacent Major Lloyd Hill, who tre north of the 38th parallel. An
original appropriation might yet | Istandstill it Kata S viet ay. plane to * e i be passed. In answer to Lord = page a . . . alls in yarrel on July 16 shore battery with 75 millimetre
Chairman Wants Hailey. author of the noted “Afri- | ¥ aad ; a on a an ne will carry with him on the uns ¢ c i MF Inche
jcan Survey”, he made it clear ak. Weise Fon De anevaras trip an earring presented to the west coast of South Korea
; ’ however, that “unless Point Fou ee ee ic him by Eileen Mastermon, of ¥
Shareholders jis enacted, this particular form of | ee, ats ans are an's Londo. a niece of Winston io poems —. —
assistance to British Colonies wil! | a i re Churchill, Mrs. Masterma orean forces were s oreed
n Iwo related problems whi “abled Hi arri t ithdraw before eri-
: able ill » es 5 o withdraw before numeri
Meeting pexpire: a Me sa sible, | fobservers believe require ur — i it eh gp mn he cally superior ground forces in
j}who expressed appreciation of ! es ws oe an Cbs a0 f mate to an earring she unprepared positions behind
Of B tli 5 h MECLA. ‘help and ureed its contirnle | {veaiee ana, at « 3 rem be of the}] him on a visit here a year natural sreets, a midnight
eme | es ‘ : , ;Vnited Nations are ag F bn » C8 . communique from General
uLLiIN OC ance, Mr. Moffat said there w tri A BOUNDARY FOR WEST INDIES- Worrell, who scored 159 during the West Tndios match against 1 The extent to which Com ae and which he: carried Douglas MacArthur's head
i no strings attached to any of t Lancashire at Liverpool, is seen hittin; ball f . ~ 1 1 1e , last year when he shot the : c :
(From Our Own Correspondent) help f Me : . u ge a ba Tom Lancashire bowler, Tattersall, to the boundary. In 1onwealth Members are able and | Rapids i liffere Havral yuat ;
LONDON. July 13 elp for the Colonies his latest match, Worrell scored 241 not ont. iwilling to contribute to the United tapids in a different barrel.
Brigadier Keith’ Thorburn Reports were called to make ae u; |Nations war effort in Korea now | ‘ \merican reinforce
ct be : ~.«) | Sure there was no wastage on pro- a : t ‘ valk ire educing the
Chairman of Butlin’s (Bahamas) jects that were not to be an ad 'B | » 4d that there is prospect of a pre y 7 : rit if the
is anxious to meet British share- ‘ . tne A M. I 2 RE M RK ABI E SU « vp ‘i, S, jlonged_ struggle U7. S ending 4 tone ‘alaiol
holders. in the. Company inform- | vantage to the territory concerned, e gian Ss Ld L YAS AL Examination of political eke 4 ulin > es, General MacArthu
ie nee ee. watemend” todat | but no publication of such reports nplieatiar on the. Rorean. di aid in a special communique
roles the are eat by Mr. Rey’ was made until the British Gov- Dieeaiae Kine’ xs a / j , Y a fects \otder vals ‘6 General MacArthur in his reg
d ve recent cat) wt. OY }ernment did so and there was no gS A y ar 4, Vi S chips. between Cems ie dD 9 O lar mid night communique 1
he Eco St, & , 90 jane R inaditedos | . ‘it 1on-Communist members o ‘ ae i peaeieh ara aa ante aie
rence shs r tlin’ 5 ; a atbados Advocate’Correspondent) Unitec : } force inue hdraw be
preference shares in Butlin’s| Piece buketate-araseiaahes Gis omanc ¢ ee ee ne nited jon ‘ar | ews “en nat Harlan tArce
(Bahamas) for an account of how} aucsion following an addre os PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 14 Inelig re only Common F . to tak ) fer behind pr
t ae he Ve ee oe é é SS OF } a wep 7 To wits : . +} nia to take p defence ‘hind €
the maoney. has been apent j the “Marshall Plan and British | BRI THE WEST INDIES sugar delegation has achieved 1 : aa ae at WASHINGTON, July | | pare vtural bat
he Brigadier would like to/ Africa” by Mr. Moffat to a joint | Pha tn de ae markable success. This is the opinio { the T ad gh Bn cok rhe United States Defence Sex ers
meet shareholders at ‘operly ; & drav pinion of the rinidad |», have a valuable contrib he ited States Def
conaivitas eostuis “hist: hase pe earer e of the Royal African and fary debate on. thé turn of ae legation which returned home this afternoon and express-|tion to ma to th fond prob. | retary. 1 Tohnsor | The American forces withdrew
oe ; = 2 at\ | Royal Empire S ties yon $n a aut . : ee ete er ’ ederec 5 nited St Ave 0 hochiwon fore enem\
difficulties. In the first place, it] fro Rertared anne vs Id to the 1 ‘ ‘ rer in a prepared statement handed out by the Hon’ble |'e™ 2% ¥ : ae " 1 eee me. inte 7 ‘tt io} ‘e e
at inte wet et i mphatically é : A re a teky * ; ' Nav Fore Oo ¢ | tank i nfs t
appears that Butlin’s (Bahamas) | the interest of E.C.A. was not “ex. | 1 t Albert Gomes leader of the Trinidad group She, more than any other non: | qowh on t e | communique said
as constituted under the Bahargas | ,),; » ; jrefere the | ‘ ‘ : | + , i ‘a4 | OWN ¢ me abo ‘ sé
4s const nder the Bahamas | pioitation” of British colonial ter- | * He stated that succe was |~ornmunist Power is well placed! want of st t i supplies | Reinforcements believed
aw cé 2etings in the 7 . if r brothe saels é at s Ss Wa Y a. : ment of ships, troops at upplic s b d- to be
law can only hold meetings in the | pitories. ; € rotner « baei WORLD'S WORST remarkable when considered that /'® BlVe reasoned appreciation Of | 1, the Korean wat front Johnson | Korean veterans trom Manchuri:
(Ba Bri adier Thorburn agrees |... .%¢. aim. was development Fe BW SHS JUCEMENE, Gt | s CALIFORNIA, they were told bluntly that itj/0™Munist China's possible reac ent the secretaries of the three} are reported in Seoul, the com
ut Brigadier Thorburn Agrees |that colonial populations —c« wa wartime ‘esertion charge, and the The world’s most boring WAS No use coming to England.as!"OMS to any attempt at negotia- armed services a “security guid- | Munique added
that the British shareholders tl . ae Duke of Windsor eam: . itic Pi fete aj |Uons in or outside the United | ° 3 ; > | 1 ‘ on . :
should be #ivet an opportunity of presently enjoy an_ increasingly et book, according to a survey | the British | Government had |‘! } ance’ memorandum laying down} | The first B.29 Superfortress to be
Shouse é PE nity Of |higher standard of living While The Fiery Socialist and Anti- made public recently of {|} decided that the offer to the West | Y@tioms aimed at preventing a the rules to be followed in th: | Shot down in the Korean war was
talking about the difficulties] j¢ Was vie Leopold Senat< Will Pars aa ; .. | Rial ay a¢ |#eneral extension of the war | ; re . ar Se
' : as true that most of overs I i I i Van ndian St 0 ha reported los ear Seo! .
which have led to the passing of | t ; ; Ar editors, writers, librarians, Ind iar agar Association was | Renter release of information port t near Seoul, the Ai:
. Me she erritories today were suppliers of |] Remoortel t ple of booksellers and readers — |) Jinal. T on | These reg ble | Force announced to-day
reference dividends and to the ¢ a . a ; These regulations are applicable 4. 3
eceatiee of finding anottier | “2” Materials a, which Western jthe Duke ne a|| The Pilgrim’s Progress. Run- Explaining this “Change ot wai ; only to the release of information| The full text of the mid-night
£800,000 to complete the project. thats ie ased, we believe T ( } ners up are: Moby Dick, heart” the delegation said the : ; | by military sources. There are t communique said “American and
He tala. the Evening Standard that as their own economies de- faffairs a 1e J Cre Milton’s Paradise Lost, the answer Was that both minister me Y _@ legal restrictions upon dissemi- | South Korean forces continued to
a ae 9 velop. they will become larger ; || Faerie Queen, Boswell’s Life and officials were cauti “of | arrier | ’ ‘ withdraw before numerically sup-
City Editor Ernest Eve today, “I| markets for products hanote AA But I Leopold e is more | q : i ‘ e cautious of | eWe A jnating and publishing news ot ally suy
wouldn't be adverse to calling Fd OR eee Ber T difioult.he sata. “In efor one |} &f Samuel Johnson, their bargaining powers and_ the tained by direct news reporting |¢lor forces to take up defence
-ilee-a . an ‘ 1s L vanced industrial nations enone Ke AR fou s | weakness of the colonies, They 66 ts htrora whatever sGuite behind prepared positions and
Shareholders together a he in- As standards of living rise, these tt - eure ie been | kiioW that the West Indies are e2e ue There ih no censorship laws in! atural barriers. Chochiwom pre
formal we to discuss the posi- | territories will become an integral aiecae Pour Oe. Eee > | financially weak and economi- | the U it rd Stat is vith the “excep. | viously reported as under attack
tion when ve ane theo negotla- | part of that expanding economy : e hi 1¢€ e ru cally dependent They know that go? . + pa t rie ies 3 5 “ ne: thi was subjected to artillery concen
with aye aera” he Company | that larger interchange of goods ae ene tan the West Indies have no market f float } tee ie euaris re eg er | trations and the forces withdrew
L 4 ance, a services whic 76 + maine wrongly decide = , _— oe rket fa lic nergy aw ZON ling with
“Once I know where I am I ane D ree nic h we must mal was over fol i Attem t A except the U.K, and that gives latomic matters,—Reuter. patpre enemy tant and infantr
will be perfectly happy to do that.| gemocratic world.” . render the U.K. a strong bargaining WASHINGTON, July 13 frre
If the shareholders want to put up | puwar United States naval headquar N77 1" ’ Also in tht t K
. joint se mn of A ; ates navi ‘i i “Als Ss sector—
a_committee to. discuss matters | ‘ i i 1 ts ettlement? ? aa Aer are paginning AO | ters in Washington and Tokyo had MENZIES I OR is Ohaeh iene wean a
with me”—this was Mr. Hopkin’s | . realise tha nere can be strength |i, deny persistent reports tod Ls areg f
« t I f ay ) wea 138 whe . eS , oe 10 OG8 | Korean first and third divis
suggestion—“I shall be qplighted | Leopold s 3 ; ee WASHINGTON, July 13 in weaknc SS when your cause is}that the 27,000-ton aircraft carrier |[LONDON 7. AL K S Pie e . A pj ; 2 se
to receive them. I’ve nothing to Lec d from the} ; 1] 2 good one Vall FP wee anes | ions continued their offensive
2 2m. 70 x | a : ; ; aa 1 Wear fficials here speculated | * g alley Forge had been sunk by 3 y . ' anni. Whee
hide and I'm only trying to do my Brother-In-Law = me o aay ; : xpe . BOO: REM leas that the ronnetad personal| © arrival at Piarco this after-|stibmarine in Korean water: | LONDON, July 13. | oe the Chonan-Taejon
best for all concerned.” Re l r until next. Suesday,—Reuter message fre Indian Prim Mir Se ae — mY } pimant bees The rumour, picked up in San} Robert Menzic Australia | Hnem) etivities in Chungju
. : : : appeared as i 1¢ wanted to belyw x8 : , , ' = " >
e ease ister Pandi Nehru to Premier APE Francisco said to have ori-} Prime Minister arrived in Londo |Tanvang area were rest d after
i a] Stalin probably represented an | ® = * es to smoke his pipe, | ginated at San Diego, America’s] by air from Sydney to-day for la a rea were resumed after
Death Sentence GHENT, July 18 Freneh Gov i ( ‘oes atte the Indian leader to en ae fami y -% get into the big California naval aircraft car talks on Commonwealth efenc | A communique sued in addi
| Walter Baels, 40-y ea r-old a e r Peng a peaceful settlement |‘ wen rs fe 1 “h a bet Fle flagship. The American 7th| emigration, and trade. He will sec | tion to the regular Mac Arthur
; brother-in-law of King Leopold, P of the Korean crisis Immediate er a@ tong time vetween | Fleet was formerly stationed there. | Foreign Secretary Bevin tomorrow | omm cic Man i that is
Asked For 16 lawhd appealed agains sentence Before Assembly inquiries, however. could produce smokes he said that the other Captain Walter Karig, spokes before Bevin goes on holida communique announces hat tk
lof tk ppealed against a sentence . 5 th Ind , b delegation returning to-di ay were n f Wast t N : D I | j total American losses so far wer
at ree -ars ris nent no ication at ndis might | dclegs “ man for ashington avy O= Juring his visit expected to last | jac. f ; ‘9
BERLIN, July 13. | 0f three years imprisonment for [ : sae licatior at India migh Hon'ble Harold Ropinsor-H. “A g less than 500, comprising 4
pra a “y 5g| desertion pronounced in 1946, was By HAROLD KING informed the United States 2. SIRT OL PHINSS ‘*- {partment said when queried, that] about a fortnight, Menzies will | y, 90 1 956 mi
In a monster trial against 56} ‘ E , . AR 1] > Cuke the Barbados delegete : . ee - killed, 190 wounded and 256 miss
ak . am released from arrest at today’s PARIS, Jul 3 ernment in advance of the ‘4 4 sarbados Be, ) contact had been made with the} have talks with Prime Minister .
oo Belin’ Getmine gf on the | hearing before the Military Court. The thirteenth French post-j|terms of Mr. Nehru’s message Keith McCowan, Secretary of \e|ship which had not been tor pedoed] Attlee and Chancellor of the ee f these had Joubtedl’
van Berlin ae tear Gouss : ©) Judgement will be given tomorrow, | Liberat Cabinet Gaded by OMeials recalled the recent re- ae Association and Quin, or otherwise damaged in any way Exchequer Cripps. His talks ar« in ey ie r ae voy oe y
public prosecutor today demanded Baels, who has lived in Frahce | near-Radi ' ; leven | pt fHaksPondit. Mehr wb vill- ’Connor ‘I checked her position and ° i oe st touch with their units in the
a alae 7 aels, ¥V ‘ it ‘ é ( ! ] v po ia it N v y : mn i expected to follow up the Can-| (,, 3 e a c ;
a total of 16 death sentences, af #iheé the-end-of: the war was ér-| presente , ime |in hi ood offices 88 4 heading at 2400 G.M.T. and at that y rat ec ti enhenevnir it Ma peat | co eraser if Sane i and would
Sr fax canner er tan nonead = ie a Friday oe the Franco-|to the Nat \sse thi | ae , ae et ae . ean I a where ; he was pene }monwealth aid to Southeast Asia iv a ata: ae vend 1 See
, > & elgian frontier while on hi ’ 4f{ternoon Stat ci d the repor A st ‘ I ‘ ng, and she was not going down Reuter |
prison terms ranging from 25 toi to “attend the funeral of hi The Government askeq for re- |¢@ discussions on e possibility us ra la he added | —Reuter
five years a of the accused | mother : a ge enera] [Of Settling the K PS affair taker > ae , cweaitely are HQ. in| ‘2a
were acquitted. The brother of former Mary fan dal p by I Th Ap Once t | | < omyo... reported _Valley Forge |
Only 32 accused were present | Liliane Baels Princess De Rethy,|°°?2'© ‘ : Le Gs hese sour tain ans rainm still very much afloat |
at the trial. The other 24 who are | King Leopold’s second wife. Bael ee oe Ge MUS | See ad. is he Unitec —Reuter, e n e S S oO r
believed to live in West Germany jleft Belgium in 19460 for Lis bon | he A embly wk i cor formed of these conversations Scheme oe ss
under assumed names were tried| where he was alleged to have re- | ence or otherwise on the . They added that the United / a rant
in absentia including nine men| fused to answer a summons order- jministerial team States had emphasised the Ameri- 3 E s I ° :
for whom death sentences were jing him to join the Free Belgian Five deputie isked can viewpoint that no compromise CANBERRA, July 13 e 4Xp OSsIONS In 8 |
demanded. Sentences will be an-| forces continuing the fight abroad. {general debate (Communist, near-|could be accepted on the basic Australia is to introduce its pro- D I :
nounced on July 19.—Reuter |The courtroom today was practi- | Communist, Leftwing.Popular Re- | United itions objective of eject~ | posed national military training ; y
|cally deserted |public, Gaullist and Rightwing) ing U invaders from South |scheme as soon as possible. An- ays n Antigua |
| —Réuter. The vote was expeeted to take |! nouncing this today Acting Prime (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) |
| the plan later thie afternoor ource idded that the | Minister Arthur W. Fadden said ANTIGUA, July 12 |
I 0 0 | ote Lt ntett United States was still unable to | service chiefs had been summoned Antigua experienced the third |
fe | F | R determine whether Russia wasj|to Canberra tomorrow to fix the | ynamite explosion within 8 day
ce y intereste nterve late with the Cabinet This ti i ‘lier F
: 2 ene o incerely i iterested in intervening | dat This time in Montpelier Factor
Up In Smoke | renen € sig nation Me = 4 o halt the South Korean invasion | The Australian Defence Council] at 9 o'clock this morning, whe
PARIS, July 13 $115,000 FIRE | ~Reuter ee ete at ig that 7 youths |a manager from British Guiana
. ‘rene > » ve } 7" ; agec woulc ve called up for! Frank Numes, heard terrif
THE doubled-roofed house,| French.Members of the Inter- ge y + Be } i » hes a rif
ioné re ih ikea 7 Y 7 AS Pal — | between three and half and four explosior while having break
furniture and clothes of 54-year-| national Committee for the study) INVESTIGATED “Bie Three” Talkg | months tor ail three services under | 4p Orn th ten ot apn
old Beulah Nicholls and: her son,!f European questions resigned oe) ee artime législatior il ey lies spparentiy sticks of dyna
i e le ne ee Ye ae . ; Wwe > jegisiation ti on the te w laced j ‘ ral
were completely destroyed by ee Ni & ommittee t da We ey I ‘ MOSCOW, July 13 Mincits Honk aravidine te ae: a m1 c ee Soran DESI a
fire yesterday morning. The| iMcluded ex-Premier Paul Rey-| BELIZE, July Diplomatic talks among the) scription | terdant Leonard Lynct Sore ;
building was .situated at Salt (naud and Maurice Se humann, | Gover tona ( ‘ rvey | Westerr Big Three about} Provortic ill be 75 per cent | 80 Ibe o : 1s ir ad "9 rai’ off ct
Pond, Maxwell Coast, Christ at ae of the Popular Republi tod o .f R ; ica re lich India being informed—jfor Arm per cent for Air] siow d wh an engit e when
Church, and was not insured. The ie anne oe 3 | orl "| continued here to-day in a half|Force, and 10 per cent for } Y.| terrible explosion = a hear S is c .
value is placed at $1,000. the are ane on which 164’ tc me tant 100 er Tr ur visit to the French Ambassa-|Fadden is Acting Premier in the! ‘The whole basket blown. OME DAY that tiny son of yours will seek
* ; a Sd : “as C ed to the > OOF ie ‘ re . cs apa i. : . Pon ae , J bz ) 5 5
Shortly. after 10 o'clock the Fire! racionation of Lord Vansittart and ea tion | 10" Yves Chataigneau to the | absence of Robert G, Menzies now | but the man escaped injuries ep ‘ “in ae cine .
Brigade wets suiBMidnid: tothe | BRE Of MOLY a dead roel nerican Embassy, jon his way to London for Com- All totiner. employees of biskts | his first job. The conditions may be different from
other British members on Thur p ehou i ; . a inihe ’ . | cone : I J
scene but the fire had already! Gai Gey chieotad: ike Bement : ee ngs a Erench Ambassador’s visit} monwealth talks, ing on Mill Reef project are e 3 Ciel _
done its worst to the building |{a of the Cammittes mee ae © the | eit ane ee ~-Reuter ployed_at Montpelier and Willi those you faced on a similar occasion.
They succeeded, however, in pre-} sdde -ferenc » tee Of Re | £00 sarong ink tohowed nis conter- kies Village where (t st ex
venting it from iprdens sons ‘ an ‘oto a tats seat os th eond ed t i ence yesterday with British An | GROMYKO GETS plosion Bai ur ‘oA. ‘The Pc Li
v - . - 1é 1c OmMmD a stateme Ww i- rovidaec er | ir } = A > > ¢ . e s
Neither of. 4h tins eheeie laced oats ve paren Westen (ge ee eee oe , : bassador Sir David Kelly—close G A Station and C.LD are more busy | Once it was no handicap in the workaday world
Neither 0 e@ occupants was | out first submitting it to membe hou ) . on the heels of Sir David’s "conver-| : ° re mo | :
it home at the time. The cause —Reuter. / porary site K ‘ MESSAGE than ever, trying to solve tt if : : : Sahni
f the fire is unknown aie ation on Korea with Soviet problem. Meanwhile the Cor if the beginner lacked higher education. This is no
oO ne fi s Deput Foreign Minister Andrei MOSCOW, July 13 munity i perturbed over thi
Gromyko on Tuesday. The Indian Ambassador in Mos-| strange and dangerous action, anc | longer true, The best jobs go to those with special
It was stated that Indian Am-|cow tonight handed to Soviet] said that it is the result of strike | ¢ ;
assador Sarvapalli Radharshinan| Deputy Foreign Minister Gromy- versus luxuriou millionaires, . at qualifications.
being informed of the talks}ko a personal me ssage for Mar-| Mill Reef, who have done a cor
and had seen Sir David since/ shal Stalin from the Indian P rime siderable ; i i
s é job of work for ther Is * s
uesday.—Reuter. Minister, Pandit Nehru.—Reuter. at Montpelier, i a a Will the education you plan for your children
j be theirs whatever happens to you? The only way
| J )
7 I ul i tan Is S Sti ll Confiden. l to make sure of it is through Life Insurance.
No two men’s circumstances are alike, Life
\ SHINGTON, July 13 Situation the United Nations ‘
President ‘Truman aatd todas The President said that ale He declined to make ar Insurance is so flexible it can be individualized to
the United States had never though the Government had _ evaluation of the Military situ : . . .
efeated and would not be under consideration plans for tion in Korea, He said tha meet your family needs. Any Manufacturers Life
efeated it Korea He wa every phas-e f home-front felt the same way this week a nN ; ; i
his weekly Press Con- mobilisation, it would use them last, namely confident thar em | representative can give you the benefit of exper.
ence t sure the America only if necessary thing would turn out all right . . .
le regarding news of re The Government was consider- The President wa isked whe fast ienced guidance in carrying out your plans.
es in the Korean war ing mobilising more men and the United States wa rah a
Pre ident said that the money behind the Kor war to resist icts of Myre ion’ ves
I ‘ States Force vould be effort and would take tep ther part f the world
ain a foothold in Kore necessary to bring it a suc- He replied that they wou
that foothold as far cessful conclusion The Presi- have to meet such ituations as
orth as the phere borde lent said he zen address Con- they develoved INSURANCE COMPANY
vorth and § ith orea gre. on the orean sit He declined to mime
rr t the Gover! The President a hethe teps were being taken | :
ha consic tatement he trengthen the machinery | WEAO OFFICE (Established 1887) TORONTO, CANADA
tt obilise t the United itary the North Atlantic organisat W. S. MONROE & Co., Ltd-—Agents
Ame er ar rations in Korea constitute as a result of the Korear PETER. DeVERTEVIL LE CLYDE WALCOT'
z ' ; . ae a4 : " ’ Chief Re; mnitatives Agent
THE SCENE OF THE FIRE é ‘ é e Renter, hag Giese WE ek BT







PAGE TWO



Carib Calling







HE Pan American World Air-
ways Boeing Stratocruiser,
which was to have arrived in
Trinidad on Wednesday from
New York, with the West Indie
Sugar Delegates, developed en-
gine trouble north of Puerto
Rico and had to divert to Miami
The Stratocruiser was expected
to arrive at Piarco yesterday and
Hon H A Cuke, O.B.E
M.L.C., one of the Barbados
Delegates who is on board, will
be expected to arrive here me-
time to-day
Engaged
E engagement between Mi
Mark Conyers, son of Mrs
c +. Conyers of Barbados and
the late Mr Lionel Conyers ;

and Miss Daphne Huggins, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs
of Port-of-Spain was announced

at a family party in Port-of-Spai





cr. Wednesday evening
Mr. Conyers is the Advertis
ing Manager of the Trinidad

Publishing Company

Here For Two Weeks
R. and Mrs. B. Barnes who
are from England,
been staying in St. Lucia with
Mr. Barnes’ brother arrived
from St. Lucia yesterday by
B.W.1.A., to spend weeks’
holiday | in Barbados

two

Colonial Secretary, B.G.

R. JOHN GUTCH, the new
Colonial Secretary for Brit-
ish Guiana who arrived here re-
cently by the “Cottica,’”’ left yes-
terday for B.G. to take up his
new appointment While in Bar-

bados he was a guest at Govern-
ment House. Capt. W. Lambert,
the Governor's Private Secretary
was at Seawell to see him off

Will Join Husband

In Jamaica
RS. MERIEL KINCH left on
Wednesday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. to spend one week in
Trinidad, before going on to
Jamaica. Her husband Mr
Stanley Kinch, who has been in
Canada for about two months
will join her in Jamaica en route
to Barbados.

They are both expected to be

returning here on August 2nd

Returned From B.G.

Holiday
M*
daughter

and Mrs. Jackie
and their baby

Mary returned from their B.G
holiday yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A

Mrs. Marson and daughter have
been away for about one month
staying with her parents Mr
and Mrs. Psaila in Georgetown
Mr. Marson joined them a couple
of weeks ago for the last part of
the holiday

B,G. Overseer

R. Francis D’Almada arrived

Marson

from B.G. yesterday af-
ternoon by B.W.1.A., to spend
a month’s holiday in Barbados

staying at Worthing

In B.G. he is an overseer at
“La Bbdnne_ Intention" Planta-
tion, East Coast, Demerara,

Mexican Ambassador
ENERAL and Mrs. Pablos
Otero and their two daugh-
ters, Miss Luzdel Carmen Otero,
Miss Elsa Otero and their grand-
daughter Norma Otero returned
to Venezuela yesterday morning
by B.W.1.A
Gen. Otero, who is the
can Ambassador in
has been in Caracas since De-
cember 1949 They were here
for six days staying at the Ocean
View Hotel

Old St. Vincent Stamps

R. PETER JAFFE, a journal-

ist who is holidaying in the
West Indies left here yesterday
afternoon for Grenada on a short
visit. He is interested in collecting
old stamps of St. Vincent but so
far he has been unsuccessful in
obtaining any. He hopes to return
to Barbados before he leaves fou
the U.K.

Mexi-
Venezuela



A. P. Huggins ;

and have j



HON. H. A. CUKE
—expected to-day

With Italian Diplomatic
Service
and Mrs A. Savorgnan

M*

also

and their young son Roderic

returned to Venezuela yes-
terday morning by B.W.I.A.
For the past three and a half
years, Mr Savorgnan has been
in Venezuela with the Italian
Diplomatic Service and he has
just been transferred to New
York. They expect to be in
Venezuela for one day intransit.
They spent a week’s holiday
here staying at the Paradise

Beach Club

Toronto Jamaicans
A SCORE of former uadergrad-
uates of the Toronto Univer -

sity have formed the Jamaica
branch of the Alummi Association

of the University.
Following a cocktail party in
Kingston recently, a business

meeting passed a draft constitu-
tion and elected officers,

Mrs. Gloria Cumper, B. A., of
the University College of the West
Indies, teaching staff, is Vice-

President of the .
of the Association

Chief Radio Operator

R. AND MRS. DONALD
ARMSTRONG arrived fro%
BG yesterday by B.W.I.A,
where they have been for the past

Jamaica Branch

two weeks on holiday, Mr Arip-
strong is CHief Radio Operator
B.W.1.A. at Piareo, and was in
B.G., visiting his relatives,

Now they have come to Bar-
bados to stay with Mrs Arm-
strong’s relations at Brighton,
Black Rock, and they expect .to
be here for about two and a half
weeks. Mrs Armstrong . is a

Barbadian.

For Puerto Ricans—

Package Tours
R. EDWARD BEHN, Presi-
a dent of Behn Bros. in San
Juan, Puerto Rico and Mr. Leslie
Rogers, Vice President of the
same firm who arrived in Bar-

bados yesterday are due
this morning for

to leave
Puerto Rico.

Behn Bros., aa B.W.1 Air-
Ways agents in San Juan, and
they attended the recent meeting

which was held at the B.W.I.A.
Head Office in Port of Spain.

They are very intgrested
promoting “Package Tours”
encourage Puerto Ricans to spend
their Summer Holidays in Bar-
bados.

in





atres Ltd. and Mr Mauric
Acanne, architect arrived fron
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A. 02
a flying visit. They expect to re-
turn to Trinidad this afternoon

Holidaying With Family
( RS. DOROTHY BANFIELD,
wife of Mr. William Banfield
who is with the Alcoa Steamship
Co., in Port-of-Spain arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA, She was accompanied b
their young daughter Heather.
Mrs. Banfield who is a Barba-
dian has come over to spend six
weeks’ holiday with her mother in
the Garden Gap, Worthing

For Two Weeks
RS. CHARLES V. LODWICK
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA., in-
transit from Venezuela, Her three
children accompanied her
Mr. Lodwick is a Pilot with the
Socony Vacuum Oil Co., and was
unable to come over for the trip.
They are here for about two weeks’
holiday staying at Coral Sands

To Join ‘‘Ccttica’”’
For England

Iss LILIAN SHEPHERD

who arrived from St. Kitts
on Monday left for B.G. yester-
day by B.W.1.A. to connect with
the “Cottica” when it leaves there
for England. She will also be
joining her brother who with his
wife and family are also going
to England on long leave. He is
with Barclays Bank in George-
town. Miss Shepherd expects to
be away for three months.

On Grenada Visit

R. J. HARKNESS, Medical

Adviser to C.D. & W., left
yesterday for Grenada by B.W.1.A
He will be away for one week.
Also accompanying him to Gren-
ada was Mr. George Roberts,
Vital Statistics Officer attached
to C.D. and W., in Barbados. He
will also be in Grenada for one

week.
Third Visit

MONG the passengers arriv-
ing from B.G yesterday
efternoom was Miss Elaine Evans

who has come over to spend
holiday. She will be staying with
Mr. and Mrs, L. Hassell, This |
her third visit to Barbados
Mrs. Hassell, has herself jus
returned from a_ holiday in
Jamaica, She arrived from Trini-
dad on Sunday intransit from
Jamaica, after being away for

ebout six weeks.

Off To B.G.

and Mrs. C. H. Burton oi
“Burtleigh” Strathclyde lef:
yesterday for B.G. by B.W.1.A

R.

to to spend two weeks’ holiday with

their daughter Mrs. Charlie Inniss
Charlie is at Provident Estate on
the East Coast of Demerara.

BY THE W AY By BEACHCOMBER

L APP PLUMBER REACHES
MARS
“ONLY JELLYFISH IN
SIGHT”
RADIO MESSAGE TO
WEMBLEY
“Daddy, do you think this re-
port is true?”
“I doubt it, my boy. This is

April 1.”

Egyptian Mice for Stirling
“WHE Egyptian offer to sell us

surplus rice for sterling has
involved Charlie Suet again, The
word rice appeared in a memo as

mice. Suet at once informed the
uuthorities in Stirling that they
would be sent a quantity of
Egyptian mice. The authorities
naturally wanted to know why.
Suet made inquiries, and then told
them that it was rice not mice
uney would receive. The other
PRS SSP OO FO SOPS OSPF OPO SOD

3

g



4 ,
—POSOSSSCS SSS SS SOOO OSE OOOO BOSSE EGS SGA | SOSSSSESSCOOOOSOCOSY

CASES

Scottish towns asked,
ling?” Suet is
auswer to tnis

Pro and Con

“Why
looking up

Stir-
the

Dear Sir,

To my no doubt old-fashioned
wits there seems to be nothing but
lunacy in sending a Laundry

Queen to America, especially a girl

who is not even a laundress. We
are told that it is to promote good
feeling. But is there at present
bad feeling between American and
English ‘laundries? Why should
there be? What point of contact
have they? I fear this is another
of those vague imbecilities called
“good will missions.”

(Name and address withheld.)

Dear Sir,

More power to this gallant am-
bassadress! The laundries are set-
ting a fine example to the rest of

*

UNIDENTIFIED WOMAN
By M.

IN COURT

By Sir Patrick Hastings
TREASURE IN THE CARIBBEAN

By

NATHANIEL

By Shaw Desmond.
THE MALICE OF MONDAY

By Eric Burgess.
THE VOYAGES OF CAPTAIN COOK
By Christopher Lloyd

COMPLETE SWIMMER

By Sid. G, Hedges

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

STORE

A.W.

us. If all the laundresses in Europe
could get together and visit Stalin
there would soon be peace

T. H. Winter

Why?
HERE

about

is something baMin;
this radio mania. The
other day I went into a barber

shop in tle country, While |
waited my turn, glancing througi
an old paper, I heard a droning
voice coming out of the usual
little box, It was turned too lov
for any words to be heard, but my
fellow-customers went on reading
without comment, After ten min-
utes or so I wondered why the
talk, or whatever it was, couldn't
be turned off. since nobody could
hear it, even if they had wanted
to. But nothing was done. The
voice, a woman's, went on and on
until I left.

PPPOE LEE? POCPOPPRSP SPSS SOE,

CHECK THIS NEW LIST :

G, Geberhart

Aeworth .

4

44
SCOOPS OS

*

(099300

oo

4

ssscooe!|

Py)
&

BARBADOS

Parasitical

WASHINGTON



ADVOCATE

‘a ere
Wives










; A self-curling butter-c'eh

of plastic,

By JOAN DALE

GADGET , Cd

which makes its

Housewive were told by Dr

aan, Scott, a professional wo-

" men’s club leader, that they must

On 15-Day Excursion Bive up being “economic *para-

RS. BERYL GIDLOW who is “ites.” What Dr. Scott meant is

on a fifteen-day excursion that they should abandon the idea

from Montreal arrived here on ah famil ~ = pore Sanam

July Ist, staying at Leaton Guest ji¢ % Nia ti eee ay ee =

House, Worthing, until July 5th, pong. 4; gis et me. 1

when she left for St. Vincent by a is aa tees ne +. ne

the “Canadian Challenger.” Dae eal site. ner. ee

She returned on Monday by ““poctncte: Dr Scott, 60 aude

B.G. Airways and is due to re- economic ps a ea hae Pi Pa

turn to Canada on Saturday by oo nerenite, Hare: re
ee pinster actiie

‘ Ny 4 The” cnoon path
Arrived Yesterday (ruarantee for Nylons as








PRICES for

ket when the





SSW ORE

tune Rease

Prown



Housewives’

Guide



E

raise@ ger



RS. DE LYS HIVE and her . a 2 tasiontes topiet papte oe as
son, Rolph, arrived from WwW . . 7 CHICAGO, 13 1 stem ® cat’--with my teeth ¥
Trinidad yesterday morning by ome compan, so loudly of 1 ae
3 3i reeks’ is In nylon stockings a » 15 e likes nis modet to | cross
B.W.LA., to spend six weeks’ oon cian Se gs th at one Sot ae eee
holiday with her parents, Mr. and P ®uarantees one pair for one 16 see 15 Acruss. (3)
Mrs. Victor Chase in Hastings week, two pairs for a fortnight, 17. Escape—with the ciotn + (4)
ics Pech ive But the price is 9s. 7d. a pair 18. Old boys, (3)
Her husband, Mr. Curtiss nit 19 The C.D man can't work 65a
a? . i > ore ar ‘ . > = . (2. 4
vill be joining her here in early COMFORTS OF HOME i ee ee a si
August. AUCKLAND, N.Z. 22 Whackea. (9) 24, Grant. (5)
B —— Resumption of conscription in 35 NOt.B!® ta vey Tree &
ranc s New Zealand has brought beds in Guwe
. R. J.. PERCY TAYLOR, army camps made “as mother 1. weakenea. (8)
2 Branch Manager of B.W.I. makes them.” But recruits are 2 Go! Serb axe — the
Airways in Barbados, returned novices in the art of bed-makin engine. (9) In case. (4)
from Trinidad yesterday morning and tough sergeants have Boon a a supe. 13)
by B.W.1.A. He was in Trinidad reduced to giving lessons in ele- 1. See 8 Down. (3)
attending a meeting held at their mentary housework.—(C.P.) 12. Proigees. (6): 16. Serping. (7
; ; mportant tn 2 Down
Head Office in Port-of—Spain 20 Tease (4) 23 Peg. (3)
Flying Visit "5, Selon, Ogee oat, caveat ERIE!
: ’ ‘or ne ow: pertures :
23 P. 15. . Pati
R. NUR GOKOOL, Govern- This week's, $ Fen te Be
ing Director of Globe The- Down: 1







and



Cucumbers in the local mar-
“Advocate”
checked yesterday were:

' own attractively curled Pines: 24 cents, 36 cents
» pats. and 48 cents.
In several colours, it Cucumbers: 6 cents per
costs 2s. 3d. Ib.
London rpress Service — —
8 ha
. ni
AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

MATINRES
TONIGHT

Filmed by Wa
of 1,000's
A Salute
a Comrade



GAIETY

SATURDAY,

FRIDAY,

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headed by Patric
to the Gallant

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TO-DAY and TOMORROW AT 5
TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

FLYNN—Olivia De HAVILLAND

Bros. from Lord Tennyson's
KNOWLES

600" Who Rode

Might Live for Love !

SUNDAY—8.30 p.m

Warner's Thrilling Drama!

JOHN GARFIELD in his Greatest Role

in

“DUST BE MY DESTINY”’

Lo

with Priscilla LANE

VE

Alan HALE—Others

Monday and Tuesday 8.30 p.m
AND LEARN & SINGAPORE WOMAN

p.m

(The Garden) ST. JAMES

Matinee Sunday § p.m.

“THE CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BRIGADE’

masterpiece with a cast
Henry STEPHENSON-—Nigel BRUCE ))

‘Tnito the Jaws of Death’ that









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5 & 830 p.m. and
Continuing Daily

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For your Health’s
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MATTRESSES & SPRINGS
BEDSTEADS—3 ft., 3 ft. 6ins.,

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— also —



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BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

AAD ERR DEDEDE

Telephone 2039

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B.B.C. a ee









Programme
FRIDAY, JCLYÂ¥Y i4, 190
7 The News: 7.10 a.m. News
} Analysis; 7.15 a.m Jane Eyre; 7.30
}a.m. The Idea of a University; 8 a I
Fror the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
#15 a.m. BBC oeee
Close Down; 12 noon
s Analysis;
pr The
p.m Radio
Ww el > Here's Howard;
2 pm. The News; 2.10 p.m, Home
News from Britain; 2.15 p.m Sports
Review; 2.30 p.m, Music in Miniature
3 p.m A Village Wooing; 3.50 p.m
Interlude; 4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m
The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Night at
the Opera; 5 p.m. Sandy MacPherson
t the Theatre Organ; 5.15 p.m. Pro-
gr Parade; 5.30 p.m. Scottish
N ine; 6 p.m. Jane Eyre; 6.15 p.m
z ‘ous Players 20 p.m. The Idea
{ a University P The News; 7.10
py News Analysis; 7.15—7.30 p.m
Cricket Report on WI. vs. Leicester-
hire; 7.30-—7.45 p.m. I'd like vou to
meet-—-introduced by Ernest Bytie;
8 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. The
Debate Continues; 8.30 p.m Raiph
Wilson; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials;
9 p.m. The Skid Kids; 9.15 p.m. BBC
Symphony Orchestra; 10 p.m. The
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m.
Pufftney Post Office; 10.45 p.m. World
Affairs; 11 p.m. The News



|





ROYAL GESTURE
NEW YORK.

The King of Siam was threaten-
ed with an American income-tax.
He is getting a royalty on a song
he wrote for the new Broadway
musical “Peepshow”’. Tactfully,
the King saved the tax collector
embarrassment. He has donated
all royalties to a tax fre; charity.

“MY DEAR WATSON ...
NEW YORK.
Charles Dickens and Sherlock
Holmes have been discovered by
TV. There are to be a series of
Dickens tales for watchers. Test
are underway to select actors for
Holmes and Dr. Watson



ROYAL (Worthings)

To-Day 4.30 Only
Saturday and Sunday
4.30 & 8.30
Republic Double
“FATAL WITNESS”
and
“DAKOTA’

TO-NITE AT 830 P.M.
\ MADAM O’LINDY and
| TROUPE in



“CARACAS NIGHT”



EMPIRE

To-Day 2.30 & 8.30
and Continuing
Century Fox Presents
John GARFIELD

Micheline PRELLE

in

MY SKIN"
with
ADLER

Orley LINDGREN
Also the Short
“THE BATTLE FOR

KOREA”

ROXY

To-Day 4.30 & 8.15
Continuing
Columbia Big Action
Double
Ron Rendel
Devera Burton
in
“OMOO OMOO”
AND
“CHINATOWN AT
MIDNIGHT”
with
Hurd Hatfield
Jean Willes

20th

“UNDER

Luther



and

OLYMPIC —

To-day to Monday
4.30 & 8.15
United Artists Big Double

Peggy Cummins John Dall
in
“DEADLY IS THE
FEMALE”
AND
“THE CROOKED WAY”
with
John Payne Sunny Tufts

Ellen Drew





DRINK





PDSOCPOPSSOD SD LSS

TSELF!

THATS ALL WE HAVE
TO SHOUT ABOUT

GOCSSSSSS >

i JULY 14, 1950




Miranda cheers up wonderfully

when Rupert suggests taking her
away. “1 don’t know why you
want to get to the tower,” she
says, “but if you can’t find your
way don’t worry. | know my way
abou the Palace now, so follow
me. Rupert opens the door and

Rupert and Miranda—41

s

dancing happily

he leads him through corridors,
down one great

staircase and up another and then

into the room with the heavy
curtain. ‘* What luck !** whispers
the little bear. “We've been
right through = the Palace and

nobody's seen us.”

Bargain Resort

to boost their city as an ideal holi-

NEW YORK.
Jealous because tourists come to
New York only because it is the
hopping-off port for Europe, civic-
minded New Yorkers are planning

day spot.

Their slogan — “Big-

gest vacation bargain in the world,

Here

you get more for your

money”.

GLOBE

OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

M-G-M’'s BIG ADVENTURE ROMANCE!

SPENCER TRACY JAMES. _—



Local Talent on
Parade

ROY PARRIS
GLORIA BASCOMBE
EDDY HALL
DOROTHY MARSHALL

singing

”

”

“Bewildered

“T can dream can’t I”
“My Foolish Heart”
“Who do you know in

Heaven”
WINSTON RUDDER 3 “It might as well be
Spring”
ANDY KING “Dreamer’s Holiday”
GUEST STARS The Devenish Bros.
Plus

MUSCLE CONTROL ARTISTS

Save your half tickets TONITE and win a Carton of
Jeffrey’s Stout

No Increase

in Prices.



4 —SOROOPPP OPP SPOS

POSPPSPSOS OOPS SSOP PP PP PPP PPP PASS

GLOBE

IT’S THE HEATWAVE HERSELF
IT’S

MADAM DE FLEUR

IN FLESH ON THE STAGE
ON



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»%
$ B.G. Queen of the Samba 3
x with 3
% Senorita SOTOLONGO & DE MARCO 3
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The Tiger SMALL ISLAND PRIDE and %
The CHARMER %
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FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1956
reece

HONG KONG IS
SURROUNDED

ity David Temple Roberts:

: LONDON,

The vergers of St. Paul’s Cathedral report “it is not
like the Munich days.” When the fear of war rises.
thousands come to pray in the City’s great cathedral. But

newsagents say papers are sold out, and the B.B.C. New:
mentions obscure war places in Korea as if they were as
familiar as Margate beach. "
A map of Korea surprised us ladies,
recently, It was drawn over a
map of Britain to the same scale,
Korea stretched

including Miss Moran,
seem to have been most polite and
restrained about seeking publicity

from the middlé This year it was a of the



b ‘ 2 case

5 a oe \ hannel to the reporters scrabbling to get stories
fore ‘ ry a cotland. American apout them—rather than the girls
than tee. more to cope with hunting round for cameras and
“tan the war in a pocket hand- RAST

| reporters
kerchief that so muny, hunting for porters.

Korea on the map, had expected
news of the small Ameri-
eun expeditionary force in Korea
conunues unfavourable. And I
rr report frankly that there 1s
aiready a sign of faint-hearted-
ness in Britain. The doubts should
not ne u ge ted 3ut a num-
f questions are being asked
characteristically, come
Left-wing Labour writers
others are heart-searchings,
men of oll shades of Opinion,
about what should be done next
The ture of defiance at Com-
mtinist advance has been made
How should it be followed up?
One set of doubters ask whether
the United Nations’ decision “to
act against aggression in Korea
had any validity Clement
Attlee argued, I notice, that
the Security Council vote was
valid without Russia. But he alse
argued — that Britaip and the
United States had obligations, jr-
respective of the United Nations,
to act against an aggressor in
Korea That duty to defend 4
country under attack probably
appeals much more to British
reople than legalistic falling back
cn the dubious confusion of Ar-

The Steel Grey Chancellor
Sir Stafford Cripps is a strange,
wry figure. I am convinced the
world has his character wrong
He is drawn as the dry, nut-
devouring ascetic; humourless,
hardworking and overweening
are usual terms for description.
Certainly he was the man who
could not get on with Joe Stalin
the great jovial dictator,
Reaverbrook and Churchill, re-
portedly, eduld. In fact he is
witty; and human enough to be a
£00d family man, who is adept
at keeping children amused. He
certainly works with amazing
concentration, but in conversation
he rarely speaks without smiling.
As for his arrogance; when he
expresses a view he is depre-
catingly humble about it. This is,
of course, irritating to those who
meet him. He is inclined to lead
deep into abstruse subjects while
maintaining an air that whoever
he is talking to would naturally
know more than he does, This
habit was certainly cultivated in
the courts of law. It is one way of
flattering a judge. A great meas-

ist



CxXag



ber ¢
So

from
But
by e

as

ti les, and their interpretation, in ure of our hard judgment of
1c. nited Nations Charter Cripps comes from the fact that
he i ugly reports have come the House of Commons has neve:
t ‘ght that, two weeks before been his proper resting place. He
the: fighting began, the South does not feel content in its non-
Korean Government was doing professional almost amateurish
oe ¢ rassly foolish threatening atmosphere. It was Cripps’s busi-
MUnist pe epinst_ the Com- pees as a barrister, in company
North Rorea There is all the vey. “CaM ea nee
cifference hetween this. stupid
talk and vatuat a®gression. The
attack came from the North; and
the Communists’ version is as
crude as the suggestion — tha‘
Poland once attacked Germany.
But these new facts will multiply
the doubts about what ‘American
ind Britain are fighting for in
Korea. Are we aiming to recon-

quer the country as far as the ridi-
culous frontier—the 38th Parallel
—and then put President Syngh-
man Rhee and his friends back in
position? Or do we intend to make |
a clean job of it and recapture all

Korea — North and South — and
éstablish an effective bastion of
democracy on the continent of



a? And if we go the whole
RF can the United States, and
its friends, afford the troops —
drawing them, presumably, from
the garrison in Japan —to defend
“our Korea” for a long term oi



Sir STAFFORD

CRIPPS,





years? These are hard questions
Certainly the North Korean Com- better than an accountant, engin-
munists aggression has put the ©€ring facts easier than any
daté of treatys of Japan back, €ngineer, and-stockbrokers subtle-
Only a few weeks ago the Com- ties faster than a financier. With
monwealth countries were deba- this supreme competence he can-
ting its details in London Now not resist running circles round
Anglo - American “policy” in the his fellow M.P. It happened
Far East has been n elted down by again this week He had good
war na waiting to be remould- news to announce, The British
ed. gold reserves, the thermometer of
The Korean ar has certainly financial crisis for all the Com-
made Britain aware of the Far monweaith and Empire, had risen
East. Newspaper maps are mak- phenomenally Any politician
ing’ the extent of Communist con- \y rth his salt ‘would have
trol, in China, Indo-China and announced the figures with

Korea, familiar, Readers in Hony

. : heartfelt relief, claimed the credit,
Kong may be bitterly amused that

i : iade a few optimistic remarks on
for the first time people are noti- a better future, thrown forth a
cing how the colony is surround- }j;¢\ praise to the many countries
ed. The American’s much-mapped jn the world where eredit should
troubles in Korea may, at last, stir go—and sat down, Not so Cripps
interest in Malaya, and the safety We heard the figures; we were
of Hong Kong It’s a strange warned of “non-recurrent fac-
world! — tors"; and in a few sentences the
Peace In Europe steel grey Chancellor gave him-
. y g ; he fimures s id
A Juaee in an E jinburgh Court ae 10 ee ee neers shou!

not be so good in the next quarter

When asked which countries had
contributed to the new dollar
gains, he could not give “a break-
down” of the figures—no hint of
thanks in that to Malaya, Aus-

of Sessions has ruled that there is
now peace in Europe, He made
the decision while settling a claim
for legacy, made by an Italian,
which depended on peace in Eu-

rope. Legal Counsel, (arguing the tralia, or West Africa





BARBADOS ADVOCATE







THE CROWD at Seawell yesterday wave good-bye to Father Patrick Moore w

Lady of Fatima to Grenada, after a five-day visit in Barbados.

Filgrim Statue
Departs

Although there was no official
proces;ion planned yesterday in
ionour of the departure of the

Statue of Our Lady of Fatima, a
crowd of over one hundred and
{fiy were at the airport when
Fr. Patrick Moore and the other
Priests at the Catholic Presbytery
here arrived in their car with the
Statue at Seaweil

The ‘plane arrived at 1.15 p.m.

end left at 1.40 p.m. with Fr
Moore and the statue on board
bound for Grenada,

While the ‘plane was warming
up on the runway, the crowd who
were now all leaning against the
rails of the Terminal Building
waving good-bye to Fr. Moore,
sang the hymn to Our Lady of
Fatima, until the aircraft was air-
borne.

Before he left Fr. Moore was
presented with a souvenir photo-
graph album, in which were pic-
tures taken during the Statue’s
visit to Barbados. It was a gift
from the Ursuline Convent

e e
28 Pilgrims
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.

The delegation of Jamaica Holy
Year pilgrims, who will sail next
month for England and the Con-
tinent en route to Rome, will be
headed by the Rev. Fr. William
Connolly, S.J., of the Holy Trinity
Cathedral, Kingston,

The party of 28 will be recog-
nised throughout the tour as offi-
cially representing the Catholic
community of Jamaica and as such
will enjoy certain privileges, both
as regards rates and facilities in
the Eternal City

The delegation will be away for
about seven weeks.





He Missed Flagpole

Record
BY 10 DAYS

ATLANTA,

Odell Smith, Atlanta's flagpole-
sitting jockey, recently ended his
108-day stunt—but just 10 days
short of the world record.

Smith claims to be the only
pole-sitter who combines the act
with dis@-jockeying.

The 30-year-old Smith blamed
his failure to set a new record
on a dispute with one of his spon+
sors, the owner of a drive-in res-
taurant
Smith charged that
operator told him:

the driver
in

‘You're ruining my business.
Come on down.”

Smith’s record show origina-
ting from 60 fect up has been

neard three times a day over an
Atlanta radio station.

The high altitude record jockey
told interviewers that he is in
excellent health, He said he is
ready to climp another pole any-
time, anywhere, and for anybody,

Smith declared; Z
“The weather wasn’t too bad.
A heavy wind storm whipped
pretty close once, but it didn’t
hurt me, and I don’t think an:

weather eould.”
Fer Anyone

Smith added that he would climb
for any sponsor, but preferred tc
have more then one in his next
venture towards the clouds.

In Cleveland, meanwhile, Char-
'ey Lupica said he was “sorry to
hear” of Smith’s failure to break
his world’s flagpole sitting record
of 118 days.

Lupica, who set his record last

year in a futile wait for the
Cleveland Indians to move into
first place in the Americar

League, said Smith’s explanation
that a sponsor’s business was be-
ing hurt “didn’t make sense.”

Lapica added:

“Why, when I was up, busi-
ness in the drug store of which
I was a _ partner more than
tripled.”

Kim Il

ho took the Statue of Our

Sung—Korea’s

Hopalong Cassidy

TOKYO,

Kim I] Sung, the nominal leader of the North Korean
Peoples’ Republic, is one of the most shadowy figures in
the whole hierarchy of Soviet satellite leadership.

He bears the same name as the legendary Korean hero

of guerrilla fighting against

the Japanese Communists in

North Korea claim that their leader really is the Kim ll
Sung whose guerrilla hordes, hiding in Manchuria’s White

Mountains,

(in 15 ypars.

The Japanese themselves admit
that over a single nine-year
period Korean guerrillas in | the
Manchurian Mountains averaged
more than 10 raids daily across
the Yalu River.

Never Accepted

However, anti-Communist Ko-
reans have never accepted Pyong-
yang’s Kim as the real guerrilla
hero.

From the very beginning they
have contested the North Korean
Communist leader's right to use
the name, claiming that the real
hero is a man in his fifties if still
alive. The North Korean leader
is in his mid-thirties,

But, whether Pyongyang’s Kim

ever led guerrillas or not, the
Russians are smart in using the
name for the leader of their

Asiatic puppet regime.

Kim I) Sung—the real Kim I
Sung—is a Korean hero of such
Stature that Korean kids at the
war’s end contested for the right
tc use his name in their version
of “Cops and Robbers.”

Hopalong Cassidy

You might call him the “Hop-
along Cassidy of Korea.”

The Russians, however, did not
sueceed with the strategem as the
magic of the name could not
overcome South Korean _ resent-
ment and fear of Russian en-
croachment of their sovereignty.
Kim's name lost its heroic value
ir South Korea.

When Kim first took over the
North Korean regime it was
claimed that he brought with him
an army of 200,000 mountain
fighters well tested in pitch bat-
tles with the Japanese.

This army blossomed out as the

North Korean militia early in
1946 at the time the South
Koreans did not even have an
effective police force.

The first two weeks of the
Korean war gave evidence that
Russia made certain the North

Korean army maintained its ad-
vantage over the South,

Two Red Medals

When Kim first arrived at the
North Korean capital of Pyong-
yang after the war it was report-
ed he Rad already won two Soviet
medals—the Red Banner and the
Victory medals. And it was also
reported he spoke fluent Russian.

The South Koreans seized upon
these reports to dispute his claim
to guerrilla leadership. They de-
clared that if he had time to win

the medals and learn the Russian



killed an estimated 30,000 to 40,000 Japanese

French Duty

Hits Jamaican
Log Wood

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON

The re-imposition of a French
20 per cent. duty on imports from
Jamaica is seriously a iecling Ja-
maica’s export trade in logwood
troducts, valued at about
$1,000,000 (W.1.) per annum

The duty is having an adverse
effect on the operation of the man-
ufacturing section of the industry
and on employment

Reason for the impesition of
30 per cent duty on logwood ex-
tracts from this island entering
France is that Jamaica, not being
a signatory to the Central Agree-
ment on Tariffs and Trade, draft-
ea at Geneva, is liable to diserim-
initory treatment by those coun
tries to which the Charter applies
The import duty in France on log
‘vood products manufactured in
the United Kingdom is only 10
per cent., Britain having subserib-
€d to the Agreement

Before the war, raw logwood
from Jamaica was manufactured
into products in France After
the war as a result of representa-
tions made by the local producing

alse





company, West Indies Chemical
Company, Ltd., France began to
import manufactured extracts

thus all@ving the company to en-
gage in the manufacturing end of
the industry.

Representations both to the Ja-
maica Government and to the
United Kingdom Government
have been made asking them to
move with the French Govern-
ment to get the duty reduced, but
it is understood that little progress
is being made in these negotia-
tions.

— —-—.

BUGLES STiLL Biew
LONDON

Bugles will still be blown at
British army barracks despite
parliamentary protests, says War
Secretary John Strachey. He was
replying to members who de-
scribed the blowing of bugles in
barracks as a “barbarian up-
roar.”—(C.P_)
language, he never had lime to
lead continuous guerrilla warfare
against the Japanese occupation
forces,

The arguments have never been
settled but worldwide publicity
for Kim has been limited to his
rame and his picture rarely
seen,

is

DEATH



PAGE THREE



Put On Bond Pile-Driving















Sixteen-yve -ol W t
T , Drakes who pleade uilty of a .
.
INQUIRY hens, ~« Stops Bonding
put on 18 month pi tion
+ April 4 Drake br nte¢ Ke | ;
ADJOURNED fairs bse aes ae Mt carga. i
stole $1.00. Before putting hin ace ie AFD... 0
om probation, His Honour said }" West : Be: =e
THE inquiry into the death of that from ‘enquiries made, he Ba — a on oe preg teso
Edna Grant, of Dalkeith Village, had found that he had been once © ed ; a
was adjourned sine die yesterday © decent lad but had recently a Se eee © War.
by Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Coroner of been associated with reputed )™ iran diac —"
District “A” after he was instrue~ thieves and criminals. He had Yesterd
ted by Sgt. Hurley that someone learned that he had left off th: O f
was arrested and charged for Clique since he had been arrested iy
murder s and had been living with hi + } :
father, He had taken into con- aa ‘
Man Charged sideration his effort to make ;
. change. ‘ ; nel
James Babb a Heeeea a Me ( iit
labourer of Bullens A was ] re . > eae
charged with searaaaiaa his Sto e Cow:18 Months ap : : p i ; ol n the
repute » Edna Gri t a . 1 t ireenage
hone’ Soe 12-43 wee = a Reginald Brathwaite, who ear- a yd
13 lier ie “ er pienied oy ‘ - if 1 cieoe » push ee t
abb pave . , to the charge o laving stolen ; . rn ny a
t about 3.35 a.m. the same ‘need ee 18 months’ impr 3° ce ee
morning ment. The cow was valued $120
Edna Grant mother of four a er the property of Bric ie Miia unads on were
children was found dead at her His ; said ti } } being used for handling the cal
home in Dalkeith Village about Taha hee RRP as tae tha Musson's warehouse
12.45 a.m. July 13 considered his ease carefully be- 80 f ene ussol a one
cause he was a young man and one electrica han
In giving medical testimony Dr. be did not want to send him to Cranes—were taken for the
Hi. L. Massiah who performed prison ut from what the po- convenience — of pe the
the post mortem said on July 18 Ice and probation oMeer had pile-driving machines
about 9 a.m. the body of Edna told him, it appeared that he a
Grant was identified to him by Would gain no benefit trom be Sane: of © hand cranes has
Hilda Grant who said it was her i%@ put on probation cone taille oe. the other
saothe: us taken down yesterday Er
Edna Grant’s apparent age wa SIREN SONG Dai er we 4 ou eae .
about 89 and she was dead foi yeh : noe ’
about nine hours. ,_ LONG ISLAND :
Policemen in yellow bathing Che wharf along this area ha
Fron the outward appearance shorts who play ukeleles made the been dug up making it possi-
ne noticed that there was a cu: ‘ist arrests of nudist bathers on ble for donkey eart handearts
on the front of the forehead ance SUburban beaches Two men and other vehicle to pass
one also on the lower hip, A Were sentenced to jail for ten days, Pedestrians have to pick their
swelling on the face was well The ukelele-strumming cops sang way between the hears of stone
pronounced and on the left side “Sweet Lelani to mistead the marl and bits of machinery whien
of the sealp and the left lobe o “nature boys. they meet in their way,

the left ear there were numerou

cuts. There was a large hole in =
the skull on the left side of tho
back about one inch in size
Three stab wounds about on

quarter of an inch in length wer
seen on the left side of the bowe!s

Haemorrhage |
On opening the skull a larg
subdurial haemorrhage was 01 |

the brain accompanied with bloo \
clots. The skull was broken and }
on the left side there were man)
fractures, Across the base to th
right frontal lobe the skull wa
split in half and a contusion a }
the back of the neck. The lowe:
lip and left jaw were fracture

with pieces of bones from the ja\ |
sticking into the mouth |



In his oOpimon death was due |

haemorrhage and shock duet
the extensive injuries received
namely fracture of the skull, o
lacerated brain and stab wounds
in the bowels.

The injuries received were
caused by a blunt instrument

This instrument was produced
to the Coroner and Doctor. The
blade was one quarter of an inch
long with a long and thin handle
and resembled a chopper

Identified |

The only witness called after |
the medical evidence was given |
was 14-year-old Hilda Grant who |
identified the body to Dr. H. L
Massiah. Showing signs of grief |
she told the court that about |
12.45 a.m. on July 13 she saw |
her mother on the floor of thei:
house which is in Bullens Alley
She was alive and was bleeding |
from her head. She left her two
brothers, McDonald and Allan in
the house with her mother and
went to the Police Station and
reported the matter,

About 8.30 the same day she
went to the Publie Mortuary and |
saw her mother’s dead body
there, |

'
1



Also Adjourned

THE inquiry into the death of

33-year-old Inez Ford of White
Hill, St. Andrew was also ad-
journed sine die by Mr. J. R

Edwards, Coroner of District “D”
yesterday

Inez Forde was found lying dead
in a gutter at Canefield, St
Thomas on July 12



Korea’s Displaced Persons —

Record Ranks High

WASHINGTON.
Embattled Korea—with some
30,000,000 people in an area only
slightly larger than that of Utah—
has a Displaced Persons record to
rank it high on any world list of

opposite flew ) & “J _ ei = j +
one with, hike -oule ccc For all BRS sete ay wane
peaceful and the situation in Ger- ®"! a Se Weta ag
TES ae Orne s: But he wa House of Comins as a "body to
overruled, be fenced with, guarded against,
Wimbledon Guests and taught its lessons, Parlia-
ment represents the British peo-
By the time you read this, ple—and speaking to Parliament
Wimbledon will be over and — jis the Chancellor’s one way to
ave for tennis fans — forgotten speak to Britain and the Common
for another year. But surely we wealth Why the bad “public
should try to be less jealous of relations’?
our guests in the future, Thi
year there have been some sur-
rising demonstrations of bad * . d M 1g
manner $ mainly directed al Limes an + angot s
American players. If this un- . . :
friendlinges continues we may Sell in London

have the American stars staying
away from Wimbledon, And
uien where would the prestige of

ihe great tournament be? 3e-
cause British tennis, like most
cther British sport has been
out-served and out-played there

is no decent reason to be ranco-
rous at the conquerors. Certainly
tennis, the great game for indi-
vidualists, positively encourages
displays of temperament. The
Americans are no more, or less,
temperamental than “Bunny’
Austin or any other of the great
English and French winners of
the past. They also play, sys-
tematically to win. For all that,
I did regret the defeat of Drobny,
the man from Czecho-Slovakia,
who fled from politically limited





Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.
reports indicate that
Jamaican limes and mangoes are
doing very well on the British
Market, and despite the presence
of Spanish lemons on the mar-
ket, the price of lime continues
steady at twenty shillings ($5.00)

to growers in Jamaica. ;
Reports on shipments of man-
goes which arrived in England
earlier this year are to the effect
that the fruit were in excellent
condition and that prices are keepy
ing up good, Fear of competitioa
from Indian mangoes is now be-
lieved to be unfounded, as sam-
ples of Calcutta mangoes recentiy
inspected by the trade were found
to be inferior to Jamaica mangoes

(Barbados

Current

sport and now plays for Egypt. and prices being asked were far
And he took his defeat in such in excess of that being-demanded

: . shifting populations.
The champ said he had no in- a
tention of ever trying to break , ,The modern term D.P. has spec-

his own record, stating that “four ‘#l application to the refugee move-
months on top of a pole is like Ment in Korea that followed the
a lifetime in jail. I'll never go &Pd of World War II and the
through that again.” division of the country into the

Lupica said Smith's sponsors,Communist-held North and the
“should have been more sporty§U-S.-sponsored South, notes the
about the whole business and let§National Geographical Society,

him stay up there. After all, 10 This movement, particularly from

more days is not much and lie orth to south, has been the great-

probably could have done it.” est population flux of its kind in

—LN.S, the nation’s history.

9 But many people, of various

U Pp $ nationalities and contrasting eco-

(Barbados Ady pe as and political positions,

Ve poured in and out of Korea

since that once-isolated “Her-

mit Kingdom” was opened to

the outside world in the last
decades of the 1800's.



ate Correspondent)
KINGSTON
The cost of living index in Ja-
maica during May was 255.47, an
increase of 2.50 points over the fig-
ures for April. Principal increase
was reflected in food costs which During the period of Japan's
went up by 3.26 points. Clothing rule from 191Q tp 1945, the Japan-
went up by 2.05 points while rent, ese flocked to’ their new possession

good part. Note: the Californian










from Jamaica



SPECIAL BARGAIN

THE



fuel and cleaning remained static. as government officials,



MODERN







cians, business and professional

men, and get-rich-quick adventur

ers By 1944, the census found
some 700,000 Japanese in the
country

.

Reverse Flow

The reverse flow of Koreans to
Japan and Japanese-controlled
territories wag even greater. It
was estimated during the war that
at least 10 per cent of the Korean
people were living abroad, Japan
was reported to contain over a
million Koreans. Another million
had settled in Manchuria; 200,000
in the Russian Far East, and about
100,000 in China and elsewhere.

Then came the defeat of Japan
and promise of Korean indepep-
dence, bringing a surge of repat-
riation

According to a 1945-'48 report
on South Korea (no figures are
available from the North), more
than 300,000 Korean returned from

Manchuria, around 100,000 from
China and other Pacific tegions,
and some 1,118,000 from Japan.

Remaining in Japan, according to

techni- the Japanese Home Affairs Bureau, relocate the newcomers.—INS.

WEEK BEGINS TO-DAY

1,200 Pairs of LADIES PANT TES —tea rose only

They are Glove-Silk Finish and regularly sold at 95«.. Now offered at a Special Reduced Price

DRESS SHOPPE



were nearly 597,000 Koreans

Repatriated











For vital energy
— this sea-fresh food

SevenSeaS is the perfect energy food,
thanks to the fats and vitamins contained
in this pure cod liver oil. It gives you
the vital energy everyone admires and
a constant feeling of radiant well-being.




In bottles containing 6, 8, or 16 fluid ounces

Also capsules in tubes containing from 2

If you cannat get SevenSeaS write to our agent?
STOKES & BYNOE, LTD

P.O. Box 401. Bridgetown, Barbados

—



en

To Mothers
who cannot
feed their babies

Don’t worry ! Cow's milk can be prepared sothat the youngest baby



can digest it without trouble, The addition of Robinson's ‘Patent’
Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,
making it casy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work
thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heavier foods later
in life. That's why wise nurses and mothers always use Robinson’s

‘Patent’ Barley.








|
At the same time, the Japanese | —-. >
of Korea, in turn were being re- | bad 3
patriated. South Korean records | 1 4
show that nearly 900,000 Japan- | Pa
ese, both civilian and wartime ‘ >
military forces, were sent to Japan PATENT B A k L E Y
between 1945 and 1948. Included
in the figure were more than
a quarter million Japanese refu- a ait
gees who had come into South
Korea from the North *
Meanwhile, within Korea itself, | = DFA BS
it ig recored that roughly 650,000 |} oda i ‘ae 3 .
North Koreans crossed the 88th ! RELIANCE FREEZERS
parallel border and came south mr
during this same period. The in- 1 and A RALEGM MER.
Mux raised South Korea’s popula- he
tion in December, 1948, to an MAIZE age a MILLS
estimated 20,500,000 or more, pare ICE SHAVERS }
ing in Northern Korea probably D ELECT YOURS AT ONCE ih
less than 10,000,000 people at the CALL AND SELECT JURS A y
opening of hostilities «
The refugee movement also Established 1 HERBERT Lid Incorporated )\
brought South Korean authorities 1860 ° Ud e 1926 i}
many proplems of overcrowded : rae
cites, and the necessity of setting 10 & 11 Roebuck Street
up camps to feed, shelter and i



era
SS
Sa

—_—

2







AIRS



1.00





PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

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

Friday, July 14, 1950

AUTHORITARIAN
GUIDANCE

THE House of Lords in Great Britain
has been debating the question of West
Indian Federation and the opportunity has
been taken by some persons to express
their views in the Press. Unfortunately
some of the views* expressed betray a
lamentable ignorance of the West Indian
people and seem to cling to the idea that
it is still up to Britain to prescribe what is
good for the West Indies.

An unreasoning prejudice against the
British people would be both unjust and
detrimental to both the British and West
Indian peoples, but it is necessary that it
be clearly understood in England that the
question of Federation is one that must be
worked out by West Indians and that they
will not have Federation thrust upon them
at any price whatever.

A University of Leeds Lecturer in Social
Studies, Mr. H. V. Wiseman, has called
upon the British Government for “authori-
tative guidance” in this matter and goes
on, “The Colonial Office is not slow to offer
“guidance” to local legislatures on less im-
portant matters: it should not hesitate on
a matter of fundamental importance.”

Little does Mr. Wiseman appreciate the
West Indian people. They will always be

glad to receive advice on technical matters,
but it would be an unhappy day for Anglo-
West Indian relations if His Majesty’s
Government of the United Kingdom took
persons like Mr. Wiseman seriously and
decided to give authoritative guidance to
the West Indies on fundamental issues.
Barbados and other parts of the area have
shown in history that they are not pre-
pared to accept such guidance if it goes
against their convictions.

The really unfortunate aspect of the mis-
understanding between Britain and the
West Indies is that even the most famous
English newspapers give misleading im-
pressions of the West Indies to English
readers. Some months ago the Times pub-
lished a map of the West Indies which gave
the impression that Barbados was next
door to Jamaica instead of the fact that

they fare separated by about a thousand
miles of ocean.

West Indians will study carefully the
implications of Federation and they will
decide if the time is ripe for such a move.
There are few in this area who do not
Pr of Federation in principle, but the
union of widely scattered islands requires
certain pre-requisites, of which, shipping
facilities must figure as one of the most
important. The people of the area will also
have to consider the advisability of under-
taking certain other features of closer
union, such as unified customs and civil
service, before embarking on the experi-
ment of a political federation.

It is fortunate that a man of the stature
of Lord Listowel will come out and warn
his countrymen of the dangers of the
course advocated by Mr. Wiseman. “Many
West Indians,’ warns Lord Listowel,
“would regard a Government pronounce-
ment at this moment as a deliberate
attempt to influence their representatives
and in effect might well be the reverse of
what was intended ... For the time being
the ball is in the other court.”

Lord Listowel knows the West Indies
and it is to be hoped that the Colonial
Office will listen to his timely warning and
advice. What would help more than any-
thing to make Federation a reality would
be for the British Government to make
available some ships for inter-island traffic
and to provide better shipping facilities
between the West Indies and the United
Kingdom so that these islands would not
have to rely so much on the French Lines.

Other parts of the Empire have had
cause to realise that when independence or
Dominion status was thrust on them from
London it was often dictated by a desire
to be rid of the responsibility which such
colonies constituted. The colonies are pre-

pared to relieve Britain of that responsibil-
ity, but only if they have a start which

makes the success of the venture which
they undertake a reasonable proposition.
It is only those who know nothing of
West Indian conditions who can talk of
the growth of “economic nationalism”
within units which would hinder federa-
tion; and the view that for the units to
develop individually would enable “large
frogs to preserve their small puddles” is
known to be an argument for rushing in
where preparations’do not permit.









The people of the West Indies do not
constitute some unusual form of human
life. Their standard of education and the
form and achievements of their life bear
comparison with any country. It is with
these facts in mind and with a realisation
that the question of Federation is one
issue that West Indians intend to decide
for themselves that the British public
should be invited to consider the recom-
mendations which have been made. And
let them have all the facts.

FULL CIRCLE

Minute Paper No. C. 24/1930

SUBJECT: Claim for compen-
sation by the Almami of Banjuba.
Min. 1



From Colonial Secretary

To Director of Public Works.

The Almami of Banjuba has
complained to His Excellency that
the workmen of your Dept. have
cut down the large silk cotton tree
in the Half Die district long known
as Mungo Park’s tree, and that
the fall of its hgavy branches has
knocked down’ the crinting fence
on one side of a native compound
and severely damaged one of the
mud huts therein. Please state for
H.E.’s information who authorised
the cutting down of this tree.

A. B.
Col. Sec.
3.5.30.

2. Hon. Col. Secty.

I did. The removal of the tree
mentioned was necessary to facili-
tate the making of the new road
required by the present Town
Planning Scheme

Cc. D.
D.P.W.
5.5.30.
3. YE.
Submitted.
A. B.
Col. See.
8.5.30.
4. Col. Sec.
Direct the attention of the
D.P.W. to the Ords. re native

(trees and inform him of my strong
disapproval of his infringement of
the laws specially designed to
prevent such acts of vandalism.

E. F.
Gov.
12.58.30.
ae Pie.
To you. Please see Sub. Sec. 4

| of Sec. 3 of Ord, No. 6 of 1906 and
| Ord. 1 of 1908 which prohibits the
, cutting down or destruction of na-
| tive trees in the town area, or the

trimming, lopping, pruning or

otherwise damaging of ther with-
;out the approval first obtained
| from H.E. the Governor or other

Officer for the time being adminis-
tering the Govt. of the Colony and
Protectorate. Please note H.E.’s
strong disapproval of your action
in this matter

A. B.
Col. Sec.
15.5.30.

6. Hon. Col. Secty.

Noted. I regret that owing to
my recent arrival in the Colony
as D.P.W. I was unaware of the
Ords. and regulations made under
them, which you quote. The dam-

Stockholm Peace Fraud

NEW YORK

You've been hearing, and are
going to hear a lot more’ from
now on, about the so-called
, Stockholm Peace Appeal. It is
gathering countless hundreds of
thousands of adherents, whose
petitions soon will be set before
U.N. by the truckloads,

It is an ingenious, Communist-
inspired fraud, Eastern Europeans
who are endorsing it in droves
apparently are doing so at the
risk of losing their food cards or
being declared enemies of the
state. Western adherents have
fallen for a complete ruse. New
Yorkers are the latest dupes.

The peace proposal was born
of a resolution, passed last March
19th in Stockholm at the World
Congress of Partisans for Peace.
It was a meeting similar to that
Red-front “Peace” thing we had
at the Waldorf last year. .The

resolution reads:

“We demand the unconditional
prohibition of the atomic weapon
as an instrument of
and mass extermination of
people,, and the establishment of
strict international control over
the fulfilment of this decision.
We will regard as a war criminal
that government which first
uses the atomic weapon against
We call upon v4

e

any country.
people of good will over
| world to sign this appeal,”

U.S. Atomic Energy Commis-
sion member Gordon Dean ably
nailed this trickery during a
recent speech before the Ameri-
can Medical Association at San
Francisco. He called it an “appeal
to the galleries,” an effort by th
Kremlin to undermine’ world
confidence in the 46-nation



Our Readers Say:

Poultry Keepers Are Fed Up
The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I would be very grateful
if you would give me more infor-
mation concerning the importa-
tion of Poultry Feed in this Island.
It has been over a month, since
grain of any kind could be ob-
tained for the poultry.

Now that the war has been over
for five (5) years one would
think there would be some im-
provement in the importation of
Poultry Feeds. The only poultry
feed which has been obtainable
for sometime is laying mash,
which is sold at 12 cents per
pound. Who is responsible for the
restriction of grain, viz:—wheat,
corn and oats? If those responsi-
ble for the restriction of the above
would rear poultry especially
fowl and pigeons they would
know that their birds prefer
grain, .

Only a few nights ago was
shown on the screen the large
quantity of wheat in Canada,
which is beginning to rot with
age as there are no purchasers.
Poultry ‘owners who saw that
short, feel very dissatisfied to
know that that grain, which their
starving stock would be only too
glad to eat is going to spoil. Oats
can also be obtained from Canada
and Australia, and I feel quite

| sure we could get some corn from

the Argentine,

It is disgraceful that all of the
above should be so restricted; as
year after year at our Annual Ex-
hibition the Governor himself
makes a special appeal to poultry
keepers to raise more and better
stock; but how can we under the
above circumstances?

In April this year I was book-
ing orders for day old chicks from
Canada, very few were sold, but
quite a number of former poultry
owners (they are fed up with
| the little co-operation Govern-
'ment is giving with stock, especi-
,ally Poultry in the Island) told

me it was no use buying that
“quality chicks when feed could
not always be obtained. Is this

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

By (C. G.

age complained of by the Almami
is being repaired by my Dept.
Cc. @

D.P.W.
16.5.30.
Bs < wasie
Submitted.
A. B,
Col. Sec.
18.5.30.
8. Col. Sec.
File.
E. F.
Gov.
20.5.30.

SE
Minute Paper No. 106/T/1931.

SUBJECT: Native trees, pres-
ervation of,
Min. 1.

The S.M.O.

An application was made some
time last year by the Town
Pianning Board for permission to
cut down a large tree at the corn-
er of Sand Fly Road and the
native path (now renamed Corp-
nation Avenue), but owing to
reclamation work then being done
in the district the matter was post-
poned, Please ~ ts E.'s
information whevher or not you
recommend that this tree should
be cut down.

A. B,
Col. Sec,
6.9.31.

2. Hom Col. Secty.

Although it is impossible to visit
the spot at present owing to the
district being under water, [
know this tree and have repeat-
edly called attention to its being
a menace to public health, It is
very old and the hollow parts of
its huge trunk harbour the mos-
quito larvae that are the chief
cause of malaria in this neighbour-
hood. It is also a favourite
roosting place of vultures; and the
offal they drop, together with the
garbage left by native hucksters
who use the shade of this tree as
a market, are a breeding ground

for flies. In my opinion the tree
should be cut down,
G. H,
S.M.O.

10.9.31.
3. The Chairman Town Plan-
ning Board.

For the favour of your opinion
please,
B. B.

Col. Sec.
14.9.51.





By Hob Considine

U.N. plan for the control of
A-weapons which Russia has
vetoed because it refuses to open
its atomic plans to immaterial
inspection.

“It is important to analyze
what the resolution does not
say,” Dean warned. “It does not
brand as a war crimina! that
nation which first commits an
act of aggression, Rather it states
that that nation which first uses
the A-bomb is to be branded as
a war criminal.

“Ten million Russians equip-
ped with tanks, artillery, bombs
and bombers might be overrun-
ning the world, but if one of the
western powers should attempt
to break the invasion and re-
taliate with the A-bomb, the
uation so retaliating—not the
original aggressor—becomes the
war criminal.

“Was fhe Stockholm resolu-
tion purposely so framed? 1
leave it to you. For the past
three months close to 50 per
cent of all commentaries on the
Russian radio which have been
beamed to foreign ears have
dealt with this signature cam-
paign, The Moscow press and
the Communist press of all for-
eign countries carry extensive
daily reports of the progress of
the campaign.

“Moscow has called for Com-
munists to demand that persons
who refuse to sign the petition
make a public statement of why
they oppose the abolition of
atomic weapons. A person who
does not sign, they assert, there-
by proves himself to be an

always going to be the position

with the feed for our poultry? If
so, I think the time has come,
when we should cut off the heads
of our pouliry, and throw them
in the stuff box, as they are
nothing but feathers and _ bones
Could they be better under th¢
existing circumstances?

As our Exhibition is going to be
of such a poor standard in the
Poultry Classes I suggest that the
Barbados Poultry Association, if
they are still functioning, should
award a cup for the best bag of
bones. Should they consider my
suggestion, I am quite sure they
will have a large number of fine
exhibits.

Trusting that the Control Au-
thorities will make an effort to
help the poultry owners in

Barbados.
NOEL EDWARDS.



Social Welfare In Barbados
The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—As a Barbadian, I deeply
resent my countrymen being
termed Domestics, or any such
name, because they are assisted
to go to another country for work,
medical aid, or otherwise, I write
this as young women who left for
the Y.K. were termed Domestics.
If our people want to travel they
should be aided without let or
hindrance. They should not be
spoken of in any phrase _ that
would stigmatise them, and this

work should be done _ whole-
heartedly.
Barbadians who leave for the

Mother Country or U.S.A. could
not be termed light hearted or
just want to travel. They are to
be commended, and not adopt a
cringing attitude for this consid«
eration which is their due.
Money is not wasted in trying

to help human lives, more so we
are helping our own. There
should be no let down or halt on

behalf of the welfare of Barba-
dians This would not be Social
Welfare work

MISS BARBADOS

4 Hom. Col. Secty.

I concur with Min. 3 above.
Lefore last rains I reported that
this unsightly tree would have to
be removed or the Town Planning
Scheme would have to be altered.
in view of the expense and delay
that the latter alternative would
involve, no time should be lost in
cutting d@wn the tree in question.
I am still ofthat opinion,

0. K.
oe Chairman T.P.B.
17.8.31.
5. DPW,
For your opinion please.
A. B.
Col. Sec.
19.9.31.

6. Hon, Col. Secty.

1 regret delay in replying to
your min. above which only
reached me at Balakunda 200
miles up river late yesterday.
However, generally speaking lam
against the cutting down of any
more trees in that part of the
town. But I will visit the site on
return to H’Qtrs., and will then
report on this mre tree.

D.P.W
29.9.3)
1.5
Submitted.
A.B.
Col. Sec.
6.X.31
8. Col. Sec :
Have tree cut down without
ther delay.
further EF.
Gov.
8.X.31.
9. DP.W i
To you for early action please.
A.B.
Col, Sec.
10.X.31
10. Hon. Col. Secty.














Caribbean
Federation

HOUSE OF LORDS, July 4

THE Earl of Listowel rose to call attention to the
Report of the Standing Closer Association Commit-
tee on the federation of the British Caribbean terri-
tories; and to move for Papers.
said: My Lords, I think Your Lordships will agree
it is one of the peculiar qualities of this House
that it provides an opportunity for the discussion
of particular issues of domestic, foreign or imperial
policy in an atmosphere that is comparatively free
from the cruder manifestations of Party spirit. The
question of the federation of British territories in
the Caribbean is, I think, just such an issue.

I have ventured to ask your Lordships to discuss
it Lor two reasons, lirsi, Decause 1 ininuk Ine mouse
woulda Wisn lo congratutate the west inulan polivucai
scacders and their chairman pir Mupert mance on
we werkinanuike sketcn os a teaeral consutution
which they nave ouuimeda in the aveport OL the
orusn Curipbbean Stanaing Closer Association
committee. This publication may one day rank
with tne vurham Meport among the most signiti-
cant and memorable aocuments in the constitutional
ulstory of the Commonwealth, ‘Those concernea
in 1t$ preparation, over the last eighteen months,
ueserve our cordial thanks for tnis substantial
achievement. ‘Lhese congratulauons will be accom-
panied, | am sure, by our good wisnes to the West
indian Legislatures which will shortly be consider-
ing the terms of the Report for their success in
surning to the best advantage, from the standpoint
vf the whole region, this statesmanlike project for

I visited the site on my retuInfa new Dominion,

from the Protectorate yesterday
and found that the tree referred
to in this M.P. was the one cut
down by me in May last year
Please see your Min. No. 5 of MP
No. C.24/1930 informing me of




My other reason is this. As we at home are

responsible for creating the conditions which are
aecessary for self-government in the Colonies, we

aave to decide not only how these conditions are
.o be fulfilled and attained but also when, at what





H.E.’s disapproval of of action.

|
|
|

The noble Earl |













FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1956



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BRITISH HERRINGS IN TOMATO SAUCE







D.P.W. precise moment, they justify another step forward
es 12.X.31. n the advance of our Colonial territories towards
ars Yominion status, There is, I believe, a general

AB. ~greement, both here and in the West Indies about

Col. Sec. ne necessity for federation as the penultimate

HSE 15.X%.31. stage in the constitutional evolution of the British
a . serritories in this area. But, the consensus ot
EF ypinion about the moment when this change should

Gov. take place is by no means as wide as the consensus

16.X.31 of opinion about federation itself. At the same



enemy of peace.
explains how so many signatures
are coining from eastern Europe.
No signature; no bread!”

Dean gives the French Nation-
al Assembly the credit for un-
veiling the deception of the
Stockholm Peace Appeal. It
passed motion calling for French
representatives on the Security
Council to plug for codification
and re-declaration of existing
prohibitions on poisonous gas,
bacteriological weapons and
other mass means of destruction,
and asking also that it be made
an international crime for a
country to initiate war.

The Communists in the French
assembly voted no, to g man,
which caused Commissioner
Dean to remark in San Francis—
co: ”..thereby pointing out the
complete and utter hypocrisy of
the Stockholm Peace Appeal.”

He warned New Yorkers,
Americans to be exposed to the
phony business, to avoid efforts
to make them sign the appeals—

which have been placed in cer-} Since before the w.
tain shops and along sidewalks.| siderable,
information] ber, that ir

Generally the only
offered to the prospective signer
is a slogan reading, “Sign here
for peace.” Apparently

many New Yorkers have inno-| that almost all the witn

signatures] the Commission were i
and they eventually, Dean said,| But the noble Earl

cently affixed their

“will suddenly awak@n to the

realization that they have done

wrong by the single act of sign-| W@5 Sixteen years before
ing a sheet of paper labelea|CO™MMission — that local
‘peace’ and have become pawns] 4gainst federation,
of the Russians in the game of] certain — to take t

of} this House with th

talking peace as a means
waging war.” —I.N.S,

en

Welcome For Y.W.C.A.

The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I do hope the Y.W.C.A.
will soon become a reality. It

should be a great help to all wo- Lordships will agree that they are ex

men, and I hope a place of inspir-
ations.

The word “Welcome” should
grace its doors, and no one should








ume, everyone maintains that it is essential to the

success of federation that the timing of the project
should be right.

; And this is, surely, a matter
which should be considered before anything irre-
vocable has been done, before individuals or Legis-

This perhaps |iatures are finally committed to some definite date.

fhat is my second reason for thinking the discus-

sion in your Lordships’ House this afternoon may

be appropriate and useful.

The agreement which we find in this Report
about a detailed federal structure shows the com-
plete maturity of political thought among the
leaders of public life in the West Indies. This
process of reaching maturity has, of course, cov-
ered a long period of time. Many of us were
agreeably surprised when the principle of federa-
tion was accepted by the Montego Bay Conference
in 1947, But how much more remarkable it is
that these popular leaders, representative of the
different territories concerned, have now offered
to make the sacrifices which federation requires in
practice! They are willing, in practice as well as
in theory, to surrender the powers that a Federal
Government will need, including the power to raise
money from customs duties, which of course will
no longer be available in the same measure as a

first {Source of revenue for the territorial Governments.

The change in the climate of West Indian opinion
‘ar is, however, still more con-
It is true, as your Lordships will remem-
n 1938 the noble Lord, Lord Moyne, who
as Chairman of the Royal Commission which

very| Went out to the West Indies at that time, found

esses who appeared before
n favour of closer union.
Lord Halifax, who was then
at the Colonial Office, reported in 1922 — that
the time of the Moyne
opinion was definitely
And I think we can be pretty
he history of the connection of
oa e West Indies a stage further
bac that when the noble Viscount, Lord Elibank,
as Administrator of St. Lucia some forty years
ago, began to talk in terms of federation, he was
a John the Baptist preaching in the wilderness,

When we

look more closely at the reasons why
most of

: the West Indies has been converted to
federation between the world wars, f think your
tremely hard
to resist. For the economic and the political argu-
ments in favour of federation appear .equally gn-
answerable. It is true that some of the advantages

be snubbed—no foolish snobbery | Of Co-operation and joint action in economic matters

prevail. It should also accommo-
date shoppers who have nowhere
to rest except an over-crowded
lunch room or such-like. I note
some of the stores are ill-pro-
vided and have lavatories and
and washrooms only for Employ-
ees.

On behalf of the new Y.W.C.A.,
{ would suggest that a gentleman
of generosity be put on the Com-
mittee, also that it may have a
Salvation Army spirit to make
and to mould,

Please Sir, this letter also pleads
for donors, men and women,
who have some loved one to re-
member to contribute a Memorial
room with a generous donation.

Also thanks to the “Advocate”
for their readiness to publish let-
ters for aid to this, I hope, great
and worthy building in Barbados.

SPONSOR



New Post Office?

The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—-There seems a long, long
trail, before urgent problems can
get ahead in Barbados. Is the new
Post Office making any progress?

Mailing difficulties are still be-
fore us, and Barbados has out-
frown some of her frocks, Our
businessmen are lively, and also

our citizens. The present Posta!
service needs speedy improve-
ment. While waiting could not
sub-stations be opened even in
cur leading stores? This also
would help tourists. We want to
get ahead
MODERN CITIZEN

which a common Government would bring have
already been secured by the work of regional bodies
set up voluntarily or by Government action. The
Development and Welfare Organisation has proved
most strikingly the value of a regional body which
can provide the technical experts—advisers on
labour matters, social welfare, education, economics
and so on—which the lesser territories simply can-
not afford to pay for out of their own resources.
One hopes that, later on, the staff of this excellent
organisation will be taken over from the Colonial
Office by a federal Government. They would be
a far more appropriate employer, because the
organisation would belong to the region and _ its

officers would not come from outside or be suspect- |

ed of being imposed on the West Indies by an
outside authority.

The outstanding example of voluntary co-opera-
tion is, of course, the producers’ organisations for
marketing such basic crops as sugar and bananas.
It is obviously essential that the West Indies should
speak with as few voices as possible in negotiating
the sale of their agricultural products, and the
more often trade agreements can be conducted by
one body on behalf of the whole region the stronger
the bargaining power of the producers will be. The
present position is, I think, particularly unsatisfac-
tory because the Governmental agency whose duty
it is to support the claims of the West Indian pro-





ducers in their negotiations with the United King- |

dom is our own Colonial Office.

(To Be Continued)










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FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1950



Bdos Prepares

For Hurricane

THE Hurricane Relief Committee are already getting
busy in preparation for a hurricane should the unwelcome
visitor come to our island this year.

A number of pamphlets have been printed and are|

ready for distribution telling the inhabitants what they
should do in the event of such an emergency.
- «

° )
HALE. Will
|
Attend Table
e e
Tennis Tilt
IS EXCELLENCY the Govern- }
or and Mrs. Savage will at-
tend the Barbados Table Tennis
Association Championship Tourna-
ment which will commence at the |
Y.M.C.A., at 8 o’clock on Friday |
night. Hon. Robert Challenor,
Patron of the Association, will also
be attending.

The standard of play has ex-
tremely increased and some were
heard saying that this will be the
best Finals ever to be seen in the
island. ‘Those attending will be
aitorded many thrills, especially in
the Grade A match between Louis
Stoute, last year’s Champion who
4s Out to retain his crown, and
Frank Willoughby of Pelican. At
the conclusion of play the trophies
will be presented.

Two heated Grage A semi-finals
were witnessed on Tuesday night
when Stoute defeated Bynoe of
Y.M.C.A, 21—16, 21—14, and 21—
8 Stoute outclassed Bynoe
throughout the game.

In the other match Willoughby
defeated Greenidge of Barna
12—21, 21—14, 20—22, 21—8 and
21—16.

Friday night matches will be as



tollows; “Boys’ Championship”, !
Nurse (Modern) vs. Harper
(James Street Youth Club),

Handicap” — Gill (Everton) vs.
Greenidge (Barna), “Open Cham-
pionship, Grade B” — Corbin
(Abbey Marines) vs, Phillips
(Cathedral) and “Grade A Cham-
pionship” Stoute (Barna) ys.
Willoughby (Pelican).
T THE BRITISH COUNCIL
the film “CHILDREN ON}
TRIAL” will be shown as _ fol-}
lows:—
Saturday, July 15th, 9.30 a.m, to
children; Monday, July 17th, 4.45





p.m. to adults.
HE NEAREST lawn tennis
court to Bridgetown is the

one situated at the Central Police

Station . This court, which is
right in the City, is now being
prepared by the Police Sports

Club for this year’s Lawn Tennis
Championships among the mem-
bers of the Force,
Other courts which
outside the City are
Bethel, the Y_M.C.A,
Princess Alice Playfield.
HE MAIN BUILDING of the
Central Policé Station, which
houses the offices of the Commis-
sioner of Police and the Deputy
Commissioner, as well as the
Traffic Department is now being
painted.
Workmen were also busy wash-
ing the C.LD. building yesterday.

are just
those at
and the \

The section which houses the
Police Canteen was_ recently
painted and the interior reno-

vated. A new counter was built
in the canteen and an ice water
fountain brought in.

The Canteen is now equipped
with a large number of chairs and
tables, various sets of games, two
table tennis boards, two bagatelle

tables, a piano, a radio and a
reading section.
At the southern end of this

building is the Warrant Officers
and Sgts, Mess. This section is
also well equipped.

The canteen has in stock a
large number of articles which
are kept for the benefit of mem-
bers of the Force. They are
allowed to credit. By this means
the Constables are able to take
home various commodities during
their off duty periods.

WO TRAFFIC offences were

recorded yesterday. On both
occasions motorists were charged
for parking in a restricted area.

FAMILIAR FACE was seen

at the Central Police Station
yesterday. It was that of Mr.
Edward Plunkett, Deputy Com-
missioner of Police in North
Borneo, who is well known in
Barbados and in the Barbados
Police Force.

On this occasion Mr. Plunkett
was not appearing in an official
capacity but only getting his pass-
port regulated prior to his return
to North Borneo

OUR HOUSES were recently

knocked down from a_ spot
opposite the General Hospital.
This spot will soon be forming an

attractive “window by the sea”
along Bay Street.
The houses were all recently

scld by auction. Workmen were
employed yesterday clearing the
debris and cleaning up the area.

It is understood that when the
site is cleared seats will be
erected for the benefit of out
patients and visitors to the Gen-
eral Hospital.

HE GEORGE WASHINGTON

House at Bay Street has
recently been washed It now
looks very clean This building
attracts the attention many
tourists to the island.

HERE ARE STILL

marks of interest left to
remind Barbadians of wars that
affected this little island during
the eighteenth and _ nineteenth
centuries.

The old gun bases, the maga-
zine compounds, the look-out
posts and last but not least, the
Military Cemetery, are all situ-
ated in the Needham’s Point area.

“BLUE STAR” SAILS |
AGAIN

Smoke and steam were flying;

from the funnels of the Central|

of

many



Foundry dry dock again yester-!
day. |
The motor vessel “Blue Star’

| lation

To deal with the situation the
parish has been divided into 13

| areas with a chairman in charge

of each area. These areas will be
divided into districts in accord-
ance with the density of the popu-
of each. Within these
areas schools, churches and public
buildings particularly have been

| selected as places of shelter with

wardens and assistant wardens in
charge

Certain of the buildings will be
opened on the approach of danger
and others after it has passed
Occupation of the shelters is vol-
untary and persons so doing are
advised to take with them what
food they may have and anything
that would contribute to their
comfort. This would considerably
relieve the strain on the emergency
supplies.

The areas will be covered by
voluntary helpers as well, whose
duty it will be to render assistance
to the injured and direct those
who are able to travel and are in
need of medical attention, to the
nearest First Aid Post. These
helpers will be expected to assist
in clearing streets blocked with
debris and to keep the chairman
of their area well informed of
what is taking place in their dis-
‘trict.

Headquarters will be situated in
the Parochial Buildings, and the
chairman of an area will have to
keep them informed of what 1s
taking place in his area, and if
necessary requisition assistance
from any branch of the organisa-
tion.

About five centres for the ra-
tioning of food will be set up and
these will be manned by volun-
tary helpers.

Following is some of the advice
to the public on hurricane precau-
tions.

Before the Hurricane Season:—

Make yoursel!1 acquainted with |
the system of warnings.

Make sure that you know the
district relief centre for the area
in which you live.

After the Hurricane Warning:—

Take cover in as secure a shel-
ter as possible. Certain churches,
schools and public buildings may
be open for those wishing to shel-
ter in them.

If you go to shelter in any of
these buildings take some food
with you.

Do not shelter in ravines or low
lying areas that are likely to flood.

If you live in a low lying coastal
area take shelter on higher ground
further inland. There will prob-
ably be very high seas.

Do not leave the shelter if there
is a sudden lull, this may be the
centre and the wind will start up
again very violently from the
opposite direction,

All fishing boats should be

|
|
|







was coming off dock after under-
(going repairs for three days





The “Blue Star” looked as
though new while riding at its]
berth in the Careenage shortly)
efter. Its repainted hull gave the

“new look.”

|



80 nair Yi } .
drawn up well above high water police had arrested him as the man | ; lee erie ae ye ae i ig
mark. he had seen near the ditch with|.) tho eae i a a ale bs api

g00ds but had only been
“or the ere h a the cloth, challenging the unknown man
o not congregate in the roads : hen they arrived
and thoroughfares. Did Not Run Cree
Do not crowd round relief cen- The prosecution further pointed Protested
out Thompson did not run when | : : .
tres needlessly. . ‘ 3 He was arrested, protesting the
Do not use your car unless you| @ Was Seen with the man and the| Wyije that the police had 1
have a job of work to do : cloth near the road because he was} right t st } ¢ — Ao
J : 7 ne well known and it would serve no} "!8!!' to arrest him
Do not go sightseeing, in any useful purpose, If Browne was| mon Altman said that on the
eat the sights will not be pleas- the man seen with Thompson near |!!'8"! 0! 5 = 7 - vas driving
ae he road, the man whom Thomp-!* ¢ar on Rockley Road and Pil
Assist the members of the Hur- on had denied knowing, action lersdorf was in it When they
ricane earn ee ree son would be attempting to lie| Were getting near one Taylor’
aria a . Natate aise. fe ir since the two of them lived at the }|"ouse, they saw two men in the
the injured Those soquiring same home. , pier. He stopped. the car” be
treatrment*should go or be taken Mr. Brancker first held that{setting out, asked Thompson
t ; there was no case against the ac- | what ag the matter He aw
to the nearest first aid pote oF! cused as the ownership of the cloth |some goods and the man who
See ae aistce ine was not established. had been with Thompson began
na ae to the "met ake t or |. He established that Thompson |tc run. He told him that he
‘ormation | pos was a zealous employee who had | could recognise him on another
to the nearest police station. challenged a man whom he had ‘occasion even if he ran :
Report any deaths at the police seen stealing his employers’ cloth. Altman went on t orroborat
station giving as much informa~} ‘pe man, whom he had never see aratieie Ma ge a das he
p ; ¥ = ’ 6 er seen) Pillersdorf’s evidence and added
tion regarding identity as you can. | hefore, was not Browne that. the police had brought a
If you are rendered homeless Browne brought evidence to eH * aati } md a pi,
and can make no other ArTange=| prove that on the night of the|. a ; i : Gunog tx
ments, the Police will direct yOu) alleged offence, he had been drunk St shiacat by, hd iu ae erase 30 ee anc
to the temporary public shelters,| anq had left the house and gone|c® ecognised es ”
or to your local relief centre. — Sut into a fowl House to sit-in anjorowns ag the chap he had see
Boil all water before drinking, easy chair. He was subsequently wane ver some cloth in the ditet
; ' brought out from the fowl house |°" 'e& previous hight
meee ae eee poocene bee by ie Police. Forced 'To Stop
aor gece against typ oid have : Vv Dri Aubrey Toppin said that or
. Bed an river { Friday night between 9 and
If you are injured even slightly Oscar Pillersdorf said that}10 o’clock he was coming down
be inoculated against tetanus. Thompson had been employed by|hockley Road and was forced te
if you want to offer your ee him as a van driver at the time|stop his car because another was
vices for manual work go to | When the alleged offence occurred Aion up in the road. :
Labour Office Organisation a He left home on the evening Of a" vemhina aa '
Queen’s Park. April 7 after TI r WHAT RA ON e remained in hi car anc
Season:- prii / after thompson had Car-|saw a man lying in a gutter. Mr
Before the Hurricane . | ried the van into the garage. It Altrniar t + of ihe vhict
At the approach of the hurri~ | 44 just been: brought. back. from|.. oo eo” CUrOf tne car which
cane season, make sure that all] 4), try and contained clot! was drawn up, and going up to
fasteners for outside doors ahd | e,country and contained cloth. Jie man asked him what he wat
a v ir) His wife and he left, leaving]. 7 :
windows are in order. If POSSI | the nurse and children, They re-|°°O!%8 ere ene. Another
ble, windows should be reinforced | turned about 9.15 p.m. When he nas ne a
with shutters and doors with bars. was about a mile from home on|W®5 show evera ol ic
, This also applies to buildings his return and had reached near|'"®": :
in which cattle and_ livestock] one Taylor’s home, he saw Thomp- sgt. Be e corroborated 1
are to be housed. If suitable] — ‘ing near Tavloria mouse 1erecont evidence as h
buildings are not available let the|8°% standing near faylors house! ting the matter to tt slit
; and at his side a man lay in a ditch I na ,
cattle and livestock fend for them- trying to cover something with his|8"4 some policemen ther oing
selves, and do not tether them. |) 04." te his home. He added that two
fe ak oo ae eee His brother-in-law and he left|)olicemen and he went to Thomp-
Ses Gilera foods as the car and went towards the two|son’s home A search the
men. He asked Thompson what |!ouse proved to be futile, but out
Keep one or ie ee ans had happened and Thompson said\in the fowl house which was in|
ee ak reiae in naadeaieh that he had met the man who was the yard, they saw Browne hid-
A small supply of first aid sup-
plies may come in useful. | >
Find out in what district your ‘
house is situated and who is in
charge of rellef. FINES RANGING from £10 toy ho posed as “Fred
After the Cautionary Warning:— | £2 were yesterday linpoved on he had plead
The Cautionary warning will ae for eeding the speed f ail ling 6/105
j , i in which to}- ‘ . oe iar nile bathing or
ea rier deat Tahipanatioaa coi (Henry Yarde of Gibbon , Christ} Brand on July 12 Da
to see that your supplies are near Church, s fined £10 with Is.| wa ted for la
at hand costs to be paid in Jmontt in-| cé { sat pres
It is a good plan to paste strips re Spage re aera ¢ es ter ape
of paper over glass windows dur-|*' ai fans ce I tig a heh aha | cian ; ty
is iod >articularly if ceeding the speec am with the | refus vork R ; aie
ing this Period ston ‘This will| lofty X 709 along Bay Street on| SEVERAL PEOPLE YESTER-
pad thes x Mage serine ania April 24. The speed of the lorry| DAY received fine for breakin
sirens en tne 8 % was 31% m-.p.h., while the limit|the Public Health Act. For
splintering. ; ; in this area is 15 m.p.h them were fined 10/-
Secure all those material that) FOR EXCEEDING the may be in the yard. ‘mit along Constitution Road > convicted and discharged
After the Hurricane Worning:— {with the car ‘ mi d'ses mayo : te i " es rola .
See that all livestoc ave| Nevedk He AK ; tented: aeate oo a a “hg es
plenty of water and food and fasten | -atygabes ; ‘ 6 5 ; or 4 be ol eas 1 ENG va : . 6
them in securely. | monthly s| Magistr Ww cae ne
Fill as many clean receptacles] ,, ie at ag . nia inn a
as possible with water for drink-) \ nije the lin sas Nandar of My Tord'a: BH
ang. |m p.h | T sf uv k all
Shut, fasten and barricade all| ; £2 FINE WAS moo. |t yi ee gs °) lamé
windows and outside doors and] oq on George Barker of Deacon’s| Bat ; : A
'do not open them until the hurri-! Road for dr M509 D a 7
| cane has passed. at 28% p.t ke Bush Halll he apr | 1
Remember that a sudden calm} Read o1 here t sneed | ¢ ¢ 12
does not mean the end of the storm limit is 2 p.t A lat ré
but that the wind will blow again MAGISTRATE G. R. GRIF-/ at the Court t
@ on page 7 FITH yesterday remz i Alfred’ of



A FREAK PIG carrying a do
terday

It had two snouts

The mother who is nine r
a large black boar at the Goverr
of a short stature, and black and
others showed no sign of abnor

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



we

uble body with the exception of

morning at the Mental Hospital's Farm
two tongues, l

two t
10onths old «
ment’s Central
white
naley





in colour



ureé

ns

the head, was born dead yes-

Single head

breed and was serviced by
Pine Plantation. She is

i litter of 7-—her first, but the

th
the

Two Acquitted Of Larceny
And House-breaking Charg

AT COURT

OF GRAND

SESSIONS YESTERDA Y

RIC THOMPSON and

Arnett Browne were

yesterday of the charge of building-breaking and larceny

at the Court

of Grand Sessions.

They were alleged

have broken and entered the garage of Oscar Pillersdort

last Good Friday, and to ha

valued $399.56 from a van.

The case was heard before Hi.
Honour Mr. G. L. Taylor, Acting
Chief Justice, Miss Bourne prose-
cuted the case for the Crown while
Mr, J. E. T. Brancker, was counsel
for Eric Thompson,

The prosecution tried to estab-

lish that on the night of April 7,

Oscar Pillersdorf of Rockley, a

merchant of High Street, left |

his nome with his wife and that
during their absence, some cloth
which he had left in a van in his
garage was stolen by Thompson !
and Browne or they had receiv

ed them from someone although
they knew it had been stolen.

Thompson was Pillersdorf’s van

driver and Browne, Thompson’

brother-in-law.

Pillersdorf and others had seen
Thompson and Browne in a ditch
near the road with the cloth when
they were returning home.

As Simon Altman, one of
witnesses had said that he had
previously seen Thompson and
Browne together, the prosecution
held that it was quite easy for Alt-
man to identify Browne when the

the





















ave stolen a quantity cloth

lying im the ditch taking away
(Pillersdort’
challenged him
Identify Goods

He, Pillersdorf, took up
goods and put them in the ca
identified them when the)
shown to him in court

When they went home, the
age door was still locked Th
left again, this time to report t

Fe)

e

matter to the police. They
Thompson on their way nd
stopped them and asked to e |

allowed to go with them.
When they returned with

some
policemen, one of them discove
ed that by pulling one half of the
door and pushin > other, a m



could enter the garage. They went
into the garage and discovered that
some goods were missing. On the
following day he checked and a
certained that the goods he had
seen the night before in the ditch
near the road were those that were
missing

All the while, he said, Thomp-
























his

ing He carried away Browne,
Altman identified him as
the man he had seen lying
the ditch with the cloth
Supported Evidence

P.C, 427 Forde cyrroborated Sgt

acquitted Belgrave’s evidence

| For Browne's defence, Myra

Thompson, his sister, said that on
Good Friday one Jardine Prescott
Lrought home Browne in a drunk-
,en condition He stayed about
the house for sometime and after-
; wards went out in the fowl house
and sat in an easy chair.

i; Sometime during the night the
| came to the house and
They saw her brother
fowl house and carried him
them

olice
searched
in tt
with



1 * .

| Assize Diary

No. 1 Rex vs. George Skeete

No. 10 Rex vs. Wilbert Stoute
& Gwendolyn Bowen





“HAS the ‘Potick’ been taken | rk
= up?” Asked a little boy as he mda) 2 0
IMPOR1S strolled over the Chamberlain y
Bridge yesterday No, the | .
YESTERDAY “Potick” was yet there, but the | pe eclion
boy had missed the familiar |
OVER 2,600 bags of cornmealfsight of a mainmast sticking up]
arrived from New Orleans forfJin the air from under water |
Barbados yesterday, The. only evidence from tha‘;
This was. part of the cargo of}point of the sunken vessel in the!
the S.S, “Aleoa Runner” which] Careenage was a small portion of |
has also brought supplies of[{the bow which protruded above | ¥
pickled pork and 4,800 bags of| water. This piece of bow will not |g .
animal feed for the colony always mark it. Occasionally at | §
From British Guiana, the}high tide, the bow is completely 1%
schooner “Rosarene” brought aj submerged io
cargo comprised of 750 bags of For almost seven months the |
charcoal, 58 tons of firewood,|“Potick” was resting on the | The Aristocrat of all Bicycles
wallaba posts; pieces of green-|Careenage’s bed Its mast re-|
heart and 100 drums of deodorised| mained in its place for over aise |
coanut oil months Ig
@ BY S
s %
ee ee is
SSBB Reeaeaneeaae % .
.
i y
+.
FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR ws HARRISON'S
PETS _..... .... ... USE Ig
|&
yy BROAD - ST.
y . .
a PURINA LICE POWDER and a } LOCAL AGENTS
| T
| > y ‘my 7 i%
PURINA INSECT KILLER @ Man” anes
a H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. % ,
Distributors. a 1%
X INSIST ON THE ORIGINAL & GENUINE STURMEY-ARCHER 3- OR 4-SPEED GEAR
ee
‘
ei es 3
SGPC OLLIE





|



ee:











| CAVE SHE




PAGE FIVE

“Help |
The New
Y.W.C.A.”

ASKS MRS. TALMA

MRS H A TALMA last
ht over the Radio Distribution
work renewed the appeal made
in yesterday’s Advocate on behalf
fof the Y.W.C.A.

| This has been organized, she}
! said, by a Committee of Manage-
ment of Ladies with Mrs. A. A,
Gibbons as President, Mrs
D. H. L. Ward as Secretary and
Mrs. P. A. Clarke as Treasurer
The Association is under the
patronage of Mrs. Savage

} The Y.W.C.A. is an_ inter
denominational Organisation fv
the promotion of the — social,
physical, intellectual and_ spirit-
ual condition of young women
The organisation grew out of a
society formed in London in 1855
to open a home for Nurses
returned from the Crimean Wai
and for young business women
Today the Y.W.C.A. is inter-
national in scope; it aims to meet
every normal need of young
women

The











Â¥.W.C.A
do for the young
Island just what
is doing for the
will bring to the young women
irrespective of race, colour ot
creed opportunities of promotion
of their general welfare and if
there is a need for a Y.M.C.A

in this Island, there is a greater |
need for a Y.WC.A j

will strive to
women of this
the Y.M.C.A
young men, It







KOLA TONIC

“We need money”, said Mr | 999599999 59599955595995995999995009 £6600666
Talma not only to start, but O9¢
administer this Organisation and

we are appealing to you for finan
rial assistance Contributions
addressed to the Treasurer, Mrs
P. A. Clarke, may be sent to th
Cosmopolitan Pharmacy, Broa
Street, or may be deposited a’
the Royal Bank of Canada, to the
Account of the Y.W.C.A
Young women who want t
join the Y.W.C.A, may sen
their names and addresses to th
Secretary, Mrs. D. H. L. Ward,
Glendor, Hindsbury Road

Onty
ONE

bicycle
in the
world

carries this



Humber

The trademark }
is your guarantee of lasting
quality, fine appearance and
unrivalled strength. The
World’s leading quality
bicycle carries this mark of
distinction.

Potick’s Mast
Comes Up

Rest Remains Below

POOSESS EC ELAPSED PPPS






















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SOLOS POPES SLOSS A AEP PSP SS







Rich

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY 11D.
Annual Holiday

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be closed as from Monday 3rd July to

Delicious

Delightful

PINEAPPLE
CREAMS



8 Saturday the 17th July, 1950, inclusive, for the purpose of
x, granting our Workmen their Annual Holiday.
AND Arrangements have been made for eme rgency work to be
xz undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
PINEAPPLE x delivery of completed work will be continued as usual.
*
% Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open to
x business as usual,
SUNDAES > e
°
3
eT - )
Knight’s Soda Fountain $}) 7 ,
‘ Pn : 3] The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
~ *
* (PHOENIX) %| | White Park Road, St, Michael.
> y |)
PAP PLLA ALAA ALA ALL 66068 » eee





~— a

SSF














PAGE SIX





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON
ictal ecarcecaad ae ce es ee eee ee






STOP |

ra





| | TROLLEY
}
|








7 BETTER GET HER TO HOSPITAL
VIDOCQ? WHO HAD A STRONGER
MOTIVE THAN SHE ? IN LOVE
WITH ZUCCI FOR YEARS UNTIL
CHARMAINE KILLED HERSELF
ON HIS ACCOUNT. WHO BEST









YOU HAVE BEEN VERY {
BRIGHT, M'SIEU CANNON BUT |
| STILL DO NOT UNDERSTAND
HOW YOU KNEW THAT CARESSE
\FIKED & BLANK CARTRIOGE.













i Wier mene eS “a

BY FRANK STRIKER
HIS NAME'S ONTO. HE SAW MY FAR 00,
TILL HAVE TO DRILL BOTH OF THC

HOSE
CRITTERS BEFORE
THEN GET A CHANCE







HE'S SORE ABOUT SOME-
THING. HE'S TELLING







SLEEPER SMITH WHO
WANTED FOR A LOT
IIIT OF MURDERS!

sas.



BRINGING UP FATHER








I THINK LL TAKE a)
NICE LITTLE NAD
WHILE EVERYTHING
1S NICE AND QuieT-

BY ALEX RAYMOND

YES! HE SAID HE was O00 THAT HE NEVER
JUST IN TOWN FOR THE EVEN PHONED! DES is
jOAY..+HES WAS IN A HURRY] A GROWN MAN...AND
|TO CATCH A TRAIN,..RIP ENTITLED TO

LEAD HIS
HE SEEMED UPSET OWN LIFE...BUT I HOPE

| AT MEETING ME! + He's
e
el ni’ tty f) VE













j
=\ GANK2 /






DES F
COMING OUT

OF A

}



RiP!
YOu'LL NEVER
IN THE WORLD
GUESS WHOM I
























{

a

“ a BY. LEE FALK | & RAY MOORES i

SHH«TRY To LOOK] [AH, OUR GUIDES, You jE (YEP a [SHORTY,(M) Just KEEP Weowrp) | |
ROMANTIC TILL] HAVE THE MAPS’ you) >» ALI |GETTIN’ ( YOURFINGERS Mo” *1v) |
WE GET OUT OF | [KNOW WHERE WE (7 CET ERY ( i
WANT To GO? p—~~ tt

ro 7 “ * {

; j

j {

)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1950



tA ese ADT




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e

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——

SS



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-e es ea 7
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x A TRUSTED REMEDY
~) am < FOR OVER 50 YEARS

ee ee om ee te es ee ee

BEWARE orworms!

Worme threaten eld and young alike. Be
sure your family is protected with Com-
stock's Worm Pellets, Made by the
makers of Dr. Morse's Pills, BWI-949.






BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION TD.

NOTICE

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Corayany has in
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
intervals during the next few months.

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
utmost economy in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m, until further notice.

Vv. SMITH,
General Manager.

20th June, 1950





|
|
|
|












ADVOCATE
STATIONARY

—SSee we See ee 4,

FREE YOURSELF



ee oe ee em ee



em a a ee ee ee ae ee ee ee

——————













:
;

2 OTR

POLE







FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 2508.

IN MEMORIAM
DA COSTA In ever loving
of our dearly beloved ¢!der
Capt. Leicesters and Ch
anniversary of his death ir

14th, 1944
Father and Mother









FOU SALE





AUTOMOTIVE
CAR — 197 Vauxhall Car. in perfect
working order, 18,000 miles Dial 8412
14.7.50—In |

“GAN_Gad Marts © U.P. Saloon Car |
Apply S. F. Clarke, Ainy Hill,, St. John
14.7.50—3n



CAR—Vauxhall. Velox 18 hp. Per-
fect Condition two tone paint work
trunk specially fitted for the beiter
carrying of more luggage. Ring R. S.
Nicholls Office 3925 Home &324

28.6.50—t.f.n.



1947/8 VAUXHALL 12 H.P. SALOON—
Recently overhauled and in good condi-
tion. COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616

2.7.50—31, |



PLYMOUTH STATION WAGON
sound mechanical condition,
also licensed Can be seen
Service Station, St. Andrew

14.7.50—3n

in j
good tyres,
at Rocklyn



ELECTRICAL



ICE CREAM DEEP FREEZER —In good
working order, at Ralph Beard’s Auction
Rooms, Hardwood Alley Open Daily
& a.m. to 4 p.m 14.7..50—3n



PLANT—One Petrol Electric Lighting
Plant 110 volt DC 500 Watt. Apply
H. M. Lampitt, College Savannah, St.
John. 13.7.50—3n

REFRIGERATOR—Canadian
2 years old. 5 years
perfect condition. Lady
Cook. Telephone 8493

Leonard,
guarantee, in
leaving island











14.7.50—2n
ans $$ ___—_..
FURNITURE
Very attractive Reed Fibre Settee
Suite, consisting of settee; 2 Rockers,
Armchair, End Table Removable Up-
holstered Spring Cushions. Price $75.00
Phone 3331 after 4.30 p.m
14.7.50—3n



MECHANICAL



B.S.A. BICYCLES, Ladies and Gents,
various Models. REDMAN & TAYLOR’S
GARAGE LTD. 14.7,.50—3n

TYPEWRITER—One ,ii} LC
Typewriter in good condition suitable
for tutoring pupils or for private use
Apply D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane.

14.7.50—2n.

Smith

TYPEWRITERS—"Olympia” portable
typewriters — standard keyboard. Price
$120.00. A. G. St. Hill, James Street.

13.7.50—1n





LIVESTOCK

cow —
days old
to F.
Michael



One mileh cow, 3rd calf, 14
Giving 40 pints daily. Apply
E. C. Bethel, Friendship, St.
Dial 4184

14.7.50—3n.



MISCEL) ANEOUS



AVON-Silent Tyres for
no crying on Corners, also TRUCK
HEAVY DUTY TYRES. All sizes.

REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE

LTD
14.7.50—3n

Motor. Cars,

BATTERIES—Oldham, these are sold
with a Guarantee. REDMAN & TAY-
LOR'S GARAGE LTD 14.7.50—Gn

ESCHALOT—Special
quantities. Apply
& SONS LTD.



price for large
JOHN D. TAYLOR
Dial 4335.

13.7.50—3n
——____.

GENT’S BLACK EVENING SUIT —
English made, in good condition. Height
5 feet 10 inches, Chest 38 inches. Also
two Dress Shirts. Practically new,
16-inch Collar. Phone 4215



13.7.50—3n

GALVANIZE Pipes 1%, and 2 inches
also Galvanize flexible conduit in sizes
linch and 1% inches. Enquire Auto
Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone





2696. 8.7.50—t.f.n,
JACKS—For Cars and Trucks, from
One Ton to Twelve Tons. REDMAN &
TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD
14.7,50—3n
JUICES—Pineapple, Orange, Orange
and Grapefruit, Tomato and Orange
Barley Water, W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck
Street Dial 3489 14.7.50—2n
——_—_————————
JAMS AND MARMALADE—Peach,

Pineapple Plum, in 2lb. tins, Golden
Shred, Scotch Orange and Silver Thread
Lemon in lb. Glass Jars. W. M. Forde,
35 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489
14.7.50—2n
LADIES PLASTIC COATS—In plain
colours and fancy designs $2.18 and
$3.98 each. THANI BROS. Pr. Wm
Henry and Swan Streets. 14.7.50—3n



LIPTON’S TEA—A fresh shipment has
arrived and may now be had from your
grocer. Packages — 1 oz. lle; 2 oz
21c; 4 oz. 40 c¢. The one and only brand
of Tea that commands the largest sale
in the world Save that part of the
label showing the weight and return
same to us to be exchanged for valuable}
gift premiums

JOHN F. HUTSON LTD.,
Agents.
12.7.50—8n





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

yusand recordin: |

thor <5.
A. BARNES & CO.. LTD |
2%4.5.50—t.f.n
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Franb
Sinatra, Bing ard all the rest. Come
and get, but quick.
A. BARNES & CO.. LTD
24.5.50—t.f.n





OIL COOKER — American perfection

draft proof front and cupboard. almost
new Lady leaving island. Cook, Tele-
phone #493 14.7.50-—2n

POOLE POTTERY—Now on display
in our Showroom comprises a delightful





assortment of hand decorated tea and
coffee sets, vases, cigarette boxes and
ash trays together with beautifully
modelled animai figures and sea bird
wall plaques. See them at C. F,
HARRISON & CO. 12.7.50—3n

TINNED FRUIT — Grapes, Prunes,

Apricots, Apples, Pineapples, Plums and
Strawberries in Tins, W. M. FORD
Dial M89, 35 Roebuck Street

50.

2n



“YACHT PETER PAN,—Leneth 12 {
2 suits of sails etc. Phone 2252
12.7.50—3n







FOR RENT







—_—_—_———

dOUSES

BENSTONHURSE From the Ist

August. For particulars, Phone 3230
14,7.50—3n

—_— —$—$— $$$
FULLY FURNISHED BUNGALOW—
On the seaside, Prospect, St. James
3 bedrooms. From Ist August to ap-
proved tenant. Not less than 4 months

For particulars ring 2759
11.7,.50—3n

PERSONAL









The public are hereby warned against








giving credit to nw ¥ VERONA
SEALY (nee MARSHALL) as I do not
hold myself responsible or her or
anyone else contractng any debt or
debts in my name t ess by a written

order signed by me
Sgd NORMAN BERESFORD SEALY

Sargeant Street
St. John
13.7.50—2n

4

| PUBLEC Na@TieL:

| constitution







NOTICE

"$.P.C.A -- A special
meeting of the Society, for members
only, is to be held at the Y.M.C.A.,
Pinfold Street, at twelve noon on Satur-

general

day 15th .July, 1950 Purpose; to
| consider an amendment to the society's |

13.7.50—2n

NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Sealed tenders, (marked on the outside
of the envelope “Tender for Loan’),
will be received at my Office up to 3.00
p.m. on Monday 24th July, 19°0 for a
loan of £1,500 at a rate of interest not
exceeding 4% to be repaid in annual
instalments of £150 each. The first
such instalment to be paid in the year
1955

~ WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk to the Commissioners
of Highways,
Christ Church.







13.7.50—6n
NOTICE
TENDERS for conveying paupers

(a) From any part of the Parish to the
Almshouse.

(b) From the Almshouse to the General

Hospital will be received by me up to

July 18th 1950
W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.

1'.7,.50—6n.





The Barbados Youth Movement
1937—190, 18 YEARS OLD
Now the police are becoming
ested in boys,
do their part,
tunity to
Movement.
Activities include Religious and general

inter-
and coming forward to
this is now your oppor-
help the Barbados Youth

knowledge; unity and culture, motto:
Lord help us, lest we fall. Headquarters
Tudor Bridge, St. Michael
Rev. L. BRUCE CLARKE,
Founder,
Rev. J. B. GRANT,
Chaplain,
Mrs. OLGA BROWNE,

General Secretary.
14.7.50—In

BARBADOS.
TRADE MARK CAUTION

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
HENRY MASON (SHIPLEY) LIMITED
of Victoria Works, Shipley, Yorkshire,
England; Worsted Spinners and Manu-
facturers; are the owners and exclusive
proprietors of the following Trade

Mark
LANATEX



used upon “Cloths and Stuffs of Wool,
Worsted and worsted and Alpaca”, in
connection with the business of the
above named Company in selling the
said goods, that the said Trade Mark
has been registered in the Register of
Trade Marks kept under the Trade
Marks Act, 1938, (Imperial), and _ is
protected by law in certain British Pos-
sessions and Foreign States; and that
any infringement, fraudulent imitation
or improper application of the said
Trade Mark or violation of the rights of
the aforenamed Company in respect
thereof within Barbados will be dealt
with under the Merchandise Marks Act
1889 to amend the law relating to fraudu-
lent marks on merchandise or otherwise
as the Law directs
Dated this 13th day of July, 1950.
REGINALD W. BARKER & CO
British and Foreign Patent and
Trade Mark Agents,
61 Cheapside,
London. E.C.2. England
for and on behalf of
HENRY MASON (SHIPLEY) LIMITED.
14.7. .50—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Marjorie Downes
holder of Liquor License No. 198 of 1950,
granted to Ella Johnson in respect of
premises viz; Bottom floor of a two
storey wooden building at ‘Poland
Ville’ St. Matthias, Christ Church, for
permission to use said license at a
board and shingle shop situated at
Mayers Corner St. Joseph.

Dated this 11th day of July, 1950,
To:—J. R. EDWARDS, Esq

Police Magistrate,

District “F"’.
Signed MARJORIE DOWNBS,
Applicant

N.B.-—-This. application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A”, on Friday
the 21st day of July, 1950, at 11 o'clock
a.m



J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F”
14.7,50—1n

SALES







PUBLIC

AUCTION

I have been instructed py the Com-
missioner of Police to sell at Central
Station, on Monday 17th July at 2 p.m.
Twenty-nine (29) old cushion covers, ten
(10) old cushions, three (3) stretchers,
two (2) Telescopes, and several other
items of interest.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Government Auctioneer.
12.7.50—4n







REAL ESTATE

By Public competition at our Office,
James Street, on Friday, the 14th July,
1950 at 2 p.m. 5,984 sq. ft. of land
(with frontages both on James Street
and Busby’s Alley) together with the
buildings thereon the property of the
Est. of Mrs. M. E. G. Wiles, dec’d.

For further particulars and conditions
of Sale apply to:—

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,

Solicitors, J ae ere :

Schooner “ZENITH” 95 ft. overall, 70
t ns nett, 87 tons gross, built at St.
Vincent in 1942 and at present anchored |
at Bequia, St. Vincent. No reasonable
offer will be refused.

For full particulars apply to:

JAMES MULRAIN,
C/o JOHN H. HAZEI,
SONS & CO. LTD.,
Kingstown,
St. Vincent.
12.7.50—3n
— — ——————————

“SANDGATE”, Hastings, standing on)
2.940 square feet of land on the seaside
ot Hastings Road.

The House contains, drawing and din-/
ing room, enclosed gallery on three;
sides, two bedrooms with dressing
rooms, kitchenette, toilet and bath up-
stairs with usual rooms downstairs and
two flights of steps to sea. Gas,
Electric and Water.

Inspection ay day by appointment
Phone: No. 2863.

The above will be set up for sale to
public competition at our office on Friday
the 2ist day of July 1950 at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lacas Street.
11,7.50—10n [

Nene nee EEE
A Delightful Residence at TOP ROCK,
having Three Bedrooms with connecting









Tojlet and Baths, Breakfast Balcony
Large Sun Balcony, Modern Kitchen,
Large Lounge/Dining Room Outside

Two-Car Garage, Three Servants’ Rooms,
Toilet and Bath, Gardens well laid out
Fully Enclosed. For Viewing Ring 4683
or 02. 14.7, 50—3n







xeep FEETon twin TOES!




| eee ee

pre
wucmeENT | Amosan
* atitil



FA A

BARBADOS ADVOCATE foe

Window On Europe:

Korea—And The Red Peace

Hy Michael

LONDON,

Events in Korea provide an
acid comment—if one were need-
ed—on the Communist campaign
for Peace. None realize this more
than the Communists themselves.
Their press and radio have worked
overtime to establish that the
South Koreans were the aggress-
ors, that the Americans are war-
monpering, and that the action of
the Security Council is illegal
Unless this false version of the
facts quickly gains credence, if
not in the world at large, at least
in the Eastern bloc, the Commun-
ists’ Peace campaign will be en-
tirely discredited among all but
the zealots and eccentrics. The
official peace “line” has _ been,
therefore, widened to include the
slogan “Hands off Korea.”

The “Appeal of Stockholm” as
the peace campaign is called, be-
cause it was adopted by the World
Committee of the Partisans of
Peace at its congress in Stockholm
last March, contained two clauses
It demanded the absolute prohibi-
tion of the atom bomb. And it
required that the Government
which first used it should be
branded as a war criminal. It is
well known, of course, that the
Partisans of Peace Committee is
one of the many organisations
used by Communism to pursue its
purposes. e principal aim of
the “Appeal” is to persuade the
world that Soviet policy is one of
peace, It is not new. Peace was
one of the magic words with
which Lenin came to” power in
1917. But who believes that the
Communist aim is sincere, that
Russia is not exploiting peace in
the interests of herself and of
world revolution? Soviet ag#res-
sion against Finland in 1939, for
instance, was hardly a_ peace
policy,

Whatever the intentions of its
promoters, the Stockholm appeal
has had an undeniable success
throughout the world. The great
support given to it by the peoples
behind the iron curtain may not,
of course, mean much, The ma-
jority of those who signed it in
Poland, Hungary, Czechoslovakia,
ete., were perhaps only displaying
the wisdom of conformity. Bui
hundreds and thousands of people
in Western Europe signed it who
were not Communists, Five million
signatures are said to have been
collected in France—including
those of many prominent artists,
writers and lawyers. The reason
for this is not difficult to find. The
idea of peace has an almost irre-
sistible force for human beings,
as the fourteen men in the Krem-
lin well know. There would have
been a great many who signed the
Stockholm appeal without logk-
ing to the motives behind it, in a
genuine hope that it might pre-
vent another war. You cannot
really criticise these people. You
can only criticise Communists for
committing such an abuse of con-
fidence.

Gunningham

But the Communist Peace cam-
paign has not been successful in
all parts of Western Europe. Only
half-a-million signatures were
collected in Austria. The British
Government has condemned the
activities of “Peace rackets.” The
attempt to carry the East German
“Peace Front” campaign into
Western Germany has met with
little success—especially since
Herr Ulbricht, the Eastern puppet
Republic’s Premier, signed away
German territory in agreeing to
the Oder-Neisse frontier with
Poland. And recently the Italian
Foreign Minister Coynt Sforza
showed his opinion of the Stock-
holm appeal by refusing permis-
sion for delegates to attend the
World Congress of the Partisans
of Peace at Genoa. There are
some people who see that Picasso's
peacedove looks more like a vul-
ture. ;

Ban On Nazis

It was a wise decision of the
Austrian Government to ban the
neo-nazi “League of Independ-
ents” in Styria. The League, led
by Dr. Kraus of Salzburg, repre-
sents the interests of Austria's
half-million odd re-enfranchised
nazis and is the direct heir of that
pan-German, anti-clerical and
extreme right-wing tradition that
has long been a force in Austrian
politics. It talks already of a sec
ond Anschluss. At a mass meeting
in Styria last week Herr Gollob,
the League’s general-secretary-
following Dr. Adenauer’s exam-
ple in Berlin—got his supporters
to sing the Austrian anthem to
the tune of “Deutschland uber
Allies.” It was this that made the
Government finally decide to
suppress the Styrian organisation.
The ban came at a moment when
the “Independents” were flirting
secretly with groups in the Catho-
lic People’s Party—with the So-
cialists it constitutes the present
coalition—with a view to forming
a future right-wing Government.
The Soviet delegate at the Aus-
trian treaty talks has frequently
drawn attention to a nazi revival
in Austria—not without some
justice. A rapprochement between
the League and a Government
party would provide a_ heaven-
sent opportunity for Russian p@-
paganda.

The Finnish Position

The announcement from Hel-
sinki that Finland has exceedea
her deliveries of reparation goods
to Russia by over £1 million this
year throws attention on a serious
problem facing the Finns. The
problem is this, What is to
happen to their inflated “repara-
tions industries’ when compul-
sory deliveries under the armis-
tice terms are fulfilled? (Finland
had to send the Soviet Union
over a period of eight years and
at pre-war prices approximate-
ly £80 million worth of goods,
mostly ships and machinery), The
new 5-year Finnish-Soviet trade



‘Cruising Down The River?’
—‘Not The Constitution!’

THE Constitution River is hardly one, down which

romantic couples will sail on a Sunday afternoon.

is not always deep enough
secondly, its smell is not

First, it
to make sailing possible, and
always inviting. Sometimes

passersby wonder how residents of River Road manage to

bear the unpleasant odour;

perhaps they have become so

accustomed to it that they do not partioularly notice it.

Beginning from that part of the
inner basin east of the Victoria
Bridge the river narrows when
it reaches the beginning of River
Road. From there it continues
over its mangrove-lined bed,
describing a kind of half circle





WANTED

Se
HELP

An experienced Lady Assistant for
DRUG STORE WORK. Apply in writ-
ing to P.O, Box 293 12,.7.50—3n







A qualified NURSE for
Almshouse at a salary

St. Joseph's
of $60.44 per

} month. Applications with Certificate to

be forwarded to the Parochial Medica)
Officer, “Ellangowan,” not later than
Monday, 17th July, 1950.
Any Further Particulars can be ob-
tained from the P.M.O.
A. A. B. GIL,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
St. Joseph





8.7.50—Tn
“DEPUTY MANAGER—Required for
emali Sugar Estate in St Vincent

Young, energetic well educated man re-
quired Future prospects good”

Apply to Mount Bentinck Estates Ltd
Kingstown, St. Vincent



12.7.50—Tn

GOOD EXPERIENCE GENERAL

SERVANT, for family of two. Apply

before 10 to Mr. Scaife La Garoupe
Cave Hill, St. Michael

14.7. W—2n



Stop Pyorrliea
in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
sooner or later will make your teeth fall
out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleedin
gums in 24 hours, ends sere mouth an
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee
Amosan must make your mouth well and



save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your
chemist today.

The guarantee
protects you



until it reacnes Constitution
Road. In this area are the back
of Queen’s College, the old Com-
bermere buildings, and _ the
Children’s Goodwill League.

Part of its path was where the
railway used to travel in the
days when children going on

!Excursions got a special thrill as

the train chugged over the river.
Watery Grave

When the tide is really high,
the r.ver reaches a depth that
brings it nearly on a level with
River Road. On the night of
August 31—September 1, date of
the island’s most recent squall, ‘t
reached far beyond. But that was
an exception. This river is more
than placid, it is nearly stagnant,
and it is a favourite dumping
ground for unwanted cats and
dogs and the carcasses of fow!|s,
sheep and goats. The body of a
baby, even, has been found in it
on more than one occasion,

That does not, however, prevent
men and boys from fishing in it
for river mullets; and if at certain
times of the year as you near
River Road you see a procession
of bottle lights there is no need
to be surprised. The youngsters
from surrounding areas are just
“crabing.”

She

is Wise!



For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth She has Gas for Cooking



agreement signed last month in
Moscow provides at least a
temporary solution—for the three
years after reparations end in
1952. In exchange for wheat,
sugar, oil and other commodities,
Finland will export te Russia a
considerable number of ships and
barges, machinery, timber and
pulp

This agreement, concluded after
7 months of difficult negotiation,
will strengthen Finland’s eco-
nomic position and so remove
many causes of possible Com-
munist agitation. But why are
the Russians acting so paradoxi-
cally? Last autumn they tricd
(unsuccessfully) to overthrow the
Finnish government through Com-
munist-sponsored national strike.
In January, during the Presiden-
tial Elections, they aggressively
accused Finland of sheltering war
criminals in an obvious though
abortive attempt to discredit Presi
dent Paasikivi, Yet now they
conclude a pact whose terms are

decidedly advantageous to the
Finns. A clue to this paradox
may lie in the position of the

Agrarian Premier, Dr. Kekkonen
The Russians favour Kekkone.,
where they disliked Fagerholin,
his Social Democratic predecessor.
in signing the 5-year agreement
with the Agrarian Premier they
have both enhanced his personal
prestige and bolstered his minor-
ity Government—it has 75 seats



£, Kary App4t

PACES





. j ty

prog }



ee
iN

—

out of 200 and relies on tacit con-
servative support.

This may have two important
results—-from the Russian point
ef view, It is likely to accentu-
ate the present political division

in Finland between town and
ceuntry, Social Democrat and
Agrarian, and thus weaken the

anti-Communist front. And it may
encourage M. Kekkonen to attempt
to strengthen his position as
against the Social Democrats by
coming to an arrangement with
the Communists, There is a
current joke in Helsinki that he
will turn Finland into another
*Kekkoslovakia,” Helsinki, how-
ever, is not Prague. Though the
Finns wish to keep on good terms
with their Russian neighbour,

they care little for -Communism,
The elections of 1948 and the
strikes of last autumn proved
that

Culturally Speaking

Relations between Britain and
Germany are gradually returning
tc normal. The first political step
was taken last month with the
appointment of Dr. Schlange-
Schoningen as consul general in
London.

Now an Anglo-German
lustitute is to be opened here
Racking the idea are a number
ef British intellectuals, including
Professor Gilbert Murray, Julian
Huxley and Harold Nicholson

The Institute, whose first director
is expected to be the German poet
Wilholm Unger, a resident of this
country since 1939, will be a
centre of German culture in Eng-
land. It is intended be en-
trely non-political.

to



Anti-Prejudice
School

By BOB CONSIDINE
NEW YORK.

Over in Caux, Switzerland, a
kind of U.N.-without-portfolio is
busily and conscientiously at
work, trying to do something
about a world which seems to be
holding its ears—waiting for the
cataclysmic roar.

It is the world assembly of
moral re-armament, the non-
profit, loosely-knit federation “ot
men and women of good will who
believe that Christ had something
there when he said, “Love thy
Neighbour,”

The last such session drew 8,000
delegates, including the largest
delegation of Japanese to leave
that country since the war — a
group of 70. Jewish and Arab
delegates travelled together to
Caux, where the MRA assembly
halls look down on peaceful Lake
Geneva. :

American delegates at the pye-
sent session include a group frpm
the National Association of Manu

facturers, one from the US.
Chamber of Commerce, L. Roy
liaws, of the National Grange;

Elmer Cope, C.I.0., and Howard
Murray of the A.F. of L. Eighty
two countries will be present at
Caux this time, as war clouds
gather.

MRA is an outgrowth of Dr.
Frank Buchman’s Oxford Group
formed in 1921 by the man from
Pennsburg and Alletown, Pa.,
who was then taking graduate
work at that University,

The organization had no name
until some of its members, Rhodes
scholars visiting South Afriga,
were interviewed—and identified
as the “Oxford Group” by re-
porters. It was re-named MRA
just before World War II, when
its Ambassador-at-Large became
Funny Austin, the British Davis
Cup player. Not much was heard
about it during the war—though
some of its members were cited
for extraordinary work in the war
industries and on the field.

In these brusque days it is not
casy to explain just what is MRA.
Its very simplicity might confuse
the materialistic, It calls upon
its members—who pay no, dues,
curry no cards, and seldom 4at-
tend meetings—to be honest.
pure, unselfish, and to love one
another. It preaches that the
guidance of God can be a practi-
cal matter in everyday life and
rnatters. It operates on the
premise that the only way to
make a better world is to make
better people. 7

It calls for a complete re-
evaluation of the social, political,
economic and international rela-
tionships among the Ples—lgut
ut the lowest levels, the individy-
als themselves. It believes the
world is on the verge of coyneiete
chaos but that the basic problems
which have to be solved to save
it are not so much material ‘as
moral, Conditions will change
only when people change

Military men who attend the
last session at Caux told MRA
leaders that MRA training had
been helpful in smoothing the
hairs which had been made to
bristle by military unification
plans in their countries. Though
MRA aims at peace, and thus










FOR SALE

CASABLANCA, MAXWELL
Christ Chureh

Standing on 87,500 sq. ft. of land
For particulars apply

G. C. ECKSTEIN Dial 8213

11.7.50—Sn

ORIENTAL

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

JEWELLERY, BRASSWARP. TAP-
ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.

KASHMERE







has been called pacifist, in the
rougher sense of that word, one
of the American group’s biggest
recent contributions, $5,000, came
from U.S, Airmen stationed at
Adak in the Aleutians,

The tab for the Caux meeting
is picked up by other voluntary
contributions from all over the
world, plus gifts of coal frgm
German and Welsh miners (mined
after hours), flour from Canada,
meat from the Argentine, coffee
from Brazil, sugar from Cuba, ete

Buchman was brought to Ger-
many by Dr, Konrad Adenauer
hefore the recent elections’ to
combat, through MRA, the activi-
ties of German Communists.
Since then the movement has
come in for its share of blasting
in the Communist press. ‘

France’s Robert Schuman, who
is, incidentally, a devout Catholic,
has written the preface to Dr.
Buchman’s book “Remaking the

World” for the French editon.
Schuman wrote:
“Tf we were being presented

with some new scheme for the}
public welfare or another theory
te be added to the many already
put forward, I should remain
skeptical, But whatl moral re-
armament brings us is a philogo-
phy of life applied in action.

“It does not claim to have in-
vented a new system of morals

For the Christian, the moral
teaching of Christianity-is enough
and he draws from it all e

principles which must guide his
life as a man and as a citizen.

“What we do need and what is
quite new, is a school where, by
a process of mutual teaching, we
can work out our practical be-
haviour toward others: A schgol
where Christian principles are
not only applied and proven .in
the relationships of man to man
but succeed in overcoming the
prejudices and enmities which
separate classes, races and
nhtions.”









—I.N.S
. .
Mail Notice
Mails for Dominica, Antiqua Mont-
s@rat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V
Caribbee will be closed at the Genera

Post Office as under
Parcel Mail at 1 p.m
at 2 p.m. and Ordinar
p.m. TO-DAY 4th July

POO SSO SEPSIS O

$ %

Registered Mail
Mail at 2.30
1950

a

34e. oz.

Chase & Sanborn Coffee
(1-1) Tins)

Quinn’s Cocktail
Peanuts

(Salted)

INCE & Co., Ltd.

MAL 22360 -

e
%
y
x
GROUND BLACK PEPPER!
Daily Powdered Whole Milk
Allson’s White Rolled Oats
Kraft Prepared Mustard
» Cheese with Macaroni
» Jelly a
» Flavouring Essences
Moir’s Custard Powder
o_
%
,
%
%
:
‘,
ROFRUCK $T.
%
a
-



PAGE SEVEN



HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Hurricane

from page 5
from the opposite direction
Buckets of








Yacht Tern HI, Sch, Lady Noeleer and might also be
} Yacht Leander Set Emanuel Cc. prepared in case any fire breaks
aon n Pas Mary 2 wit, Sch. out
ip Davidson » viata
| set Tian Rohe Waike Wk seen’ If shelter is taken in a house
dD Sch Hers D Wallace S« that shows signs of collapsing,
pares ah Sp aee Ys Tr coe dor the best place to take cover is un-
y ue Star, 3 Jy. Caribbee, Ser - } y rs ° > a s t
|W. i. Bunicta, Sch. United. Pilgrims der the stairs, or under a stout
Sch. Toileen, Sch. Frances W. Smith’ table or bedstead
| ARRIVALS Do not go outside during the
| Schooner Rosarene, 60 tons net, Capt. hurricane.
| Hazell, from British Guiana If y nies hailed a 7
| $.S. Alcoa Runner, 3.931 tons net you are taking shelter in a
Capt. Haagensen, from St. Vincent cellar, take with you your supplies
ee DEPARTURES of food, water, lanterns, matches
} Schooner Emeli 72 toms net, Capt. etc Do not forget tin open:
} Clarke, for British Guiana ey ao) bP
| Schooner Mary B. Caroline, 54 tor If possib'e take some light ar-
| net, Capt. Joseph, for Dominica ticles of furniture amd bedding
| and anything that will make for
| In Touch With Barbados °° ‘°r' i
An axe or other suitable tool

Coast Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS
advise that thay

‘s also useful in case the entrance
zZets jammed.
(W.t.) Lta A bucket

or other
can now communicate

receptacle

















with the following ships through their With sand and disinfectant should
Barbados Coast Station be provided for sanitary pur-
s.S Mormac Tern, 8.S Imperial poses,

Quebec, S.S Prospector, 8. S Argen as ms

tina, SS. J. A. Mowinckel, S.S After the Hurricane:—

Atlantian, SS. Lady Rodney. § Never drink the water without

Essi, S.S. Lord Gladstone Ss. M - boiling and, if possible, filtering,

anne, M.S. Atomena, 8.8. S 4, until the authoritie r c
Marmacaibo, §.8. Esso Avila, S.8. it safe to drink ies have declared

Atlantic Refiner, S.S. Silver Walnut, t Safe to drink,

SS. Alcoa Pilgrim, S.S. Bel Mar, S.S If you live in Bridgetown or on

Hellas, S.S. Evanthia, SS. Gascogne, a main road you can assist by

§.S. Red_ Stone. S.S. leme. 8.5. removing from the road outside

Cottica 8 Vikingen, s8.s Kio

Gvineoe | on Regent Jaguar, ‘$.8. YOUr house the smaller debris.

Silver Oak, S.S. Noreg, $. Mormac- This will ease the work of the

dawn, S.S Aloon Runner, M.S pe Organisation responsible for open-

viude, SS io Juranento, 38.8 yma g . - . at

S.S. Bokefors, S.S. Haurienne, §.8. /)S Up communications and deal-

Khadjipateras, S.S. Celilo, S.S. 8S. ing With major obstructions

Paula

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE

The Session 1950-1951 for students at present enrolled in classes
preparing for public examinations will commence on Monday, 11th
September, 1950

An announcement regarding classes
made as soon as circumstances permit



for new students will be

14.7,.50—I1n.



ENQUIRIES INTO THE FANCY MOLASSES INDUSTRY

The Committee appointed by His Excelleney the
Executive Committee to enquire into all aspects of the fancy molasses
indust request any person who may wish to bring relevant matters
to their attention to do so in writing to Mr. E, A. B. Deane, Secretary,
at the Department of Agriculture, Queen’s Park, not later than the
29th July, 1950

All information supplied to the Committee will be regarded as
confidential.

Governor-in-



14.7.50—2n,

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1950, No, 25 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday, 13th July, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Margarine” are as follows; -—











ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
(not more than) (not more than)
Margarine: —
(a) Locally Manu- $41.00 per 100 lbs in | 46c. per Ib, or less
factured oy containers of 30 lbs. | than ‘% Ib. 34 cents
and over or $42.50 per | per ounce,
100 ibs. in quantities
under 30 Ibs. and not
less than 5 Ibs.
(b) Table $55.00 per 100 ibs. in | 59e, per |b,
tots of 25 lbs. and over.
(c) Mello-Kreem 56c, per lb. or less
Brand $2.55 per 5 Ib, tin than '% lb. 44c. per
oz,
Wee teBhnc Me =
SHIPPING NOTICES
=





ROYAL NETHERLANDS

The MV. “DABRWOOD*
STEAMSHIP CO.

will accept Cargo and Pas

sengers for St. Lucia, St.
Sailing from Amsteream, Motterdam Vincent, Grenada, and
and Antwerp Aruba, Date of Sailing to
M.S. “HERSILIA" July 7.8,11th, be given.
MS. “HECUBA" August 4.6 8th,

The M.V. “CARIBBEE"”

Sailing from Amsterdam and Devcr will accept Cargo and Pas-

A VESSEL July 21st,



§.8. “COTTICA" August 18th, sengers for Dominica, An-
Salling to Madeira Plymouth tigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
Antwerp and Amsterdam St. Kitts Sailing Frida
M.S. “WILLEMSTAD" July 25th, 14th inst . v
M.S, “ORANJESTAD” August 22nd 2
Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo, B.W.I. Schooner Owners
aE it eepamarate, Ete, Association Inc.
8.8. “COTTICA" July Lt , ; :
M.S. “Hersilia” July 27th, Consignee; Dial: 4047,

S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,, oo





Canadian National Steamshins















SOUTHBOUND Sails Arrives Sails
al Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos

ore Ad EaruEy +30 th June 3rd July 6th July 4th July 14th July
LADY UISER 12th July 15th July 25th July 25th July
a NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth / 6th Aus
CAN. CHALLENGER Lith Aug. 14th Aux 24th Aus. 24th Aus.
LARS RODNEY .. 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. 6thSep 7th Sep.
ADY NELSON llth Sep. Mth Sep. 16th Sep. 25th Sep. 26th Sem
NORTHBOUND Arrives Arrives Arrives

Boston Malifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 27th July oth July 7th A ou 2

2 y ig. ot A 12th

LADY NELSON 18th Aug, °Oth Aug ith Aus Bist A aut ard
LADY RODNEY 19th Sep Ist Sep, 30th Sep Ist Oct Sth Oct
LADY NELSON 8th Oct th Oct, 9th Oct, 20th Oct

24th Oct

N.B.—Sublect to change without notice
bers. Passenger Fares and freigh)

GARDINER AUSTIN

\ll vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
‘etes on applieation to :—~

& CO,, LTD. — Agents.
TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth

3rd July, 1950
10th August, 1950









CIE. GLE,

S.S. “GASCOGNE”
S.S. “GASCOGNE”
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 14th Sept., 1950
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov., 1950

For further particulars apply to :—

R. M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents.

a —

PASSAGES TO IRELAND

Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica offer ssa
‘oduc », Roseau, » passages to
Dublin 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.

10th July, 1950

16th Aug. 1950
20th Sept,., 1950
14th Nov. 1960,







AT LAST THEY HAVE COME



SELF HEATER IRONS—De Luxe
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





| PAGE EIGHT









BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1956








Leicestershire
Batting Well vs. W.L

Weekes Completes Fifth
Double Century Of Tour
WEST INDIES (for 2 wkts. dec.) — — 682
LEICESTERSHIRE (for 4 wkts.) — — 307

LEICESTER, July 13,
Leicester, faced with a huge West Indies first inning
total of 682 for two, made a sturdy start to their reply to-day
on the still flawless pitch, and at the close were 307 for
four. At no time could they match the West Indies rapid






































fP Such pretty fashions
can be followed

with...

MEMBEPS OF CLUB No. 5
of the G.I.U. remind friends
of their DANCE at the
UNION ROOMS, Constitu-
tion Road, on SATURDAY,
July 15th.

Dancing 8 p.m. — 2 a.m.
In—14.7.50

EMPIREX LINENE
Dark Green, Light
Green, Helio, Red,
Navy, Saxe, Wine, Old
Rose. 36 ins. wide
Per yd. . 94c.

PRINTED
MATTIN
Floral designs in an
assortment of nice
colours; 36 ins. wide

ee aehen'< es
scoring rate, but the tourists attack found them difficult to ass
shift on the easy pitch. DYED
Everton Weekes crowned an- class century for the county, be- ORGANDIE
other great baiting display for fore he fell caught and bowled by

the West Indies this morning by Valentine after 283 minutes at the
reaching his fifth double century wicket, Jackson was still there at
of the season. He batted for 160 the close with 55 to his credit,

Pink, Blue,
Green, Salmon
Mauve, Yellow





minutes, and he and Worrell, who »aving reached his 1,000 runs for Saxe 37. ins.

hit 241 not out, each got one six the season 5 wide.

and twenty six fours. _ etki: eee ACROBATICS BY LANCASHIRE—Barlow, the La ncashire wicket-keeper does an acrobatic act when ‘ : t Yd. .. 85e.
Their unbroken third wicke Wt: let INNINGS trying to run out Gomez, during the West Indies versus Lancashire match at Liverpool. He fell on 5 o~ Me é

partnership of 340 was ten runs pig 4 sacksor w® the wicket, uprooting one of the stumps, a DYED ORGANDIE

short of the W.I. record stand by Marshall « & b Sperry . 188 - ---——— — ia, White Yd Rle

the same pair against Cambridge. Worrell not out ma Stag »
West Indies scored ai arly Weekes not cu 7





Se eee nw won es me ~COMbermere’ Yous Tnsole—Next
claimed the first Leicester wicket Total 2 wkts. dec.) 682
with only thirteen on the board 3 PS : Ol 1 B

but then forty-four-year old ™™! erie aarvein ioe c oys

Sperry, and the former league Oo. M. R

fii, Maurice Tompuin eae : Beat Present England Captain ?

Cave SHepuerd & Co. Lap.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

together to put on 129 for the 7 Pie 8

second wicket partnership, Tomp- 9 i) games























kin found that risks were profitable me 16 1 2 Oo Combermere Old Boys. defeat- :
on the easy pitch, and he drove mm m9 i ® ed the Present Boys by 2 wick- By Peter Ditton aaa = —S
with style and power in making S78). . 7 in ete and 15 runs when they met 2 ‘
74 with ten fours, in one hour 55 sy ay "Eb vaienting . ee ie at Combermere Grounds in a one- z LON DON, July 6, EPL ELLA LLL LLL ALPE LPL LEELA
minutes. Watson ¢ Goddard b Jones 10 day fixture yesterday, : Keep an eye upon Doug Insole, young amateur captain

Palmer followed Tompkin back Son 5 fie Shinent Hove. docubiler ther. oa Essex. He appears set for a big future in Internationa.

y E ) “ by ¢ c - Ss 7 - > sen 20V5 » > avian ‘ . ; °

Guckly, bembouzled bys Galt Jackson not. out 0 thet for the first two hours cricket, and as sound a judge as the Editor of Wisden feels
from Ramadhin which he left Lester out 19 Wicke ‘or 1 ‘ Ss bey pated h MCC d ae Maj Deublat
dione only to see it come in sharp- F i , Vere 2 and declared with their score at le May captain the next .C. team to Australia. ajor ouble!
ly and hit his off bail. The accur- i —— 185, for 4, ae a the 87th and current both the 1,000 and 2,000 runs, fully
vies a Magnan eo + wkts.) 307 The vs (of 7e i edition of this most famous of all deserved his inclusion ne
ate combination of Gomez and The Old Boys followed and eee P- hi 2 . PRIMITIVE
Jones kept the run: an $a sv ial” af adoteel 13, 2 for 143, before time of call, had knock- cricket annuals, published _ this In addition, there are Trevor JOHN EMOTIONS! WILD DANGERS!
while, but Sperry began to hit for 161, 4 for 2 ed up 148 for 8 wickets week. he says a leader will have Bailey, the Essex and England all-
cat shone iter Wie vais oa tdasit BOWLING ANALYSIS K Branker, skipper of the ‘ be found from among some of rounder, Reg Simpson, Notts and
Sart). an&.. the: Au ekiiah i. 3 o; M R W- present Boys, was hero of the the younger University players. England opening batsman and
rounder, Vie ‘Jackson. hit out . hae ay. He took 6 of the opponents unless Norman Yardley can be Roley Jenkins, the England and
Scilla ‘thin Mose ater’ be. So . 48 1° 1 graeals for 80 rune atid mage # ersuaded to return to the exact- Worcestershire leg-break bowler
: panied th ind “alone in. the ao 8 Mf Baten 46 1ag task which he carried out un- who ; such a* success on the |f
=e, S oe : gr z si a ne 10 2 25 0 , é der the extreme difficulties in- M.C.C. visit to South Africa j
Seached “121, his fortyfirst tai s = : Seat He was engaged in a_ good separable from Tests played too Three of these players, Jenkins. MICHELINE

a al, j partnership with R. E. Norville soon after the war Bailey and Simpson have already a en 8

who was undefeated with 65 to He goes on to suggest that. of played against the West Indies this F
his credit ‘he young Varsity players, Doug summer and must be regarded as

r a re oats ace ' Insole, “a strong forcing batsman near certainties for the Austra-
= / - saat (9, Rots, Fale and fine fleldsman with attractive lian tour, where, no doubt, many

on l las Z Oo Cc l ut. His stay at the wicket for P* rsonality” is the first choice claims will be staked for inclusion

sitia: cuor™ helt Holias ead laRxae Certainly England could do a in the next “honour’s fist’.

7 co, ae lot worse than to give Insole a It would indeed be very inter-

je ly a st oS cr ag Old Boys trial before the present series esting at this stage to be able to
econ in passing the resent Boys score against the West Indies is con- look into the future and to see the
‘ sluded names of the next five cricketers
Other i scores were 23 by ; ae q “
rer good scores were. 23 bj Even if Norman Yardley is of the year.

Coppin and 20 each by Griffith Hazarding a guess, T





. m4 ' ‘ ch a ' available and is selected to lead would say that Lowson of York-
PLAY ING in ideal Water Polo conditions, Bonitas One wserae were: — the M.C.C. to Australia, he will shire, Parkhouse of Glamorgan,

scored their second straight win in the competition, when : still need a vice-captain to help Weekes and Worrell of the West

they defeated Swordfish by two goals to one yesterday COMBERMERE ist INNINGS him shoulder his on and off the Indies and Yarnold of Worcester-

So ae the mk ca eo ue ; “ eee 6 Wilkinson. , (ay te, Glarke 1 That the selectors are looming the list. tae ae ee

etween Flying Fish an arracudas, ended in a two all kK. Branker c & b BE. McComie ® joe dust such 6. person,imst teal ' ,
G. Grant I.b.w. Burk et . person. Js, ee, -

draw. . R. E, Norvilie not out. 65 ooveeue on the inclusion, Fy OOOO SED SP OOCS ODO ORS NOEL DRAYTON

Bonitas 2—Sword Fish 1 oaanis : Extras 2 G. H. G. Doggart, the Cambridge

Although Swerd Fish were de- 84me, but Barracudas inspired by ‘ + captain, in both the first and sec- JEAN NEGULESCO
tested aad nattai id gut up & this goal, pressed their attack and Total (for 4 wkts.) 135 ond Tests. TO-MORROW CASEY ROBINSON
sitibborn fight against the strong WUst before the final whistle, BOWLING Doggart's selection was certainly o

Charles Evelyn from the Barracu- Clarke 1 for 28, Alleyne 1 for 40, 5 ris > .

Fe ‘ § ny fe ; : i 28, : » a surprise but R. E. S. Wyatt and
Bonita team, and, had they fed gas back line made a fine swim Macomie 1 for 35, Burke 1 for 0 his fellow delactors .damervh ‘full
their winger through and scored with a hard : :

forehand shot, about six yards OLD BOYS’ Ist INNINGS praise for giving such an oppor-

Big Opening

Piha

“with HURD HATFIELD












NIGHT

SOCSS SOOO OOS











i esiinns 7 tunity to youth. They are not to a ies. Tae is
Geoffrey Ram- away from the goal. ©. S. Coppin stpa, b Branker 2% be blamed if the experiment, as To day SS een Wee re Ray WEG E
s a little The referee was Mr. W. Gibbs. £ McComie | b wb Branker 20 appears to be the case. has not ec " F x.
The teams were as follows: S. Griffith e¢ ‘wkpr.) b Branker 20 ee. off =e i — ° tr A COLUMBIA PICTURE
more than they Be iad RR ae “ mn 4. D. Gittens b Branker io ¢ : . E SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN + Produces ny SAM KATZMAN « 4 the Steen by RODE Cibott ang Frank
tid, they might Yearwood, Hy Bynoe, Be Patter. $i. % AMRS MLM susie: “Fj gDomgatt had an extremely un- ;| Empire eatre bet SIMGUE FINK Wk thn 5 18d tk
did, the) parw: . v es é “r= M. W. Clarke c Grant b Branker 3 for ate ate é rds . - >,
son, O. Johnson, J) Grace, H. R. A. Sealey b Grant Gee ieee Sia one $| ADDED ATTRACTIONS:
have won the Giganum L. C. Donavan b Grant a eae HENNE ASICS se (1) “HARVEST TIME. otto thn le tee ele OOO OLE”
Hayate.” ae d Fis) A. Weatherhead b Reach b Branker 1 him down. badly. Singly, one e of eVUe : (Terrytoon in Technicolour) OAL LEA LLP LEELA LLL OS
game. The ir Swor' ish: eatherhead J" Lucas not out 6 might have forgiven either of these %/ (2) “CHANCE TO LIVE” SSS ae = SSS SE
eens. VEE doldin, Ne Portilic. K Lewis, | Wear ks oiide: sas UAnees,, but. together .they,..1oust i (Latest March of Time). Pete ey
excellen es-. G. rdan, se 7 TNC sériously jeopardise his chance of Ae 6
hart Taineny BOWLING yusiY. é
bestelly hee G fans h: P. Foster (Capt.), Branker 6 for 80, Grant 2 for 26 playing in the next Test. FOR SA
skipper goal~ peng: F ver US ap eels This then seems to leave the way vs
. keeper, AibertglT. Yearwood, H, Weatherhead, P wide open for the selectors to pur- ————
“~ Pati Weatherhead, act J. Knight, D, Atkinson, D “ sue their policy by giving ingot a
‘Boo” Patterson who time ana™Davies. + oY ie?
“eared two goals Line “"ayatn Barracudas: H, Peres, K. Tay- AIMAICA — 8, Fe 10 soe tors at he
for his team. saved what lor, E. Johnson, B. Armstrong, B a

Arnold Meanwell'’s Or-

' an Brooks (Capt), H.. Portill Cc " fielding is inspiring a not very

seemed to be certain goals In- roo! $ apt, orullo, Unfreezes strong Essex eleven to greater

deed Sword Fish scored first, with Evelyn. ; ; Sedo

a good shot by Mickey ee a oe o petevand is | Convenes wr e Given the opportunity to show
vever, near haif time, oo be jonitas vs rracudas anc P Pee ; an ‘ * > s

lanes "scores Bonita’s first Police vs. Snappers. The referee S Ww eep rizes Trent Bridge Ghn the GOAT he

goal from a corner throw. In the will be Maj. A. R. Foster might easily prove the answer to

second half Sword Fish kept eae a eee ee (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) the selectors’ probléms.

jaunching attacks but the Bonita

BUILDING — SITES

ad HIGHGATE. St. Michael



chestra will supply the
Music

Come and Enjoy Yourself

SOL POEEE SOE SOSSES















j c xr Cool and attractive situation in well laid-out area. Water
iefence proved too sound GOLDSCHMIDT WINS . KINGSTON Five Cricketers of the ¥
: Datetnon: again scored near the Beginning in December, Jamai- ive Uricketers or the rear ai te: iit eee
€ s 5° a : . 9 Swe, ¢ ne izes 21 . mains and electric nains have been installed anc irst class
end of the match making his team CYCLE RACE ca Swe a a Ane tere may be sent Another interesting feature of ;
Bonitas, the winners by the odd out of the country to overseas ‘wir ~ the latest Wisden is the choice of Ey : pest
goal in three. PARIS, July 13. , ners and be paid in the currency py, cricketers of the year. It may private roa complete
Jean Goldschmidt of Luxem- of the country in which the win- pe yemembered that in 1949 ail Y M P C
Flying Fish 2—Barracudas 2 bourg today won the first stage ners reside. s L ..., five places of honour, went to . te ee Sites from 10,000 sq. ft. upwards
FLYING FISH «no seemed as i the Tour De France cycle race, _ Since the war the Finance Board members of the Australian tour-
if they would win thig match Covering the 150 miles from has frozen sweep prizes going |. ing side. - Beckles Road For further information phone 4230
easily two love, suddenly ran into Paris to Metz in 9 hours 32 min- Persons residing ut a wtaaees _ This year however the position x ; : ae
difficulties late in the second half, utes 8 ane The second was Raol a big Hei aie ie sake tor Gov, is much brighter for England and/& on SATURDAY, July 15
when one of their forwards was Remy (French south east team) @b!€ sum of money macy with the exception of Bert Sut-|§ ,
offside and had to come out of the and third Roger Lambrecht (Bel- ernment in blocked account. The] cliffe, the young New Zealand left- x WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
water. : gium) both in the same time as Operators of ~ local Lge. hand opening batsmen, all those % ADMISSION _ 2/-
At half time they had scored Goldschmidt : have represented to the Jamaica selected are Englishmen. i * ‘\ ’
one goal, a beautiful flip shot by —Reuter Finance Board that the restric-} John Langridge, who at the age $ Dancing 9 p.m. to 2 am Head Office, Prince Alfred Street.
Jack Knight from a good pass from - tions against the sending out cf}/of 39 had his most sucd@sssful sea x , siete
* g o> u - ej > ne Aver ranr a >
centre forward Denis Atkinson. “a prize money have reduced con-|son, being the first player to reach ’ £ aa =
Midway in the second ‘half they Storv W ith a Twi st siderably the overseas sales of ALGAE, ‘ a ae Lasalle estalaan
again scored from a penalty shot ¢ sweepstakes tickets, and that if SSS INS ; ee —
taken by Dick Davies, Then came JOHANNESBURG. _ restrictions were relaxed so that '
the offside. Barracudas pounced Koos Badenhorst who suffered winnings could be exported it }
on this opportunity and Basil a twisted shoulder when tackled would increase sales and at the wv 7) ,
Brooks had his team one up with simultaneously by two players in same time increase the island dol- @s: COME ONE ° 4 i
a shot in the right hand corner of a rugger game required hospital lar earnings %
the Flying Fish goal, which beat treatment Coming out of an The Finance Board has accord- ae %
goalkeeper Foster anaesthetic, he recognized the doc- ingly relaxed the restrictions as COME ALL I S CONSI J | ATE
This goal brought the Flying tors attending him as the two from the forthcoming: December %
Fish offside player back into the men who had tackled him. Sweepstakes. ‘+




Theyll Do It Every Time





5 | WHITE COLLAR ATTACHED

THANIS {| austin REED
SUPER SALE : COLLAR ATTACHED

SOFT FRONT DRESS

CONTINUES WITH TAFATEX

BARGAINS }] CREAM sPoRt
BIGGER & {| METROPOLE

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Pr. Wm. Henry & BOLTON LANE

Swan Sts. BIS

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(COMMON.IT'S SELLING \ =< WAIT'LL I DO BUSINESS ON THE ante

\ / WRITE. THAT DOWN’ #
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FORGET ABOUT IT. cae wks [exrsos auways
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JILY 14, lSu Ccudb QaUlnq ParaMliril Hive. niciwoiK T£ Pin Am* .IT. m rid M %  which WM to % %  Trinidad on Wedneeda) from New Yolk, with the VJ Sugar Delegates, <'• -'ilopcd engine trouble north Rico and had to divert to Miami. %  lo arrive at Man %  terday ami Hon H A Cuke, OB E M L C one ol tin Barbados Delegates who I* on board, will be expect.-! to a time lo-da> Engaged THE • I Mark Cony. C G. Coi i the Daphne HugKit; ter of Mr and Mr A P Hum of Port-of-Spain was ai at t. family party In Poft-of-S| • i Wednesday evening Mr Conyers i* tiw int Manager of TrtD PuMtshlng Company Here For Two Weeks M l Mrs B Ban* arc from England, ami I BVt been staying in St t Mr Barnes' brother arrived from St Lucia fOtevtlaQ b] W.I A lo spend %  Colonial Secretary, B.C. M R JOHN OUTCH. Colonial Secretarj foi Brttlab (imanii who arrived cently l><. %  let) jres. terday for B.C. to take up hi* new appointment Whl bados he waa a guest at Qovernment House Cipt W Lambert, the Governor's Private Secretary Was at Scawcll to see him of! Will Join Husband In Jamaica M BS MEKIE1. KINCH left on Wednesday aftaraooa bar B w i A to ipand or* wm k In Trinidad, before going on lo Her h u s b a n d Mr Stanley Kiiuh, who has been lo Canada for about two months will join her in Jamaica en route to Barbados. They arc both expected to be returning henon August 2nd Returned From B.G. Holiday M R. and Mrs Jackie Maraotl and their baby daughter Mary returned from then fi Q holiday yesterday afternoon by B W.I.A. Mrs. Maraon and daughter ha been away for about onr mon staying with her pap and Mrs I'saila In George WASH IN DJ I atonal women's club lea.ler I On 15-Day Excursion give upbeii k paraM HS BERYL GIDLOW who U • %  What Dr Scott meant Is on a fHteen-u.y excursion $ >• should abandon from Montreal arrived here on !'.*'.. rn n mu *.V b *' 'hesole support Julv 1st, staying at Leaton Guesl Worthing, until July 5th. :.< she left for St Vincent bv ,?" *' Canadian Challenger." ^_ U._J~... I... (il1 %  '" ,l Monday !\ due I Saturday bv (he She returned B G Airways and turn to Canada on T C A Arrived Yesterday DE LYS HIVE and her son. Rolph. arrived from Trinidad yesterday morning b) B.W.I.A., to spend six waafcaV lii-Iida. with del parents. Mr and .1 lor Chase In Hi Her husband. Mr Curth Hlva A'lll be touting her here ,n gad August of their families That. *IH"argued, was the reason that husbeforc then v>.\ %  Aaj | I got jot* f Or Scott, (HI na/f'Tto parasite hers*:' a) I %  • rjr\ | j • < %  it . 0 h— 1 BJ&G Radio Programme Rupert and Miranda—41 1VT 'ill.lMUlrr fur NvlfUS CHICAGO. Women lompluin so loudly of nylon -tucking., that one %  ranter* one pan for one pail i.j %  fortnight Til a pair t in., i. neural. <* Hi* mam "iin '-i-ae ee* X L.., 1 ie u< 12 Cw*mo.> mot g But ih M" Branch Manager Returns M H. J PEHCY TAYLOR. Branch Manager of B.W.I Airways in Barbados, returned from Tnnirtad yesterday mommy and by B.W 1 A He was in Trinidad MA attending a meeting held at th b mcr Head Office tal Port-of-Spain Flying Visit NUR GOKOOL OoVBtl ing Director of Globe Th iiUvs Ltd and Mr Mauri A in architect arrived fro Trinidad yesterday by B W.I.A o %  Hying vi-.il They expect to return to Trinidad this afternoi I Holidaying With Family M BS. DOROTHY BANflCLD wife i I Mr William Banneld who Is with the Alcoa Steamship lo, in Port-of-Spain arrived fron Trinidad yesterday morning b\ B.W.I A She was accompanied b .'oignan their young daughter Heather. Roderic ^ rs Banfleld who is a Barbaaiso returned % %  .%  "" n ha ," y"J H" larCUO morning t B W.I.A ^eks holiday wit .her mother in Fn, the „aM M,„ gnd I halt '"" C '**< n Ga W < lh "* Bavorgnari hai baan c__ T.^ U/lr. h. Italian For Two Week Dfplomall Servke and ha h llS VfHS. CHARLES V. Louwi'h New J*" arrived from Trinidad JfeBDO In bwday morning by B.W I.A t OMKORTS or Hom AUCKLAND. N /. Ri^urnption of conscription m New Zealand bag brought beds in *rmy camps made "as mother es Ihcm.'* But recruits an to tag art of bed-maki'iR tough sergeants have been ed lo giving lessons In elek.— (< li HOM II A < I'Kt —expected ta-da> With lulian Diplomatic Service M ,; lust York. They Vertasueu for %  here staying Beach 1'iuh expect %  d a Intranstt I %  •. g* holiday at rhr Paradise Toronto Jamaicans A SCORE of former undergraduates ..f |hg Toronto Unlvei formed th.Jamaica I the Alummi Aaokattoi I thi Unlvcnttj Followlnn a cocktail party In %  recently %  business t meeting passed a draft const it uh tlon and elected officers Mrs. Gloria Cum|>cr ( B.A., of the University CoUegl of the Wes: transit from Venezuela. Be children accompanied hai Mr Lodwick is a Pilot with the Socony Vacuum Oil CO., and was unable to come over for IbO trip. They are here for about two weeks' M laying at Coral Sands. To Join "Ccttica" For England M ISS LILIAN SHE1HKKD who arrived from St Kmon Monday left for B %  p da) by B W.I.A. to connect the "Conlca" when it leavw lb England. She will Mi Marroii joimil them .1 eounl. of week, ago KM the hist part the holiday. i^-JSi-m-r^B: !-£!-!Jr fc *Sf • of the Jamaica. Branch f the AsaocJatton B.G. Overseer M", Francis D'Almada atnv. '. from B.G. yesterday alleinoon hy 11 W I A to spend ii month's holiday In Barbados .staying at Worthing In B C he is an CAN 1.. Bt m Intention" Planta!ir:n. East Coast, Demerara Chief Radio Operator M t. AND MRS DONALD AUMSTUONU arrived frohs r.G. natarda] by B w I \ whenthe] bava baan fnr the past m holiday, Mr ArmCKief Radio O t >eiator I! W I A ll 1'iareo. and wa B.O„ vudtlni Us ralaavct thi v have come t, BarMdos to stay wjth M t 1 .-trout's relations at Brighton, Black Hock, and they expect to half Mexican Ambassador G INERAL a i M Pat and that) two daughba hare tor al %  ii*. Mi 1 1 rmen Otero, WWKI Mrs Ajmslrong .',:. 1 i". ,1 otero and then grand' Barbadian. daughter Norms Otero ratunted to vaoexuela yesterdaj morning by B W.I.A. Oan (Hem. who || Ih. can a^mbaasador In Vanazuela has been in Car.n, 1sun.lie1949 Thev w. ie hart for six days staying at the Ocean View Hotel who with his and family are also fBtng to England uti long laoVO Ha 1* with Barclay.*! Bank in Georgetown. Hail Shepherd axpaetg lo be away for three months. On Grenada Visit D R. j, HARKNESS. Medical Adviser lo CD. & W left yaatarday for Grenada by B.W.I A m Ho will be away for one y, Also accompanying him tu Gienada was Mr. George Huberts. Vital Statistic* Offleer BUaCTWd to CD and W., in Barbndo*. He will alao be in Grenodn for one Third Visit MONG Ih %  ngei For Puerto Ricans — Package Tours ftei noon was who ha oonw 1 lldaj Bna 1 and Mrs. I. 111; vestcrdn Mr. Dalna E' OVOf to sueiid iviii be staying with M R RDWAJtD iiKiiN PrcalMr, and Mr1. HaaaaU This r dent of Uehn Bros, in San h0* third visit to Barbados Juan. Puei!.. Itie.i and Mi L..ii Trini hados yesterday are due to leave dr.d on Sunday 1 his morning for Puerto Kieo Jamaica, Helm Bros are d ffl Air*'boul si: rhO is holidaying in iho ways agenLs in San Juan, and p,tr f p f Indies left here yesterday ihey attended the reccnl meeting u,r lo D • v, • afternoon for Grenada on a short which was held at the 11 \V I A \4 I( "'" MrB L " %  Bur, " visit. He is interested in collecting Head OUhe in port nf Spam -i** "Hurlleigh" StratbcJyde l old sUmps of St, Vincent but so They are vcrv loliraatad in vesterday for B.C. by B W.l t far he has been unsuccessful in promoting "l'a< kag,Tour* 1 to '" apaSd tWO Wle kl 1 holiday wi btainmg any. He hopes to return encourage Puerto Kuans to tpend their daughter Mrs. Charlie Dull their Summer Holidays in BarCharlie is at Provident Estate 1 bados the East Coast of Demerara. Old St. Vincent Stamps M R PETEII JAITK, %  journalifl wh altar being i weeks. lo Barbados before he leaves for ihc UK BY THE WAY , mmmmm L APP PI.UMBKK MARS "ONLY JELLYFISH SIGHTRADIO MEg VEMBLEY "DaoUv, do you think this port is true?" ••I doubt it, my bm Tin April I RBACHBB Bcol gad, 'Why Stirling?' iu) kmdng up ibe irda. /V country, win I ',mid COM it ... lo promote oood "11 "' 11 '"•• """• %  "*" %  Ujn uj .!.., Bui U (nar< al preseai n old paper. 1 heard 1 droning .Jd |.r(n, f..-i.. .. %  \ n.-ncan and v 1 "' COmlM out of UM I1SOS plus rice for sterling has Ei, fl |,*a laundriesIVhy SgOUld Uttla bOX H was turned UM KT1 Involved Charlie Suet again The rh,-r. be? What potni Ol contact for any words lo lw heard, but m> word n.e appeared in a memo as have Iheu? I fear tins is another fOlRnv-CUSIoman went on reaiiin mice. Sun onei ll formed tin' ^ ( ; i .. .lines called without comment After ten nui, authorities In Stirling that thev % pood "to* *w %  weawlarad why tiu would be sent a nuanli'v of talk, or whatever it was. couldn Egyptian mice The auIhorltiOS OH withheld* ba tUTTN B IOdl COUld naturally wanted to know why. Dear .Sir boai It, avan d they I Suei made mqujrtea, sad than told Won power lo ifsia i; Eric Brges THE VOYAGES OF C \PTA1N COOK Hy I lir,-l, ,,,!,,-, I.luvd llll. COMPLETE SWIMMEK By Sid. G Hrdses ADVOCATK !STx\TIOIVEn\ STORE ^'^V'^^VC<^<^^^^V^^V^V0C^V''^4


PAGE 1

FRIDAY. JULY 14, 193U I1AKBAD0S ADVOCATi: P \(.l SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. ..[ :. M BM IN MEMORIAM DA (XiSTA of out dearly twin CM>t 1.. %  I'l Bl.ll MIIMiA : % %  1M4 Father and Moth* roil SAIJi AUTOMOTIVE CAB :: ft i >'lit ""i. :*"•" *kUM Dud •*. • CAK On* Mom Apply S T Clarke %  I4 1 ki NOTICE S P C A A •peril c lm| Dl %  only, u 10 Df held at th. Pinfold Street, -t ItMBVg noon on Salut • IHn J"l>. %  Purpow. lo amendment lo Iks -otH-Ti'i CAB-V.u.n.U V* lad Condition tiro Inii* cpeclally HI* carrying cf MM .... NarhoUa Office 3B3> IM7 I VAI.'XIIAU. 11 II 1SALOON — ItecenUy .nrih-ule.1 and In .>od condition COUBTFHY GARAGE Dial Ml* 13 1 M ',. Can be nen ELECTRICAL ICZ fhtAU D*BBf r KUV.M* In rood ooikmit order. _l Ralph Beard Aurn.Room.. Hardwood Allev Open Dail> a a m to 4 p m ;. % %  < h* PIANT One Petrol Facet rtc Lighting Plant lit) volt DC M* Watt Apply H M Lampltt. College Savannah. St John 117JB-tn NOTICE V H Or %  IM-I. ..Ml.,, S.,led tender*, .marked on the out*. of the envelope -Tende. i • ill b*> itnl a( mi Office up to a p m on Monday Mlh Jul| loan of C1M0 at a rat* ol interval r, • tceedit-K 4'; lo be repaid in annv Instalment, of C ISO nvh The ni ii"-ni to be paid tn the )f MM W.HMI doomum Clerk to the CommlMlone.. Chrut Church II T W— NOTICE TENDERS for conveying pauper (a) Prom any part of the Paruh to th< Almahouae It Prom Ui. Alm*hou*e to the Geiua-tl l.ipiiai will Ix rvceived by mr up |i July Itih |u W L' GOODINC Paroct.U.1 TMNm. St Philip %  T 5d •>>. The Barbados m:iton. i toutTt Movemanl i niH oin TttkV AMBOLl hahfuf Apf-ACu ^ I LOG Hurricane In C.rli.lr Bay wi BtM BUr. M V 11 iiidim OH I iurupr: Korea—And The Red Peace If* .Mirk at* I '• %  iiiiiiiitjliaiii ,„: %  ,. Mow A-1I.IIM knoa-ledgi 1-oid help ui le Tudor ii'idgi a help In. Barbadm l.uiude Hcllglou* Suite. BMUl Armchair %  ISmnc 3331 after ( 3D | ip Seller ll.-l.er,. MS I,. i. e m MECHANICAL USA IUCYCI,RS. I.i,l,— varloua Model* HFDMAN A TAYlORS GARAGE l/rt> U T SO *. TYPKWHITKIt On* .< %  • I." Sir Typewriter in mud condition aulU lui lutu.liijr i>.L|>i I— • %  i Apply D Ar, f A 1* 7 W TYPE WH ITtaiS"Ol ympla' lypewtlter* • landnrd I tl 0* A O St Hill LIVESTOCK COW One milch day. ..Id Giving 40 to P E C Bethel, MISCEU NE0US AVON Sllcni rvrc* M crying on Comm HEAVY DITTY TYRES REDMAN A TAVUtR"H GARAGE LTD 14 7 W-* THCCK HATTFJ.fZS-Ok.ham. their are Mid with %  Owaranlg* REDMAN S. TA\lAHt'S GARAGE LTD 14 7 10 tin EfrCilAIOT—ftprcUl price qtuintillei Apple JOHN D SONS LTD Dial 433B II7H-^ GENT'S BLACK EVENING SITT K.II*IIII made. In %  ii.nl t?-n.liii.n, l|ri.!n 5 fret 10 ImillH. Chert 3B Inchoa Al-o two Dreaa Shlrtu PrartiralTy new IB-Inch Collar Phone 4311 IS 7 Sft—Jn GALVANIZE PIpM %  ,. and 3 Inch.. nlM Oalvnnlre flmlble conduit In i llnch and I 1 Inchc* Einqulrr Tyro Company. Trafalgar Street Phone MM S7W-4 l>r Car* (; Mi M.I i i i> Ttu.-k., JUICESPineapple. Oranee Urani end arapefiult. Tnmatn and OranpBwley Water W M Pom Street Dial W 14 T 50 an JAMS AND MARWAI-MH Pineapple Plum, In %  "* •'. 'm-1 S..,i.h Oranie it we fall Headquarter* I Michael i BRCCE CLARKE. I B GRANT. Chaplain. H.GA QBOWNE. aeneral Sen eta ry 14 7 -In BARBADOS. TRADE MARK CAUTION Nonci a III.IUJIV GIVEN t HENRY MA* >N SlUinO'i IJMI1 n i -ihlpiev. York-hi En.i.uid Wonted Rplnnen and Mai OwIMM and eiclu* proprirt.ii> of in* following Tri Ml out of 300 nl nlm OH U T \ ,iii\|. support I'hl%  !...> IKI.UMilIs from the HUM. in point %  i vkni it ilikata I u* the ptrsfiu poUtitaJ agrK?mcnt yignixl lal inontli in "' •'"uilaiui between lown anii provides at leas! a tvuntrv. Social Democrat and v tnt* weaken the years after reparations Md U •' %  'i'--'oiniiuiiu-i Irani And 12. In exchange ui whtaj. tano tmgt M. Kaatfci suiar. oil and other coinmoditi.-* •-' strennthen his position as Km;-rut will export tu Russia a afainst the Soci.il l>emoerats by rtlng to an arrangement with barges, machinery. luuU i ,ul llM Comnuini.-ts Tli.ir i.1 pulp UHi.-rU |..k. :. M. | Inl tint he This agreement ...',. Wilol ..It. r "ill turn lr. .. BAOUMN T rnoBthi .a difficult negotiation, 'Ki Heudnkl, bow ,nto w "l Mretikthen PtnuUUl'l 0CO0VOT, iMM PragUC lliough UM rflth ftOBalO pOHtt ltd so n-in.no Kit in-, wish t,, het-p on soot I term* mon'.Tine and that the action ot llU, > sueeess—especially since "•' causes of DMKlbK Ol With Hu I H,M K rttxHii the Security Council \g QlttBl In i, I'lnncht. the Eastern puppet muniv Inn,foi ConununlaBl Unless lhl>' false VCIMOII ol KM KepuMir's 1'ieiiucr. signed awa> n '' "ussians aclinu so paradox)The election.' of ltUB and the facts quickly gains credence, it Oortnao |rrttor> in .tKneing tc callv" Ijist ^ autumn lh.> ti i r ko..t |,,-; %  utttnu proved not in the world at large, at least the Oder-Ncisse frontier LONDON. Events in Kori*a piov.it.. i:.oiit—if one were needed—on the Communist campaign But the Communist Peace campaign has not been successful in all parts of Western Europe. Only halfa -million signatures lor Peace. None realize this more collected in Austria. The British than the Communists thvmsclve (..-vn .-. .-nl has condemned th. Their press and radio have worke.activities of "Peace rackets." Thoveiiiine lo establish that t!n attempt to >ari> tinI South Koreans were the aggress"Peace Front" campaign ors. that the Americans are warWestern Germany has met %  looks more like j 111LANATTX utcd upon "Cloth* and Stuff* of Wool Wonted and wonled and Alpae.i*. it with the builne** of U* abo.e named Company in selling tin <*ld good* thnt the uld Trade Marl Iji l—eti legiilered In the Regialei .. Trade Mark* kept under the Tiadi Marka Acl. 1B3I ilmperlali, and I protected by law In certain BrltUh I'... scasioaui and Pnrelgn Stale*; M) Intrn.Krment. (rauduletl in improper application of tinp Trade Mark or violation of the right* aforenamed Company ml marki on me.rhand!w or olherwlte %  the Law dirccu Dated Ihl* lltn dav of July. UWO HPGINAIJ> W BARKER A CO Bullih and foreign Patent and Trade Mark Agmia. nl Ciieapild-. Loiydon E C 1 Ei*:....,! for and on behalf of !IE.MI\' MASON ISHIPIXYI l.tMrTTD LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Tfkf application of Marlorle Dow ,!-.. building at "Poland Matlhla*. Chrlel Chutch. (or i to i.-c *-.id hcen*e at a il utiliigle *hop situated at %  tner St Joseph u> llih dxy of July, 10*0. F-nWAHDK Eaq e M.gi-.*le Matn %  | ne.1 MAJtJiMtli: DOwlIBB, U Itloa will be cona Licenalng Couit Cetlli, Ilntilct • A'\ . Friday l al July. iBfo. ..i n .. ton In the Eastern bloc, the Commun ists' Peace campaign will he entuvl> diMieditetl among all but the zealots and eccenti. ofllcial peace "line" has been, therefore, widened to include the slogan Hands off Korea The "Appeal of Stockholm" as the peace campaign is called, bepeaced cause it was adopted by the World '>ire t'ominiitee of the Partisans ol 0 „ ., Peace at its congress in Stockholm Umn Un > % %  last March, contained two clauses ll w • w '* decision ul the It 4lemanded the absolute prohlbiAuMrian Government to ban the tion of the atom bomb. And it "••"--'i "•*a*ue Of Independrcqulred that the Government /" l \ m Styrla The league, led which first used it should U b > Ur Kraus of SaUbuin. ivpre branded as a war criminal. It i M '" ,s lh "' interests of Austria's well known, of course. :n.it t}., half-million odd re-enfiatH-bise,i PgrUOina of Peace Committee is one of the many organisations used by Communism to pursue Its purposes. The principal lim i t the "Appeal" is to persuade the world that Soviet policv is one or ond Anschluss. At a mass meeting peace. It is not new Peace was m Slyna last week Hen Gollob. one of the niagic words wlUi ne Hague's general-secretary which Lenin came h7power In following Dr. Adenauer', exam. 1HI? But who believe* that the t .ken last %  lent of Sihotim.i i. .. Uuiilou \ ilh with the Di fffBilangTv tietinai Poland. And recently the Italian Finnish government throuKtC Konio Minister Coynt Sforza BWmall tDOsaMnd MtetkDaJ 10 >• (HIUII.IIK S|ie.iLiti i: showed his opinion of the StockIn January, during the Preside' Itclatmn-. bttwtOfl Britain gnd holm appeal by refusing permist.al ElcHioiiUMQ *ujgVsWlvelj i; l,ull > '"> gndlH*l • sion for delegates to attend the accused Finland of sheltering war u nonnal, The first polllleal ,t riktress of the Partisan* criminals in an obvious though f PttOO al Genoa. There are abortive attempt to discredit Pi. people who see that Picasso's dont Paaslkivl. Yet now the. tonrlude a pact whose terms an .'eiKle.ilv advantageous to fi Finns. A ilue to tinptftol may He in the position of t.' Agrarian Premier. Dr. Kekkon. The Russians favour Kekkon, i when tiie>dlol l ho*. Pagerhi I.is Social Democratic predeeesso.. la sinning the 5-year agreement WUhofafl UngOl • of th With the Agrnrinn Prtnugl UJ country since 1939. will be l nazis and is the direct heir of that ha !" bo,h >•'••'. hif P %  :•' i pan-German, anti-clerical and ,l ^"f *Q boeMOftd hU minorland It is intended l ligttltUU llackinn the idea an | uumbei i I Itriti.h mlelle, luafa Ollbeii Mun Huxley .in,) Harold Nichols-in M Initil ita whoM nnt dlrectoi expected to lthf OernUUl inset treini' right-wing tradition thai has long been a force in Austrian politics. It talks already of .tv (iovemment—it ha: f4) that Communist aim Is sincere. Russia is not exploiting poaca In rottl of herself and of world revolution? Soviet ng'ression against Finland in 19.19, for instance, was hardly a peace policy. By BOB rONSIIllNE NEW YORK. Over in Caux, Switzerland. wtattSS^f l ^ M d y "' u 111 Berlin—got his supporter to sing the Austrian anthem to the tune of "Deutschland ubei .MIi-' It was this that made the Government finally decide t.i suppress the Styrlan organisation The ban came at a momeni wb tie "Independents' Whatever the intentions of it.**yt*y promoters, the Stockholm appeal llr PooplP* Party—with the has had an undeniable success <**"*** constitutes the present throughout the worla. The great cisilition—with a view to lormlni support given to it by the peoples , fu,ur c right-wing Government behind the iron curtain may not Th '' Smvie* delegate at the Ausof course, mean much. The ma '"'"' '"•<•>• talks has frequently jorltv of those who signed it in dr wi > attention to a nuri revival Pt.land. Hungary, Cwchosloviikia. in Austria—not without some etc, wore perhaps onlv dsflplurlnf J i ,"" 1 *'-' A rapprochement between |.i lt v ,. ,1,.,. chritt the Wisdom of conformity Bu the League and a Government 1 hundreds and thousands of p...,!.'" r,v u "" ld provide a heavenreepe.1 oi : (l Western Europe signed it who '''"' opportunity for Russian pf. ..1_." were not Communists. Five million P J **' %  signatures are said to have bOOTI The Finnish Position I'lie aiinoum. im ut (nmi Mel.... *inki that Finland has exceeded group of I" r ilcliu epai itlon good it, legates tiavelle-l together n l< Russia by over £1 million this Caux. where the MRA avsemlily year throws attention on a serious halls look down on peaceful l-'ke problem facing the Finns. The Geneva irol.l.m 1. this What is to American delegates at the p v liippen to their inflated "rrjhirasent session include .1 lirnuo li-nn been a areat many who signed tho UOM Ijtdustrlea" w h, n Compul* tho National Association of "Mann Stockholm appeal without loyksory deliveries under the nrmlsfacturers, one from the U-S. ing to the motives behind it. in a tice terms are fulfilled'.' (Finland Chamber of Commerce. L RoT genuine hope that it might prehad to send the Soviet Union Laws, of the National 1; 1 A n ti-Prejudice School in the md conscientiously trying to do lOflli tl I hout a world which hcem* to b loldlng Its ears—waiting for th*' ataclysmlc roar. 2t is the world assembly of iioral re-armament, the nonront. loosely-knit iodorotiOn o< ion and women of good will wh. ; MI 1 31 Roebui-k Stiert M Foide. D -.. 14 I JO3t. IADIES PlASTlC COAT* colour* and fancy design. I S3 M each THANt BROS Henry and Swan Street. 14 1 UPTON'S TEA A fre*h .hlnment hat arrived and mi' now be hnd from Tour grocer Package* t oi lie. i o. 31c: 4 or 40 c The one and only brand of Tea that command* the large-t *..le In the world Save that part of the label •bowing the weight and return %  ame to u* to be rarhnnged for v.ilnablp gift premiums JOHN F IIUTSON LTD Agent* II 1 SO 3n IM Ol II SAMS AUCTION of Police to sell at CenUal I Tin July at 3 p m un* iZB> old cushion cover*, ten ,'Ukhlona. three 1, *lrrtrher*, and several other Inter**! D'AKCY A BCOTT. Governineiii AlaCtiOndSf 13 7 M 4i. REAL ESTATE Offlc VREDIJEa for your record plaver • II klndj Including Ruby and Sapphire %  em I-permanent nerd 1M to play Nttil thou aa nd record 11 gs A. BAJWES Si CO LTD NXW Pl^TTERSDinah 5hT Irnatra. Ring .. d aU tho re•ng get. but aulek Ry Public competltlor. _. Jinifi sueet, on rrlday. the Mlh July. 1WO -t 3 p m BSS4 iq ft of land %  -.ilh frontagdd bolh on Jamea SUaaS ..(..l Hu*by* Alley together with th, l.ulldmg* thereon lh* propaely of Ihi E.t of Mr. M E G WIlM. dec-d For further paiisrular* and tOSOIt l o n i f Kate ,>i %  li __.„ HUTCHINSON A HANFIEIJ). Solkcllor*. J 4iTW%_StreH illected in Franco—iBCllldlnl those of many prominent artists. writers and lawyers. The reason for this is not difficult to find. The idea of peace has an almost irresistible force for human beings. as the fourteen men in the Kremlin well know. There would have vent really criticise these people. You can only criticise Communists for committing such an abuse of confidence. has been called pacifist, I rougher HUM al thai wort ol the An %  p's biggest if.nt contributions. $5,000. came from U.S. Airmen stationed a' d4*fc In tlw* Aleutians. The tab for the Caim mcetin. picktsl up by other volunUij intribullonn from all OVa QM oild. plus gifts of Coal fr^in Ud Welsii minrrs (mined niter hours), flour from Canada. meal from the Argentine, t'offen ha/i loniewibf from BrtsU, rug*** '""" t'uba. _. Iherc when he said. "I-AV thy Buchman wiui brought to GerNeighbour" n.any by Dr. Konrad Ar Buchnun*! book "Itiinaking the World" for the French edit. Sohuman wroh "If W0 .-ere bt Ing pre Mil for the ibllc wylfai another theory C.IlM tl 4suuy si I Srhonairr HMIIHII M Wa I | S S Akw RaMM %  Capt II... II I II M !•• %  Emeline 73 Ion. ne> tap" I Schooner Marsa Caroline M to. I %  **, Capt JoarraI In Touch With Barbadoi Coast Station Pruaperl.uS S A'gc lady .-..1 .....I.%  Mat. s s s v ... V a a Silver eViluul nan 1^\! S s s, %  vihinge., S S to. Mags : %  s •• S ^ M..,-. ... %  %  III 1 ga from rwge .'. %  t also bo % %  any fire breaki If -halter is taken in a house RVi Signs of coUapsliig. the l*.t p l oca tO take •• %  > %  i der tho i. r a stout table or bed stood. .irlng the hurricane cedar, tarn l; gupplieg ol food, water, lantern*, rnatcbe-. %  %  %  % %  il tl] make for An ax, > %  ..is. useful in can I he entraneo %  iimod. A bucket or it shouM tatrj puiposea. Alter Uw llurri-iii' %  without until the authorities have declare! ate drink. A*n or on I main ro.i.i you can assist bremoving front the rood outside UM kaiaUoi d4*Mo. %  M work of tha n %  Ho i.nviKiiN>irvr \i iris BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE The Session 1960-INI l*M MUdenU proparini foi publk ttamliaottoai wD ttoptembai I An .om.illiicenient t egal.tn %  win IKENQUIRIES INTO THF. FANCY MOLASSES INDUSTRY The ( i .inteii | Hi RgeaUotM %  ''" Clovofoor-ln%  ,. onojulro into all *tpocto of tho fonca i ndlitl> ie.|iievl UQ |ISOIl who tnav e It tO t0 '.In n attentloti to dO 10 m VMiln-l'. t' Mi F. A. It I Mine. S, It '.li, l>< i-.titin. ul %  ,( \.:u. old.i. Ql| P ; ''I 'I' 1, nth .In .. I960 All inroiui..ti..M upplieo to the loiiuuitt. e v. ill B Mgardod aa ndantlal. I-I 7 :".il 2n. AttonUon b drawn 10 UM Oontfti ol rn.es (Dafat .i, i,i. iKMi. No IB which win In tho Official Itth July, i960 %  • t'lid.i tinOrdoi the maatmuto wholeaalc and ratall selling ini.i of Mat. .i II ARTICLE i follow. Maiganne (g) I-ocally Manulaclured (e) Mell.i-Krceiti Brand V, H< H.FSA1.K l'liltK HKTAll. I'KK'i: (not men th****) %  141 00 i-r ion lbs in 401 i-i |b "i !'%  COliluineiOf :i0 lbs. and over or $42 SO IHI IK 1 Ol 100 lbs. In iiuautitits indci 50 lbs and lit it ess than fi lbs W.S.00 par KM lbs. In T.tfu. pe' . ots of 25 Um and over. He pat lb or ION $2.56 per "> lb, tin ., Iftc, per • •/ SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. another war. You cannot over a period of eight years and Elmer Cope. CI" ami Hi i be added t,. ih.nmnv aln-ady at pre-war prices approximateMurray of the A F of L. Eighty ]> 180 million worth of goods lvvo coun'.ries will be present at mostly ships and machinery). The Caux this lime, as war clouds new 5-year Finnish-Soviet trade gather. %  %  — % %  %  MRA Is an oulgiouth of Ur. Prank Rurhman's Oxford Group formed In 1921 by the man from Punnsburg and Allctown. Pa. y*ho was then taking graduate work "I that University. The organization bad no name until some of its mcmbeis, Rhode. .scholars visiting South Africa. were interviewed—and identified the "Oxford Group" by rewas re-nametl MItA list lyefore World War II. when its Ambassador-at-lairg.' la< unr I'unny Austin, the British" I>avb OOOI-E HOTTWf I in our ahowroom comprise* of hand derm-at a.h tran together with bvOOUraO] modeltetl IgggMl figure* nd *ea bll-l wall pl.wiur. See them at C F. HARRISON *V CO 13 7 lO 3n TINNED FRt'fT Orapei Apricot.. Apple* P T %  \\ DM M S% rVYACHT PETEH ."AN. Length II ft I nilU Of Mill Mc Phone I3 II T.BO-ST FOR HF.SiT navnrTONHtjnfle rts when chlldien gXatU i Kxcuisions got a special Ihl UM train chugged ovoi Iha river. Watery Grave W A a the tide is really high, r reaches u depth thai I nearly on a leva) With li are not Oi lv applietl uifl pi lationablni | M Hfc-tlTvg. Road Houaa conuiln^ drawing and dinroom, enclosed gallery on Uiree tide*, two bedrooma with dreaaliig room*, kitchenette, toilet and bath upUWB wiui ueual rooma downaSaln atvl two Hlghla of atep* to ae* Q*w. Etoclrlc and Water Inepectlon arc/ day by appointment pwone: No OM The above will be net up for *ale to public rotnpetiuon al our office en Friday 11*1 div of July UOO at S p m cAJutwoTON gaax-T, I ait-a* Strea4 11 I SO—len A Delightful RerOdence at TOP ROCK having Three rwdroo".. ith cofinectlng T.ilet aiul Balha, Breakfa.t lUk-onv Lorge Sun Bakonv. Mode" i. Ijirge Lounge'Dining Room Oulatde Tu47ar Oarage. Three Serv. 1 Toilet and Balh Garden* (veil l*ld out . BnclOMd. For Viewing Sing 4AHS or -: 1 14 7 JO FUIJ.Y Ft'RNl.SHTTl BfNOAtOW On the *M*ide. Proepect. St Jamn 3 bedroom*. From let Auguri to ai proved tenar.! Not le* lhan 4 month' For particular, ring ri PKRtNlWAI. The public are heret>v warned eg un.' giving credit la I MARSHA1J.I • I do r, hold my-eeK reipomlble for her or anyone el^ eontractng any debt or debt. In m name —I M l % %  order iigred bv r*.e Sgd NORMAN nFJUWFORD SCALY. S_'S..I ll —I I %  JOl I 1 11 7 SO—In KFEpFttETriN IHHRTOES! •alined Nt'RRK for St Joaeph a Hilary of ast> 44 per month AppucaSlon* with f'ertlflcate to t>e forwarded to the Parochial Medical Officer. "Ellangowan." not later than Monday. lTUi July. I MO y Further particular* can be obd from the P M O A A n (illJClerk. Poor IJIW Guardian.. It. Joaeph r^FJ L T Tl %  MAA'ARtH Reqmre" email Sugar Kettle In Si Vlr Young, gngggel • I quired Future proapect* good' Applv 'o M 1 King* OOOD SFRVAVT iH-. 1 Baptarnbt i I %  i i land* n OM recent sguull. t FBI l'yond llut that H xception This rival ll i placid. It is nearly stagnar t. and It is a favourite dumping ground for unwanted cats and d'lgs and the carcasses of lot* -. sheep and goals The body of a i has I we 11 found in it on more than one occasion. That doe* not. however ptwvt bori from nshing In it for river mullets; and if at certain anenple It lUl (or | rxdi.pl. Ure••valuation of the social, polltinil economic and International rela t".nshipK among the peoples—t*u Hi the lowest levels, the lndlviriu%  hi themselves II believe* (lv world hi on the verge ol < nrnpieb hat i .• thirl the I • problem which have to be solved t it are not *o much mnteptsl a moral. Conditionwill tl.angi only when people CaaJuai Military men who attend !ire|udii %  parate ranaoni tiling tin and rnmitlm which rlitlri, races and Mail Notice rat, Nevt. Mat %  % %  %  reel Muii _' i i TO DAY I4tli J >U ISM 40V/rV////.y/eV/.V/.vyV -oi.... fi.m M 1 aa ftrniCA" Auauii uui %  %  Him to MadaJea Pliaaaelk Aalatfp and AeaaUrdaaa *is wii i.rMSTAiv July jam Mm 'OltANJEMTAlt' Auginl 13m -. %  it... tt.inigad. rswsilaa i nca luif M s iie,„n, • jut, rna I P MUSBON. S..f a CO LTD. U V P.'.KltWOOD" will tCCObt <" % %  0 -u,| I'a.i r.engcrs foi I '. in. I/, 0 r e n a d a. and \iub.i l Sailing to be given. !! % %  M V t AUlllliKK' will accept Cargo ami Passengers for Dominica, AnUg i.i. Moot >!..' %  St KltU Bailli 14th lust B W I Schntiurr Owners AauMMlallun lui Consigner. Dial: 404? Canadian National Steaiiisiii" -..I mnoi so I Ml. IUIUNKV 'AN e RIIISER LADY NF.I.H.IN %  AN t iiAi.i.rst.ru LADV aOONI %  LADY NEI-SON Mallfa* n-.l Bg.H "lM .--" ". I % %  -l.d J.ji. MR fuff imttJuI* llth Ji,V 'I, J U |, JSIh JUI, I7.h J U |y Hh %  4th Aai. '•'" A"* Wth Aug Ith A'ia. -••th Au. lao, Aug tl,s..,. ;th sap MOtaep mi Mih Sep. %  Bad I lllh Au Ilrd Au NOarnuwi vi. I Miv BOOMI %  LADY NKI*ON I ADY IK'UNITY %  Aril.. %  WU POM %  i 'ih Aua lith Aug 3r,l Ban •th Otl MM I .. %  old *tu*mge rhant GARDINER AUSTIN ft CO., LTD. Agrat*. FOODS I the year as you near j^,, „..,„„ ml C aux told MRA llivei Road you see a procesi lights there is no neea to be surprised. The yotingv. ~ ., nunding areas are jut rabing" Stop Pyorrhea In 24 Hours She is VVUe! leaders that MRA tral been helpful in smoothing hairs which had been mar bristle by military untfh plans In their countries Tl MRA aims at peace, and had n.ag* **. *ef' r.O A~b..fM..| i In It houre. da NN Amosan for Pyorrhea— Tre-cfc Ma.lh F0f* SALE iASARLANCA MAX' Chri-' %  ndmg on S7.M0 *q n FM : .-ti. .,:.." apt (' BL'KHTCIN Dl I SO in GRorvii RL.CK rirrnc Daily I'oudered Hhule Milk Alison While Rolled t>aU Kraft Prepared Mu.Urd Okaaai wilh Macaroni %  Jelly Flavoarlng I. • loir Custard Puvytler "Mr os FRENCH LINE SaiHno -i) Trinldad.S'ai'ifiu fo Plymotith S.S. s i s s s B (iASCOfiNK' X3ASCOONE" <;ASC<>GNE GASCOGNE' 3rd July, I9J0 10th Ai.itust, 1950 14th li.pt, 1050 %  th M 1950 Mill! Jullflth Aug. 1950 SOth -S.pt,., 1950 Mill Nov. 19S0. r further particulars aptly to ; R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. Sinborn She hat Gas for Cooking i Oaswa II-lb Tlni t.Mlnn'i Corklall I'eaauU PASSAGES TO IRELAND Antilles Product a Ltd R Dublin pgf MV "DUAI^', 20th June, and tl.. f..,fte, „l Single fare, £70, usual i Apply direct INCE & Co.. Ltd. r "*l 770e 'S.<,;%;%',r ;;;;', oi. Ili'.ii ,. -i Oflbl 1 i IgaM '" icx'. sailing from Roseau about it every thirty-three days. dueUons for children. ####.! Hilt: COMB SELF HEATER IKO\S-l>, lux, u:\rii\i i vii'onii >i



PAGE 1

ru.i KIIU BARBADOS ADVOCATK IICIIIW II I \ .," B\TOSjfiiAmt)GCTE rriBly the present Town nanning Board for permission U Col b> 18 5 30 Gov. 20 5 30 Minute Paper No lOfl/T'lWt. SUBJECT Native tree*, pres< rvatlon of. Min 1. Tiie BJLO An application was made some time last year by the Town PUn I':-' S. I, I'll Y.E. Submitted. C D. DP W 5 5 30 ui wilt. Mm. 3 abovi .'st rains I reported thai th uMagliUy ee would have to planning -A-ould have to > %  • In view or DM rapenae and delay lhat llie latter atlertiat PJO tinn hould be lost in i tting dawn the ire* In question, pinion. J K Chairman T.P.B. 17.8.31. 5 D.P.W. For your opinion please. A B. Col. Sec 10.9 31 6 Hon. Col B* 1 regret delay in replying to yOUT min. above which onlv reached me at Bnlakunda 200 miles up river late leSMfday HOWOVI i. .' DM ittj i-.iking I am against the cutting down Of more trees in that part of town. But t will visit the -n ltturn to H'Qtrs.. and wil iv..l of vour action "hould b ( nit down. In this in.lit. i A. B. Col. Sec. IS.5.30. 6. Hon Col Secty. Noted. 1 regret thai owing to n cut injv.il in '.InColon> as D.P.W I was unaware of th? Ord*. and regulations made under them, which you quote. The damA B %  8X31 down %  Hh %  •* cut down a large tree at the corner of Sand Fly Bond and the native path w renamed Coo>i .iti'ni Avenuei. but owing to So icilamation work theii being done in the district the ma'u-r ... postponed. Ptoase K's information wltadMi ..[ not you ritommend that this tree -houtri bo cut down A B. Col. Sec i.T.fi. 1 Bon. Cot Secty. Although It is Impossible to fieri the spot at present owing to the district being under w.ttei. I know this tree and have repeal crily called attention |o its being a menace to public health. It is very old and the hollow parts of its huge trunk harbour the mosquito larvae that are the chief rause of malaria in this neighbour. % %  ";". "" ,' ".' ', rood It is also a BrS "1*55? K SL^ rST 7 YE Bubntltted 8. Col Bee Have tree further datay F F Go n D.P.W To you for mrh 8X31 pi %  „! %  iclioi AB. Col. See. 10X31 in Bon col Booty I visited the site on my return from the Protectorate yesterday It is als. listing place of vultures; artl Ihe offal they drop, together with the r.iirbage left by native hucksters who use the shade of this tree a* %  market, are a breeding ground for (lies In my opinion the treo G II S.M.O. 10 931. 3. The Chairman Town Planing Board. For the favour of your opinion 12 B. B. m Col. SH149 51 to in thin M P. wi the one rut nown by me in Ha) last %  Pleae see your Min No. S ..f M P No C24 1930 Informing me of UK' ; .1 of my action. DP" 12X31 A.B s. ir, X3I E. P. Gov. 16X31 Sloik liol III Pea*e Fraud II* iril. | OIISMIMH NBW YORK You've been hearing, .mil a going to hear a lot more from IT M now on. about the so-called Stockholm Peace Appeal. It Kathering countless hundreds of lw atomic thousands of adherents, who-.' petitions soon will be set before U.N by the truckloads. It Is no ingenious, Communlstinsplred fraud Eastern Europeans who are endorsing It In droves appnrenlly an doing so at the risk of losing their food cards or being declared enemies of the stale Western adherents have fallen for a complete ruse New Yorkers an the latest dupes The peace proposal was born of a resolution, passed lust March 10th in Stockholm at the World Congress Of Partisans ft>r Peace It was a meeting similar to that Red-front "Pence*' thing we had at tho Waldorf last yenr. Th resolution reads W. demand the uncondiliun;.! prohibition of the atomic weapon as an Instrument of aggression and mass extermination of IM'upU'.. and Ihc cstabllshmeiit of strict international control over the fuKllmoiit of this decision. We will regard as n war criminal that government which first enemy •! peace Thti perfupi explain." In %  niinij it natures plan for the control i,f are nnini; from eastern F.urope A-weapons which Russia has No signature, mbreadI" vetoed because It refuses to open Dean gives the French Nationplans to Immaterial al Assembly the credit for Inspection. veiling the deception of tin "It is Important to analyze Stockholm POSCO Appeal. II what the resolution does not passed motion calliiu: (<>i Frcm-i say." I>ean warned. "It does not representatives on tho Security brand as a war criminal thai Council to plug for codification nation which first commits an and re-declaration of existing act of aggression. Rather it states prohibitions on poisonous gas. lhat that nation which first uses DOsrtarlologleal weapons and the A-bomb to be branded as other mass means of destruction. a war criminal and asking also that it be made Ten million Russians equipan international crime for the Frcticli The Communists .. si nibly voted n which caused Commissioner Dean to remark In San Francisco: thereby pointing out the .oniplete and utter hypocrisy of ihe Stockholm Peace Appeal." tikers. first ped with tanks, artillery, bombs country to initiate and bombers might be overrunning the world, but If one of the vi-tiin DOWSra should attempt to break the invasion and "• taliate with the A-bomb, the ..atlon so retaliating—not the original aggressor -hecom war criminal. 'Was (he Stockholm repoluHe warned N... tion purposely so framed" I Americans lo be exposed to the leave It to you For the pust phony business, lo avoid efforts three months close to 50 per to make them sign the appealscent of all commentaries on the which have been placed in cerRussian radio which have been tain shops and along sidewalks beamed to foreign ears have Generally the only information dealt with Ihts signature camoffered to the prospective signer uses the atomic weapon" against P*'**"; T* Moscow press and „ a slogan reeding. Stun here any country We coll upon all Uu tnmmuniM press of all forf„r peace" Apparently vcrv people of R.Hul will over the '''*" eoumries carry extensivo many New Yorkers have mnol world t sign this appeal." ' ,,ly ****** of he Progress of cegrtly affixed Iheir signatures 1 US. Atomic Energy Commls""-campaign and they eventually, Dean said, sion member Gordon Dean ably Moscow has called tor Com"will suddenly uwakthi to the nailed this trickery during a munists to demand that persons realization that they have done recent speech before the Amcri'•<> refuse to sign the petition wrong by the single act of signcan Medical Association at San make a public statement of why ing a sheet of paper labeled K:.iiiiiHO He called It an "appeal l"y oppose Ihe abolition of peace' and have become pawns u, ihe naileries." an effort by tho, atomic weapons. A person who of Ihe Russians in the game of Kremlin to undermine world does not sign, they a-scrt, then talking peace u a means of confidence iu the 46-natlon by proves himself to he an waging % %  !•" INS Caribbean Federation IIOUSF. OF LORDS. July THE Earl of Listowel rose to call attention lo ihe Keport of the Standing Closer Association Comimtthe federation of the British Caribbean teir.tones and to move for Papers. The noble Earl IWd Mj Lords, I think Your Lordships will agrcc it is one of the peculiar qualities ol this House lhat il pi o\ ides an opportunity for Ihe discussion of particular issues of domestic, loieign oi imperial policy in an atmosphere thai is comparatively free from the cruder manifestations of Party spirit. The question of the federation of British territories in Ihe Caribbean is. I think, just such an issue. I i wanturad io Bag your Lonssbips to ius*us a ioi rwo rea s o n s, nrai, asicouso i inuui toa H ouse i lo congraiuiate ma west inuian pouuoi .. UsaU utaitm.it, an tsuosti nanei on inlikc SfcOtcn ui a initial cuiiMUutiuii srsugn uwj nave outiinoo in ino nepon oi ini 1 anOOeen btanumg Closer /usociatioii .uiiinutiec iius puoncaiion may one day rank viin mv uuinain neport among me must signmani ana ineuiorablc aocuments in tnt constitutional lUiory ol the Commonwealth. Those concerneu D us piepaittlion, over the last cignteen inuniiut, OeSOTTC our coraial thanks lor in is substantial sCnieVOnMni inese congratulations will be accompanied. I am suie, oy our good wWkM to the West .naian Legislatures which will shortly be consideruig the terms of the Report lor their success in lining to me best advantage. Irom the standpoint i UM waoU legmn. this siatcsmaniike project lot new Dominion If) Other reason is this. As we al home are %  lor creating the conditions which are ;^r scH-governmeiil in Ihe Colonies, we •save to decide not only how these conditions are be fulfilled and attained but also when, at what precise moment, they justify another step forward .ii the advance of our Colonial territories towards dominion status. There is. I believe, a % %  Ml*! ^i^inent. both here and in the West Indies about A0 necessity for federation as the penultimate %  luge in the constitutional evolution of the British erritoncs in this area. But. the consensus oi opinion about the moment when this change should .ake place Is by no means as wide as the consensus of opinion about federation itself. At the same nine, everyone maintains that il is essential to the success of federation that the timing of the project .houid be right. And this is. surely, a mallei *hlch should be considered before anything niei-ocable has been done, before individuals or Legislatures arc llnaUy committed to some deiliule date Chat is my second reason for thinking the discussion in your Lordships* House Uus afternoon may .c appropriate and useful. The agreement which we find in this Report ibout a detailed federal structure shows the complete maturity of political thought among the leaders of public life in the West Indies. This process of reaching maturity has, of course, covered a long period of time. Many of us were agreeably surprised when the principle of federaI tion was accepted by the Montego Bay Conference %  n 1M7. But how much more remarkable it is that these popular leaders, representative of the different territories concerned, have now offered io make the sacnlices which federation requires ill practice! They are willing. ,n practice a* well a:. m theory, to surrender the powers that a Federal Government will need, including the power lo raise money from customs duties, which of course will no longer be available in the same measure as a source of revenue for the territorial Governments The change in the climale of West Indian opinion since before the war is, however, still more conl? r l f' l UU' Ue a your Loniships wdl lememoer, that in 1938 ihe noble Lord, Lord Moyne who was Chairman of the Royal Commission whie>went oul io the West Ind: thai almost all ihe the Commission W Bui ihc ..oble E*,l. l^, r ,i „.,,,„. who m Ulc „ t the tolomul Office, repotted In HJJ thai Mxleen ,e., before ihe Urn. „r the Mojne lhl loeal opinion was .kniiilel; And 1 ihlnk we can be pretty cerl.m io lake ihe hi.lory ol the connection ol h,s Moose wilh ,,„• W„. Indus a slage lurlhc, lc K thai when the noble Viscount. Lord Ellbnnk .'Adminislialoi ol St Lu. D.V.SCOTT TO-DATS SPECIALS a CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE Usually Now P.ck. CREAM OF WHEAT d-nTU-i Tin. OVALTINE (Lr) JEFFREY'S BEER 124 26 108 20 BATHROOM SUPPLIES LOW-DOWN SCITF-S mOR-UF SUITES C'AST-liiON' MfXIfl W.C PANS "S" & V THAI'S WHITE LAVATORY SEATS BASINS—22 ins. x 18 Ins. & 25 inx 18 ins. (with SINGLE and DOUBLE DRAIN HOARDS and SINKS J SINGLE ALUMINUM DRA1NBOARDS ALUMINUM SINKS 24 Ins >< lt> . 18 n,. GALVANISE SINKS PORCELAIN SINKS COPPER PIPE :>, in<, and FITTINGS WILKINSON & BAYNB8 00. LUX SUCCESSORS To C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Dial an s. i. -: :-: BECKUITII STORES Our Headem Say: Poultry s C sys f l -ire /* %  (/ / /* Thf Editor, The .-tdrocale SIR,—1 would lxvery uratetul a.ways Koiug to be the position With the fceil for our poultry' U I think the time has come. T*) (| WfowM for V.W.CA. Editor! Tk Advocate niation concerning the impoilaof Poultry Feed in this Island. pouUiy. and throw then the slurT Ix.x. as they are sbould be It has been 0VW a month, since n ot h lMf ,h l5*SS ^Sj-TrtSi mcn ; "" (i '' s V,.m of any k.ml could he obSSttJVJSJSS^ ""^ ^ ll ti.mc.l lor the poultry. Now that the war hai •lib ui' -.ii help lo all wo. of Inipirexutlnji rircunislances A* our Rxhlblllon in going lo bo The word "Welcome' should such a poor standard In lh Bhut II" doors, and no on.. rtMUld Poultry Classes I siifigest thiU llio lx* 'iiulil-.l no faoUtb snobbi'ry ".sr!,.ii,..i tti BBtMM IV)ultry Axsoelatlon. if pr.-v.nl 11 IhoUld .ds„ %  ccominO' I-,,,' ,'".U• Jloult.. "'".' He Mill fun.llon.ng. should .lab%  hopptn l... |UV< live (SI 'i'M< ll-mk Ih.-ie w.'Uld I: been over one would some IraBRITISH HERRINGS IN TOMATO SAI'IE ner lln NORWEGIAH KII'I'KIIKU IIKRIIINGS SAHUINKS IN TOMATO SAUCE SMEDLEYS TOMATO SOUP NUTHICIA POWDERED MII.K l-'l'b l'ui NUTRICIA POWDERED MII.K JACOBS (TIEAM C'UACKEKS Der tin TElinv S MII.K CHOCOLATE i-lb Bar TERRY3 ALMOND RESSER "Ol.ATE )-lb.Bar CHASE A SANIIOIINE'S COFFEE 1-1 tin TENDER LEAK TEA l-ibpkgs KB KI1S DUNDEE CAKES (with Almond & Frudl KEILLERS DUNDEE CAKES Iwilh Almond. ,v Finiu .. H-lh.lin. Insiiil on .... NialrlciA Mill. .33 34 .24 .22 .92 4.01 1.39 .29 .28 i.sa l 71 Stansfeld Scott & Co., Ltd. *t that tune, found witnesses who appeared before Com mi %  against federation. ; ome forty m btcu to talk ... icrms ol federat.on, he a John the Baptist preaching in the wilderness When *-a look more rs, T think yew I extremely hard nd the political argu1'inilti v F'< d fed which h... Iteen oblamabli* for sometime is laying mash, which Is sohl at 12 cents per iiound Whu iivaponatble for the reslrtction of grain, viz:— wheat, corn and oats' If those responsible for the restriction of the above would ivnr poultry especially fowl and pigeons they would know thai their birds prefer Kt.Mli Only cup for the best bag of hones. Should they consider my %  nmstlon, I ;im quite sure they will have a large number of line exhibits. Trusting that the Control AuUtorltlei rtiii make an efforl to help the p.mltrv owner, in ll.0b.ldl < NOEL EDWARDS (•pi uu over-crowded lunch room or such-like. I note -i mi' .f (ho -tores are ill-previde.l and have lavatories and %  nd H i*hr.monly for EmployOn i .half of the new v we A.. I would sugge>l thnl a mtkiBU Of generosity be put on the Committee, also that it maj hftft I SeivaUoB Army splrli to make :*nd to mould Please Sir. this letter also pleads for donor... men and women wM ha*e some loved few nights ago was Social H p/farr in Horbmln* shown on the screen ihe large The g^ ttoft Th Adrorof* qUSDUty of wheat In Canada. SIR.-A* a Barbadian, I deoph tvfaferi ^beginning to rot wiui r^,.,,. my countrymen beinn member to contribute a Memorial age ^ there iwe no purchaser^ tcrnifti Dome>tics. or any such room with %  generous donation I'uullrv owner, who saw thai nam „ ^^^^ lhev nr ,, MSaTStd .,,...„ crt. feel very dissatisfied to to go to another countr> for WOrfc, A !" VbUOU U) UM "Advocate know thai th.it grain which their ,,,,-dicil aid or otherwise I wiil<'"'" ""'"' readiness to publish lel%  :: .; si.Kk would b* only too ,,,,„ „, youn| vilinrn w(l „ kr fo .U 11 tor aid lo ihls, I hope great glad to eat i going to spoil. OaU he i. K wm tcrme< i Domestic^ p| l v,,,,h > building jn llarbades can also be obtalnetl from Canada f „„,. pto?Uf want tn traveI h ,. v SPONSOR and Australia, and I feel quite sllould ^ fl|dr(| wllhou ,„ ,„ %  MIL .• tuiilil (rl some corn from hlndraicf. Thev should not be the Ar^niinc. spoken of iu any phrase that It is disgraceful lhat all of the W imhl stigmatise ihem. and UklS above should be so rcstricled;_af vvill k „hould be done wholejlic Edit. \PIC Port QfficvT year at our Animal ExhearledL. bjbttton the Governor himself makes a si>ecial appeal lo poultry Barl>adtans who leave for the keepi lo raise more and betteg Mother couniry or U.S.A. could ^t..kbut how can we umUi the not be termed light hearted OP :,'umst; in the Island) told behalf of the welfare of Barbame it was no use buying that aians This would not be Social quality chicks when feed could Welfare work trays be obtain*-.! Is this MISS BARBADOS The Advn.aUSIR.—There seems u long, long mil, before urgent problems can I in Barbados Is the nev Post Otucc muknitf en) progress' Moling difficulties are still before us. and Barbados has outgrown some of her Docks <';i men are lively, and al ins The present POST Ipeedy improveroent Whii,: ereithig could not sub-stations be opened even In ur le.idinirtareef This also would help tourists We want to nl ahead MODEHN CITIZEN losely at the reasons wh> |HOSt 01 ihc West Indies has been converted to federatioii between the world LoJclship* will agree that they lo resist. For the ecoi menu in favour of federation appear equally unnswerable It is true thai some of the advantages I co-operation and Joint nction in economic matters rhleh i coroinon Government would bring have ilread> been lOCUred b.v ihe work of regional bod.e: set up voluntarily or by Government action. The Davatopnanl and Welfare Organisalion has proved most strikingly ihc value of a regional body which can provide ihe technical experts—advisers 00 ujfaaui rnattara, soc.al welfare, education. xono„ucs and so on—which ihe lesser territories simply can. not afford to pay for out of their own resources. One hopes that, later on. the staff of this excellent organisation will be taken over from the Colom.u Office by a federal Government. They would be a far more appropriate employer, because the organisation would belong lo Ihe region and its Officers would not come from outside DC be suspected of being imposed on the West Indies Q) HI eutrddg authority. The outstanding example of voluntary co-operation is. of course, the producers* organisationfo> marketing such baste crops as sugar and bananas. II is obviously Essenlial thai the West Indies shoul.' speak with as few voices as possible in negotiating the sale of their agricultural products, and th more often trade agreements can be conducted by one body on behalf of the whole region the stronnci the bargaining power of Ihe producers will be Th* present position is. I ihink. particularly unsalisfaeluas Ihe Governmental agency whose dut> It is lo support ihe claims of the West Indian producers in then* negotiations wilh the United Kingdom is our own Colonial Office. (To Be Continued) y/J. A Small ihipir. M ..l of Ihese luj i b TROUSERS in attractive materials and colours nc in stock. TAILORED CY SIMPSG;.3 UatOYI \ A lo., Ltd. DRY GOODS Dlff Anchor t ^l ALWAYS U ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER ANCHOR MILK POWDER ANCHOR EVAPORATED MILK MARMALADE lib m. :ib Tim Bljrlt mmM .lam in B'll'-> rsnuabte leBj liraaateij Jam i: i.i i..M i Jam Lrmon < urd t'arrub. Celery, Lellure hi B'lli. in Btlrs in Btlr-.. in B'llrs rwaJM Tr %  JAR C'offee Rir>K Lux Soap—Gaest stir %  ('rtiu each BCR1 BM UNMONI \ Dfssf/?rs Reyal Choealalt Ro*.i| fjramrl i: ii >i V.HIIIJ R>.ti Caatard Penssti SSBO Pin eapp l e Maate Qaai I'runes Strawberrlea It IIMIIS I Biraaai Preaea >4imon Milk M C-'lekeni Sereal Bnuu raa n Drtaks are thr be-i ORDER NOW FROM GODDARDS.


Friday.
Sully 14
1930



nen





f ‘
Price: A
FIVE CENT! » J

4
Year 45 *
a



N. KOREANS CONTINUE DRIVE SOUTH

United States Help
To British Colonies
May End In 1952









































































Moscow
















































































American Dead 42;
Wounded 190: Missing 256

in Korea

Gen. MacArthur’s Headquarte ,
July 13.



















SOUTH KOREAN troops M the central front
(Seam Our Own Coxeespousent) ‘ C sidering were forced to give ground today as two North
eae Lt sONS1dering Korean divisions launched a new heavy drive, a

PPREHENSION that American assistance for British ; > ios = +4 st g y 1 , ’

* : ‘ 7 ‘ se L.ddineg a 1ere

Colonies may cease after 1952 when Marshall Aid conies U.K. Ideas headquarters Spokesman sald, adding that there
to an end, was expressed in London to- day. had ‘een “intense fighting’.

Deputy Chief of E.C.A. Mr. Abbot Low Moffat, replying | By SYLVAIN MANGEOT American air and British sea for have punchy AVS
to a question on the subject said it all depended on the fate ; a rhs) area July 13 me blows against still advancing North Korear t was al
of President Truman’s “Point Four” plan for backward { tat Moscow. is. still’ considering | nounced tonight.
territories, i jthe latest British ideas on the h op yy sage * Pry K =

2 _ . ' 2 eavies aate i > oreat
He drew attention to the fact that the Senate Finance | \Korean affair but would not be HE’LL NEED IT apelin drotipdd $00: tate of
Committee last week had recommended a cut in Point Four j likely to make any statement borate trom oearle. Ad aGpedr.
t *t s ave wo 7 . : 7
of the appropriation from $40,000,000 to $10,000,000. i a oe tails have been fully _ NIAGARA FALLS. tresses on an unidentified rail cen
_ +: Later he said that of course the | This gdbteete: 166 WRG Wbbacent Major Lloyd Hill, who tre north of the 38th parallel. An
original appropriation might yet | Istandstill it Kata S viet ay. plane to * e i be passed. In answer to Lord = page a . . . alls in yarrel on July 16 shore battery with 75 millimetre
Chairman Wants Hailey. author of the noted “Afri- | ¥ aad ; a on a an ne will carry with him on the uns ¢ c i MF Inche
jcan Survey”, he made it clear ak. Weise Fon De anevaras trip an earring presented to the west coast of South Korea
; ’ however, that “unless Point Fou ee ee ic him by Eileen Mastermon, of ¥
Shareholders jis enacted, this particular form of | ee, ats ans are an's Londo. a niece of Winston io poems —. —
assistance to British Colonies wil! | a i re Churchill, Mrs. Masterma orean forces were s oreed
n Iwo related problems whi “abled Hi arri t ithdraw before eri-
: able ill » es 5 o withdraw before numeri
Meeting pexpire: a Me sa sible, | fobservers believe require ur — i it eh gp mn he cally superior ground forces in
j}who expressed appreciation of ! es ws oe an Cbs a0 f mate to an earring she unprepared positions behind
Of B tli 5 h MECLA. ‘help and ureed its contirnle | {veaiee ana, at « 3 rem be of the}] him on a visit here a year natural sreets, a midnight
eme | es ‘ : , ;Vnited Nations are ag F bn » C8 . communique from General
uLLiIN OC ance, Mr. Moffat said there w tri A BOUNDARY FOR WEST INDIES- Worrell, who scored 159 during the West Tndios match against 1 The extent to which Com ae and which he: carried Douglas MacArthur's head
i no strings attached to any of t Lancashire at Liverpool, is seen hittin; ball f . ~ 1 1 1e , last year when he shot the : c :
(From Our Own Correspondent) help f Me : . u ge a ba Tom Lancashire bowler, Tattersall, to the boundary. In 1onwealth Members are able and | Rapids i liffere Havral yuat ;
LONDON. July 13 elp for the Colonies his latest match, Worrell scored 241 not ont. iwilling to contribute to the United tapids in a different barrel.
Brigadier Keith’ Thorburn Reports were called to make ae u; |Nations war effort in Korea now | ‘ \merican reinforce
ct be : ~.«) | Sure there was no wastage on pro- a : t ‘ valk ire educing the
Chairman of Butlin’s (Bahamas) jects that were not to be an ad 'B | » 4d that there is prospect of a pre y 7 : rit if the
is anxious to meet British share- ‘ . tne A M. I 2 RE M RK ABI E SU « vp ‘i, S, jlonged_ struggle U7. S ending 4 tone ‘alaiol
holders. in the. Company inform- | vantage to the territory concerned, e gian Ss Ld L YAS AL Examination of political eke 4 ulin > es, General MacArthu
ie nee ee. watemend” todat | but no publication of such reports nplieatiar on the. Rorean. di aid in a special communique
roles the are eat by Mr. Rey’ was made until the British Gov- Dieeaiae Kine’ xs a / j , Y a fects \otder vals ‘6 General MacArthur in his reg
d ve recent cat) wt. OY }ernment did so and there was no gS A y ar 4, Vi S chips. between Cems ie dD 9 O lar mid night communique 1
he Eco St, & , 90 jane R inaditedos | . ‘it 1on-Communist members o ‘ ae i peaeieh ara aa ante aie
rence shs r tlin’ 5 ; a atbados Advocate’Correspondent) Unitec : } force inue hdraw be
preference shares in Butlin’s| Piece buketate-araseiaahes Gis omanc ¢ ee ee ne nited jon ‘ar | ews “en nat Harlan tArce
(Bahamas) for an account of how} aucsion following an addre os PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 14 Inelig re only Common F . to tak ) fer behind pr
t ae he Ve ee oe é é SS OF } a wep 7 To wits : . +} nia to take p defence ‘hind €
the maoney. has been apent j the “Marshall Plan and British | BRI THE WEST INDIES sugar delegation has achieved 1 : aa ae at WASHINGTON, July | | pare vtural bat
he Brigadier would like to/ Africa” by Mr. Moffat to a joint | Pha tn de ae markable success. This is the opinio { the T ad gh Bn cok rhe United States Defence Sex ers
meet shareholders at ‘operly ; & drav pinion of the rinidad |», have a valuable contrib he ited States Def
conaivitas eostuis “hist: hase pe earer e of the Royal African and fary debate on. thé turn of ae legation which returned home this afternoon and express-|tion to ma to th fond prob. | retary. 1 Tohnsor | The American forces withdrew
oe ; = 2 at\ | Royal Empire S ties yon $n a aut . : ee ete er ’ ederec 5 nited St Ave 0 hochiwon fore enem\
difficulties. In the first place, it] fro Rertared anne vs Id to the 1 ‘ ‘ rer in a prepared statement handed out by the Hon’ble |'e™ 2% ¥ : ae " 1 eee me. inte 7 ‘tt io} ‘e e
at inte wet et i mphatically é : A re a teky * ; ' Nav Fore Oo ¢ | tank i nfs t
appears that Butlin’s (Bahamas) | the interest of E.C.A. was not “ex. | 1 t Albert Gomes leader of the Trinidad group She, more than any other non: | qowh on t e | communique said
as constituted under the Bahargas | ,),; » ; jrefere the | ‘ ‘ : | + , i ‘a4 | OWN ¢ me abo ‘ sé
4s const nder the Bahamas | pioitation” of British colonial ter- | * He stated that succe was |~ornmunist Power is well placed! want of st t i supplies | Reinforcements believed
aw cé 2etings in the 7 . if r brothe saels é at s Ss Wa Y a. : ment of ships, troops at upplic s b d- to be
law can only hold meetings in the | pitories. ; € rotner « baei WORLD'S WORST remarkable when considered that /'® BlVe reasoned appreciation Of | 1, the Korean wat front Johnson | Korean veterans trom Manchuri:
(Ba Bri adier Thorburn agrees |... .%¢. aim. was development Fe BW SHS JUCEMENE, Gt | s CALIFORNIA, they were told bluntly that itj/0™Munist China's possible reac ent the secretaries of the three} are reported in Seoul, the com
ut Brigadier Thorburn Agrees |that colonial populations —c« wa wartime ‘esertion charge, and the The world’s most boring WAS No use coming to England.as!"OMS to any attempt at negotia- armed services a “security guid- | Munique added
that the British shareholders tl . ae Duke of Windsor eam: . itic Pi fete aj |Uons in or outside the United | ° 3 ; > | 1 ‘ on . :
should be #ivet an opportunity of presently enjoy an_ increasingly et book, according to a survey | the British | Government had |‘! } ance’ memorandum laying down} | The first B.29 Superfortress to be
Shouse é PE nity Of |higher standard of living While The Fiery Socialist and Anti- made public recently of {|} decided that the offer to the West | Y@tioms aimed at preventing a the rules to be followed in th: | Shot down in the Korean war was
talking about the difficulties] j¢ Was vie Leopold Senat< Will Pars aa ; .. | Rial ay a¢ |#eneral extension of the war | ; re . ar Se
' : as true that most of overs I i I i Van ndian St 0 ha reported los ear Seo! .
which have led to the passing of | t ; ; Ar editors, writers, librarians, Ind iar agar Association was | Renter release of information port t near Seoul, the Ai:
. Me she erritories today were suppliers of |] Remoortel t ple of booksellers and readers — |) Jinal. T on | These reg ble | Force announced to-day
reference dividends and to the ¢ a . a ; These regulations are applicable 4. 3
eceatiee of finding anottier | “2” Materials a, which Western jthe Duke ne a|| The Pilgrim’s Progress. Run- Explaining this “Change ot wai ; only to the release of information| The full text of the mid-night
£800,000 to complete the project. thats ie ased, we believe T ( } ners up are: Moby Dick, heart” the delegation said the : ; | by military sources. There are t communique said “American and
He tala. the Evening Standard that as their own economies de- faffairs a 1e J Cre Milton’s Paradise Lost, the answer Was that both minister me Y _@ legal restrictions upon dissemi- | South Korean forces continued to
a ae 9 velop. they will become larger ; || Faerie Queen, Boswell’s Life and officials were cauti “of | arrier | ’ ‘ withdraw before numerically sup-
City Editor Ernest Eve today, “I| markets for products hanote AA But I Leopold e is more | q : i ‘ e cautious of | eWe A jnating and publishing news ot ally suy
wouldn't be adverse to calling Fd OR eee Ber T difioult.he sata. “In efor one |} &f Samuel Johnson, their bargaining powers and_ the tained by direct news reporting |¢lor forces to take up defence
-ilee-a . an ‘ 1s L vanced industrial nations enone Ke AR fou s | weakness of the colonies, They 66 ts htrora whatever sGuite behind prepared positions and
Shareholders together a he in- As standards of living rise, these tt - eure ie been | kiioW that the West Indies are e2e ue There ih no censorship laws in! atural barriers. Chochiwom pre
formal we to discuss the posi- | territories will become an integral aiecae Pour Oe. Eee > | financially weak and economi- | the U it rd Stat is vith the “excep. | viously reported as under attack
tion when ve ane theo negotla- | part of that expanding economy : e hi 1¢€ e ru cally dependent They know that go? . + pa t rie ies 3 5 “ ne: thi was subjected to artillery concen
with aye aera” he Company | that larger interchange of goods ae ene tan the West Indies have no market f float } tee ie euaris re eg er | trations and the forces withdrew
L 4 ance, a services whic 76 + maine wrongly decide = , _— oe rket fa lic nergy aw ZON ling with
“Once I know where I am I ane D ree nic h we must mal was over fol i Attem t A except the U.K, and that gives latomic matters,—Reuter. patpre enemy tant and infantr
will be perfectly happy to do that.| gemocratic world.” . render the U.K. a strong bargaining WASHINGTON, July 13 frre
If the shareholders want to put up | puwar United States naval headquar N77 1" ’ Also in tht t K
. joint se mn of A ; ates navi ‘i i “Als Ss sector—
a_committee to. discuss matters | ‘ i i 1 ts ettlement? ? aa Aer are paginning AO | ters in Washington and Tokyo had MENZIES I OR is Ohaeh iene wean a
with me”—this was Mr. Hopkin’s | . realise tha nere can be strength |i, deny persistent reports tod Ls areg f
« t I f ay ) wea 138 whe . eS , oe 10 OG8 | Korean first and third divis
suggestion—“I shall be qplighted | Leopold s 3 ; ee WASHINGTON, July 13 in weaknc SS when your cause is}that the 27,000-ton aircraft carrier |[LONDON 7. AL K S Pie e . A pj ; 2 se
to receive them. I’ve nothing to Lec d from the} ; 1] 2 good one Vall FP wee anes | ions continued their offensive
2 2m. 70 x | a : ; ; aa 1 Wear fficials here speculated | * g alley Forge had been sunk by 3 y . ' anni. Whee
hide and I'm only trying to do my Brother-In-Law = me o aay ; : xpe . BOO: REM leas that the ronnetad personal| © arrival at Piarco this after-|stibmarine in Korean water: | LONDON, July 13. | oe the Chonan-Taejon
best for all concerned.” Re l r until next. Suesday,—Reuter message fre Indian Prim Mir Se ae — mY } pimant bees The rumour, picked up in San} Robert Menzic Australia | Hnem) etivities in Chungju
. : : : appeared as i 1¢ wanted to belyw x8 : , , ' = " >
e ease ister Pandi Nehru to Premier APE Francisco said to have ori-} Prime Minister arrived in Londo |Tanvang area were rest d after
i a] Stalin probably represented an | ® = * es to smoke his pipe, | ginated at San Diego, America’s] by air from Sydney to-day for la a rea were resumed after
Death Sentence GHENT, July 18 Freneh Gov i ( ‘oes atte the Indian leader to en ae fami y -% get into the big California naval aircraft car talks on Commonwealth efenc | A communique sued in addi
| Walter Baels, 40-y ea r-old a e r Peng a peaceful settlement |‘ wen rs fe 1 “h a bet Fle flagship. The American 7th| emigration, and trade. He will sec | tion to the regular Mac Arthur
; brother-in-law of King Leopold, P of the Korean crisis Immediate er a@ tong time vetween | Fleet was formerly stationed there. | Foreign Secretary Bevin tomorrow | omm cic Man i that is
Asked For 16 lawhd appealed agains sentence Before Assembly inquiries, however. could produce smokes he said that the other Captain Walter Karig, spokes before Bevin goes on holida communique announces hat tk
lof tk ppealed against a sentence . 5 th Ind , b delegation returning to-di ay were n f Wast t N : D I | j total American losses so far wer
at ree -ars ris nent no ication at ndis might | dclegs “ man for ashington avy O= Juring his visit expected to last | jac. f ; ‘9
BERLIN, July 13. | 0f three years imprisonment for [ : sae licatior at India migh Hon'ble Harold Ropinsor-H. “A g less than 500, comprising 4
pra a “y 5g| desertion pronounced in 1946, was By HAROLD KING informed the United States 2. SIRT OL PHINSS ‘*- {partment said when queried, that] about a fortnight, Menzies will | y, 90 1 956 mi
In a monster trial against 56} ‘ E , . AR 1] > Cuke the Barbados delegete : . ee - killed, 190 wounded and 256 miss
ak . am released from arrest at today’s PARIS, Jul 3 ernment in advance of the ‘4 4 sarbados Be, ) contact had been made with the} have talks with Prime Minister .
oo Belin’ Getmine gf on the | hearing before the Military Court. The thirteenth French post-j|terms of Mr. Nehru’s message Keith McCowan, Secretary of \e|ship which had not been tor pedoed] Attlee and Chancellor of the ee f these had Joubtedl’
van Berlin ae tear Gouss : ©) Judgement will be given tomorrow, | Liberat Cabinet Gaded by OMeials recalled the recent re- ae Association and Quin, or otherwise damaged in any way Exchequer Cripps. His talks ar« in ey ie r ae voy oe y
public prosecutor today demanded Baels, who has lived in Frahce | near-Radi ' ; leven | pt fHaksPondit. Mehr wb vill- ’Connor ‘I checked her position and ° i oe st touch with their units in the
a alae 7 aels, ¥V ‘ it ‘ é ( ! ] v po ia it N v y : mn i expected to follow up the Can-| (,, 3 e a c ;
a total of 16 death sentences, af #iheé the-end-of: the war was ér-| presente , ime |in hi ood offices 88 4 heading at 2400 G.M.T. and at that y rat ec ti enhenevnir it Ma peat | co eraser if Sane i and would
Sr fax canner er tan nonead = ie a Friday oe the Franco-|to the Nat \sse thi | ae , ae et ae . ean I a where ; he was pene }monwealth aid to Southeast Asia iv a ata: ae vend 1 See
, > & elgian frontier while on hi ’ 4f{ternoon Stat ci d the repor A st ‘ I ‘ ng, and she was not going down Reuter |
prison terms ranging from 25 toi to “attend the funeral of hi The Government askeq for re- |¢@ discussions on e possibility us ra la he added | —Reuter
five years a of the accused | mother : a ge enera] [Of Settling the K PS affair taker > ae , cweaitely are HQ. in| ‘2a
were acquitted. The brother of former Mary fan dal p by I Th Ap Once t | | < omyo... reported _Valley Forge |
Only 32 accused were present | Liliane Baels Princess De Rethy,|°°?2'© ‘ : Le Gs hese sour tain ans rainm still very much afloat |
at the trial. The other 24 who are | King Leopold’s second wife. Bael ee oe Ge MUS | See ad. is he Unitec —Reuter, e n e S S oO r
believed to live in West Germany jleft Belgium in 19460 for Lis bon | he A embly wk i cor formed of these conversations Scheme oe ss
under assumed names were tried| where he was alleged to have re- | ence or otherwise on the . They added that the United / a rant
in absentia including nine men| fused to answer a summons order- jministerial team States had emphasised the Ameri- 3 E s I ° :
for whom death sentences were jing him to join the Free Belgian Five deputie isked can viewpoint that no compromise CANBERRA, July 13 e 4Xp OSsIONS In 8 |
demanded. Sentences will be an-| forces continuing the fight abroad. {general debate (Communist, near-|could be accepted on the basic Australia is to introduce its pro- D I :
nounced on July 19.—Reuter |The courtroom today was practi- | Communist, Leftwing.Popular Re- | United itions objective of eject~ | posed national military training ; y
|cally deserted |public, Gaullist and Rightwing) ing U invaders from South |scheme as soon as possible. An- ays n Antigua |
| —Réuter. The vote was expeeted to take |! nouncing this today Acting Prime (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) |
| the plan later thie afternoor ource idded that the | Minister Arthur W. Fadden said ANTIGUA, July 12 |
I 0 0 | ote Lt ntett United States was still unable to | service chiefs had been summoned Antigua experienced the third |
fe | F | R determine whether Russia wasj|to Canberra tomorrow to fix the | ynamite explosion within 8 day
ce y intereste nterve late with the Cabinet This ti i ‘lier F
: 2 ene o incerely i iterested in intervening | dat This time in Montpelier Factor
Up In Smoke | renen € sig nation Me = 4 o halt the South Korean invasion | The Australian Defence Council] at 9 o'clock this morning, whe
PARIS, July 13 $115,000 FIRE | ~Reuter ee ete at ig that 7 youths |a manager from British Guiana
. ‘rene > » ve } 7" ; agec woulc ve called up for! Frank Numes, heard terrif
THE doubled-roofed house,| French.Members of the Inter- ge y + Be } i » hes a rif
ioné re ih ikea 7 Y 7 AS Pal — | between three and half and four explosior while having break
furniture and clothes of 54-year-| national Committee for the study) INVESTIGATED “Bie Three” Talkg | months tor ail three services under | 4p Orn th ten ot apn
old Beulah Nicholls and: her son,!f European questions resigned oe) ee artime législatior il ey lies spparentiy sticks of dyna
i e le ne ee Ye ae . ; Wwe > jegisiation ti on the te w laced j ‘ ral
were completely destroyed by ee Ni & ommittee t da We ey I ‘ MOSCOW, July 13 Mincits Honk aravidine te ae: a m1 c ee Soran DESI a
fire yesterday morning. The| iMcluded ex-Premier Paul Rey-| BELIZE, July Diplomatic talks among the) scription | terdant Leonard Lynct Sore ;
building was .situated at Salt (naud and Maurice Se humann, | Gover tona ( ‘ rvey | Westerr Big Three about} Provortic ill be 75 per cent | 80 Ibe o : 1s ir ad "9 rai’ off ct
Pond, Maxwell Coast, Christ at ae of the Popular Republi tod o .f R ; ica re lich India being informed—jfor Arm per cent for Air] siow d wh an engit e when
Church, and was not insured. The ie anne oe 3 | orl "| continued here to-day in a half|Force, and 10 per cent for } Y.| terrible explosion = a hear S is c .
value is placed at $1,000. the are ane on which 164’ tc me tant 100 er Tr ur visit to the French Ambassa-|Fadden is Acting Premier in the! ‘The whole basket blown. OME DAY that tiny son of yours will seek
* ; a Sd : “as C ed to the > OOF ie ‘ re . cs apa i. : . Pon ae , J bz ) 5 5
Shortly. after 10 o'clock the Fire! racionation of Lord Vansittart and ea tion | 10" Yves Chataigneau to the | absence of Robert G, Menzies now | but the man escaped injuries ep ‘ “in ae cine .
Brigade wets suiBMidnid: tothe | BRE Of MOLY a dead roel nerican Embassy, jon his way to London for Com- All totiner. employees of biskts | his first job. The conditions may be different from
other British members on Thur p ehou i ; . a inihe ’ . | cone : I J
scene but the fire had already! Gai Gey chieotad: ike Bement : ee ngs a Erench Ambassador’s visit} monwealth talks, ing on Mill Reef project are e 3 Ciel _
done its worst to the building |{a of the Cammittes mee ae © the | eit ane ee ~-Reuter ployed_at Montpelier and Willi those you faced on a similar occasion.
They succeeded, however, in pre-} sdde -ferenc » tee Of Re | £00 sarong ink tohowed nis conter- kies Village where (t st ex
venting it from iprdens sons ‘ an ‘oto a tats seat os th eond ed t i ence yesterday with British An | GROMYKO GETS plosion Bai ur ‘oA. ‘The Pc Li
v - . - 1é 1c OmMmD a stateme Ww i- rovidaec er | ir } = A > > ¢ . e s
Neither of. 4h tins eheeie laced oats ve paren Westen (ge ee eee oe , : bassador Sir David Kelly—close G A Station and C.LD are more busy | Once it was no handicap in the workaday world
Neither 0 e@ occupants was | out first submitting it to membe hou ) . on the heels of Sir David’s "conver-| : ° re mo | :
it home at the time. The cause —Reuter. / porary site K ‘ MESSAGE than ever, trying to solve tt if : : : Sahni
f the fire is unknown aie ation on Korea with Soviet problem. Meanwhile the Cor if the beginner lacked higher education. This is no
oO ne fi s Deput Foreign Minister Andrei MOSCOW, July 13 munity i perturbed over thi
Gromyko on Tuesday. The Indian Ambassador in Mos-| strange and dangerous action, anc | longer true, The best jobs go to those with special
It was stated that Indian Am-|cow tonight handed to Soviet] said that it is the result of strike | ¢ ;
assador Sarvapalli Radharshinan| Deputy Foreign Minister Gromy- versus luxuriou millionaires, . at qualifications.
being informed of the talks}ko a personal me ssage for Mar-| Mill Reef, who have done a cor
and had seen Sir David since/ shal Stalin from the Indian P rime siderable ; i i
s é job of work for ther Is * s
uesday.—Reuter. Minister, Pandit Nehru.—Reuter. at Montpelier, i a a Will the education you plan for your children
j be theirs whatever happens to you? The only way
| J )
7 I ul i tan Is S Sti ll Confiden. l to make sure of it is through Life Insurance.
No two men’s circumstances are alike, Life
\ SHINGTON, July 13 Situation the United Nations ‘
President ‘Truman aatd todas The President said that ale He declined to make ar Insurance is so flexible it can be individualized to
the United States had never though the Government had _ evaluation of the Military situ : . . .
efeated and would not be under consideration plans for tion in Korea, He said tha meet your family needs. Any Manufacturers Life
efeated it Korea He wa every phas-e f home-front felt the same way this week a nN ; ; i
his weekly Press Con- mobilisation, it would use them last, namely confident thar em | representative can give you the benefit of exper.
ence t sure the America only if necessary thing would turn out all right . . .
le regarding news of re The Government was consider- The President wa isked whe fast ienced guidance in carrying out your plans.
es in the Korean war ing mobilising more men and the United States wa rah a
Pre ident said that the money behind the Kor war to resist icts of Myre ion’ ves
I ‘ States Force vould be effort and would take tep ther part f the world
ain a foothold in Kore necessary to bring it a suc- He replied that they wou
that foothold as far cessful conclusion The Presi- have to meet such ituations as
orth as the phere borde lent said he zen address Con- they develoved INSURANCE COMPANY
vorth and § ith orea gre. on the orean sit He declined to mime
rr t the Gover! The President a hethe teps were being taken | :
ha consic tatement he trengthen the machinery | WEAO OFFICE (Established 1887) TORONTO, CANADA
tt obilise t the United itary the North Atlantic organisat W. S. MONROE & Co., Ltd-—Agents
Ame er ar rations in Korea constitute as a result of the Korear PETER. DeVERTEVIL LE CLYDE WALCOT'
z ' ; . ae a4 : " ’ Chief Re; mnitatives Agent
THE SCENE OF THE FIRE é ‘ é e Renter, hag Giese WE ek BT




PAGE TWO



Carib Calling







HE Pan American World Air-
ways Boeing Stratocruiser,
which was to have arrived in
Trinidad on Wednesday from
New York, with the West Indie
Sugar Delegates, developed en-
gine trouble north of Puerto
Rico and had to divert to Miami
The Stratocruiser was expected
to arrive at Piarco yesterday and
Hon H A Cuke, O.B.E
M.L.C., one of the Barbados
Delegates who is on board, will
be expected to arrive here me-
time to-day
Engaged
E engagement between Mi
Mark Conyers, son of Mrs
c +. Conyers of Barbados and
the late Mr Lionel Conyers ;

and Miss Daphne Huggins, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs
of Port-of-Spain was announced

at a family party in Port-of-Spai





cr. Wednesday evening
Mr. Conyers is the Advertis
ing Manager of the Trinidad

Publishing Company

Here For Two Weeks
R. and Mrs. B. Barnes who
are from England,
been staying in St. Lucia with
Mr. Barnes’ brother arrived
from St. Lucia yesterday by
B.W.1.A., to spend weeks’
holiday | in Barbados

two

Colonial Secretary, B.G.

R. JOHN GUTCH, the new
Colonial Secretary for Brit-
ish Guiana who arrived here re-
cently by the “Cottica,’”’ left yes-
terday for B.G. to take up his
new appointment While in Bar-

bados he was a guest at Govern-
ment House. Capt. W. Lambert,
the Governor's Private Secretary
was at Seawell to see him off

Will Join Husband

In Jamaica
RS. MERIEL KINCH left on
Wednesday afternoon by
B.W.I.A. to spend one week in
Trinidad, before going on to
Jamaica. Her husband Mr
Stanley Kinch, who has been in
Canada for about two months
will join her in Jamaica en route
to Barbados.

They are both expected to be

returning here on August 2nd

Returned From B.G.

Holiday
M*
daughter

and Mrs. Jackie
and their baby

Mary returned from their B.G
holiday yesterday afternoon by
B.W.I.A

Mrs. Marson and daughter have
been away for about one month
staying with her parents Mr
and Mrs. Psaila in Georgetown
Mr. Marson joined them a couple
of weeks ago for the last part of
the holiday

B,G. Overseer

R. Francis D’Almada arrived

Marson

from B.G. yesterday af-
ternoon by B.W.1.A., to spend
a month’s holiday in Barbados

staying at Worthing

In B.G. he is an overseer at
“La Bbdnne_ Intention" Planta-
tion, East Coast, Demerara,

Mexican Ambassador
ENERAL and Mrs. Pablos
Otero and their two daugh-
ters, Miss Luzdel Carmen Otero,
Miss Elsa Otero and their grand-
daughter Norma Otero returned
to Venezuela yesterday morning
by B.W.1.A
Gen. Otero, who is the
can Ambassador in
has been in Caracas since De-
cember 1949 They were here
for six days staying at the Ocean
View Hotel

Old St. Vincent Stamps

R. PETER JAFFE, a journal-

ist who is holidaying in the
West Indies left here yesterday
afternoon for Grenada on a short
visit. He is interested in collecting
old stamps of St. Vincent but so
far he has been unsuccessful in
obtaining any. He hopes to return
to Barbados before he leaves fou
the U.K.

Mexi-
Venezuela



A. P. Huggins ;

and have j



HON. H. A. CUKE
—expected to-day

With Italian Diplomatic
Service
and Mrs A. Savorgnan

M*

also

and their young son Roderic

returned to Venezuela yes-
terday morning by B.W.I.A.
For the past three and a half
years, Mr Savorgnan has been
in Venezuela with the Italian
Diplomatic Service and he has
just been transferred to New
York. They expect to be in
Venezuela for one day intransit.
They spent a week’s holiday
here staying at the Paradise

Beach Club

Toronto Jamaicans
A SCORE of former uadergrad-
uates of the Toronto Univer -

sity have formed the Jamaica
branch of the Alummi Association

of the University.
Following a cocktail party in
Kingston recently, a business

meeting passed a draft constitu-
tion and elected officers,

Mrs. Gloria Cumper, B. A., of
the University College of the West
Indies, teaching staff, is Vice-

President of the .
of the Association

Chief Radio Operator

R. AND MRS. DONALD
ARMSTRONG arrived fro%
BG yesterday by B.W.I.A,
where they have been for the past

Jamaica Branch

two weeks on holiday, Mr Arip-
strong is CHief Radio Operator
B.W.1.A. at Piareo, and was in
B.G., visiting his relatives,

Now they have come to Bar-
bados to stay with Mrs Arm-
strong’s relations at Brighton,
Black Rock, and they expect .to
be here for about two and a half
weeks. Mrs Armstrong . is a

Barbadian.

For Puerto Ricans—

Package Tours
R. EDWARD BEHN, Presi-
a dent of Behn Bros. in San
Juan, Puerto Rico and Mr. Leslie
Rogers, Vice President of the
same firm who arrived in Bar-

bados yesterday are due
this morning for

to leave
Puerto Rico.

Behn Bros., aa B.W.1 Air-
Ways agents in San Juan, and
they attended the recent meeting

which was held at the B.W.I.A.
Head Office in Port of Spain.

They are very intgrested
promoting “Package Tours”
encourage Puerto Ricans to spend
their Summer Holidays in Bar-
bados.

in





atres Ltd. and Mr Mauric
Acanne, architect arrived fron
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.1.A. 02
a flying visit. They expect to re-
turn to Trinidad this afternoon

Holidaying With Family
( RS. DOROTHY BANFIELD,
wife of Mr. William Banfield
who is with the Alcoa Steamship
Co., in Port-of-Spain arrived from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.LA, She was accompanied b
their young daughter Heather.
Mrs. Banfield who is a Barba-
dian has come over to spend six
weeks’ holiday with her mother in
the Garden Gap, Worthing

For Two Weeks
RS. CHARLES V. LODWICK
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.LA., in-
transit from Venezuela, Her three
children accompanied her
Mr. Lodwick is a Pilot with the
Socony Vacuum Oil Co., and was
unable to come over for the trip.
They are here for about two weeks’
holiday staying at Coral Sands

To Join ‘‘Ccttica’”’
For England

Iss LILIAN SHEPHERD

who arrived from St. Kitts
on Monday left for B.G. yester-
day by B.W.1.A. to connect with
the “Cottica” when it leaves there
for England. She will also be
joining her brother who with his
wife and family are also going
to England on long leave. He is
with Barclays Bank in George-
town. Miss Shepherd expects to
be away for three months.

On Grenada Visit

R. J. HARKNESS, Medical

Adviser to C.D. & W., left
yesterday for Grenada by B.W.1.A
He will be away for one week.
Also accompanying him to Gren-
ada was Mr. George Roberts,
Vital Statistics Officer attached
to C.D. and W., in Barbados. He
will also be in Grenada for one

week.
Third Visit

MONG the passengers arriv-
ing from B.G yesterday
efternoom was Miss Elaine Evans

who has come over to spend
holiday. She will be staying with
Mr. and Mrs, L. Hassell, This |
her third visit to Barbados
Mrs. Hassell, has herself jus
returned from a_ holiday in
Jamaica, She arrived from Trini-
dad on Sunday intransit from
Jamaica, after being away for

ebout six weeks.

Off To B.G.

and Mrs. C. H. Burton oi
“Burtleigh” Strathclyde lef:
yesterday for B.G. by B.W.1.A

R.

to to spend two weeks’ holiday with

their daughter Mrs. Charlie Inniss
Charlie is at Provident Estate on
the East Coast of Demerara.

BY THE W AY By BEACHCOMBER

L APP PLUMBER REACHES
MARS
“ONLY JELLYFISH IN
SIGHT”
RADIO MESSAGE TO
WEMBLEY
“Daddy, do you think this re-
port is true?”
“I doubt it, my boy. This is

April 1.”

Egyptian Mice for Stirling
“WHE Egyptian offer to sell us

surplus rice for sterling has
involved Charlie Suet again, The
word rice appeared in a memo as

mice. Suet at once informed the
uuthorities in Stirling that they
would be sent a quantity of
Egyptian mice. The authorities
naturally wanted to know why.
Suet made inquiries, and then told
them that it was rice not mice
uney would receive. The other
PRS SSP OO FO SOPS OSPF OPO SOD

3

g



4 ,
—POSOSSSCS SSS SS SOOO OSE OOOO BOSSE EGS SGA | SOSSSSESSCOOOOSOCOSY

CASES

Scottish towns asked,
ling?” Suet is
auswer to tnis

Pro and Con

“Why
looking up

Stir-
the

Dear Sir,

To my no doubt old-fashioned
wits there seems to be nothing but
lunacy in sending a Laundry

Queen to America, especially a girl

who is not even a laundress. We
are told that it is to promote good
feeling. But is there at present
bad feeling between American and
English ‘laundries? Why should
there be? What point of contact
have they? I fear this is another
of those vague imbecilities called
“good will missions.”

(Name and address withheld.)

Dear Sir,

More power to this gallant am-
bassadress! The laundries are set-
ting a fine example to the rest of

*

UNIDENTIFIED WOMAN
By M.

IN COURT

By Sir Patrick Hastings
TREASURE IN THE CARIBBEAN

By

NATHANIEL

By Shaw Desmond.
THE MALICE OF MONDAY

By Eric Burgess.
THE VOYAGES OF CAPTAIN COOK
By Christopher Lloyd

COMPLETE SWIMMER

By Sid. G, Hedges

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

STORE

A.W.

us. If all the laundresses in Europe
could get together and visit Stalin
there would soon be peace

T. H. Winter

Why?
HERE

about

is something baMin;
this radio mania. The
other day I went into a barber

shop in tle country, While |
waited my turn, glancing througi
an old paper, I heard a droning
voice coming out of the usual
little box, It was turned too lov
for any words to be heard, but my
fellow-customers went on reading
without comment, After ten min-
utes or so I wondered why the
talk, or whatever it was, couldn't
be turned off. since nobody could
hear it, even if they had wanted
to. But nothing was done. The
voice, a woman's, went on and on
until I left.

PPPOE LEE? POCPOPPRSP SPSS SOE,

CHECK THIS NEW LIST :

G, Geberhart

Aeworth .

4

44
SCOOPS OS

*

(099300

oo

4

ssscooe!|

Py)
&

BARBADOS

Parasitical

WASHINGTON



ADVOCATE

‘a ere
Wives










; A self-curling butter-c'eh

of plastic,

By JOAN DALE

GADGET , Cd

which makes its

Housewive were told by Dr

aan, Scott, a professional wo-

" men’s club leader, that they must

On 15-Day Excursion Bive up being “economic *para-

RS. BERYL GIDLOW who is “ites.” What Dr. Scott meant is

on a fifteen-day excursion that they should abandon the idea

from Montreal arrived here on ah famil ~ = pore Sanam

July Ist, staying at Leaton Guest ji¢ % Nia ti eee ay ee =

House, Worthing, until July 5th, pong. 4; gis et me. 1

when she left for St. Vincent by a is aa tees ne +. ne

the “Canadian Challenger.” Dae eal site. ner. ee

She returned on Monday by ““poctncte: Dr Scott, 60 aude

B.G. Airways and is due to re- economic ps a ea hae Pi Pa

turn to Canada on Saturday by oo nerenite, Hare: re
ee pinster actiie

‘ Ny 4 The” cnoon path
Arrived Yesterday (ruarantee for Nylons as








PRICES for

ket when the





SSW ORE

tune Rease

Prown



Housewives’

Guide



E

raise@ ger



RS. DE LYS HIVE and her . a 2 tasiontes topiet papte oe as
son, Rolph, arrived from WwW . . 7 CHICAGO, 13 1 stem ® cat’--with my teeth ¥
Trinidad yesterday morning by ome compan, so loudly of 1 ae
3 3i reeks’ is In nylon stockings a » 15 e likes nis modet to | cross
B.W.LA., to spend six weeks’ oon cian Se gs th at one Sot ae eee
holiday with her parents, Mr. and P ®uarantees one pair for one 16 see 15 Acruss. (3)
Mrs. Victor Chase in Hastings week, two pairs for a fortnight, 17. Escape—with the ciotn + (4)
ics Pech ive But the price is 9s. 7d. a pair 18. Old boys, (3)
Her husband, Mr. Curtiss nit 19 The C.D man can't work 65a
a? . i > ore ar ‘ . > = . (2. 4
vill be joining her here in early COMFORTS OF HOME i ee ee a si
August. AUCKLAND, N.Z. 22 Whackea. (9) 24, Grant. (5)
B —— Resumption of conscription in 35 NOt.B!® ta vey Tree &
ranc s New Zealand has brought beds in Guwe
. R. J.. PERCY TAYLOR, army camps made “as mother 1. weakenea. (8)
2 Branch Manager of B.W.I. makes them.” But recruits are 2 Go! Serb axe — the
Airways in Barbados, returned novices in the art of bed-makin engine. (9) In case. (4)
from Trinidad yesterday morning and tough sergeants have Boon a a supe. 13)
by B.W.1.A. He was in Trinidad reduced to giving lessons in ele- 1. See 8 Down. (3)
attending a meeting held at their mentary housework.—(C.P.) 12. Proigees. (6): 16. Serping. (7
; ; mportant tn 2 Down
Head Office in Port-of—Spain 20 Tease (4) 23 Peg. (3)
Flying Visit "5, Selon, Ogee oat, caveat ERIE!
: ’ ‘or ne ow: pertures :
23 P. 15. . Pati
R. NUR GOKOOL, Govern- This week's, $ Fen te Be
ing Director of Globe The- Down: 1







and



Cucumbers in the local mar-
“Advocate”
checked yesterday were:

' own attractively curled Pines: 24 cents, 36 cents
» pats. and 48 cents.
In several colours, it Cucumbers: 6 cents per
costs 2s. 3d. Ib.
London rpress Service — —
8 ha
. ni
AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

MATINRES
TONIGHT

Filmed by Wa
of 1,000's
A Salute
a Comrade



GAIETY

SATURDAY,

FRIDAY,

rer
headed by Patric
to the Gallant

arrol

TO-DAY and TOMORROW AT 5
TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30

FLYNN—Olivia De HAVILLAND

Bros. from Lord Tennyson's
KNOWLES

600" Who Rode

Might Live for Love !

SUNDAY—8.30 p.m

Warner's Thrilling Drama!

JOHN GARFIELD in his Greatest Role

in

“DUST BE MY DESTINY”’

Lo

with Priscilla LANE

VE

Alan HALE—Others

Monday and Tuesday 8.30 p.m
AND LEARN & SINGAPORE WOMAN

p.m

(The Garden) ST. JAMES

Matinee Sunday § p.m.

“THE CHARGE OF THE LIGHT BRIGADE’

masterpiece with a cast
Henry STEPHENSON-—Nigel BRUCE ))

‘Tnito the Jaws of Death’ that









44,4665,

POOP SO POS

THEY THUNDERED THEIR)
NIGHT ACROSS THE

PLAZA :

fk
The Flyin*est



ARNER
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PRESENT
{ f
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Eivono 0BRE ROBERT STACK = JOHN ROONEY rag wee

er SETON |. MILLER Assinons outigve ty Marta Raster x.

5 & 830 p.m. and
Continuing Daily

a» TOM DANDREA* HENRY HULL ersten

NOW

44464
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For your Health’s
Sake

MATTRESSES & SPRINGS
BEDSTEADS—3 ft., 3 ft. 6ins.,

4 ft. 6 ins.

— also —



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Obtainable from our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON

AAD ERR DEDEDE

Telephone 2039

FACTORY LTD.









B.B.C. a ee









Programme
FRIDAY, JCLYÂ¥Y i4, 190
7 The News: 7.10 a.m. News
} Analysis; 7.15 a.m Jane Eyre; 7.30
}a.m. The Idea of a University; 8 a I
Fror the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
#15 a.m. BBC oeee
Close Down; 12 noon
s Analysis;
pr The
p.m Radio
Ww el > Here's Howard;
2 pm. The News; 2.10 p.m, Home
News from Britain; 2.15 p.m Sports
Review; 2.30 p.m, Music in Miniature
3 p.m A Village Wooing; 3.50 p.m
Interlude; 4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m
The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Night at
the Opera; 5 p.m. Sandy MacPherson
t the Theatre Organ; 5.15 p.m. Pro-
gr Parade; 5.30 p.m. Scottish
N ine; 6 p.m. Jane Eyre; 6.15 p.m
z ‘ous Players 20 p.m. The Idea
{ a University P The News; 7.10
py News Analysis; 7.15—7.30 p.m
Cricket Report on WI. vs. Leicester-
hire; 7.30-—7.45 p.m. I'd like vou to
meet-—-introduced by Ernest Bytie;
8 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. The
Debate Continues; 8.30 p.m Raiph
Wilson; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials;
9 p.m. The Skid Kids; 9.15 p.m. BBC
Symphony Orchestra; 10 p.m. The
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m.
Pufftney Post Office; 10.45 p.m. World
Affairs; 11 p.m. The News



|





ROYAL GESTURE
NEW YORK.

The King of Siam was threaten-
ed with an American income-tax.
He is getting a royalty on a song
he wrote for the new Broadway
musical “Peepshow”’. Tactfully,
the King saved the tax collector
embarrassment. He has donated
all royalties to a tax fre; charity.

“MY DEAR WATSON ...
NEW YORK.
Charles Dickens and Sherlock
Holmes have been discovered by
TV. There are to be a series of
Dickens tales for watchers. Test
are underway to select actors for
Holmes and Dr. Watson



ROYAL (Worthings)

To-Day 4.30 Only
Saturday and Sunday
4.30 & 8.30
Republic Double
“FATAL WITNESS”
and
“DAKOTA’

TO-NITE AT 830 P.M.
\ MADAM O’LINDY and
| TROUPE in



“CARACAS NIGHT”



EMPIRE

To-Day 2.30 & 8.30
and Continuing
Century Fox Presents
John GARFIELD

Micheline PRELLE

in

MY SKIN"
with
ADLER

Orley LINDGREN
Also the Short
“THE BATTLE FOR

KOREA”

ROXY

To-Day 4.30 & 8.15
Continuing
Columbia Big Action
Double
Ron Rendel
Devera Burton
in
“OMOO OMOO”
AND
“CHINATOWN AT
MIDNIGHT”
with
Hurd Hatfield
Jean Willes

20th

“UNDER

Luther



and

OLYMPIC —

To-day to Monday
4.30 & 8.15
United Artists Big Double

Peggy Cummins John Dall
in
“DEADLY IS THE
FEMALE”
AND
“THE CROOKED WAY”
with
John Payne Sunny Tufts

Ellen Drew





DRINK





PDSOCPOPSSOD SD LSS

TSELF!

THATS ALL WE HAVE
TO SHOUT ABOUT

GOCSSSSSS >

i JULY 14, 1950




Miranda cheers up wonderfully

when Rupert suggests taking her
away. “1 don’t know why you
want to get to the tower,” she
says, “but if you can’t find your
way don’t worry. | know my way
abou the Palace now, so follow
me. Rupert opens the door and

Rupert and Miranda—41

s

dancing happily

he leads him through corridors,
down one great

staircase and up another and then

into the room with the heavy
curtain. ‘* What luck !** whispers
the little bear. “We've been
right through = the Palace and

nobody's seen us.”

Bargain Resort

to boost their city as an ideal holi-

NEW YORK.
Jealous because tourists come to
New York only because it is the
hopping-off port for Europe, civic-
minded New Yorkers are planning

day spot.

Their slogan — “Big-

gest vacation bargain in the world,

Here

you get more for your

money”.

GLOBE

OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.

M-G-M’'s BIG ADVENTURE ROMANCE!

SPENCER TRACY JAMES. _—



Local Talent on
Parade

ROY PARRIS
GLORIA BASCOMBE
EDDY HALL
DOROTHY MARSHALL

singing

”

”

“Bewildered

“T can dream can’t I”
“My Foolish Heart”
“Who do you know in

Heaven”
WINSTON RUDDER 3 “It might as well be
Spring”
ANDY KING “Dreamer’s Holiday”
GUEST STARS The Devenish Bros.
Plus

MUSCLE CONTROL ARTISTS

Save your half tickets TONITE and win a Carton of
Jeffrey’s Stout

No Increase

in Prices.



4 —SOROOPPP OPP SPOS

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IT’S THE HEATWAVE HERSELF
IT’S

MADAM DE FLEUR

IN FLESH ON THE STAGE
ON



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FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1956
reece

HONG KONG IS
SURROUNDED

ity David Temple Roberts:

: LONDON,

The vergers of St. Paul’s Cathedral report “it is not
like the Munich days.” When the fear of war rises.
thousands come to pray in the City’s great cathedral. But

newsagents say papers are sold out, and the B.B.C. New:
mentions obscure war places in Korea as if they were as
familiar as Margate beach. "
A map of Korea surprised us ladies,
recently, It was drawn over a
map of Britain to the same scale,
Korea stretched

including Miss Moran,
seem to have been most polite and
restrained about seeking publicity

from the middlé This year it was a of the



b ‘ 2 case

5 a oe \ hannel to the reporters scrabbling to get stories
fore ‘ ry a cotland. American apout them—rather than the girls
than tee. more to cope with hunting round for cameras and
“tan the war in a pocket hand- RAST

| reporters
kerchief that so muny, hunting for porters.

Korea on the map, had expected
news of the small Ameri-
eun expeditionary force in Korea
conunues unfavourable. And I
rr report frankly that there 1s
aiready a sign of faint-hearted-
ness in Britain. The doubts should
not ne u ge ted 3ut a num-
f questions are being asked
characteristically, come
Left-wing Labour writers
others are heart-searchings,
men of oll shades of Opinion,
about what should be done next
The ture of defiance at Com-
mtinist advance has been made
How should it be followed up?
One set of doubters ask whether
the United Nations’ decision “to
act against aggression in Korea
had any validity Clement
Attlee argued, I notice, that
the Security Council vote was
valid without Russia. But he alse
argued — that Britaip and the
United States had obligations, jr-
respective of the United Nations,
to act against an aggressor in
Korea That duty to defend 4
country under attack probably
appeals much more to British
reople than legalistic falling back
cn the dubious confusion of Ar-

The Steel Grey Chancellor
Sir Stafford Cripps is a strange,
wry figure. I am convinced the
world has his character wrong
He is drawn as the dry, nut-
devouring ascetic; humourless,
hardworking and overweening
are usual terms for description.
Certainly he was the man who
could not get on with Joe Stalin
the great jovial dictator,
Reaverbrook and Churchill, re-
portedly, eduld. In fact he is
witty; and human enough to be a
£00d family man, who is adept
at keeping children amused. He
certainly works with amazing
concentration, but in conversation
he rarely speaks without smiling.
As for his arrogance; when he
expresses a view he is depre-
catingly humble about it. This is,
of course, irritating to those who
meet him. He is inclined to lead
deep into abstruse subjects while
maintaining an air that whoever
he is talking to would naturally
know more than he does, This
habit was certainly cultivated in
the courts of law. It is one way of
flattering a judge. A great meas-

ist



CxXag



ber ¢
So

from
But
by e

as

ti les, and their interpretation, in ure of our hard judgment of
1c. nited Nations Charter Cripps comes from the fact that
he i ugly reports have come the House of Commons has neve:
t ‘ght that, two weeks before been his proper resting place. He
the: fighting began, the South does not feel content in its non-
Korean Government was doing professional almost amateurish
oe ¢ rassly foolish threatening atmosphere. It was Cripps’s busi-
MUnist pe epinst_ the Com- pees as a barrister, in company
North Rorea There is all the vey. “CaM ea nee
cifference hetween this. stupid
talk and vatuat a®gression. The
attack came from the North; and
the Communists’ version is as
crude as the suggestion — tha‘
Poland once attacked Germany.
But these new facts will multiply
the doubts about what ‘American
ind Britain are fighting for in
Korea. Are we aiming to recon-

quer the country as far as the ridi-
culous frontier—the 38th Parallel
—and then put President Syngh-
man Rhee and his friends back in
position? Or do we intend to make |
a clean job of it and recapture all

Korea — North and South — and
éstablish an effective bastion of
democracy on the continent of



a? And if we go the whole
RF can the United States, and
its friends, afford the troops —
drawing them, presumably, from
the garrison in Japan —to defend
“our Korea” for a long term oi



Sir STAFFORD

CRIPPS,





years? These are hard questions
Certainly the North Korean Com- better than an accountant, engin-
munists aggression has put the ©€ring facts easier than any
daté of treatys of Japan back, €ngineer, and-stockbrokers subtle-
Only a few weeks ago the Com- ties faster than a financier. With
monwealth countries were deba- this supreme competence he can-
ting its details in London Now not resist running circles round
Anglo - American “policy” in the his fellow M.P. It happened
Far East has been n elted down by again this week He had good
war na waiting to be remould- news to announce, The British
ed. gold reserves, the thermometer of
The Korean ar has certainly financial crisis for all the Com-
made Britain aware of the Far monweaith and Empire, had risen
East. Newspaper maps are mak- phenomenally Any politician
ing’ the extent of Communist con- \y rth his salt ‘would have
trol, in China, Indo-China and announced the figures with

Korea, familiar, Readers in Hony

. : heartfelt relief, claimed the credit,
Kong may be bitterly amused that

i : iade a few optimistic remarks on
for the first time people are noti- a better future, thrown forth a
cing how the colony is surround- }j;¢\ praise to the many countries
ed. The American’s much-mapped jn the world where eredit should
troubles in Korea may, at last, stir go—and sat down, Not so Cripps
interest in Malaya, and the safety We heard the figures; we were
of Hong Kong It’s a strange warned of “non-recurrent fac-
world! — tors"; and in a few sentences the
Peace In Europe steel grey Chancellor gave him-
. y g ; he fimures s id
A Juaee in an E jinburgh Court ae 10 ee ee neers shou!

not be so good in the next quarter

When asked which countries had
contributed to the new dollar
gains, he could not give “a break-
down” of the figures—no hint of
thanks in that to Malaya, Aus-

of Sessions has ruled that there is
now peace in Europe, He made
the decision while settling a claim
for legacy, made by an Italian,
which depended on peace in Eu-

rope. Legal Counsel, (arguing the tralia, or West Africa





BARBADOS ADVOCATE







THE CROWD at Seawell yesterday wave good-bye to Father Patrick Moore w

Lady of Fatima to Grenada, after a five-day visit in Barbados.

Filgrim Statue
Departs

Although there was no official
proces;ion planned yesterday in
ionour of the departure of the

Statue of Our Lady of Fatima, a
crowd of over one hundred and
{fiy were at the airport when
Fr. Patrick Moore and the other
Priests at the Catholic Presbytery
here arrived in their car with the
Statue at Seaweil

The ‘plane arrived at 1.15 p.m.

end left at 1.40 p.m. with Fr
Moore and the statue on board
bound for Grenada,

While the ‘plane was warming
up on the runway, the crowd who
were now all leaning against the
rails of the Terminal Building
waving good-bye to Fr. Moore,
sang the hymn to Our Lady of
Fatima, until the aircraft was air-
borne.

Before he left Fr. Moore was
presented with a souvenir photo-
graph album, in which were pic-
tures taken during the Statue’s
visit to Barbados. It was a gift
from the Ursuline Convent

e e
28 Pilgrims
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.

The delegation of Jamaica Holy
Year pilgrims, who will sail next
month for England and the Con-
tinent en route to Rome, will be
headed by the Rev. Fr. William
Connolly, S.J., of the Holy Trinity
Cathedral, Kingston,

The party of 28 will be recog-
nised throughout the tour as offi-
cially representing the Catholic
community of Jamaica and as such
will enjoy certain privileges, both
as regards rates and facilities in
the Eternal City

The delegation will be away for
about seven weeks.





He Missed Flagpole

Record
BY 10 DAYS

ATLANTA,

Odell Smith, Atlanta's flagpole-
sitting jockey, recently ended his
108-day stunt—but just 10 days
short of the world record.

Smith claims to be the only
pole-sitter who combines the act
with dis@-jockeying.

The 30-year-old Smith blamed
his failure to set a new record
on a dispute with one of his spon+
sors, the owner of a drive-in res-
taurant
Smith charged that
operator told him:

the driver
in

‘You're ruining my business.
Come on down.”

Smith’s record show origina-
ting from 60 fect up has been

neard three times a day over an
Atlanta radio station.

The high altitude record jockey
told interviewers that he is in
excellent health, He said he is
ready to climp another pole any-
time, anywhere, and for anybody,

Smith declared; Z
“The weather wasn’t too bad.
A heavy wind storm whipped
pretty close once, but it didn’t
hurt me, and I don’t think an:

weather eould.”
Fer Anyone

Smith added that he would climb
for any sponsor, but preferred tc
have more then one in his next
venture towards the clouds.

In Cleveland, meanwhile, Char-
'ey Lupica said he was “sorry to
hear” of Smith’s failure to break
his world’s flagpole sitting record
of 118 days.

Lupica, who set his record last

year in a futile wait for the
Cleveland Indians to move into
first place in the Americar

League, said Smith’s explanation
that a sponsor’s business was be-
ing hurt “didn’t make sense.”

Lapica added:

“Why, when I was up, busi-
ness in the drug store of which
I was a _ partner more than
tripled.”

Kim Il

ho took the Statue of Our

Sung—Korea’s

Hopalong Cassidy

TOKYO,

Kim I] Sung, the nominal leader of the North Korean
Peoples’ Republic, is one of the most shadowy figures in
the whole hierarchy of Soviet satellite leadership.

He bears the same name as the legendary Korean hero

of guerrilla fighting against

the Japanese Communists in

North Korea claim that their leader really is the Kim ll
Sung whose guerrilla hordes, hiding in Manchuria’s White

Mountains,

(in 15 ypars.

The Japanese themselves admit
that over a single nine-year
period Korean guerrillas in | the
Manchurian Mountains averaged
more than 10 raids daily across
the Yalu River.

Never Accepted

However, anti-Communist Ko-
reans have never accepted Pyong-
yang’s Kim as the real guerrilla
hero.

From the very beginning they
have contested the North Korean
Communist leader's right to use
the name, claiming that the real
hero is a man in his fifties if still
alive. The North Korean leader
is in his mid-thirties,

But, whether Pyongyang’s Kim

ever led guerrillas or not, the
Russians are smart in using the
name for the leader of their

Asiatic puppet regime.

Kim I) Sung—the real Kim I
Sung—is a Korean hero of such
Stature that Korean kids at the
war’s end contested for the right
tc use his name in their version
of “Cops and Robbers.”

Hopalong Cassidy

You might call him the “Hop-
along Cassidy of Korea.”

The Russians, however, did not
sueceed with the strategem as the
magic of the name could not
overcome South Korean _ resent-
ment and fear of Russian en-
croachment of their sovereignty.
Kim's name lost its heroic value
ir South Korea.

When Kim first took over the
North Korean regime it was
claimed that he brought with him
an army of 200,000 mountain
fighters well tested in pitch bat-
tles with the Japanese.

This army blossomed out as the

North Korean militia early in
1946 at the time the South
Koreans did not even have an
effective police force.

The first two weeks of the
Korean war gave evidence that
Russia made certain the North

Korean army maintained its ad-
vantage over the South,

Two Red Medals

When Kim first arrived at the
North Korean capital of Pyong-
yang after the war it was report-
ed he Rad already won two Soviet
medals—the Red Banner and the
Victory medals. And it was also
reported he spoke fluent Russian.

The South Koreans seized upon
these reports to dispute his claim
to guerrilla leadership. They de-
clared that if he had time to win

the medals and learn the Russian



killed an estimated 30,000 to 40,000 Japanese

French Duty

Hits Jamaican
Log Wood

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON

The re-imposition of a French
20 per cent. duty on imports from
Jamaica is seriously a iecling Ja-
maica’s export trade in logwood
troducts, valued at about
$1,000,000 (W.1.) per annum

The duty is having an adverse
effect on the operation of the man-
ufacturing section of the industry
and on employment

Reason for the impesition of
30 per cent duty on logwood ex-
tracts from this island entering
France is that Jamaica, not being
a signatory to the Central Agree-
ment on Tariffs and Trade, draft-
ea at Geneva, is liable to diserim-
initory treatment by those coun
tries to which the Charter applies
The import duty in France on log
‘vood products manufactured in
the United Kingdom is only 10
per cent., Britain having subserib-
€d to the Agreement

Before the war, raw logwood
from Jamaica was manufactured
into products in France After
the war as a result of representa-
tions made by the local producing

alse





company, West Indies Chemical
Company, Ltd., France began to
import manufactured extracts

thus all@ving the company to en-
gage in the manufacturing end of
the industry.

Representations both to the Ja-
maica Government and to the
United Kingdom Government
have been made asking them to
move with the French Govern-
ment to get the duty reduced, but
it is understood that little progress
is being made in these negotia-
tions.

— —-—.

BUGLES STiLL Biew
LONDON

Bugles will still be blown at
British army barracks despite
parliamentary protests, says War
Secretary John Strachey. He was
replying to members who de-
scribed the blowing of bugles in
barracks as a “barbarian up-
roar.”—(C.P_)
language, he never had lime to
lead continuous guerrilla warfare
against the Japanese occupation
forces,

The arguments have never been
settled but worldwide publicity
for Kim has been limited to his
rame and his picture rarely
seen,

is

DEATH



PAGE THREE



Put On Bond Pile-Driving















Sixteen-yve -ol W t
T , Drakes who pleade uilty of a .
.
INQUIRY hens, ~« Stops Bonding
put on 18 month pi tion
+ April 4 Drake br nte¢ Ke | ;
ADJOURNED fairs bse aes ae Mt carga. i
stole $1.00. Before putting hin ace ie AFD... 0
om probation, His Honour said }" West : Be: =e
THE inquiry into the death of that from ‘enquiries made, he Ba — a on oe preg teso
Edna Grant, of Dalkeith Village, had found that he had been once © ed ; a
was adjourned sine die yesterday © decent lad but had recently a Se eee © War.
by Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Coroner of been associated with reputed )™ iran diac —"
District “A” after he was instrue~ thieves and criminals. He had Yesterd
ted by Sgt. Hurley that someone learned that he had left off th: O f
was arrested and charged for Clique since he had been arrested iy
murder s and had been living with hi + } :
father, He had taken into con- aa ‘
Man Charged sideration his effort to make ;
. change. ‘ ; nel
James Babb a Heeeea a Me ( iit
labourer of Bullens A was ] re . > eae
charged with searaaaiaa his Sto e Cow:18 Months ap : : p i ; ol n the
repute » Edna Gri t a . 1 t ireenage
hone’ Soe 12-43 wee = a Reginald Brathwaite, who ear- a yd
13 lier ie “ er pienied oy ‘ - if 1 cieoe » push ee t
abb pave . , to the charge o laving stolen ; . rn ny a
t about 3.35 a.m. the same ‘need ee 18 months’ impr 3° ce ee
morning ment. The cow was valued $120
Edna Grant mother of four a er the property of Bric ie Miia unads on were
children was found dead at her His ; said ti } } being used for handling the cal
home in Dalkeith Village about Taha hee RRP as tae tha Musson's warehouse
12.45 a.m. July 13 considered his ease carefully be- 80 f ene ussol a one
cause he was a young man and one electrica han
In giving medical testimony Dr. be did not want to send him to Cranes—were taken for the
Hi. L. Massiah who performed prison ut from what the po- convenience — of pe the
the post mortem said on July 18 Ice and probation oMeer had pile-driving machines
about 9 a.m. the body of Edna told him, it appeared that he a
Grant was identified to him by Would gain no benefit trom be Sane: of © hand cranes has
Hilda Grant who said it was her i%@ put on probation cone taille oe. the other
saothe: us taken down yesterday Er
Edna Grant’s apparent age wa SIREN SONG Dai er we 4 ou eae .
about 89 and she was dead foi yeh : noe ’
about nine hours. ,_ LONG ISLAND :
Policemen in yellow bathing Che wharf along this area ha
Fron the outward appearance shorts who play ukeleles made the been dug up making it possi-
ne noticed that there was a cu: ‘ist arrests of nudist bathers on ble for donkey eart handearts
on the front of the forehead ance SUburban beaches Two men and other vehicle to pass
one also on the lower hip, A Were sentenced to jail for ten days, Pedestrians have to pick their
swelling on the face was well The ukelele-strumming cops sang way between the hears of stone
pronounced and on the left side “Sweet Lelani to mistead the marl and bits of machinery whien
of the sealp and the left lobe o “nature boys. they meet in their way,

the left ear there were numerou

cuts. There was a large hole in =
the skull on the left side of tho
back about one inch in size
Three stab wounds about on

quarter of an inch in length wer
seen on the left side of the bowe!s

Haemorrhage |
On opening the skull a larg
subdurial haemorrhage was 01 |

the brain accompanied with bloo \
clots. The skull was broken and }
on the left side there were man)
fractures, Across the base to th
right frontal lobe the skull wa
split in half and a contusion a }
the back of the neck. The lowe:
lip and left jaw were fracture

with pieces of bones from the ja\ |
sticking into the mouth |



In his oOpimon death was due |

haemorrhage and shock duet
the extensive injuries received
namely fracture of the skull, o
lacerated brain and stab wounds
in the bowels.

The injuries received were
caused by a blunt instrument

This instrument was produced
to the Coroner and Doctor. The
blade was one quarter of an inch
long with a long and thin handle
and resembled a chopper

Identified |

The only witness called after |
the medical evidence was given |
was 14-year-old Hilda Grant who |
identified the body to Dr. H. L
Massiah. Showing signs of grief |
she told the court that about |
12.45 a.m. on July 13 she saw |
her mother on the floor of thei:
house which is in Bullens Alley
She was alive and was bleeding |
from her head. She left her two
brothers, McDonald and Allan in
the house with her mother and
went to the Police Station and
reported the matter,

About 8.30 the same day she
went to the Publie Mortuary and |
saw her mother’s dead body
there, |

'
1



Also Adjourned

THE inquiry into the death of

33-year-old Inez Ford of White
Hill, St. Andrew was also ad-
journed sine die by Mr. J. R

Edwards, Coroner of District “D”
yesterday

Inez Forde was found lying dead
in a gutter at Canefield, St
Thomas on July 12



Korea’s Displaced Persons —

Record Ranks High

WASHINGTON.
Embattled Korea—with some
30,000,000 people in an area only
slightly larger than that of Utah—
has a Displaced Persons record to
rank it high on any world list of

opposite flew ) & “J _ ei = j +
one with, hike -oule ccc For all BRS sete ay wane
peaceful and the situation in Ger- ®"! a Se Weta ag
TES ae Orne s: But he wa House of Comins as a "body to
overruled, be fenced with, guarded against,
Wimbledon Guests and taught its lessons, Parlia-
ment represents the British peo-
By the time you read this, ple—and speaking to Parliament
Wimbledon will be over and — jis the Chancellor’s one way to
ave for tennis fans — forgotten speak to Britain and the Common
for another year. But surely we wealth Why the bad “public
should try to be less jealous of relations’?
our guests in the future, Thi
year there have been some sur-
rising demonstrations of bad * . d M 1g
manner $ mainly directed al Limes an + angot s
American players. If this un- . . :
friendlinges continues we may Sell in London

have the American stars staying
away from Wimbledon, And
uien where would the prestige of

ihe great tournament be? 3e-
cause British tennis, like most
cther British sport has been
out-served and out-played there

is no decent reason to be ranco-
rous at the conquerors. Certainly
tennis, the great game for indi-
vidualists, positively encourages
displays of temperament. The
Americans are no more, or less,
temperamental than “Bunny’
Austin or any other of the great
English and French winners of
the past. They also play, sys-
tematically to win. For all that,
I did regret the defeat of Drobny,
the man from Czecho-Slovakia,
who fled from politically limited





Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.
reports indicate that
Jamaican limes and mangoes are
doing very well on the British
Market, and despite the presence
of Spanish lemons on the mar-
ket, the price of lime continues
steady at twenty shillings ($5.00)

to growers in Jamaica. ;
Reports on shipments of man-
goes which arrived in England
earlier this year are to the effect
that the fruit were in excellent
condition and that prices are keepy
ing up good, Fear of competitioa
from Indian mangoes is now be-
lieved to be unfounded, as sam-
ples of Calcutta mangoes recentiy
inspected by the trade were found
to be inferior to Jamaica mangoes

(Barbados

Current

sport and now plays for Egypt. and prices being asked were far
And he took his defeat in such in excess of that being-demanded

: . shifting populations.
The champ said he had no in- a
tention of ever trying to break , ,The modern term D.P. has spec-

his own record, stating that “four ‘#l application to the refugee move-
months on top of a pole is like Ment in Korea that followed the
a lifetime in jail. I'll never go &Pd of World War II and the
through that again.” division of the country into the

Lupica said Smith's sponsors,Communist-held North and the
“should have been more sporty§U-S.-sponsored South, notes the
about the whole business and let§National Geographical Society,

him stay up there. After all, 10 This movement, particularly from

more days is not much and lie orth to south, has been the great-

probably could have done it.” est population flux of its kind in

—LN.S, the nation’s history.

9 But many people, of various

U Pp $ nationalities and contrasting eco-

(Barbados Ady pe as and political positions,

Ve poured in and out of Korea

since that once-isolated “Her-

mit Kingdom” was opened to

the outside world in the last
decades of the 1800's.



ate Correspondent)
KINGSTON
The cost of living index in Ja-
maica during May was 255.47, an
increase of 2.50 points over the fig-
ures for April. Principal increase
was reflected in food costs which During the period of Japan's
went up by 3.26 points. Clothing rule from 191Q tp 1945, the Japan-
went up by 2.05 points while rent, ese flocked to’ their new possession

good part. Note: the Californian










from Jamaica



SPECIAL BARGAIN

THE



fuel and cleaning remained static. as government officials,



MODERN







cians, business and professional

men, and get-rich-quick adventur

ers By 1944, the census found
some 700,000 Japanese in the
country

.

Reverse Flow

The reverse flow of Koreans to
Japan and Japanese-controlled
territories wag even greater. It
was estimated during the war that
at least 10 per cent of the Korean
people were living abroad, Japan
was reported to contain over a
million Koreans. Another million
had settled in Manchuria; 200,000
in the Russian Far East, and about
100,000 in China and elsewhere.

Then came the defeat of Japan
and promise of Korean indepep-
dence, bringing a surge of repat-
riation

According to a 1945-'48 report
on South Korea (no figures are
available from the North), more
than 300,000 Korean returned from

Manchuria, around 100,000 from
China and other Pacific tegions,
and some 1,118,000 from Japan.

Remaining in Japan, according to

techni- the Japanese Home Affairs Bureau, relocate the newcomers.—INS.

WEEK BEGINS TO-DAY

1,200 Pairs of LADIES PANT TES —tea rose only

They are Glove-Silk Finish and regularly sold at 95«.. Now offered at a Special Reduced Price

DRESS SHOPPE



were nearly 597,000 Koreans

Repatriated











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In bottles containing 6, 8, or 16 fluid ounces

Also capsules in tubes containing from 2

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STOKES & BYNOE, LTD

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—



en

To Mothers
who cannot
feed their babies

Don’t worry ! Cow's milk can be prepared sothat the youngest baby



can digest it without trouble, The addition of Robinson's ‘Patent’
Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,
making it casy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work
thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heavier foods later
in life. That's why wise nurses and mothers always use Robinson’s

‘Patent’ Barley.








|
At the same time, the Japanese | —-. >
of Korea, in turn were being re- | bad 3
patriated. South Korean records | 1 4
show that nearly 900,000 Japan- | Pa
ese, both civilian and wartime ‘ >
military forces, were sent to Japan PATENT B A k L E Y
between 1945 and 1948. Included
in the figure were more than
a quarter million Japanese refu- a ait
gees who had come into South
Korea from the North *
Meanwhile, within Korea itself, | = DFA BS
it ig recored that roughly 650,000 |} oda i ‘ae 3 .
North Koreans crossed the 88th ! RELIANCE FREEZERS
parallel border and came south mr
during this same period. The in- 1 and A RALEGM MER.
Mux raised South Korea’s popula- he
tion in December, 1948, to an MAIZE age a MILLS
estimated 20,500,000 or more, pare ICE SHAVERS }
ing in Northern Korea probably D ELECT YOURS AT ONCE ih
less than 10,000,000 people at the CALL AND SELECT JURS A y
opening of hostilities «
The refugee movement also Established 1 HERBERT Lid Incorporated )\
brought South Korean authorities 1860 ° Ud e 1926 i}
many proplems of overcrowded : rae
cites, and the necessity of setting 10 & 11 Roebuck Street
up camps to feed, shelter and i



era
SS
Sa

—_—

2







AIRS



1.00


PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

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

Friday, July 14, 1950

AUTHORITARIAN
GUIDANCE

THE House of Lords in Great Britain
has been debating the question of West
Indian Federation and the opportunity has
been taken by some persons to express
their views in the Press. Unfortunately
some of the views* expressed betray a
lamentable ignorance of the West Indian
people and seem to cling to the idea that
it is still up to Britain to prescribe what is
good for the West Indies.

An unreasoning prejudice against the
British people would be both unjust and
detrimental to both the British and West
Indian peoples, but it is necessary that it
be clearly understood in England that the
question of Federation is one that must be
worked out by West Indians and that they
will not have Federation thrust upon them
at any price whatever.

A University of Leeds Lecturer in Social
Studies, Mr. H. V. Wiseman, has called
upon the British Government for “authori-
tative guidance” in this matter and goes
on, “The Colonial Office is not slow to offer
“guidance” to local legislatures on less im-
portant matters: it should not hesitate on
a matter of fundamental importance.”

Little does Mr. Wiseman appreciate the
West Indian people. They will always be

glad to receive advice on technical matters,
but it would be an unhappy day for Anglo-
West Indian relations if His Majesty’s
Government of the United Kingdom took
persons like Mr. Wiseman seriously and
decided to give authoritative guidance to
the West Indies on fundamental issues.
Barbados and other parts of the area have
shown in history that they are not pre-
pared to accept such guidance if it goes
against their convictions.

The really unfortunate aspect of the mis-
understanding between Britain and the
West Indies is that even the most famous
English newspapers give misleading im-
pressions of the West Indies to English
readers. Some months ago the Times pub-
lished a map of the West Indies which gave
the impression that Barbados was next
door to Jamaica instead of the fact that

they fare separated by about a thousand
miles of ocean.

West Indians will study carefully the
implications of Federation and they will
decide if the time is ripe for such a move.
There are few in this area who do not
Pr of Federation in principle, but the
union of widely scattered islands requires
certain pre-requisites, of which, shipping
facilities must figure as one of the most
important. The people of the area will also
have to consider the advisability of under-
taking certain other features of closer
union, such as unified customs and civil
service, before embarking on the experi-
ment of a political federation.

It is fortunate that a man of the stature
of Lord Listowel will come out and warn
his countrymen of the dangers of the
course advocated by Mr. Wiseman. “Many
West Indians,’ warns Lord Listowel,
“would regard a Government pronounce-
ment at this moment as a deliberate
attempt to influence their representatives
and in effect might well be the reverse of
what was intended ... For the time being
the ball is in the other court.”

Lord Listowel knows the West Indies
and it is to be hoped that the Colonial
Office will listen to his timely warning and
advice. What would help more than any-
thing to make Federation a reality would
be for the British Government to make
available some ships for inter-island traffic
and to provide better shipping facilities
between the West Indies and the United
Kingdom so that these islands would not
have to rely so much on the French Lines.

Other parts of the Empire have had
cause to realise that when independence or
Dominion status was thrust on them from
London it was often dictated by a desire
to be rid of the responsibility which such
colonies constituted. The colonies are pre-

pared to relieve Britain of that responsibil-
ity, but only if they have a start which

makes the success of the venture which
they undertake a reasonable proposition.
It is only those who know nothing of
West Indian conditions who can talk of
the growth of “economic nationalism”
within units which would hinder federa-
tion; and the view that for the units to
develop individually would enable “large
frogs to preserve their small puddles” is
known to be an argument for rushing in
where preparations’do not permit.









The people of the West Indies do not
constitute some unusual form of human
life. Their standard of education and the
form and achievements of their life bear
comparison with any country. It is with
these facts in mind and with a realisation
that the question of Federation is one
issue that West Indians intend to decide
for themselves that the British public
should be invited to consider the recom-
mendations which have been made. And
let them have all the facts.

FULL CIRCLE

Minute Paper No. C. 24/1930

SUBJECT: Claim for compen-
sation by the Almami of Banjuba.
Min. 1



From Colonial Secretary

To Director of Public Works.

The Almami of Banjuba has
complained to His Excellency that
the workmen of your Dept. have
cut down the large silk cotton tree
in the Half Die district long known
as Mungo Park’s tree, and that
the fall of its hgavy branches has
knocked down’ the crinting fence
on one side of a native compound
and severely damaged one of the
mud huts therein. Please state for
H.E.’s information who authorised
the cutting down of this tree.

A. B.
Col. Sec.
3.5.30.

2. Hon. Col. Secty.

I did. The removal of the tree
mentioned was necessary to facili-
tate the making of the new road
required by the present Town
Planning Scheme

Cc. D.
D.P.W.
5.5.30.
3. YE.
Submitted.
A. B.
Col. See.
8.5.30.
4. Col. Sec.
Direct the attention of the
D.P.W. to the Ords. re native

(trees and inform him of my strong
disapproval of his infringement of
the laws specially designed to
prevent such acts of vandalism.

E. F.
Gov.
12.58.30.
ae Pie.
To you. Please see Sub. Sec. 4

| of Sec. 3 of Ord, No. 6 of 1906 and
| Ord. 1 of 1908 which prohibits the
, cutting down or destruction of na-
| tive trees in the town area, or the

trimming, lopping, pruning or

otherwise damaging of ther with-
;out the approval first obtained
| from H.E. the Governor or other

Officer for the time being adminis-
tering the Govt. of the Colony and
Protectorate. Please note H.E.’s
strong disapproval of your action
in this matter

A. B.
Col. Sec.
15.5.30.

6. Hon. Col. Secty.

Noted. I regret that owing to
my recent arrival in the Colony
as D.P.W. I was unaware of the
Ords. and regulations made under
them, which you quote. The dam-

Stockholm Peace Fraud

NEW YORK

You've been hearing, and are
going to hear a lot more’ from
now on, about the so-called
, Stockholm Peace Appeal. It is
gathering countless hundreds of
thousands of adherents, whose
petitions soon will be set before
U.N. by the truckloads,

It is an ingenious, Communist-
inspired fraud, Eastern Europeans
who are endorsing it in droves
apparently are doing so at the
risk of losing their food cards or
being declared enemies of the
state. Western adherents have
fallen for a complete ruse. New
Yorkers are the latest dupes.

The peace proposal was born
of a resolution, passed last March
19th in Stockholm at the World
Congress of Partisans for Peace.
It was a meeting similar to that
Red-front “Peace” thing we had
at the Waldorf last year. .The

resolution reads:

“We demand the unconditional
prohibition of the atomic weapon
as an instrument of
and mass extermination of
people,, and the establishment of
strict international control over
the fulfilment of this decision.
We will regard as a war criminal
that government which first
uses the atomic weapon against
We call upon v4

e

any country.
people of good will over
| world to sign this appeal,”

U.S. Atomic Energy Commis-
sion member Gordon Dean ably
nailed this trickery during a
recent speech before the Ameri-
can Medical Association at San
Francisco. He called it an “appeal
to the galleries,” an effort by th
Kremlin to undermine’ world
confidence in the 46-nation



Our Readers Say:

Poultry Keepers Are Fed Up
The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I would be very grateful
if you would give me more infor-
mation concerning the importa-
tion of Poultry Feed in this Island.
It has been over a month, since
grain of any kind could be ob-
tained for the poultry.

Now that the war has been over
for five (5) years one would
think there would be some im-
provement in the importation of
Poultry Feeds. The only poultry
feed which has been obtainable
for sometime is laying mash,
which is sold at 12 cents per
pound. Who is responsible for the
restriction of grain, viz:—wheat,
corn and oats? If those responsi-
ble for the restriction of the above
would rear poultry especially
fowl and pigeons they would
know that their birds prefer
grain, .

Only a few nights ago was
shown on the screen the large
quantity of wheat in Canada,
which is beginning to rot with
age as there are no purchasers.
Poultry ‘owners who saw that
short, feel very dissatisfied to
know that that grain, which their
starving stock would be only too
glad to eat is going to spoil. Oats
can also be obtained from Canada
and Australia, and I feel quite

| sure we could get some corn from

the Argentine,

It is disgraceful that all of the
above should be so restricted; as
year after year at our Annual Ex-
hibition the Governor himself
makes a special appeal to poultry
keepers to raise more and better
stock; but how can we under the
above circumstances?

In April this year I was book-
ing orders for day old chicks from
Canada, very few were sold, but
quite a number of former poultry
owners (they are fed up with
| the little co-operation Govern-
'ment is giving with stock, especi-
,ally Poultry in the Island) told

me it was no use buying that
“quality chicks when feed could
not always be obtained. Is this

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

By (C. G.

age complained of by the Almami
is being repaired by my Dept.
Cc. @

D.P.W.
16.5.30.
Bs < wasie
Submitted.
A. B,
Col. Sec.
18.5.30.
8. Col. Sec.
File.
E. F.
Gov.
20.5.30.

SE
Minute Paper No. 106/T/1931.

SUBJECT: Native trees, pres-
ervation of,
Min. 1.

The S.M.O.

An application was made some
time last year by the Town
Pianning Board for permission to
cut down a large tree at the corn-
er of Sand Fly Road and the
native path (now renamed Corp-
nation Avenue), but owing to
reclamation work then being done
in the district the matter was post-
poned, Please ~ ts E.'s
information whevher or not you
recommend that this tree should
be cut down.

A. B,
Col. Sec,
6.9.31.

2. Hom Col. Secty.

Although it is impossible to visit
the spot at present owing to the
district being under water, [
know this tree and have repeat-
edly called attention to its being
a menace to public health, It is
very old and the hollow parts of
its huge trunk harbour the mos-
quito larvae that are the chief
cause of malaria in this neighbour-
hood. It is also a favourite
roosting place of vultures; and the
offal they drop, together with the
garbage left by native hucksters
who use the shade of this tree as
a market, are a breeding ground

for flies. In my opinion the tree
should be cut down,
G. H,
S.M.O.

10.9.31.
3. The Chairman Town Plan-
ning Board.

For the favour of your opinion
please,
B. B.

Col. Sec.
14.9.51.





By Hob Considine

U.N. plan for the control of
A-weapons which Russia has
vetoed because it refuses to open
its atomic plans to immaterial
inspection.

“It is important to analyze
what the resolution does not
say,” Dean warned. “It does not
brand as a war crimina! that
nation which first commits an
act of aggression, Rather it states
that that nation which first uses
the A-bomb is to be branded as
a war criminal.

“Ten million Russians equip-
ped with tanks, artillery, bombs
and bombers might be overrun-
ning the world, but if one of the
western powers should attempt
to break the invasion and re-
taliate with the A-bomb, the
uation so retaliating—not the
original aggressor—becomes the
war criminal.

“Was fhe Stockholm resolu-
tion purposely so framed? 1
leave it to you. For the past
three months close to 50 per
cent of all commentaries on the
Russian radio which have been
beamed to foreign ears have
dealt with this signature cam-
paign, The Moscow press and
the Communist press of all for-
eign countries carry extensive
daily reports of the progress of
the campaign.

“Moscow has called for Com-
munists to demand that persons
who refuse to sign the petition
make a public statement of why
they oppose the abolition of
atomic weapons. A person who
does not sign, they assert, there-
by proves himself to be an

always going to be the position

with the feed for our poultry? If
so, I think the time has come,
when we should cut off the heads
of our pouliry, and throw them
in the stuff box, as they are
nothing but feathers and _ bones
Could they be better under th¢
existing circumstances?

As our Exhibition is going to be
of such a poor standard in the
Poultry Classes I suggest that the
Barbados Poultry Association, if
they are still functioning, should
award a cup for the best bag of
bones. Should they consider my
suggestion, I am quite sure they
will have a large number of fine
exhibits.

Trusting that the Control Au-
thorities will make an effort to
help the poultry owners in

Barbados.
NOEL EDWARDS.



Social Welfare In Barbados
The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—As a Barbadian, I deeply
resent my countrymen being
termed Domestics, or any such
name, because they are assisted
to go to another country for work,
medical aid, or otherwise, I write
this as young women who left for
the Y.K. were termed Domestics.
If our people want to travel they
should be aided without let or
hindrance. They should not be
spoken of in any phrase _ that
would stigmatise them, and this

work should be done _ whole-
heartedly.
Barbadians who leave for the

Mother Country or U.S.A. could
not be termed light hearted or
just want to travel. They are to
be commended, and not adopt a
cringing attitude for this consid«
eration which is their due.
Money is not wasted in trying

to help human lives, more so we
are helping our own. There
should be no let down or halt on

behalf of the welfare of Barba-
dians This would not be Social
Welfare work

MISS BARBADOS

4 Hom. Col. Secty.

I concur with Min. 3 above.
Lefore last rains I reported that
this unsightly tree would have to
be removed or the Town Planning
Scheme would have to be altered.
in view of the expense and delay
that the latter alternative would
involve, no time should be lost in
cutting d@wn the tree in question.
I am still ofthat opinion,

0. K.
oe Chairman T.P.B.
17.8.31.
5. DPW,
For your opinion please.
A. B.
Col. Sec.
19.9.31.

6. Hon, Col. Secty.

1 regret delay in replying to
your min. above which only
reached me at Balakunda 200
miles up river late yesterday.
However, generally speaking lam
against the cutting down of any
more trees in that part of the
town. But I will visit the site on
return to H’Qtrs., and will then
report on this mre tree.

D.P.W
29.9.3)
1.5
Submitted.
A.B.
Col. Sec.
6.X.31
8. Col. Sec :
Have tree cut down without
ther delay.
further EF.
Gov.
8.X.31.
9. DP.W i
To you for early action please.
A.B.
Col, Sec.
10.X.31
10. Hon. Col. Secty.














Caribbean
Federation

HOUSE OF LORDS, July 4

THE Earl of Listowel rose to call attention to the
Report of the Standing Closer Association Commit-
tee on the federation of the British Caribbean terri-
tories; and to move for Papers.
said: My Lords, I think Your Lordships will agree
it is one of the peculiar qualities of this House
that it provides an opportunity for the discussion
of particular issues of domestic, foreign or imperial
policy in an atmosphere that is comparatively free
from the cruder manifestations of Party spirit. The
question of the federation of British territories in
the Caribbean is, I think, just such an issue.

I have ventured to ask your Lordships to discuss
it Lor two reasons, lirsi, Decause 1 ininuk Ine mouse
woulda Wisn lo congratutate the west inulan polivucai
scacders and their chairman pir Mupert mance on
we werkinanuike sketcn os a teaeral consutution
which they nave ouuimeda in the aveport OL the
orusn Curipbbean Stanaing Closer Association
committee. This publication may one day rank
with tne vurham Meport among the most signiti-
cant and memorable aocuments in the constitutional
ulstory of the Commonwealth, ‘Those concernea
in 1t$ preparation, over the last eighteen months,
ueserve our cordial thanks for tnis substantial
achievement. ‘Lhese congratulauons will be accom-
panied, | am sure, by our good wisnes to the West
indian Legislatures which will shortly be consider-
ing the terms of the Report for their success in
surning to the best advantage, from the standpoint
vf the whole region, this statesmanlike project for

I visited the site on my retuInfa new Dominion,

from the Protectorate yesterday
and found that the tree referred
to in this M.P. was the one cut
down by me in May last year
Please see your Min. No. 5 of MP
No. C.24/1930 informing me of




My other reason is this. As we at home are

responsible for creating the conditions which are
aecessary for self-government in the Colonies, we

aave to decide not only how these conditions are
.o be fulfilled and attained but also when, at what





H.E.’s disapproval of of action.

|
|
|

The noble Earl |













FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1956



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BRITISH HERRINGS IN TOMATO SAUCE







D.P.W. precise moment, they justify another step forward
es 12.X.31. n the advance of our Colonial territories towards
ars Yominion status, There is, I believe, a general

AB. ~greement, both here and in the West Indies about

Col. Sec. ne necessity for federation as the penultimate

HSE 15.X%.31. stage in the constitutional evolution of the British
a . serritories in this area. But, the consensus ot
EF ypinion about the moment when this change should

Gov. take place is by no means as wide as the consensus

16.X.31 of opinion about federation itself. At the same



enemy of peace.
explains how so many signatures
are coining from eastern Europe.
No signature; no bread!”

Dean gives the French Nation-
al Assembly the credit for un-
veiling the deception of the
Stockholm Peace Appeal. It
passed motion calling for French
representatives on the Security
Council to plug for codification
and re-declaration of existing
prohibitions on poisonous gas,
bacteriological weapons and
other mass means of destruction,
and asking also that it be made
an international crime for a
country to initiate war.

The Communists in the French
assembly voted no, to g man,
which caused Commissioner
Dean to remark in San Francis—
co: ”..thereby pointing out the
complete and utter hypocrisy of
the Stockholm Peace Appeal.”

He warned New Yorkers,
Americans to be exposed to the
phony business, to avoid efforts
to make them sign the appeals—

which have been placed in cer-} Since before the w.
tain shops and along sidewalks.| siderable,
information] ber, that ir

Generally the only
offered to the prospective signer
is a slogan reading, “Sign here
for peace.” Apparently

many New Yorkers have inno-| that almost all the witn

signatures] the Commission were i
and they eventually, Dean said,| But the noble Earl

cently affixed their

“will suddenly awak@n to the

realization that they have done

wrong by the single act of sign-| W@5 Sixteen years before
ing a sheet of paper labelea|CO™MMission — that local
‘peace’ and have become pawns] 4gainst federation,
of the Russians in the game of] certain — to take t

of} this House with th

talking peace as a means
waging war.” —I.N.S,

en

Welcome For Y.W.C.A.

The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I do hope the Y.W.C.A.
will soon become a reality. It

should be a great help to all wo- Lordships will agree that they are ex

men, and I hope a place of inspir-
ations.

The word “Welcome” should
grace its doors, and no one should








ume, everyone maintains that it is essential to the

success of federation that the timing of the project
should be right.

; And this is, surely, a matter
which should be considered before anything irre-
vocable has been done, before individuals or Legis-

This perhaps |iatures are finally committed to some definite date.

fhat is my second reason for thinking the discus-

sion in your Lordships’ House this afternoon may

be appropriate and useful.

The agreement which we find in this Report
about a detailed federal structure shows the com-
plete maturity of political thought among the
leaders of public life in the West Indies. This
process of reaching maturity has, of course, cov-
ered a long period of time. Many of us were
agreeably surprised when the principle of federa-
tion was accepted by the Montego Bay Conference
in 1947, But how much more remarkable it is
that these popular leaders, representative of the
different territories concerned, have now offered
to make the sacrifices which federation requires in
practice! They are willing, in practice as well as
in theory, to surrender the powers that a Federal
Government will need, including the power to raise
money from customs duties, which of course will
no longer be available in the same measure as a

first {Source of revenue for the territorial Governments.

The change in the climate of West Indian opinion
‘ar is, however, still more con-
It is true, as your Lordships will remem-
n 1938 the noble Lord, Lord Moyne, who
as Chairman of the Royal Commission which

very| Went out to the West Indies at that time, found

esses who appeared before
n favour of closer union.
Lord Halifax, who was then
at the Colonial Office, reported in 1922 — that
the time of the Moyne
opinion was definitely
And I think we can be pretty
he history of the connection of
oa e West Indies a stage further
bac that when the noble Viscount, Lord Elibank,
as Administrator of St. Lucia some forty years
ago, began to talk in terms of federation, he was
a John the Baptist preaching in the wilderness,

When we

look more closely at the reasons why
most of

: the West Indies has been converted to
federation between the world wars, f think your
tremely hard
to resist. For the economic and the political argu-
ments in favour of federation appear .equally gn-
answerable. It is true that some of the advantages

be snubbed—no foolish snobbery | Of Co-operation and joint action in economic matters

prevail. It should also accommo-
date shoppers who have nowhere
to rest except an over-crowded
lunch room or such-like. I note
some of the stores are ill-pro-
vided and have lavatories and
and washrooms only for Employ-
ees.

On behalf of the new Y.W.C.A.,
{ would suggest that a gentleman
of generosity be put on the Com-
mittee, also that it may have a
Salvation Army spirit to make
and to mould,

Please Sir, this letter also pleads
for donors, men and women,
who have some loved one to re-
member to contribute a Memorial
room with a generous donation.

Also thanks to the “Advocate”
for their readiness to publish let-
ters for aid to this, I hope, great
and worthy building in Barbados.

SPONSOR



New Post Office?

The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—-There seems a long, long
trail, before urgent problems can
get ahead in Barbados. Is the new
Post Office making any progress?

Mailing difficulties are still be-
fore us, and Barbados has out-
frown some of her frocks, Our
businessmen are lively, and also

our citizens. The present Posta!
service needs speedy improve-
ment. While waiting could not
sub-stations be opened even in
cur leading stores? This also
would help tourists. We want to
get ahead
MODERN CITIZEN

which a common Government would bring have
already been secured by the work of regional bodies
set up voluntarily or by Government action. The
Development and Welfare Organisation has proved
most strikingly the value of a regional body which
can provide the technical experts—advisers on
labour matters, social welfare, education, economics
and so on—which the lesser territories simply can-
not afford to pay for out of their own resources.
One hopes that, later on, the staff of this excellent
organisation will be taken over from the Colonial
Office by a federal Government. They would be
a far more appropriate employer, because the
organisation would belong to the region and _ its

officers would not come from outside or be suspect- |

ed of being imposed on the West Indies by an
outside authority.

The outstanding example of voluntary co-opera-
tion is, of course, the producers’ organisations for
marketing such basic crops as sugar and bananas.
It is obviously essential that the West Indies should
speak with as few voices as possible in negotiating
the sale of their agricultural products, and the
more often trade agreements can be conducted by
one body on behalf of the whole region the stronger
the bargaining power of the producers will be. The
present position is, I think, particularly unsatisfac-
tory because the Governmental agency whose duty
it is to support the claims of the West Indian pro-





ducers in their negotiations with the United King- |

dom is our own Colonial Office.

(To Be Continued)










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NUTRICIA POWDERED MILK 5-lb. tin 4.01
JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS ................ per tin 1.39
TERRY'S MILK CHOCOLATE .............. -lb.Bar .29
TERRYS ALMOND RESSERT CHOCOLATE }-lb.Bar _28
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Strawberry Jam ..in B'tles. Sago
Raspberry Jam .. in B'tles. Para
Lemon Curd ..... in B'tles Plums
Carrots, Celery, Turnips, Guavas
Lettuce Prunes
creepiness Strawberries
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SCRUBBS AMMONIA Crown Drinks are the best
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4
4
{

sina Rae

ne ae Ab
FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1950



Bdos Prepares

For Hurricane

THE Hurricane Relief Committee are already getting
busy in preparation for a hurricane should the unwelcome
visitor come to our island this year.

A number of pamphlets have been printed and are|

ready for distribution telling the inhabitants what they
should do in the event of such an emergency.
- «

° )
HALE. Will
|
Attend Table
e e
Tennis Tilt
IS EXCELLENCY the Govern- }
or and Mrs. Savage will at-
tend the Barbados Table Tennis
Association Championship Tourna-
ment which will commence at the |
Y.M.C.A., at 8 o’clock on Friday |
night. Hon. Robert Challenor,
Patron of the Association, will also
be attending.

The standard of play has ex-
tremely increased and some were
heard saying that this will be the
best Finals ever to be seen in the
island. ‘Those attending will be
aitorded many thrills, especially in
the Grade A match between Louis
Stoute, last year’s Champion who
4s Out to retain his crown, and
Frank Willoughby of Pelican. At
the conclusion of play the trophies
will be presented.

Two heated Grage A semi-finals
were witnessed on Tuesday night
when Stoute defeated Bynoe of
Y.M.C.A, 21—16, 21—14, and 21—
8 Stoute outclassed Bynoe
throughout the game.

In the other match Willoughby
defeated Greenidge of Barna
12—21, 21—14, 20—22, 21—8 and
21—16.

Friday night matches will be as



tollows; “Boys’ Championship”, !
Nurse (Modern) vs. Harper
(James Street Youth Club),

Handicap” — Gill (Everton) vs.
Greenidge (Barna), “Open Cham-
pionship, Grade B” — Corbin
(Abbey Marines) vs, Phillips
(Cathedral) and “Grade A Cham-
pionship” Stoute (Barna) ys.
Willoughby (Pelican).
T THE BRITISH COUNCIL
the film “CHILDREN ON}
TRIAL” will be shown as _ fol-}
lows:—
Saturday, July 15th, 9.30 a.m, to
children; Monday, July 17th, 4.45





p.m. to adults.
HE NEAREST lawn tennis
court to Bridgetown is the

one situated at the Central Police

Station . This court, which is
right in the City, is now being
prepared by the Police Sports

Club for this year’s Lawn Tennis
Championships among the mem-
bers of the Force,
Other courts which
outside the City are
Bethel, the Y_M.C.A,
Princess Alice Playfield.
HE MAIN BUILDING of the
Central Policé Station, which
houses the offices of the Commis-
sioner of Police and the Deputy
Commissioner, as well as the
Traffic Department is now being
painted.
Workmen were also busy wash-
ing the C.LD. building yesterday.

are just
those at
and the \

The section which houses the
Police Canteen was_ recently
painted and the interior reno-

vated. A new counter was built
in the canteen and an ice water
fountain brought in.

The Canteen is now equipped
with a large number of chairs and
tables, various sets of games, two
table tennis boards, two bagatelle

tables, a piano, a radio and a
reading section.
At the southern end of this

building is the Warrant Officers
and Sgts, Mess. This section is
also well equipped.

The canteen has in stock a
large number of articles which
are kept for the benefit of mem-
bers of the Force. They are
allowed to credit. By this means
the Constables are able to take
home various commodities during
their off duty periods.

WO TRAFFIC offences were

recorded yesterday. On both
occasions motorists were charged
for parking in a restricted area.

FAMILIAR FACE was seen

at the Central Police Station
yesterday. It was that of Mr.
Edward Plunkett, Deputy Com-
missioner of Police in North
Borneo, who is well known in
Barbados and in the Barbados
Police Force.

On this occasion Mr. Plunkett
was not appearing in an official
capacity but only getting his pass-
port regulated prior to his return
to North Borneo

OUR HOUSES were recently

knocked down from a_ spot
opposite the General Hospital.
This spot will soon be forming an

attractive “window by the sea”
along Bay Street.
The houses were all recently

scld by auction. Workmen were
employed yesterday clearing the
debris and cleaning up the area.

It is understood that when the
site is cleared seats will be
erected for the benefit of out
patients and visitors to the Gen-
eral Hospital.

HE GEORGE WASHINGTON

House at Bay Street has
recently been washed It now
looks very clean This building
attracts the attention many
tourists to the island.

HERE ARE STILL

marks of interest left to
remind Barbadians of wars that
affected this little island during
the eighteenth and _ nineteenth
centuries.

The old gun bases, the maga-
zine compounds, the look-out
posts and last but not least, the
Military Cemetery, are all situ-
ated in the Needham’s Point area.

“BLUE STAR” SAILS |
AGAIN

Smoke and steam were flying;

from the funnels of the Central|

of

many



Foundry dry dock again yester-!
day. |
The motor vessel “Blue Star’

| lation

To deal with the situation the
parish has been divided into 13

| areas with a chairman in charge

of each area. These areas will be
divided into districts in accord-
ance with the density of the popu-
of each. Within these
areas schools, churches and public
buildings particularly have been

| selected as places of shelter with

wardens and assistant wardens in
charge

Certain of the buildings will be
opened on the approach of danger
and others after it has passed
Occupation of the shelters is vol-
untary and persons so doing are
advised to take with them what
food they may have and anything
that would contribute to their
comfort. This would considerably
relieve the strain on the emergency
supplies.

The areas will be covered by
voluntary helpers as well, whose
duty it will be to render assistance
to the injured and direct those
who are able to travel and are in
need of medical attention, to the
nearest First Aid Post. These
helpers will be expected to assist
in clearing streets blocked with
debris and to keep the chairman
of their area well informed of
what is taking place in their dis-
‘trict.

Headquarters will be situated in
the Parochial Buildings, and the
chairman of an area will have to
keep them informed of what 1s
taking place in his area, and if
necessary requisition assistance
from any branch of the organisa-
tion.

About five centres for the ra-
tioning of food will be set up and
these will be manned by volun-
tary helpers.

Following is some of the advice
to the public on hurricane precau-
tions.

Before the Hurricane Season:—

Make yoursel!1 acquainted with |
the system of warnings.

Make sure that you know the
district relief centre for the area
in which you live.

After the Hurricane Warning:—

Take cover in as secure a shel-
ter as possible. Certain churches,
schools and public buildings may
be open for those wishing to shel-
ter in them.

If you go to shelter in any of
these buildings take some food
with you.

Do not shelter in ravines or low
lying areas that are likely to flood.

If you live in a low lying coastal
area take shelter on higher ground
further inland. There will prob-
ably be very high seas.

Do not leave the shelter if there
is a sudden lull, this may be the
centre and the wind will start up
again very violently from the
opposite direction,

All fishing boats should be

|
|
|







was coming off dock after under-
(going repairs for three days





The “Blue Star” looked as
though new while riding at its]
berth in the Careenage shortly)
efter. Its repainted hull gave the

“new look.”

|



80 nair Yi } .
drawn up well above high water police had arrested him as the man | ; lee erie ae ye ae i ig
mark. he had seen near the ditch with|.) tho eae i a a ale bs api

g00ds but had only been
“or the ere h a the cloth, challenging the unknown man
o not congregate in the roads : hen they arrived
and thoroughfares. Did Not Run Cree
Do not crowd round relief cen- The prosecution further pointed Protested
out Thompson did not run when | : : .
tres needlessly. . ‘ 3 He was arrested, protesting the
Do not use your car unless you| @ Was Seen with the man and the| Wyije that the police had 1
have a job of work to do : cloth near the road because he was} right t st } ¢ — Ao
J : 7 ne well known and it would serve no} "!8!!' to arrest him
Do not go sightseeing, in any useful purpose, If Browne was| mon Altman said that on the
eat the sights will not be pleas- the man seen with Thompson near |!!'8"! 0! 5 = 7 - vas driving
ae he road, the man whom Thomp-!* ¢ar on Rockley Road and Pil
Assist the members of the Hur- on had denied knowing, action lersdorf was in it When they
ricane earn ee ree son would be attempting to lie| Were getting near one Taylor’
aria a . Natate aise. fe ir since the two of them lived at the }|"ouse, they saw two men in the
the injured Those soquiring same home. , pier. He stopped. the car” be
treatrment*should go or be taken Mr. Brancker first held that{setting out, asked Thompson
t ; there was no case against the ac- | what ag the matter He aw
to the nearest first aid pote oF! cused as the ownership of the cloth |some goods and the man who
See ae aistce ine was not established. had been with Thompson began
na ae to the "met ake t or |. He established that Thompson |tc run. He told him that he
‘ormation | pos was a zealous employee who had | could recognise him on another
to the nearest police station. challenged a man whom he had ‘occasion even if he ran :
Report any deaths at the police seen stealing his employers’ cloth. Altman went on t orroborat
station giving as much informa~} ‘pe man, whom he had never see aratieie Ma ge a das he
p ; ¥ = ’ 6 er seen) Pillersdorf’s evidence and added
tion regarding identity as you can. | hefore, was not Browne that. the police had brought a
If you are rendered homeless Browne brought evidence to eH * aati } md a pi,
and can make no other ArTange=| prove that on the night of the|. a ; i : Gunog tx
ments, the Police will direct yOu) alleged offence, he had been drunk St shiacat by, hd iu ae erase 30 ee anc
to the temporary public shelters,| anq had left the house and gone|c® ecognised es ”
or to your local relief centre. — Sut into a fowl House to sit-in anjorowns ag the chap he had see
Boil all water before drinking, easy chair. He was subsequently wane ver some cloth in the ditet
; ' brought out from the fowl house |°" 'e& previous hight
meee ae eee poocene bee by ie Police. Forced 'To Stop
aor gece against typ oid have : Vv Dri Aubrey Toppin said that or
. Bed an river { Friday night between 9 and
If you are injured even slightly Oscar Pillersdorf said that}10 o’clock he was coming down
be inoculated against tetanus. Thompson had been employed by|hockley Road and was forced te
if you want to offer your ee him as a van driver at the time|stop his car because another was
vices for manual work go to | When the alleged offence occurred Aion up in the road. :
Labour Office Organisation a He left home on the evening Of a" vemhina aa '
Queen’s Park. April 7 after TI r WHAT RA ON e remained in hi car anc
Season:- prii / after thompson had Car-|saw a man lying in a gutter. Mr
Before the Hurricane . | ried the van into the garage. It Altrniar t + of ihe vhict
At the approach of the hurri~ | 44 just been: brought. back. from|.. oo eo” CUrOf tne car which
cane season, make sure that all] 4), try and contained clot! was drawn up, and going up to
fasteners for outside doors ahd | e,country and contained cloth. Jie man asked him what he wat
a v ir) His wife and he left, leaving]. 7 :
windows are in order. If POSSI | the nurse and children, They re-|°°O!%8 ere ene. Another
ble, windows should be reinforced | turned about 9.15 p.m. When he nas ne a
with shutters and doors with bars. was about a mile from home on|W®5 show evera ol ic
, This also applies to buildings his return and had reached near|'"®": :
in which cattle and_ livestock] one Taylor’s home, he saw Thomp- sgt. Be e corroborated 1
are to be housed. If suitable] — ‘ing near Tavloria mouse 1erecont evidence as h
buildings are not available let the|8°% standing near faylors house! ting the matter to tt slit
; and at his side a man lay in a ditch I na ,
cattle and livestock fend for them- trying to cover something with his|8"4 some policemen ther oing
selves, and do not tether them. |) 04." te his home. He added that two
fe ak oo ae eee His brother-in-law and he left|)olicemen and he went to Thomp-
Ses Gilera foods as the car and went towards the two|son’s home A search the
men. He asked Thompson what |!ouse proved to be futile, but out
Keep one or ie ee ans had happened and Thompson said\in the fowl house which was in|
ee ak reiae in naadeaieh that he had met the man who was the yard, they saw Browne hid-
A small supply of first aid sup-
plies may come in useful. | >
Find out in what district your ‘
house is situated and who is in
charge of rellef. FINES RANGING from £10 toy ho posed as “Fred
After the Cautionary Warning:— | £2 were yesterday linpoved on he had plead
The Cautionary warning will ae for eeding the speed f ail ling 6/105
j , i in which to}- ‘ . oe iar nile bathing or
ea rier deat Tahipanatioaa coi (Henry Yarde of Gibbon , Christ} Brand on July 12 Da
to see that your supplies are near Church, s fined £10 with Is.| wa ted for la
at hand costs to be paid in Jmontt in-| cé { sat pres
It is a good plan to paste strips re Spage re aera ¢ es ter ape
of paper over glass windows dur-|*' ai fans ce I tig a heh aha | cian ; ty
is iod >articularly if ceeding the speec am with the | refus vork R ; aie
ing this Period ston ‘This will| lofty X 709 along Bay Street on| SEVERAL PEOPLE YESTER-
pad thes x Mage serine ania April 24. The speed of the lorry| DAY received fine for breakin
sirens en tne 8 % was 31% m-.p.h., while the limit|the Public Health Act. For
splintering. ; ; in this area is 15 m.p.h them were fined 10/-
Secure all those material that) FOR EXCEEDING the may be in the yard. ‘mit along Constitution Road > convicted and discharged
After the Hurricane Worning:— {with the car ‘ mi d'ses mayo : te i " es rola .
See that all livestoc ave| Nevedk He AK ; tented: aeate oo a a “hg es
plenty of water and food and fasten | -atygabes ; ‘ 6 5 ; or 4 be ol eas 1 ENG va : . 6
them in securely. | monthly s| Magistr Ww cae ne
Fill as many clean receptacles] ,, ie at ag . nia inn a
as possible with water for drink-) \ nije the lin sas Nandar of My Tord'a: BH
ang. |m p.h | T sf uv k all
Shut, fasten and barricade all| ; £2 FINE WAS moo. |t yi ee gs °) lamé
windows and outside doors and] oq on George Barker of Deacon’s| Bat ; : A
'do not open them until the hurri-! Road for dr M509 D a 7
| cane has passed. at 28% p.t ke Bush Halll he apr | 1
Remember that a sudden calm} Read o1 here t sneed | ¢ ¢ 12
does not mean the end of the storm limit is 2 p.t A lat ré
but that the wind will blow again MAGISTRATE G. R. GRIF-/ at the Court t
@ on page 7 FITH yesterday remz i Alfred’ of



A FREAK PIG carrying a do
terday

It had two snouts

The mother who is nine r
a large black boar at the Goverr
of a short stature, and black and
others showed no sign of abnor

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



we

uble body with the exception of

morning at the Mental Hospital's Farm
two tongues, l

two t
10onths old «
ment’s Central
white
naley





in colour



ureé

ns

the head, was born dead yes-

Single head

breed and was serviced by
Pine Plantation. She is

i litter of 7-—her first, but the

th
the

Two Acquitted Of Larceny
And House-breaking Charg

AT COURT

OF GRAND

SESSIONS YESTERDA Y

RIC THOMPSON and

Arnett Browne were

yesterday of the charge of building-breaking and larceny

at the Court

of Grand Sessions.

They were alleged

have broken and entered the garage of Oscar Pillersdort

last Good Friday, and to ha

valued $399.56 from a van.

The case was heard before Hi.
Honour Mr. G. L. Taylor, Acting
Chief Justice, Miss Bourne prose-
cuted the case for the Crown while
Mr, J. E. T. Brancker, was counsel
for Eric Thompson,

The prosecution tried to estab-

lish that on the night of April 7,

Oscar Pillersdorf of Rockley, a

merchant of High Street, left |

his nome with his wife and that
during their absence, some cloth
which he had left in a van in his
garage was stolen by Thompson !
and Browne or they had receiv

ed them from someone although
they knew it had been stolen.

Thompson was Pillersdorf’s van

driver and Browne, Thompson’

brother-in-law.

Pillersdorf and others had seen
Thompson and Browne in a ditch
near the road with the cloth when
they were returning home.

As Simon Altman, one of
witnesses had said that he had
previously seen Thompson and
Browne together, the prosecution
held that it was quite easy for Alt-
man to identify Browne when the

the





















ave stolen a quantity cloth

lying im the ditch taking away
(Pillersdort’
challenged him
Identify Goods

He, Pillersdorf, took up
goods and put them in the ca
identified them when the)
shown to him in court

When they went home, the
age door was still locked Th
left again, this time to report t

Fe)

e

matter to the police. They
Thompson on their way nd
stopped them and asked to e |

allowed to go with them.
When they returned with

some
policemen, one of them discove
ed that by pulling one half of the
door and pushin > other, a m



could enter the garage. They went
into the garage and discovered that
some goods were missing. On the
following day he checked and a
certained that the goods he had
seen the night before in the ditch
near the road were those that were
missing

All the while, he said, Thomp-
























his

ing He carried away Browne,
Altman identified him as
the man he had seen lying
the ditch with the cloth
Supported Evidence

P.C, 427 Forde cyrroborated Sgt

acquitted Belgrave’s evidence

| For Browne's defence, Myra

Thompson, his sister, said that on
Good Friday one Jardine Prescott
Lrought home Browne in a drunk-
,en condition He stayed about
the house for sometime and after-
; wards went out in the fowl house
and sat in an easy chair.

i; Sometime during the night the
| came to the house and
They saw her brother
fowl house and carried him
them

olice
searched
in tt
with



1 * .

| Assize Diary

No. 1 Rex vs. George Skeete

No. 10 Rex vs. Wilbert Stoute
& Gwendolyn Bowen





“HAS the ‘Potick’ been taken | rk
= up?” Asked a little boy as he mda) 2 0
IMPOR1S strolled over the Chamberlain y
Bridge yesterday No, the | .
YESTERDAY “Potick” was yet there, but the | pe eclion
boy had missed the familiar |
OVER 2,600 bags of cornmealfsight of a mainmast sticking up]
arrived from New Orleans forfJin the air from under water |
Barbados yesterday, The. only evidence from tha‘;
This was. part of the cargo of}point of the sunken vessel in the!
the S.S, “Aleoa Runner” which] Careenage was a small portion of |
has also brought supplies of[{the bow which protruded above | ¥
pickled pork and 4,800 bags of| water. This piece of bow will not |g .
animal feed for the colony always mark it. Occasionally at | §
From British Guiana, the}high tide, the bow is completely 1%
schooner “Rosarene” brought aj submerged io
cargo comprised of 750 bags of For almost seven months the |
charcoal, 58 tons of firewood,|“Potick” was resting on the | The Aristocrat of all Bicycles
wallaba posts; pieces of green-|Careenage’s bed Its mast re-|
heart and 100 drums of deodorised| mained in its place for over aise |
coanut oil months Ig
@ BY S
s %
ee ee is
SSBB Reeaeaneeaae % .
.
i y
+.
FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR ws HARRISON'S
PETS _..... .... ... USE Ig
|&
yy BROAD - ST.
y . .
a PURINA LICE POWDER and a } LOCAL AGENTS
| T
| > y ‘my 7 i%
PURINA INSECT KILLER @ Man” anes
a H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. % ,
Distributors. a 1%
X INSIST ON THE ORIGINAL & GENUINE STURMEY-ARCHER 3- OR 4-SPEED GEAR
ee
‘
ei es 3
SGPC OLLIE





|



ee:











| CAVE SHE




PAGE FIVE

“Help |
The New
Y.W.C.A.”

ASKS MRS. TALMA

MRS H A TALMA last
ht over the Radio Distribution
work renewed the appeal made
in yesterday’s Advocate on behalf
fof the Y.W.C.A.

| This has been organized, she}
! said, by a Committee of Manage-
ment of Ladies with Mrs. A. A,
Gibbons as President, Mrs
D. H. L. Ward as Secretary and
Mrs. P. A. Clarke as Treasurer
The Association is under the
patronage of Mrs. Savage

} The Y.W.C.A. is an_ inter
denominational Organisation fv
the promotion of the — social,
physical, intellectual and_ spirit-
ual condition of young women
The organisation grew out of a
society formed in London in 1855
to open a home for Nurses
returned from the Crimean Wai
and for young business women
Today the Y.W.C.A. is inter-
national in scope; it aims to meet
every normal need of young
women

The











Â¥.W.C.A
do for the young
Island just what
is doing for the
will bring to the young women
irrespective of race, colour ot
creed opportunities of promotion
of their general welfare and if
there is a need for a Y.M.C.A

in this Island, there is a greater |
need for a Y.WC.A j

will strive to
women of this
the Y.M.C.A
young men, It







KOLA TONIC

“We need money”, said Mr | 999599999 59599955595995995999995009 £6600666
Talma not only to start, but O9¢
administer this Organisation and

we are appealing to you for finan
rial assistance Contributions
addressed to the Treasurer, Mrs
P. A. Clarke, may be sent to th
Cosmopolitan Pharmacy, Broa
Street, or may be deposited a’
the Royal Bank of Canada, to the
Account of the Y.W.C.A
Young women who want t
join the Y.W.C.A, may sen
their names and addresses to th
Secretary, Mrs. D. H. L. Ward,
Glendor, Hindsbury Road

Onty
ONE

bicycle
in the
world

carries this



Humber

The trademark }
is your guarantee of lasting
quality, fine appearance and
unrivalled strength. The
World’s leading quality
bicycle carries this mark of
distinction.

Potick’s Mast
Comes Up

Rest Remains Below

POOSESS EC ELAPSED PPPS






















CONSULATE White Shirt
with Trubenised Collar
attached.
Sizes 14 to 1714
Size 18

I5%

Gentlemen Prefer....!
these famous brands

METROPOLE Striped Pyjam-
sizes 38—48

. $6.03
.. $6.51

a

TOOTAL SCARVES in White
and Fancy designs

us,



Per Suit . $7.57 $3.12
JAEGER Camel Hair Slip- JOCKEY SHORTS, Otis and
overs, sizes M. Large and Activity Brands in White,
: Ex, Large Sizes 30 to 44
Each eee $12,380 Pair .. $1.24 & $1.39
Vurn Over Top HOSE in TOOTAL HANDKERCHIEFS
Khaki & White *4 length Plain White & White with
Sizes 10—11!, Coloured Borders ‘
ai, Per pair $1.24 $1.30 $1.12 TAGHY EAT OAR te 52e.
PHERD & ( | LID.
, NN, 12 & 13 Broad Street "4 :

“Ga

















+ %p%9*p*o* oo? o%,
| % Orr rr ere tt to a PLL ELE A PP OEEG ,
% = = See ee
% SSS ———————

44 < £,6,6666665
SOLOS POPES SLOSS A AEP PSP SS







Rich

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY 11D.
Annual Holiday

Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be closed as from Monday 3rd July to

Delicious

Delightful

PINEAPPLE
CREAMS



8 Saturday the 17th July, 1950, inclusive, for the purpose of
x, granting our Workmen their Annual Holiday.
AND Arrangements have been made for eme rgency work to be
xz undertaken during this period and the receipt of repairs and
PINEAPPLE x delivery of completed work will be continued as usual.
*
% Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open to
x business as usual,
SUNDAES > e
°
3
eT - )
Knight’s Soda Fountain $}) 7 ,
‘ Pn : 3] The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
~ *
* (PHOENIX) %| | White Park Road, St, Michael.
> y |)
PAP PLLA ALAA ALA ALL 66068 » eee





~— a

SSF











PAGE SIX





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON
ictal ecarcecaad ae ce es ee eee ee






STOP |

ra





| | TROLLEY
}
|








7 BETTER GET HER TO HOSPITAL
VIDOCQ? WHO HAD A STRONGER
MOTIVE THAN SHE ? IN LOVE
WITH ZUCCI FOR YEARS UNTIL
CHARMAINE KILLED HERSELF
ON HIS ACCOUNT. WHO BEST









YOU HAVE BEEN VERY {
BRIGHT, M'SIEU CANNON BUT |
| STILL DO NOT UNDERSTAND
HOW YOU KNEW THAT CARESSE
\FIKED & BLANK CARTRIOGE.













i Wier mene eS “a

BY FRANK STRIKER
HIS NAME'S ONTO. HE SAW MY FAR 00,
TILL HAVE TO DRILL BOTH OF THC

HOSE
CRITTERS BEFORE
THEN GET A CHANCE







HE'S SORE ABOUT SOME-
THING. HE'S TELLING







SLEEPER SMITH WHO
WANTED FOR A LOT
IIIT OF MURDERS!

sas.



BRINGING UP FATHER








I THINK LL TAKE a)
NICE LITTLE NAD
WHILE EVERYTHING
1S NICE AND QuieT-

BY ALEX RAYMOND

YES! HE SAID HE was O00 THAT HE NEVER
JUST IN TOWN FOR THE EVEN PHONED! DES is
jOAY..+HES WAS IN A HURRY] A GROWN MAN...AND
|TO CATCH A TRAIN,..RIP ENTITLED TO

LEAD HIS
HE SEEMED UPSET OWN LIFE...BUT I HOPE

| AT MEETING ME! + He's
e
el ni’ tty f) VE













j
=\ GANK2 /






DES F
COMING OUT

OF A

}



RiP!
YOu'LL NEVER
IN THE WORLD
GUESS WHOM I
























{

a

“ a BY. LEE FALK | & RAY MOORES i

SHH«TRY To LOOK] [AH, OUR GUIDES, You jE (YEP a [SHORTY,(M) Just KEEP Weowrp) | |
ROMANTIC TILL] HAVE THE MAPS’ you) >» ALI |GETTIN’ ( YOURFINGERS Mo” *1v) |
WE GET OUT OF | [KNOW WHERE WE (7 CET ERY ( i
WANT To GO? p—~~ tt

ro 7 “ * {

; j

j {

)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1950



tA ese ADT




Specially designed for Barbados, this

brown -broque is now on sale in

the leading stores. See them for yourself

made by

THE NEW
DUNLOP FORT
theonetyrethat
has everything








Me motorists can boast of the mileage of their tyres ; some enjoy
: others will talk of tyre silence or good looks, or some pet

ture 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 —
‘ry feature the resources of Dunlop ean produce to give maximum

ear with safety, silent running and distinctive appearance,

Add character
and individuality

Greater number

Harmonises with
of tread edges
to resist modern car body

designs.

Road holding
qualities
maintained
throughout the
life of the tyre.



“DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTO., BIRMINGHAM,

ECKSTEIN BROS. ~— Bay Street
ADVERTISE IN THE...

ADVOCATE

FINE TAILORING IS
ALWAYS A JOY TO
BEHOLD !

e

Our Tailoring
Department

“has a deservedly Popular
Reputation for

“JUST THAT LITTLE BIT
MORE CARE AND
ATTENTION”

which we give to all orders
for Suits

Many men now are saying
“I Always Get Mine trom

“FOGARTY’S ”






PLUS SILENT RUNMING RIGHT TO THE END OF ITS LONG LIE
ENGLAND






WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.








——

SS



SSS is

NEW
BOOKS

NEW

BOOKS

A FINE
SELECTION

from the

with



“roor PILLS



caused by irregularity.

disturb your rest.

formal bowel condition.







x

For eathor .
of evéTy ¢élour—
Tf"cleans, preserves—and how ft
polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s,
Nothing else is quite the same, Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!











Man yng
MALL, — DP SHOE CREAM
SS







Wm. FOGARTY LTD.

on ; (Inc. in British Guiana)
Ride a °



-e es ea 7
BRITAIN'S BEST BICYCLE
_ The Rudge-Whitworth is one of the Oldest of Britain’s
Bicycles. Since the year 1869, when Dan Rudge made his
first “Boneshaker”’, until the present day, RUDGE-WHIT-
FORTH Bicycles have been continuously manufactured and
improved throughout a period embracing practically the
whole of British Bicycle History "
The Slogan “BRITAIN’S BEST BICYCLE” can be aptly
applied to all RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES, incorpora-
ting as they do, all the very latest features in design and con-
struction. RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES have a patented
Thief-proof locking device positively securing the steering of
the Bicycle in any one of three positions. operated by a key.
Every Bicycle has a different key

Let Your next Bike be a “RUDGE”
Obtainable at : WM. FOGARTY LTD.



enti

@ Banish heodache, backache, biliousness

BONDS OF
CONSTIPATION

@ Dr. Morse’s Pills contain six active
vegetable s.

@ Gentle, effective 9-hour action will net

@ Special TONIC ingredient helps restore

@ No discomfort, even for hemorrhoid

sufferers.
x A TRUSTED REMEDY
~) am < FOR OVER 50 YEARS

ee ee om ee te es ee ee

BEWARE orworms!

Worme threaten eld and young alike. Be
sure your family is protected with Com-
stock's Worm Pellets, Made by the
makers of Dr. Morse's Pills, BWI-949.






BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION TD.

NOTICE

As the Manufacturers have decided that repairs to one of
our Engines can no longer be delayed, the Corayany has in
consequence had to put this Generating Set (900 K-W.) out of
commission and, owing to the reduction of standby Plant now
available as a result, may find it necessary to shed load at
intervals during the next few months.

Our Consumers are asked to co-operate by exercising the
utmost economy in the use of Electricity, particularly during
the Peak period between 6.30 and 8.30 p.m, until further notice.

Vv. SMITH,
General Manager.

20th June, 1950





|
|
|
|












ADVOCATE
STATIONARY

—SSee we See ee 4,

FREE YOURSELF



ee oe ee em ee



em a a ee ee ee ae ee ee ee

——————













:
;

2 OTR

POLE




FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1950



CLASSIFIED ADS.

Telephone 2508.

IN MEMORIAM
DA COSTA In ever loving
of our dearly beloved ¢!der
Capt. Leicesters and Ch
anniversary of his death ir

14th, 1944
Father and Mother









FOU SALE





AUTOMOTIVE
CAR — 197 Vauxhall Car. in perfect
working order, 18,000 miles Dial 8412
14.7.50—In |

“GAN_Gad Marts © U.P. Saloon Car |
Apply S. F. Clarke, Ainy Hill,, St. John
14.7.50—3n



CAR—Vauxhall. Velox 18 hp. Per-
fect Condition two tone paint work
trunk specially fitted for the beiter
carrying of more luggage. Ring R. S.
Nicholls Office 3925 Home &324

28.6.50—t.f.n.



1947/8 VAUXHALL 12 H.P. SALOON—
Recently overhauled and in good condi-
tion. COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4616

2.7.50—31, |



PLYMOUTH STATION WAGON
sound mechanical condition,
also licensed Can be seen
Service Station, St. Andrew

14.7.50—3n

in j
good tyres,
at Rocklyn



ELECTRICAL



ICE CREAM DEEP FREEZER —In good
working order, at Ralph Beard’s Auction
Rooms, Hardwood Alley Open Daily
& a.m. to 4 p.m 14.7..50—3n



PLANT—One Petrol Electric Lighting
Plant 110 volt DC 500 Watt. Apply
H. M. Lampitt, College Savannah, St.
John. 13.7.50—3n

REFRIGERATOR—Canadian
2 years old. 5 years
perfect condition. Lady
Cook. Telephone 8493

Leonard,
guarantee, in
leaving island











14.7.50—2n
ans $$ ___—_..
FURNITURE
Very attractive Reed Fibre Settee
Suite, consisting of settee; 2 Rockers,
Armchair, End Table Removable Up-
holstered Spring Cushions. Price $75.00
Phone 3331 after 4.30 p.m
14.7.50—3n



MECHANICAL



B.S.A. BICYCLES, Ladies and Gents,
various Models. REDMAN & TAYLOR’S
GARAGE LTD. 14.7,.50—3n

TYPEWRITER—One ,ii} LC
Typewriter in good condition suitable
for tutoring pupils or for private use
Apply D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane.

14.7.50—2n.

Smith

TYPEWRITERS—"Olympia” portable
typewriters — standard keyboard. Price
$120.00. A. G. St. Hill, James Street.

13.7.50—1n





LIVESTOCK

cow —
days old
to F.
Michael



One mileh cow, 3rd calf, 14
Giving 40 pints daily. Apply
E. C. Bethel, Friendship, St.
Dial 4184

14.7.50—3n.



MISCEL) ANEOUS



AVON-Silent Tyres for
no crying on Corners, also TRUCK
HEAVY DUTY TYRES. All sizes.

REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE

LTD
14.7.50—3n

Motor. Cars,

BATTERIES—Oldham, these are sold
with a Guarantee. REDMAN & TAY-
LOR'S GARAGE LTD 14.7.50—Gn

ESCHALOT—Special
quantities. Apply
& SONS LTD.



price for large
JOHN D. TAYLOR
Dial 4335.

13.7.50—3n
——____.

GENT’S BLACK EVENING SUIT —
English made, in good condition. Height
5 feet 10 inches, Chest 38 inches. Also
two Dress Shirts. Practically new,
16-inch Collar. Phone 4215



13.7.50—3n

GALVANIZE Pipes 1%, and 2 inches
also Galvanize flexible conduit in sizes
linch and 1% inches. Enquire Auto
Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone





2696. 8.7.50—t.f.n,
JACKS—For Cars and Trucks, from
One Ton to Twelve Tons. REDMAN &
TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD
14.7,50—3n
JUICES—Pineapple, Orange, Orange
and Grapefruit, Tomato and Orange
Barley Water, W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck
Street Dial 3489 14.7.50—2n
——_—_————————
JAMS AND MARMALADE—Peach,

Pineapple Plum, in 2lb. tins, Golden
Shred, Scotch Orange and Silver Thread
Lemon in lb. Glass Jars. W. M. Forde,
35 Roebuck Street. Dial 3489
14.7.50—2n
LADIES PLASTIC COATS—In plain
colours and fancy designs $2.18 and
$3.98 each. THANI BROS. Pr. Wm
Henry and Swan Streets. 14.7.50—3n



LIPTON’S TEA—A fresh shipment has
arrived and may now be had from your
grocer. Packages — 1 oz. lle; 2 oz
21c; 4 oz. 40 c¢. The one and only brand
of Tea that commands the largest sale
in the world Save that part of the
label showing the weight and return
same to us to be exchanged for valuable}
gift premiums

JOHN F. HUTSON LTD.,
Agents.
12.7.50—8n





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

yusand recordin: |

thor <5.
A. BARNES & CO.. LTD |
2%4.5.50—t.f.n
NEW PLATTERS—Dinah Shore, Franb
Sinatra, Bing ard all the rest. Come
and get, but quick.
A. BARNES & CO.. LTD
24.5.50—t.f.n





OIL COOKER — American perfection

draft proof front and cupboard. almost
new Lady leaving island. Cook, Tele-
phone #493 14.7.50-—2n

POOLE POTTERY—Now on display
in our Showroom comprises a delightful





assortment of hand decorated tea and
coffee sets, vases, cigarette boxes and
ash trays together with beautifully
modelled animai figures and sea bird
wall plaques. See them at C. F,
HARRISON & CO. 12.7.50—3n

TINNED FRUIT — Grapes, Prunes,

Apricots, Apples, Pineapples, Plums and
Strawberries in Tins, W. M. FORD
Dial M89, 35 Roebuck Street

50.

2n



“YACHT PETER PAN,—Leneth 12 {
2 suits of sails etc. Phone 2252
12.7.50—3n







FOR RENT







—_—_—_———

dOUSES

BENSTONHURSE From the Ist

August. For particulars, Phone 3230
14,7.50—3n

—_— —$—$— $$$
FULLY FURNISHED BUNGALOW—
On the seaside, Prospect, St. James
3 bedrooms. From Ist August to ap-
proved tenant. Not less than 4 months

For particulars ring 2759
11.7,.50—3n

PERSONAL









The public are hereby warned against








giving credit to nw ¥ VERONA
SEALY (nee MARSHALL) as I do not
hold myself responsible or her or
anyone else contractng any debt or
debts in my name t ess by a written

order signed by me
Sgd NORMAN BERESFORD SEALY

Sargeant Street
St. John
13.7.50—2n

4

| PUBLEC Na@TieL:

| constitution







NOTICE

"$.P.C.A -- A special
meeting of the Society, for members
only, is to be held at the Y.M.C.A.,
Pinfold Street, at twelve noon on Satur-

general

day 15th .July, 1950 Purpose; to
| consider an amendment to the society's |

13.7.50—2n

NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

Sealed tenders, (marked on the outside
of the envelope “Tender for Loan’),
will be received at my Office up to 3.00
p.m. on Monday 24th July, 19°0 for a
loan of £1,500 at a rate of interest not
exceeding 4% to be repaid in annual
instalments of £150 each. The first
such instalment to be paid in the year
1955

~ WOOD GODDARD,
Clerk to the Commissioners
of Highways,
Christ Church.







13.7.50—6n
NOTICE
TENDERS for conveying paupers

(a) From any part of the Parish to the
Almshouse.

(b) From the Almshouse to the General

Hospital will be received by me up to

July 18th 1950
W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.

1'.7,.50—6n.





The Barbados Youth Movement
1937—190, 18 YEARS OLD
Now the police are becoming
ested in boys,
do their part,
tunity to
Movement.
Activities include Religious and general

inter-
and coming forward to
this is now your oppor-
help the Barbados Youth

knowledge; unity and culture, motto:
Lord help us, lest we fall. Headquarters
Tudor Bridge, St. Michael
Rev. L. BRUCE CLARKE,
Founder,
Rev. J. B. GRANT,
Chaplain,
Mrs. OLGA BROWNE,

General Secretary.
14.7.50—In

BARBADOS.
TRADE MARK CAUTION

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
HENRY MASON (SHIPLEY) LIMITED
of Victoria Works, Shipley, Yorkshire,
England; Worsted Spinners and Manu-
facturers; are the owners and exclusive
proprietors of the following Trade

Mark
LANATEX



used upon “Cloths and Stuffs of Wool,
Worsted and worsted and Alpaca”, in
connection with the business of the
above named Company in selling the
said goods, that the said Trade Mark
has been registered in the Register of
Trade Marks kept under the Trade
Marks Act, 1938, (Imperial), and _ is
protected by law in certain British Pos-
sessions and Foreign States; and that
any infringement, fraudulent imitation
or improper application of the said
Trade Mark or violation of the rights of
the aforenamed Company in respect
thereof within Barbados will be dealt
with under the Merchandise Marks Act
1889 to amend the law relating to fraudu-
lent marks on merchandise or otherwise
as the Law directs
Dated this 13th day of July, 1950.
REGINALD W. BARKER & CO
British and Foreign Patent and
Trade Mark Agents,
61 Cheapside,
London. E.C.2. England
for and on behalf of
HENRY MASON (SHIPLEY) LIMITED.
14.7. .50—3n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Marjorie Downes
holder of Liquor License No. 198 of 1950,
granted to Ella Johnson in respect of
premises viz; Bottom floor of a two
storey wooden building at ‘Poland
Ville’ St. Matthias, Christ Church, for
permission to use said license at a
board and shingle shop situated at
Mayers Corner St. Joseph.

Dated this 11th day of July, 1950,
To:—J. R. EDWARDS, Esq

Police Magistrate,

District “F"’.
Signed MARJORIE DOWNBS,
Applicant

N.B.-—-This. application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held
at Police Court, District “A”, on Friday
the 21st day of July, 1950, at 11 o'clock
a.m



J. R. EDWARDS,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “F”
14.7,50—1n

SALES







PUBLIC

AUCTION

I have been instructed py the Com-
missioner of Police to sell at Central
Station, on Monday 17th July at 2 p.m.
Twenty-nine (29) old cushion covers, ten
(10) old cushions, three (3) stretchers,
two (2) Telescopes, and several other
items of interest.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Government Auctioneer.
12.7.50—4n







REAL ESTATE

By Public competition at our Office,
James Street, on Friday, the 14th July,
1950 at 2 p.m. 5,984 sq. ft. of land
(with frontages both on James Street
and Busby’s Alley) together with the
buildings thereon the property of the
Est. of Mrs. M. E. G. Wiles, dec’d.

For further particulars and conditions
of Sale apply to:—

HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,

Solicitors, J ae ere :

Schooner “ZENITH” 95 ft. overall, 70
t ns nett, 87 tons gross, built at St.
Vincent in 1942 and at present anchored |
at Bequia, St. Vincent. No reasonable
offer will be refused.

For full particulars apply to:

JAMES MULRAIN,
C/o JOHN H. HAZEI,
SONS & CO. LTD.,
Kingstown,
St. Vincent.
12.7.50—3n
— — ——————————

“SANDGATE”, Hastings, standing on)
2.940 square feet of land on the seaside
ot Hastings Road.

The House contains, drawing and din-/
ing room, enclosed gallery on three;
sides, two bedrooms with dressing
rooms, kitchenette, toilet and bath up-
stairs with usual rooms downstairs and
two flights of steps to sea. Gas,
Electric and Water.

Inspection ay day by appointment
Phone: No. 2863.

The above will be set up for sale to
public competition at our office on Friday
the 2ist day of July 1950 at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lacas Street.
11,7.50—10n [

Nene nee EEE
A Delightful Residence at TOP ROCK,
having Three Bedrooms with connecting









Tojlet and Baths, Breakfast Balcony
Large Sun Balcony, Modern Kitchen,
Large Lounge/Dining Room Outside

Two-Car Garage, Three Servants’ Rooms,
Toilet and Bath, Gardens well laid out
Fully Enclosed. For Viewing Ring 4683
or 02. 14.7, 50—3n







xeep FEETon twin TOES!




| eee ee

pre
wucmeENT | Amosan
* atitil



FA A

BARBADOS ADVOCATE foe

Window On Europe:

Korea—And The Red Peace

Hy Michael

LONDON,

Events in Korea provide an
acid comment—if one were need-
ed—on the Communist campaign
for Peace. None realize this more
than the Communists themselves.
Their press and radio have worked
overtime to establish that the
South Koreans were the aggress-
ors, that the Americans are war-
monpering, and that the action of
the Security Council is illegal
Unless this false version of the
facts quickly gains credence, if
not in the world at large, at least
in the Eastern bloc, the Commun-
ists’ Peace campaign will be en-
tirely discredited among all but
the zealots and eccentrics. The
official peace “line” has _ been,
therefore, widened to include the
slogan “Hands off Korea.”

The “Appeal of Stockholm” as
the peace campaign is called, be-
cause it was adopted by the World
Committee of the Partisans of
Peace at its congress in Stockholm
last March, contained two clauses
It demanded the absolute prohibi-
tion of the atom bomb. And it
required that the Government
which first used it should be
branded as a war criminal. It is
well known, of course, that the
Partisans of Peace Committee is
one of the many organisations
used by Communism to pursue its
purposes. e principal aim of
the “Appeal” is to persuade the
world that Soviet policy is one of
peace, It is not new. Peace was
one of the magic words with
which Lenin came to” power in
1917. But who believes that the
Communist aim is sincere, that
Russia is not exploiting peace in
the interests of herself and of
world revolution? Soviet ag#res-
sion against Finland in 1939, for
instance, was hardly a_ peace
policy,

Whatever the intentions of its
promoters, the Stockholm appeal
has had an undeniable success
throughout the world. The great
support given to it by the peoples
behind the iron curtain may not,
of course, mean much, The ma-
jority of those who signed it in
Poland, Hungary, Czechoslovakia,
ete., were perhaps only displaying
the wisdom of conformity. Bui
hundreds and thousands of people
in Western Europe signed it who
were not Communists, Five million
signatures are said to have been
collected in France—including
those of many prominent artists,
writers and lawyers. The reason
for this is not difficult to find. The
idea of peace has an almost irre-
sistible force for human beings,
as the fourteen men in the Krem-
lin well know. There would have
been a great many who signed the
Stockholm appeal without logk-
ing to the motives behind it, in a
genuine hope that it might pre-
vent another war. You cannot
really criticise these people. You
can only criticise Communists for
committing such an abuse of con-
fidence.

Gunningham

But the Communist Peace cam-
paign has not been successful in
all parts of Western Europe. Only
half-a-million signatures were
collected in Austria. The British
Government has condemned the
activities of “Peace rackets.” The
attempt to carry the East German
“Peace Front” campaign into
Western Germany has met with
little success—especially since
Herr Ulbricht, the Eastern puppet
Republic’s Premier, signed away
German territory in agreeing to
the Oder-Neisse frontier with
Poland. And recently the Italian
Foreign Minister Coynt Sforza
showed his opinion of the Stock-
holm appeal by refusing permis-
sion for delegates to attend the
World Congress of the Partisans
of Peace at Genoa. There are
some people who see that Picasso's
peacedove looks more like a vul-
ture. ;

Ban On Nazis

It was a wise decision of the
Austrian Government to ban the
neo-nazi “League of Independ-
ents” in Styria. The League, led
by Dr. Kraus of Salzburg, repre-
sents the interests of Austria's
half-million odd re-enfranchised
nazis and is the direct heir of that
pan-German, anti-clerical and
extreme right-wing tradition that
has long been a force in Austrian
politics. It talks already of a sec
ond Anschluss. At a mass meeting
in Styria last week Herr Gollob,
the League’s general-secretary-
following Dr. Adenauer’s exam-
ple in Berlin—got his supporters
to sing the Austrian anthem to
the tune of “Deutschland uber
Allies.” It was this that made the
Government finally decide to
suppress the Styrian organisation.
The ban came at a moment when
the “Independents” were flirting
secretly with groups in the Catho-
lic People’s Party—with the So-
cialists it constitutes the present
coalition—with a view to forming
a future right-wing Government.
The Soviet delegate at the Aus-
trian treaty talks has frequently
drawn attention to a nazi revival
in Austria—not without some
justice. A rapprochement between
the League and a Government
party would provide a_ heaven-
sent opportunity for Russian p@-
paganda.

The Finnish Position

The announcement from Hel-
sinki that Finland has exceedea
her deliveries of reparation goods
to Russia by over £1 million this
year throws attention on a serious
problem facing the Finns. The
problem is this, What is to
happen to their inflated “repara-
tions industries’ when compul-
sory deliveries under the armis-
tice terms are fulfilled? (Finland
had to send the Soviet Union
over a period of eight years and
at pre-war prices approximate-
ly £80 million worth of goods,
mostly ships and machinery), The
new 5-year Finnish-Soviet trade



‘Cruising Down The River?’
—‘Not The Constitution!’

THE Constitution River is hardly one, down which

romantic couples will sail on a Sunday afternoon.

is not always deep enough
secondly, its smell is not

First, it
to make sailing possible, and
always inviting. Sometimes

passersby wonder how residents of River Road manage to

bear the unpleasant odour;

perhaps they have become so

accustomed to it that they do not partioularly notice it.

Beginning from that part of the
inner basin east of the Victoria
Bridge the river narrows when
it reaches the beginning of River
Road. From there it continues
over its mangrove-lined bed,
describing a kind of half circle





WANTED

Se
HELP

An experienced Lady Assistant for
DRUG STORE WORK. Apply in writ-
ing to P.O, Box 293 12,.7.50—3n







A qualified NURSE for
Almshouse at a salary

St. Joseph's
of $60.44 per

} month. Applications with Certificate to

be forwarded to the Parochial Medica)
Officer, “Ellangowan,” not later than
Monday, 17th July, 1950.
Any Further Particulars can be ob-
tained from the P.M.O.
A. A. B. GIL,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
St. Joseph





8.7.50—Tn
“DEPUTY MANAGER—Required for
emali Sugar Estate in St Vincent

Young, energetic well educated man re-
quired Future prospects good”

Apply to Mount Bentinck Estates Ltd
Kingstown, St. Vincent



12.7.50—Tn

GOOD EXPERIENCE GENERAL

SERVANT, for family of two. Apply

before 10 to Mr. Scaife La Garoupe
Cave Hill, St. Michael

14.7. W—2n



Stop Pyorrliea
in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
sooner or later will make your teeth fall
out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleedin
gums in 24 hours, ends sere mouth an
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee
Amosan must make your mouth well and



save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your
chemist today.

The guarantee
protects you



until it reacnes Constitution
Road. In this area are the back
of Queen’s College, the old Com-
bermere buildings, and _ the
Children’s Goodwill League.

Part of its path was where the
railway used to travel in the
days when children going on

!Excursions got a special thrill as

the train chugged over the river.
Watery Grave

When the tide is really high,
the r.ver reaches a depth that
brings it nearly on a level with
River Road. On the night of
August 31—September 1, date of
the island’s most recent squall, ‘t
reached far beyond. But that was
an exception. This river is more
than placid, it is nearly stagnant,
and it is a favourite dumping
ground for unwanted cats and
dogs and the carcasses of fow!|s,
sheep and goats. The body of a
baby, even, has been found in it
on more than one occasion,

That does not, however, prevent
men and boys from fishing in it
for river mullets; and if at certain
times of the year as you near
River Road you see a procession
of bottle lights there is no need
to be surprised. The youngsters
from surrounding areas are just
“crabing.”

She

is Wise!



For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth She has Gas for Cooking



agreement signed last month in
Moscow provides at least a
temporary solution—for the three
years after reparations end in
1952. In exchange for wheat,
sugar, oil and other commodities,
Finland will export te Russia a
considerable number of ships and
barges, machinery, timber and
pulp

This agreement, concluded after
7 months of difficult negotiation,
will strengthen Finland’s eco-
nomic position and so remove
many causes of possible Com-
munist agitation. But why are
the Russians acting so paradoxi-
cally? Last autumn they tricd
(unsuccessfully) to overthrow the
Finnish government through Com-
munist-sponsored national strike.
In January, during the Presiden-
tial Elections, they aggressively
accused Finland of sheltering war
criminals in an obvious though
abortive attempt to discredit Presi
dent Paasikivi, Yet now they
conclude a pact whose terms are

decidedly advantageous to the
Finns. A clue to this paradox
may lie in the position of the

Agrarian Premier, Dr. Kekkonen
The Russians favour Kekkone.,
where they disliked Fagerholin,
his Social Democratic predecessor.
in signing the 5-year agreement
with the Agrarian Premier they
have both enhanced his personal
prestige and bolstered his minor-
ity Government—it has 75 seats



£, Kary App4t

PACES





. j ty

prog }



ee
iN

—

out of 200 and relies on tacit con-
servative support.

This may have two important
results—-from the Russian point
ef view, It is likely to accentu-
ate the present political division

in Finland between town and
ceuntry, Social Democrat and
Agrarian, and thus weaken the

anti-Communist front. And it may
encourage M. Kekkonen to attempt
to strengthen his position as
against the Social Democrats by
coming to an arrangement with
the Communists, There is a
current joke in Helsinki that he
will turn Finland into another
*Kekkoslovakia,” Helsinki, how-
ever, is not Prague. Though the
Finns wish to keep on good terms
with their Russian neighbour,

they care little for -Communism,
The elections of 1948 and the
strikes of last autumn proved
that

Culturally Speaking

Relations between Britain and
Germany are gradually returning
tc normal. The first political step
was taken last month with the
appointment of Dr. Schlange-
Schoningen as consul general in
London.

Now an Anglo-German
lustitute is to be opened here
Racking the idea are a number
ef British intellectuals, including
Professor Gilbert Murray, Julian
Huxley and Harold Nicholson

The Institute, whose first director
is expected to be the German poet
Wilholm Unger, a resident of this
country since 1939, will be a
centre of German culture in Eng-
land. It is intended be en-
trely non-political.

to



Anti-Prejudice
School

By BOB CONSIDINE
NEW YORK.

Over in Caux, Switzerland, a
kind of U.N.-without-portfolio is
busily and conscientiously at
work, trying to do something
about a world which seems to be
holding its ears—waiting for the
cataclysmic roar.

It is the world assembly of
moral re-armament, the non-
profit, loosely-knit federation “ot
men and women of good will who
believe that Christ had something
there when he said, “Love thy
Neighbour,”

The last such session drew 8,000
delegates, including the largest
delegation of Japanese to leave
that country since the war — a
group of 70. Jewish and Arab
delegates travelled together to
Caux, where the MRA assembly
halls look down on peaceful Lake
Geneva. :

American delegates at the pye-
sent session include a group frpm
the National Association of Manu

facturers, one from the US.
Chamber of Commerce, L. Roy
liaws, of the National Grange;

Elmer Cope, C.I.0., and Howard
Murray of the A.F. of L. Eighty
two countries will be present at
Caux this time, as war clouds
gather.

MRA is an outgrowth of Dr.
Frank Buchman’s Oxford Group
formed in 1921 by the man from
Pennsburg and Alletown, Pa.,
who was then taking graduate
work at that University,

The organization had no name
until some of its members, Rhodes
scholars visiting South Afriga,
were interviewed—and identified
as the “Oxford Group” by re-
porters. It was re-named MRA
just before World War II, when
its Ambassador-at-Large became
Funny Austin, the British Davis
Cup player. Not much was heard
about it during the war—though
some of its members were cited
for extraordinary work in the war
industries and on the field.

In these brusque days it is not
casy to explain just what is MRA.
Its very simplicity might confuse
the materialistic, It calls upon
its members—who pay no, dues,
curry no cards, and seldom 4at-
tend meetings—to be honest.
pure, unselfish, and to love one
another. It preaches that the
guidance of God can be a practi-
cal matter in everyday life and
rnatters. It operates on the
premise that the only way to
make a better world is to make
better people. 7

It calls for a complete re-
evaluation of the social, political,
economic and international rela-
tionships among the Ples—lgut
ut the lowest levels, the individy-
als themselves. It believes the
world is on the verge of coyneiete
chaos but that the basic problems
which have to be solved to save
it are not so much material ‘as
moral, Conditions will change
only when people change

Military men who attend the
last session at Caux told MRA
leaders that MRA training had
been helpful in smoothing the
hairs which had been made to
bristle by military unification
plans in their countries. Though
MRA aims at peace, and thus










FOR SALE

CASABLANCA, MAXWELL
Christ Chureh

Standing on 87,500 sq. ft. of land
For particulars apply

G. C. ECKSTEIN Dial 8213

11.7.50—Sn

ORIENTAL

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

JEWELLERY, BRASSWARP. TAP-
ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.

KASHMERE







has been called pacifist, in the
rougher sense of that word, one
of the American group’s biggest
recent contributions, $5,000, came
from U.S, Airmen stationed at
Adak in the Aleutians,

The tab for the Caux meeting
is picked up by other voluntary
contributions from all over the
world, plus gifts of coal frgm
German and Welsh miners (mined
after hours), flour from Canada,
meat from the Argentine, coffee
from Brazil, sugar from Cuba, ete

Buchman was brought to Ger-
many by Dr, Konrad Adenauer
hefore the recent elections’ to
combat, through MRA, the activi-
ties of German Communists.
Since then the movement has
come in for its share of blasting
in the Communist press. ‘

France’s Robert Schuman, who
is, incidentally, a devout Catholic,
has written the preface to Dr.
Buchman’s book “Remaking the

World” for the French editon.
Schuman wrote:
“Tf we were being presented

with some new scheme for the}
public welfare or another theory
te be added to the many already
put forward, I should remain
skeptical, But whatl moral re-
armament brings us is a philogo-
phy of life applied in action.

“It does not claim to have in-
vented a new system of morals

For the Christian, the moral
teaching of Christianity-is enough
and he draws from it all e

principles which must guide his
life as a man and as a citizen.

“What we do need and what is
quite new, is a school where, by
a process of mutual teaching, we
can work out our practical be-
haviour toward others: A schgol
where Christian principles are
not only applied and proven .in
the relationships of man to man
but succeed in overcoming the
prejudices and enmities which
separate classes, races and
nhtions.”









—I.N.S
. .
Mail Notice
Mails for Dominica, Antiqua Mont-
s@rat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V
Caribbee will be closed at the Genera

Post Office as under
Parcel Mail at 1 p.m
at 2 p.m. and Ordinar
p.m. TO-DAY 4th July

POO SSO SEPSIS O

$ %

Registered Mail
Mail at 2.30
1950

a

34e. oz.

Chase & Sanborn Coffee
(1-1) Tins)

Quinn’s Cocktail
Peanuts

(Salted)

INCE & Co., Ltd.

MAL 22360 -

e
%
y
x
GROUND BLACK PEPPER!
Daily Powdered Whole Milk
Allson’s White Rolled Oats
Kraft Prepared Mustard
» Cheese with Macaroni
» Jelly a
» Flavouring Essences
Moir’s Custard Powder
o_
%
,
%
%
:
‘,
ROFRUCK $T.
%
a
-



PAGE SEVEN



HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Hurricane

from page 5
from the opposite direction
Buckets of








Yacht Tern HI, Sch, Lady Noeleer and might also be
} Yacht Leander Set Emanuel Cc. prepared in case any fire breaks
aon n Pas Mary 2 wit, Sch. out
ip Davidson » viata
| set Tian Rohe Waike Wk seen’ If shelter is taken in a house
dD Sch Hers D Wallace S« that shows signs of collapsing,
pares ah Sp aee Ys Tr coe dor the best place to take cover is un-
y ue Star, 3 Jy. Caribbee, Ser - } y rs ° > a s t
|W. i. Bunicta, Sch. United. Pilgrims der the stairs, or under a stout
Sch. Toileen, Sch. Frances W. Smith’ table or bedstead
| ARRIVALS Do not go outside during the
| Schooner Rosarene, 60 tons net, Capt. hurricane.
| Hazell, from British Guiana If y nies hailed a 7
| $.S. Alcoa Runner, 3.931 tons net you are taking shelter in a
Capt. Haagensen, from St. Vincent cellar, take with you your supplies
ee DEPARTURES of food, water, lanterns, matches
} Schooner Emeli 72 toms net, Capt. etc Do not forget tin open:
} Clarke, for British Guiana ey ao) bP
| Schooner Mary B. Caroline, 54 tor If possib'e take some light ar-
| net, Capt. Joseph, for Dominica ticles of furniture amd bedding
| and anything that will make for
| In Touch With Barbados °° ‘°r' i
An axe or other suitable tool

Coast Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS
advise that thay

‘s also useful in case the entrance
zZets jammed.
(W.t.) Lta A bucket

or other
can now communicate

receptacle

















with the following ships through their With sand and disinfectant should
Barbados Coast Station be provided for sanitary pur-
s.S Mormac Tern, 8.S Imperial poses,

Quebec, S.S Prospector, 8. S Argen as ms

tina, SS. J. A. Mowinckel, S.S After the Hurricane:—

Atlantian, SS. Lady Rodney. § Never drink the water without

Essi, S.S. Lord Gladstone Ss. M - boiling and, if possible, filtering,

anne, M.S. Atomena, 8.8. S 4, until the authoritie r c
Marmacaibo, §.8. Esso Avila, S.8. it safe to drink ies have declared

Atlantic Refiner, S.S. Silver Walnut, t Safe to drink,

SS. Alcoa Pilgrim, S.S. Bel Mar, S.S If you live in Bridgetown or on

Hellas, S.S. Evanthia, SS. Gascogne, a main road you can assist by

§.S. Red_ Stone. S.S. leme. 8.5. removing from the road outside

Cottica 8 Vikingen, s8.s Kio

Gvineoe | on Regent Jaguar, ‘$.8. YOUr house the smaller debris.

Silver Oak, S.S. Noreg, $. Mormac- This will ease the work of the

dawn, S.S Aloon Runner, M.S pe Organisation responsible for open-

viude, SS io Juranento, 38.8 yma g . - . at

S.S. Bokefors, S.S. Haurienne, §.8. /)S Up communications and deal-

Khadjipateras, S.S. Celilo, S.S. 8S. ing With major obstructions

Paula

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

BARBADOS EVENING INSTITUTE

The Session 1950-1951 for students at present enrolled in classes
preparing for public examinations will commence on Monday, 11th
September, 1950

An announcement regarding classes
made as soon as circumstances permit



for new students will be

14.7,.50—I1n.



ENQUIRIES INTO THE FANCY MOLASSES INDUSTRY

The Committee appointed by His Excelleney the
Executive Committee to enquire into all aspects of the fancy molasses
indust request any person who may wish to bring relevant matters
to their attention to do so in writing to Mr. E, A. B. Deane, Secretary,
at the Department of Agriculture, Queen’s Park, not later than the
29th July, 1950

All information supplied to the Committee will be regarded as
confidential.

Governor-in-



14.7.50—2n,

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1950, No, 25 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday, 13th July, 1950.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Margarine” are as follows; -—











ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE
(not more than) (not more than)
Margarine: —
(a) Locally Manu- $41.00 per 100 lbs in | 46c. per Ib, or less
factured oy containers of 30 lbs. | than ‘% Ib. 34 cents
and over or $42.50 per | per ounce,
100 ibs. in quantities
under 30 Ibs. and not
less than 5 Ibs.
(b) Table $55.00 per 100 ibs. in | 59e, per |b,
tots of 25 lbs. and over.
(c) Mello-Kreem 56c, per lb. or less
Brand $2.55 per 5 Ib, tin than '% lb. 44c. per
oz,
Wee teBhnc Me =
SHIPPING NOTICES
=





ROYAL NETHERLANDS

The MV. “DABRWOOD*
STEAMSHIP CO.

will accept Cargo and Pas

sengers for St. Lucia, St.
Sailing from Amsteream, Motterdam Vincent, Grenada, and
and Antwerp Aruba, Date of Sailing to
M.S. “HERSILIA" July 7.8,11th, be given.
MS. “HECUBA" August 4.6 8th,

The M.V. “CARIBBEE"”

Sailing from Amsterdam and Devcr will accept Cargo and Pas-

A VESSEL July 21st,



§.8. “COTTICA" August 18th, sengers for Dominica, An-
Salling to Madeira Plymouth tigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
Antwerp and Amsterdam St. Kitts Sailing Frida
M.S. “WILLEMSTAD" July 25th, 14th inst . v
M.S, “ORANJESTAD” August 22nd 2
Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo, B.W.I. Schooner Owners
aE it eepamarate, Ete, Association Inc.
8.8. “COTTICA" July Lt , ; :
M.S. “Hersilia” July 27th, Consignee; Dial: 4047,

S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,, oo





Canadian National Steamshins















SOUTHBOUND Sails Arrives Sails
al Halifax Boston B'dos B'dos

ore Ad EaruEy +30 th June 3rd July 6th July 4th July 14th July
LADY UISER 12th July 15th July 25th July 25th July
a NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July Sth / 6th Aus
CAN. CHALLENGER Lith Aug. 14th Aux 24th Aus. 24th Aus.
LARS RODNEY .. 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug. 6thSep 7th Sep.
ADY NELSON llth Sep. Mth Sep. 16th Sep. 25th Sep. 26th Sem
NORTHBOUND Arrives Arrives Arrives

Boston Malifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 27th July oth July 7th A ou 2

2 y ig. ot A 12th

LADY NELSON 18th Aug, °Oth Aug ith Aus Bist A aut ard
LADY RODNEY 19th Sep Ist Sep, 30th Sep Ist Oct Sth Oct
LADY NELSON 8th Oct th Oct, 9th Oct, 20th Oct

24th Oct

N.B.—Sublect to change without notice
bers. Passenger Fares and freigh)

GARDINER AUSTIN

\ll vessels fitted with cold storage cham-
‘etes on applieation to :—~

& CO,, LTD. — Agents.
TRANSATLANTIQUE
FRENCH LINE

Sailing to Trinidad Sailing to Plymouth

3rd July, 1950
10th August, 1950









CIE. GLE,

S.S. “GASCOGNE”
S.S. “GASCOGNE”
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 14th Sept., 1950
S.S. “GASCOGNE” 8th Nov., 1950

For further particulars apply to :—

R. M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents.

a —

PASSAGES TO IRELAND

Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica offer ssa
‘oduc », Roseau, » passages to
Dublin 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.

10th July, 1950

16th Aug. 1950
20th Sept,., 1950
14th Nov. 1960,







AT LAST THEY HAVE COME



SELF HEATER IRONS—De Luxe
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets


| PAGE EIGHT









BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1956








Leicestershire
Batting Well vs. W.L

Weekes Completes Fifth
Double Century Of Tour
WEST INDIES (for 2 wkts. dec.) — — 682
LEICESTERSHIRE (for 4 wkts.) — — 307

LEICESTER, July 13,
Leicester, faced with a huge West Indies first inning
total of 682 for two, made a sturdy start to their reply to-day
on the still flawless pitch, and at the close were 307 for
four. At no time could they match the West Indies rapid






































fP Such pretty fashions
can be followed

with...

MEMBEPS OF CLUB No. 5
of the G.I.U. remind friends
of their DANCE at the
UNION ROOMS, Constitu-
tion Road, on SATURDAY,
July 15th.

Dancing 8 p.m. — 2 a.m.
In—14.7.50

EMPIREX LINENE
Dark Green, Light
Green, Helio, Red,
Navy, Saxe, Wine, Old
Rose. 36 ins. wide
Per yd. . 94c.

PRINTED
MATTIN
Floral designs in an
assortment of nice
colours; 36 ins. wide

ee aehen'< es
scoring rate, but the tourists attack found them difficult to ass
shift on the easy pitch. DYED
Everton Weekes crowned an- class century for the county, be- ORGANDIE
other great baiting display for fore he fell caught and bowled by

the West Indies this morning by Valentine after 283 minutes at the
reaching his fifth double century wicket, Jackson was still there at
of the season. He batted for 160 the close with 55 to his credit,

Pink, Blue,
Green, Salmon
Mauve, Yellow





minutes, and he and Worrell, who »aving reached his 1,000 runs for Saxe 37. ins.

hit 241 not out, each got one six the season 5 wide.

and twenty six fours. _ etki: eee ACROBATICS BY LANCASHIRE—Barlow, the La ncashire wicket-keeper does an acrobatic act when ‘ : t Yd. .. 85e.
Their unbroken third wicke Wt: let INNINGS trying to run out Gomez, during the West Indies versus Lancashire match at Liverpool. He fell on 5 o~ Me é

partnership of 340 was ten runs pig 4 sacksor w® the wicket, uprooting one of the stumps, a DYED ORGANDIE

short of the W.I. record stand by Marshall « & b Sperry . 188 - ---——— — ia, White Yd Rle

the same pair against Cambridge. Worrell not out ma Stag »
West Indies scored ai arly Weekes not cu 7





Se eee nw won es me ~COMbermere’ Yous Tnsole—Next
claimed the first Leicester wicket Total 2 wkts. dec.) 682
with only thirteen on the board 3 PS : Ol 1 B

but then forty-four-year old ™™! erie aarvein ioe c oys

Sperry, and the former league Oo. M. R

fii, Maurice Tompuin eae : Beat Present England Captain ?

Cave SHepuerd & Co. Lap.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

together to put on 129 for the 7 Pie 8

second wicket partnership, Tomp- 9 i) games























kin found that risks were profitable me 16 1 2 Oo Combermere Old Boys. defeat- :
on the easy pitch, and he drove mm m9 i ® ed the Present Boys by 2 wick- By Peter Ditton aaa = —S
with style and power in making S78). . 7 in ete and 15 runs when they met 2 ‘
74 with ten fours, in one hour 55 sy ay "Eb vaienting . ee ie at Combermere Grounds in a one- z LON DON, July 6, EPL ELLA LLL LLL ALPE LPL LEELA
minutes. Watson ¢ Goddard b Jones 10 day fixture yesterday, : Keep an eye upon Doug Insole, young amateur captain

Palmer followed Tompkin back Son 5 fie Shinent Hove. docubiler ther. oa Essex. He appears set for a big future in Internationa.

y E ) “ by ¢ c - Ss 7 - > sen 20V5 » > avian ‘ . ; °

Guckly, bembouzled bys Galt Jackson not. out 0 thet for the first two hours cricket, and as sound a judge as the Editor of Wisden feels
from Ramadhin which he left Lester out 19 Wicke ‘or 1 ‘ Ss bey pated h MCC d ae Maj Deublat
dione only to see it come in sharp- F i , Vere 2 and declared with their score at le May captain the next .C. team to Australia. ajor ouble!
ly and hit his off bail. The accur- i —— 185, for 4, ae a the 87th and current both the 1,000 and 2,000 runs, fully
vies a Magnan eo + wkts.) 307 The vs (of 7e i edition of this most famous of all deserved his inclusion ne
ate combination of Gomez and The Old Boys followed and eee P- hi 2 . PRIMITIVE
Jones kept the run: an $a sv ial” af adoteel 13, 2 for 143, before time of call, had knock- cricket annuals, published _ this In addition, there are Trevor JOHN EMOTIONS! WILD DANGERS!
while, but Sperry began to hit for 161, 4 for 2 ed up 148 for 8 wickets week. he says a leader will have Bailey, the Essex and England all-
cat shone iter Wie vais oa tdasit BOWLING ANALYSIS K Branker, skipper of the ‘ be found from among some of rounder, Reg Simpson, Notts and
Sart). an&.. the: Au ekiiah i. 3 o; M R W- present Boys, was hero of the the younger University players. England opening batsman and
rounder, Vie ‘Jackson. hit out . hae ay. He took 6 of the opponents unless Norman Yardley can be Roley Jenkins, the England and
Scilla ‘thin Mose ater’ be. So . 48 1° 1 graeals for 80 rune atid mage # ersuaded to return to the exact- Worcestershire leg-break bowler
: panied th ind “alone in. the ao 8 Mf Baten 46 1ag task which he carried out un- who ; such a* success on the |f
=e, S oe : gr z si a ne 10 2 25 0 , é der the extreme difficulties in- M.C.C. visit to South Africa j
Seached “121, his fortyfirst tai s = : Seat He was engaged in a_ good separable from Tests played too Three of these players, Jenkins. MICHELINE

a al, j partnership with R. E. Norville soon after the war Bailey and Simpson have already a en 8

who was undefeated with 65 to He goes on to suggest that. of played against the West Indies this F
his credit ‘he young Varsity players, Doug summer and must be regarded as

r a re oats ace ' Insole, “a strong forcing batsman near certainties for the Austra-
= / - saat (9, Rots, Fale and fine fleldsman with attractive lian tour, where, no doubt, many

on l las Z Oo Cc l ut. His stay at the wicket for P* rsonality” is the first choice claims will be staked for inclusion

sitia: cuor™ helt Holias ead laRxae Certainly England could do a in the next “honour’s fist’.

7 co, ae lot worse than to give Insole a It would indeed be very inter-

je ly a st oS cr ag Old Boys trial before the present series esting at this stage to be able to
econ in passing the resent Boys score against the West Indies is con- look into the future and to see the
‘ sluded names of the next five cricketers
Other i scores were 23 by ; ae q “
rer good scores were. 23 bj Even if Norman Yardley is of the year.

Coppin and 20 each by Griffith Hazarding a guess, T





. m4 ' ‘ ch a ' available and is selected to lead would say that Lowson of York-
PLAY ING in ideal Water Polo conditions, Bonitas One wserae were: — the M.C.C. to Australia, he will shire, Parkhouse of Glamorgan,

scored their second straight win in the competition, when : still need a vice-captain to help Weekes and Worrell of the West

they defeated Swordfish by two goals to one yesterday COMBERMERE ist INNINGS him shoulder his on and off the Indies and Yarnold of Worcester-

So ae the mk ca eo ue ; “ eee 6 Wilkinson. , (ay te, Glarke 1 That the selectors are looming the list. tae ae ee

etween Flying Fish an arracudas, ended in a two all kK. Branker c & b BE. McComie ® joe dust such 6. person,imst teal ' ,
G. Grant I.b.w. Burk et . person. Js, ee, -

draw. . R. E, Norvilie not out. 65 ooveeue on the inclusion, Fy OOOO SED SP OOCS ODO ORS NOEL DRAYTON

Bonitas 2—Sword Fish 1 oaanis : Extras 2 G. H. G. Doggart, the Cambridge

Although Swerd Fish were de- 84me, but Barracudas inspired by ‘ + captain, in both the first and sec- JEAN NEGULESCO
tested aad nattai id gut up & this goal, pressed their attack and Total (for 4 wkts.) 135 ond Tests. TO-MORROW CASEY ROBINSON
sitibborn fight against the strong WUst before the final whistle, BOWLING Doggart's selection was certainly o

Charles Evelyn from the Barracu- Clarke 1 for 28, Alleyne 1 for 40, 5 ris > .

Fe ‘ § ny fe ; : i 28, : » a surprise but R. E. S. Wyatt and
Bonita team, and, had they fed gas back line made a fine swim Macomie 1 for 35, Burke 1 for 0 his fellow delactors .damervh ‘full
their winger through and scored with a hard : :

forehand shot, about six yards OLD BOYS’ Ist INNINGS praise for giving such an oppor-

Big Opening

Piha

“with HURD HATFIELD












NIGHT

SOCSS SOOO OOS











i esiinns 7 tunity to youth. They are not to a ies. Tae is
Geoffrey Ram- away from the goal. ©. S. Coppin stpa, b Branker 2% be blamed if the experiment, as To day SS een Wee re Ray WEG E
s a little The referee was Mr. W. Gibbs. £ McComie | b wb Branker 20 appears to be the case. has not ec " F x.
The teams were as follows: S. Griffith e¢ ‘wkpr.) b Branker 20 ee. off =e i — ° tr A COLUMBIA PICTURE
more than they Be iad RR ae “ mn 4. D. Gittens b Branker io ¢ : . E SEYMOUR FRIEDMAN + Produces ny SAM KATZMAN « 4 the Steen by RODE Cibott ang Frank
tid, they might Yearwood, Hy Bynoe, Be Patter. $i. % AMRS MLM susie: “Fj gDomgatt had an extremely un- ;| Empire eatre bet SIMGUE FINK Wk thn 5 18d tk
did, the) parw: . v es é “r= M. W. Clarke c Grant b Branker 3 for ate ate é rds . - >,
son, O. Johnson, J) Grace, H. R. A. Sealey b Grant Gee ieee Sia one $| ADDED ATTRACTIONS:
have won the Giganum L. C. Donavan b Grant a eae HENNE ASICS se (1) “HARVEST TIME. otto thn le tee ele OOO OLE”
Hayate.” ae d Fis) A. Weatherhead b Reach b Branker 1 him down. badly. Singly, one e of eVUe : (Terrytoon in Technicolour) OAL LEA LLP LEELA LLL OS
game. The ir Swor' ish: eatherhead J" Lucas not out 6 might have forgiven either of these %/ (2) “CHANCE TO LIVE” SSS ae = SSS SE
eens. VEE doldin, Ne Portilic. K Lewis, | Wear ks oiide: sas UAnees,, but. together .they,..1oust i (Latest March of Time). Pete ey
excellen es-. G. rdan, se 7 TNC sériously jeopardise his chance of Ae 6
hart Taineny BOWLING yusiY. é
bestelly hee G fans h: P. Foster (Capt.), Branker 6 for 80, Grant 2 for 26 playing in the next Test. FOR SA
skipper goal~ peng: F ver US ap eels This then seems to leave the way vs
. keeper, AibertglT. Yearwood, H, Weatherhead, P wide open for the selectors to pur- ————
“~ Pati Weatherhead, act J. Knight, D, Atkinson, D “ sue their policy by giving ingot a
‘Boo” Patterson who time ana™Davies. + oY ie?
“eared two goals Line “"ayatn Barracudas: H, Peres, K. Tay- AIMAICA — 8, Fe 10 soe tors at he
for his team. saved what lor, E. Johnson, B. Armstrong, B a

Arnold Meanwell'’s Or-

' an Brooks (Capt), H.. Portill Cc " fielding is inspiring a not very

seemed to be certain goals In- roo! $ apt, orullo, Unfreezes strong Essex eleven to greater

deed Sword Fish scored first, with Evelyn. ; ; Sedo

a good shot by Mickey ee a oe o petevand is | Convenes wr e Given the opportunity to show
vever, near haif time, oo be jonitas vs rracudas anc P Pee ; an ‘ * > s

lanes "scores Bonita’s first Police vs. Snappers. The referee S Ww eep rizes Trent Bridge Ghn the GOAT he

goal from a corner throw. In the will be Maj. A. R. Foster might easily prove the answer to

second half Sword Fish kept eae a eee ee (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) the selectors’ probléms.

jaunching attacks but the Bonita

BUILDING — SITES

ad HIGHGATE. St. Michael



chestra will supply the
Music

Come and Enjoy Yourself

SOL POEEE SOE SOSSES















j c xr Cool and attractive situation in well laid-out area. Water
iefence proved too sound GOLDSCHMIDT WINS . KINGSTON Five Cricketers of the ¥
: Datetnon: again scored near the Beginning in December, Jamai- ive Uricketers or the rear ai te: iit eee
€ s 5° a : . 9 Swe, ¢ ne izes 21 . mains and electric nains have been installed anc irst class
end of the match making his team CYCLE RACE ca Swe a a Ane tere may be sent Another interesting feature of ;
Bonitas, the winners by the odd out of the country to overseas ‘wir ~ the latest Wisden is the choice of Ey : pest
goal in three. PARIS, July 13. , ners and be paid in the currency py, cricketers of the year. It may private roa complete
Jean Goldschmidt of Luxem- of the country in which the win- pe yemembered that in 1949 ail Y M P C
Flying Fish 2—Barracudas 2 bourg today won the first stage ners reside. s L ..., five places of honour, went to . te ee Sites from 10,000 sq. ft. upwards
FLYING FISH «no seemed as i the Tour De France cycle race, _ Since the war the Finance Board members of the Australian tour-
if they would win thig match Covering the 150 miles from has frozen sweep prizes going |. ing side. - Beckles Road For further information phone 4230
easily two love, suddenly ran into Paris to Metz in 9 hours 32 min- Persons residing ut a wtaaees _ This year however the position x ; : ae
difficulties late in the second half, utes 8 ane The second was Raol a big Hei aie ie sake tor Gov, is much brighter for England and/& on SATURDAY, July 15
when one of their forwards was Remy (French south east team) @b!€ sum of money macy with the exception of Bert Sut-|§ ,
offside and had to come out of the and third Roger Lambrecht (Bel- ernment in blocked account. The] cliffe, the young New Zealand left- x WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
water. : gium) both in the same time as Operators of ~ local Lge. hand opening batsmen, all those % ADMISSION _ 2/-
At half time they had scored Goldschmidt : have represented to the Jamaica selected are Englishmen. i * ‘\ ’
one goal, a beautiful flip shot by —Reuter Finance Board that the restric-} John Langridge, who at the age $ Dancing 9 p.m. to 2 am Head Office, Prince Alfred Street.
Jack Knight from a good pass from - tions against the sending out cf}/of 39 had his most sucd@sssful sea x , siete
* g o> u - ej > ne Aver ranr a >
centre forward Denis Atkinson. “a prize money have reduced con-|son, being the first player to reach ’ £ aa =
Midway in the second ‘half they Storv W ith a Twi st siderably the overseas sales of ALGAE, ‘ a ae Lasalle estalaan
again scored from a penalty shot ¢ sweepstakes tickets, and that if SSS INS ; ee —
taken by Dick Davies, Then came JOHANNESBURG. _ restrictions were relaxed so that '
the offside. Barracudas pounced Koos Badenhorst who suffered winnings could be exported it }
on this opportunity and Basil a twisted shoulder when tackled would increase sales and at the wv 7) ,
Brooks had his team one up with simultaneously by two players in same time increase the island dol- @s: COME ONE ° 4 i
a shot in the right hand corner of a rugger game required hospital lar earnings %
the Flying Fish goal, which beat treatment Coming out of an The Finance Board has accord- ae %
goalkeeper Foster anaesthetic, he recognized the doc- ingly relaxed the restrictions as COME ALL I S CONSI J | ATE
This goal brought the Flying tors attending him as the two from the forthcoming: December %
Fish offside player back into the men who had tackled him. Sweepstakes. ‘+




Theyll Do It Every Time





5 | WHITE COLLAR ATTACHED

THANIS {| austin REED
SUPER SALE : COLLAR ATTACHED

SOFT FRONT DRESS

CONTINUES WITH TAFATEX

BARGAINS }] CREAM sPoRt
BIGGER & {| METROPOLE

COLOURED COLLAR
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BETTER | ne

tHAN EVER. 3 Cc. B. RICE & Co.

AT . OF
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Swan Sts. BIS

“PLASTIC TRANSOM thee, BIG DEAL! THEY DON’T jee st
(COMMON.IT'S SELLING \ =< WAIT'LL I DO BUSINESS ON THE ante

\ / WRITE. THAT DOWN’ #
(AT 24. TAKE IT FROM | PLASTIC TRANSOM 2 \ CURB’THEY DO IT DESKS HALF-
ME, YOU CAN GET IN ON THE ELEVATOR WAY IN THERE
PuT it AWAY AND }*)\| ISITON THE BIG /\—_ eon ie 36
FORGET ABOUT IT. cae wks [exrsos auways
CAN I CALL “== /SHOOTING HIS YAP
z | OFF AT THE WRONG
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ANY BUSINESS
IN THE OFFICE.

ASK THE LOAN Oi e
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Od WALL TROLLEY, IT SY wl

AK
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2 Sumemer

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r=

4/——| Wo MORE HURDLES | ya a Be, GET-TO-WORK- Geer IN Ee ae
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PAGE 1

rnn>.\, .11 i.v n MM BARBADOS ADVOCATE HONG KONG IS SURROUNDED UV ll.i.i.l Tr.,.,.1,l|| M rlH p\f;i riiFii i St. Paul ''inich days. -ONDON. funich days." When the (ear of war riatt t.. pia> in 111. I I ,,.,, „,. papers are sold out. and the B.B.C Neu C. Ne* tvtrc .. %  curt war places In Korea lamiUai aj Margate beach. map of Korea ; >urpri>ed in I...I. dllolo. HIM Morao. d ,wn •" %  lolMranii aSS • %  leourten <.-,„i... II vaf diavvii over Norlh ii.. the unw leak En.li, to America: reporter* tci.bolui* lo B he HI Illinium round r. (op., with pcxxel hand; 1 %  • .„... _. Meel Grn ('haiirelk.r K ren s,r Stafford r-npi i red Uw it thcra %  wl u *• dry nut. 1 %  > %  %  %  come Cert.lnl) i„ I aid not et on with J, H Stalin r ell .1 %  — DEATH ENQUIRE ADJOURNED no Inquiry into the death of Edna Oral, of Dalkclth Village. *• adjourned .in.dti faQ Mr C I W IIA .-, | n ... UUi'II •WIIMOIW irged tor murdrr i"/./ On //,/ put on :. i. Pfle-Driving Slops lotiilinr %  iiti< that Iron ( i ,i thai tie had %  %  Iniaw leaned thai ,„ clique BUM i d bad been ih mucli i. %  Jamaa • fcSW He had • Man Iharaed gnS % %  -year-old ^^ 22 ffi StdkCowil8Molhi s-vear-old of Mullen urdering QrM at ihi if. Kdn THJ CPOWI) M Ite.iwell yen Into -.. %  anpr h maintaining an air that whocvet ini duty !„ fiefend i he la talRJnf to would naturallv under attack proimukaava mora than ha IUTS Thti Rriu-h habit waa certainly mitivatithe uK,':'' 1 '' 1 "".' ''" In hatk *•" "< '-" h L> one W ',,.. ,: ,' ? r Arnattering a jiidga A grant meaaUon. in ure of our hard h£ I rlpp ...men from the fart that liaiii ti..i ..r; "il '""'.*"• the Rouaa of C bas %  ; ^ h,,. n hlt r „ IlP: | rnSS waa SSrtS rtoc T n *" f r' 7 n """ '" no "rooliah ihrcute luirHh. oaphatv ii wa I nets us b barrlah i I %  Tli a I warmink' > lha niii^aj, tha nuvMi arlio '"i 15 \r>ai\s all (annlng aaaioat ii.o Tno Japonaaa Uiamaalvaa loanH %  the Terminal ntiildltiE thai OVar a *IM K 1C nlne-yoai wuviiux iood-bya to Pi Moore, period Kor.-. ( n ajuanOlai In tha M hymn to Our l*d> of Manctiunan Mouniaina average,. r-fl waa .U> llor ,. ,*„,, 0 32 (laU ^ ." fi !" h. let, Fr ktoor, , %  * %  lunar taken durum.thi si. I.I, ,„,„,,.,. l' l,: yan-> Ki Kim II Sung—Korea's Hopalong Cassidy ir no .u TOKYO Klin Ii Sun: the nominal leatdei ol itu Nortl Korean Grant Pt-oplcs 1 Kfpublic, la one ol" the inuat ihadowj HgurM In )UUU QM lbs whole hierarchy of Soviet Mtellne leadei """' He bears the same name as tin. 1K<''HI..I v Kon an hra n( fjiernlla fi^htin^ against the Japanese Communist* in North Korea claim that their leader really is the Kim II SunR whose Kuvrnlla hordes, hiding in Manchuria's White Mountains, killed an estimated 30.000 to 40.0Ut> Japanese : BU lip to 111. %  Bruton'i Hit. Statlau I K in morning ol f.nn rtuidran was found ,>,-ad at h-i hom, in llalkeilh Vlllaue al ll Jul) II in giving .t i Maaatah who the peat wo rtei n saHl >•>• Juh II bout a in the i*. lha eha I'I Muilt> %  I I'.i. %  %  %  A,. HI tH Mi. I.Ul: Hill,MM,I, f Brii ho i I.I hci itu ppari I.I axe w;i i and -he Was ilmd h.i Ine hours .... m the Ursullnc Convgnt nnti-lnnimunisl Konaval acceptad pyonjei aa |ha raal auemiLi French Duty Hits Jamaican Log WIHHI K %  %  v. I L „t''i'|'el Om-ernmem of r -n thi. nuSd "! %  • nrt i"^t %  h %  %  %  %  %  arala I --u<-n tk '"' %  f:ermn : multipiv *• •V,'"" AnwHcan Me we aimlnR to reconluerth. .. ..,-, %  | %  rmuaiw4Aa Mth 1 -andI then put President Syngh"i Hhee and hi< friends l^ck In ( %  intend to make j abo! it und recapture all North and South — and i mactlVfl bastion o/ the coiitinam of a MI.I if o*a 8 „ IhP M h(1 |,, Ihc United States, and J i afford the troops — tnam praaurnably, from i ur Kni 28 Pilgrims lau KINGSTON — -Tiui. Itha • ., Pranch n 'jN pai .' %  .i dut} i>n Import rrom the ver bet in nine lh'\ % %  .%  ...... ing i have ronieated the North Korean l; a*ta*| aOEpOTt traoa In logwOi %  t nmmunUt leader's rishl to aae IfOducta, valuad ot aboiiT the name, .-.aiming thai u. r rr.,l %  ""'"' %  'W l I pai annum hero l a man In his liflle-. If still ''"' ul> %  having in i pa ration ruin aaa aanarard a|ipir, ne noticed thai thi-re was a on Ihe fronl of the rod one also on th.lower hip swaUhig on thirave WM weJI ukalola-at proaiounead and on ihe h-ft -i.i. ..( tha Kate gad lha kah IOIM D the left ear iheio w.-nnuanafOU uta Tlu-re was u larm> holo i. ihe skull on tha l<-fi side of th l>ark atmut on,. Inch in slue rnm tab woundiioout on Qjuartai i>f .m Inch In lenmh Wei teen on the left side ol th< t< aeacl io . Hu ti I h .... %  ... %  '.an i %  uki Ii M st arrests of nudlsl t>athers on %  oburban baacha* i §n aanumcad to laj .linn. i. .id ti t %  %  %  i %  I... had %  %  %  %  %  %  1 1 1 begun to i. %  %  %  hie for i. pass %  %  aj] araj. Haemorrhace I On larg ..!..*... A...1I. .„„. p„ n4 KINGSTON The delegation Of tenala Hol| alive The North Korean leader ^. ,r; Pilgrims, whu will nil next hj .„ hi. mid-lhlrtle*. ^^aAJSL^ateM name tor the leader of their Asiatic puppet rei;in | Kini || Soot -the raal Kim II DM I,I %  ii u.h .-.I kkL .a the mi I contested loi % %  .. mi. use his name in thall Cops and Robbers Connolly. SJ., of Ihr Hoh Trinii I BthadnU, Kingston. The pgrta of 2a win ba raaognised throughout the tour as offl„ %  % %  '' %  %  aBUng the Catholic *''"*-•. t orri "' 1-ammuiiit.v of Jamaira and as su.'M 'u "• "'•' Korea .•i i anjoa eartala privileges, botu wa •is regurde raleand laolitUv, Ihe Eternal Cit\ The delegation will be away ft .ven weeks. Mr M\IK>RI) ( RII'PS Her than an accountant anal i Fapati to defend %  kaaa t-im .. '"' ri* a in hard questione North Korean ( n has put the I !., m 'i • Comtl %  i ondon Nnw n ^ngio %  American pollcj" beramoi to annouiv He Missed Flug|>oI< Record BY 10 DAYS latbidy might call him the H OOg Cassidy of Korea." The Itussians. however, did not icceed with the sirategem as the iBfie of ivelt I the m.inuiaeHiriiiK section of t:., 1 %  %  %  mpli rnn i.t '" i I Ihr imp. (tl %  I tracti rrom thla islai i ehtaring rronce i thai Jan %  t fas Ing aVith~nl "*"'" %  %  I A !" *si ki It on Tuifl I 11 %  I <' % %  labli to dkwrim* in lorj In--10 hi. i. u .,., u ,. The imp irt dut> m Ptainea on IMR .. lured in the United Kingdom is only 10 Britain having njbx m id to UV Agn-oomapi Deforv ihe war. raw IORWOUII rrom Jamaica waa inanuraeturwl ir.to products in France Aft* %  'he war .is a result pening tive *kui i temoi mai. a i ihe brain accompanied with bloe i lota The skuii wa broken an on the left side there wenBUU1 -.t,. tl rtghi ((..mai lobe lha ahull wt split III half and a contuakai i the bat k of Ihe neck Thi kren left ia* ware fracture .s .if bone into the mouth lit ins opinion death I haemorrhage and no due ti .. aattenatvt mjurlai naca|v< namely rraeture al ilk ikuU ... %  %  tad lirain and Itab wound in the bowels The injuries reoalvegl ann cauaad by %  blunt kaatnanienl This inslrunienl was i-mtin-^l I., the Coranar and Doata Tai iil.i.ti was one quarter of an inch the name could not '" u "" J r '"'" ' %  represent..I,lfl,, ' w s " quarter .if an inch South Knrran L,i *tens made by the local producing InriK with a long end ibn I i fear ,f R„i-.rT .*" r m """-' W, M ''"' "'"e.nie:!l ^.nbled a chop,*-, .L i uw an !" (ompanx Ltd. France beaan tn I of Hitur %  ,i-, 1..1.H M Zl 1 %  "" % %  •1 ii .' %  _. %  tockbrokerg pubtletn y "' ""' <>rld record Odell Sin.lh. Atlantrt nliVoie. SoU,,, K "* sitting joeke>. leeently ended bis When Kim rtrst ttK>k over the iUS-day stunt—but just 10 days North Korean renime H was %  i) I aater i aanclar With • -ii c he can%  %  "' M.I It happened k He had good The British Identified heroic value thus alln.,in U Alb 13 she ,a lapanrse ri.ent to 1.1 the dut) reduced, bail n-r WOlneT on the llooi <>r IMi | Smitn elauna to be the only an laimed that he brought frith. In The Kon %  .. '.. %  RS the extent of Conimmu-t lnd..-Cbinu and aroluar Readers In Hon.' KOIIK may be bitterly amused that or the Ural tune people are noti%  %  colony la ^urroundi" American's muih-raapped (Core* >:"" %  i %  t hai %  certoli ..II roi ail he Co are of the Par i Empin had risen ps arc makphem Anj politician i. %  rift it relief, claimed the credit. 1 %  . • • hoold With disa-j.nkeying I ,'"f llur?T£*eai ^'"m'L'record Thi t arm >' ^O — "'< it •• the it i un.ler.tood ll.ai'liuleVrogreVv" bouse winch is ... Mullens AIU-. ",.Wuu. w-,:honecJL^SE Sj h J"**" ,1, : ', h POr, V '" ££*" • '" *•* K-K ''" l %  * %  "~* ...... the owner or.. drive-lnTcsi" 6 at nr ,lm ,h South'""Koreans did not even have an Smith charged thai the drive'"tive police foi.-e The first two weeks of the Bl't.LbS STH.L IIUIIV that l 0A> "> North Bugle, will Mil) I.,blown a IHnh.h n i .,., .,-. For vital energy — thi* .Cl fie%h food n.ScaS Ii the pcrfcit energy |..v.t. hanki to the fax nul \iumin I till* purr ..KI IIVH <.il. |I gitei Vim %  i ii.ii em rj\ u.ivi.m sent innMsni Maij al naaani aaaB^fcetag. 1 "' '' ,1 tsal down Nit %  ce In Europe i %  Jed that there i e in Europe He made km while aottUn y, made by an Italian. "landed on peaga, in 1 arguing i %  rteu | jnil it that rel uon ariut Ruaaaa wart u i n Qei • % %  normal iim be wa Uiitihitiion Goeala %  % %  \siii be ovei .i.: I were Ol in'ii -i .-current flic Umcea the i. | Chjincelloi gave him• u m ..H.I .i the %  %  %  . When asked what i tin new dollar . ould not g)v< down" of the bgpUOa-—OO hint of operator told him: „ rnp nrn ,w,( we.ks You'.e ruining mv business Korean war Rave evtdenc Russia mnde ceHain the Smith's record show Aii..nt iu. %  !., Two Red Me.laK ilt tt ude roaord jockey i..ld interviewers |ha| he is in ., wnra gim oral arrived at the %  : health. He said he is Nor,h Korean capital Of Pyongi cimdi gnotnei pole any''I '"-''' "' "*' ^ %  t reporttime, anywhere, and for ariybody. ^ ho nl alreariy won two Bovkd language, ne navei Smith declared; / medals—the Red Banner and Ihe k*ad COfAlnuou |Ul •Toe weather wa-n'i too bad Victory medals. And it wn, also "gam" Japan, i A heavy wind %  term shipped reported he spoke fluent Ruaeiaa force clOM once, but itdid.ii The South Korean, -..-i/ed upon The arguments hi J..JT'' S2J ,,n ,hmh ,; %  "-i*"" t nut hji claim ettli but world< waaaaaB *" u,d to guerrilla leadership They d.U r Kon has been i,„ rer anyone riared that if he had time to win atne ih added thai he would rlimt he merlaland learn |ke Rugaian neeo. nil Secretary John Strach. \ Its wa to membara who da> acrfbed the btowuia ,.i uugirs in I %  "'%  I %  ...nan Up. roar.*' Lajpica Bald he waa "sorry lo iiiK Inoulrs ii • %  u. d. itl „,, %  ** M-year-oW Ines F..id .f White 1 rxcupatkm Hlj| Sl A)l)lM w Vi .,,.„ tl) . %  '.'in" o .-H %  .ii. lo Mi J R. .1 ii % %  %  • \r publicity .,„. lt i... hi* Invr POrde Waa found I I %  ii wa ract n I ran u ,., .. guth i it Can. (..-id. St iii'-nus on Jui> l? mi ni %  tin of (ominous as a u*ly i" hear" of Smith's failure to break red with, guarded iinainst. hll .vorld's Hai^le Bitting lughi its i. % %  %  Pai ..,of_ 118 laj i %  %  Bril -h peoIng to Parliament way i" ave for tennis fans — forgottci n BI Ihe C • W ii "public %  ai Bui Burelj Jiould : i in the luture. Thiyear tl bean some i ...... act* players, ll Inle have the American star :..-. ,..ay fioin Wimbledon. And %  in where would the prestise ot :iif grewi tournameni > i-.nise British tennis, like moat that British sport has been ut-serveri and out-played there no decent reason t the rerjqueron Cerialnlj be greal gainc for indtanooufagea ol tempenunent. The Americans are no more, or less. temperamental '.ban Bunny" ( Austin or any other of the great ^n^,!,,,, and ,hi p rlc es are keep English and French winners Of ; ng up good. Fear of comiietltioa the past They also play, syafroni i,,d, a n mangoes is now betematically tn win. For all H be unfounded, aa sam1 did rceret the defeat of Drobny. p;e> „ ( Calcutta mangoes recently the man from Cr.echo-Slo\.. who fled from politically limited to be inlOTlor to Jamaica mangoes • plays for Rgypt and prices beinif asked were fa And he took his defeat tn tucb tood pan Note the C %  .v..,1th Wh3 I/mit's and Mangoes Si*ll in Ldiidtrii ll.rl.id.. taVSNlj .rr.S-r.4i.O KINGSTON Current report* Indicate that and mangoes arc doing very well on the British Market, and despite the presence ranen "' s Pni*h lemons on ; %  %  ket. the price ol lime continues steady at twenty shillings (15 00) to growers in Jamaica on shipments of mangoes which arrived in fjpgtand earlier this year are to the effect that the fruit were in excellent I %  who set hU record last ear In a futile wait for th-' 1 %  %  Indunto move int.. tlrst plnre in the Americat league, said Smith's explanation iiiai a anogaagr 1 buainai was hing hurt "didn't m.-ike i Umlca added"Why. when I was up. huiUi the drug st.ue of which %  m a partner more thiniripied" The rhamp >a1.1 'ie had no IntoRtlon of ever trying lo break his own record, stating that "four months on lop of a pole is Ilk Korea 9 s Displaced Persons Record Ranks High •_u ... „ WAS,III ? OT N '" %  jnhMliml v.-ir nearly Ml I Kmoettled Korea-witn naue ,...„„, i „. ..-„|„, H......I I 10.000*00 people in .a are. only .... By 1M4. U> ,. • "*"*/""' !" lamer than thai „l Utah 100.000 ...,,,,., ,„ lha A i" h. %  Dl.plared I>rons r.!" rd I.i eoul ,.""• '" """ "'" '" '•••' r.nk II hl(h on anv won.. 1 .libled touttl I % %  hlllinii |.,|ailata. KeverMII.,.. "'• lal tiearly WIO.000 JapanII,. modern term DP. ha. sperTh. revarH low at Konam to SfeJS*. v """ "'" '"' i,l application to the relu.ee moveJapan and J.imm. %  .intUul mUllary forcia, war. aMl to Japm MM I" Korea that tollowe,! Ihe urrltorM. w. s ev.n re.u-r him stay up there After all, 10 fl> more day. In not nurh and I. i.orth to t roh.blv roold have done it DOtWMn 1045 and IIM. Includ, liletime in "l.il 'nT'never" .„ '•"dor W .* ,rld W,r and " %  v-a-'i-ion.twT durl'^ ih t *a'r thai '" ""'. '"""' "'V mo ,h ," through that again .liviwon ot the country ini„ Mi. %  i, • iu o-r „.„ ,,, ,„„ K„UI %  'luarter million Jain.,,. 1-uplca said Enll a '-Ommunin-held North and the p^p,,. ,„„ j,.,,,, "* '"• "<1 00 !" ""o South •should have heen m,„, ;-.,->'-S 4pn M s.,„ih. note, lha ^m rc,ined to contain over a K """ '""" """ N '"''' """m„v.,r:.'nT r !" u*'i.,?'T" ? ••' K '"-"" Another mill,... MonwkUt, irllhUl Korea 1MB, moveM.y.^.-rtlciilarly from had willed In Manchuria. 100.OUI, • ,,...,., thai lahl, H.W.OOO n me jre.!.„ h e Kuialan Far Ka-t. and aboul NorU K %  ..ed the SBIh Rind ni ino.oim ,n China .1,., .l-wlicre ,, ,, „„ Mme „„,„ Tl,.„ came the ilelcal of Jap,.i „„,„ .,„.. ,,„.,. pjriod The UV and pr.mlse of Kon., odepaB flu. • ,1 Siutl K,.,,, % %  i„„,„la. ^r^^r'r^f..^." ,rnf '-' ,,rin8,n %  "^ ^ SS ;; r^^Jrmi T ". hZ -?ri r* T" 1 — ri i"" agUmatod 20.500.000 or more, le.vhaw poured .a and out of Rare., Actoru.ng to ., IMS-gfl ie port p.g ,n Northern Korea probably 1 %  % % %  s :h Korea (no ngures are kau tn-m lO.rK"' available from the North/, more nptBiiinj. of hosUlitieihan 3U1.000 Korean returned from Thl n I IgBM movement also Manchuria, around IbO.OOfj f ron i ,,,<, K h' South Korean authorities r IOIO rVr^s '1 J ap "" Ch,n Brt n,h P c 1 '' rp ,w, ""y P"','l-"" <>t UM, rrom mo. to 1W5. the Japan-no some l.ngooo from Japan, ntot, .nd the neceMHy of setting new possession Remaining in Japan. acoor8BB| to |p cam hclter and Japanese Home Affair-. Bureau, relocate the newcomers —1MB. To Mothers who cannot feed their babies 9 '* IJon'iworry '( .>v, Minlk ..m h. | % %  .ep n | oaodaaeat it without uoasela rttogdUgwa ofRofa o Patent' llarliy prevents the nob fll"*ltr| I making N eaa* l"i ine d .. %  ilioriiughlv whi 11 lib inh't l hu why a aid an % %  %  1 R O B I N S ? rs PATtNT BARLEY Up? ha 1 population flu* the nation's history But many people. I'.ll...-.W....te Ul, ,.„„ KINGSTON The cost of living index in Jan ilca during May was 25a 47, an increase of 2 So points over the figure, ror April. Principal increatc was reflected in food costs which went up by S 26 poir.ts. Cloihina ess of that being demandel went up bv 2.05 points while rent. Jamaica fuel and cleaning remained static -mi.that mil Kingdom'' was opened the oukslde e-orld In decade* of Ihr IBM. ,le aaa rlorked to their ehniHliJWti; IHI 01 1MS I and 2 (iALLON SI/1 ALSO %  IM/I AMI CORN MII.I.s — AND — ICE -II \\ ; i • CAM. AND SHI' I VOURS AT ONCE Established 180" "!. HKKKtltT Ltd. mill Roebuck Street lo..rporated 1V20 SPECIAL BARGAIN WEEK BEGINS TO-DAY 1.200 Pairs of LADIES PAMIES-Tea Rose only They are Glove-Silk Finish and regularly sold at .r„ Now offered at a Special Reduced Price THE .MOIII lt\ lllll-'.SS SlltM'l"!



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I1ARBADOS ADVOCATE w&'ttqfct.. I Specially designed for Barbados, this brown broque is now on sale in the leading stores. See them for yourself made by JOHN WHITE IRIIlW Jll.V II 1MB imw BOOKS imw HOOKS A FINE SELECTION ADVOCATE STATIONARY FREE YOURSELF from the BONDS OF CONSTIPATION with UR MORSE'S '18S& PILLS • 0.-1. ..,<,.. i^,, m ^ Mm _*• %  • tarn •' IONIC i.^i MM • —. i ,,-...... A TtUtTEO KMfDT FOB OVER 50 'MBS •'" 'M BE MILES AHEAD WiTH THE NEW FORT llw one tyre that has (Tory I kin g IM motoriMI OU DOM ol the mileage of their tyres; w enjoy others Kffl l.ill of ivrc silence or good looks, ot ion pel lure dial lias taken itaeii fancy But you. with your new Dunlop umhciiilicniall lorlhisi.lhe one lyre lhal has CNrmUtJ 11 ItMum Hi.' rcsour.es of Dunlop can produce to give maiimum •ar wilt safety, silent running and distinctive appearance mat %  UMrauasm ascxr TO THI INO or HI IONC, LM OUNlOf %  ..ICO. 111. %  ... % %  .... %  1No iNO ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay Street nf vi ,:ftj ,-(,h,ui — fPclcans, preserves—and how ft polishes! Ask your retailer for Properfs. Nothing else is quite the same. Watch the difference it ma kes to your shoes! PROPERT'S SHOE CREAM Wm. FOGARTY ITD. line, in British Guiana | JVM* a "iiitHmK" ADVOCATI nun \iv s HKST HTTVI I.I: iti.. i """w'-wi""""^ i. ...„• ,.t n„. old, | of i i,, u L"'!' "" %  yMr l86e %  *•" "" Runs.' made MI. Ftm 11 'I.'."":''"' "'"" ""• r "' m ""> %  "IIDCE-WHIT,'",,, r^SS^Sf """JonUnuounly manufartund and ,i i...T*S*".',. por, d ""*"""" praetlcatb mo "ml. H iliilish Bicy.lp HiBtory. Jai Moaan; BRITAIN'S BEST BICYCLE" em iaptiv i RUptM-WNRWOBTH lllivrl.Es. IncorinS nna > %  ihcv no. all The veryJateat fntUTM In ... .lim-ll..,, UlilXIE-WIIITWOIIIII I'.liv,'].! %  > i I in.f-pi.H.r Inrklnu rirVlrr pOBMvely Meuritl| IRC i.-niu; ..! .< %  HI an) mi...r trim, poaltloni otWrated by I kay. %  rtrj Hi, ,.-t.. lias u dirreriMH k.> #-.• Wmmr .•.•* .-/.• %  /#. "W)NE M Khiuiiiaiii,. „i : iw HIGAKTY LTD, WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. "CLOTHmS OF DISTI.VCTIOX H.NK TAILORING IS ALWAYS A JOY TO BEHOLD Our Tailoring Department has a ,1, „,,,.,II, Popular Reputation for >l ST THAT I.ITTL, BIT MOBS CARK AMI ATTENTION" svhifh we B i vc |„ an orders for Suit. Many ineu now „„. MriM I Always (i,.| Mi,,,. i rom SUPPLY LTD. NOTICE * the Manufacturer* have derided lhal repairlo • %  of uur MMIM no i U n CP ir drla>ed. the CoMyanr i, In %  "> --.in. in % %  had (<> mr thb f.eneratinc Sel (900 K W.) out of i ommluloii and. owlm to (he reduction of siandbv Plant now available aa rriull. ma> find ll nere*.arT in *hef1 load al Mffi a! durlnc Ihe next few month*. Our Consumer* are a*krd U co-operate by *.r, ..i,the utmost economy in the u-e of Flettrtrllv. particular!* during the Peak period between li 30 and H 30 p m unlit further noltre V. SMITH. r.ener.l Maaacrr



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I'.U.K IK.III BARBADOS ADVOCATF. I l.'IDAV Jll.V II UH Leicestershire Batting Weil vs. W.I. Weeke'8 Completes Fifth Double Century Of Tour WEST INDIES (for 2 wku. dec) — 682 LEICESTERSHIRE (for 4 wkts.) — — 307 LEICESTER July 13, Leicester, faced with ., huge WV-U %  It inning, total of 682 for two. made a sturdy start tu their replj I on the stiU Sawten pitch, and ..* I four. At no time could fchej match the West fndh rapid but ilu' low kal ittack found them difficult lo Oil the easy pitch. Evnlon Weekes ere • ceciturj f"i the coll ether greet batting display foi (oh be fell caught and < %  the West i %  orning bv Valentine reaching his fifth douM rick* till merest of tha Mason He batted I i %  < % %  the rioss %  I mtnutw.andln-aiKiWoir.il who nai hi l.oOO runs for hit 241 not out. each fM MM Ha the season and tWI at INM Their unbroken third wiekc partnership of 310 WM ten runs ^ b j,",. short of the w I rare rd i' MI '. *' The tame pair against Cambridi West Indies cored success in tha Raid claimed trie first LalOMtol %  n l r with only thtitatii %  but thui f aid Spcrry. and tha fWniej league footballer, Maurice I together to put on I2H for the *"* second arickei partnership. Temp, ... .. a kin found th:tt I table is 1 on the easy pitch, and he drove %  arttt -'vi,. aod powei li maktni ''li 1MOTB-HI IK ?„ 71 w th ten fount, in one how IS minute ^ Palmer followed Tompkin t onJokb I from Itamadhin which he left i INNINOa > 3 -t.1ACROBATICS BY LANCASHIRE Barlow, til* LB ocasblre trying lo roil out OoniM. during tlie Wt Indies vsrsnthe wick*t. ii|trooUn on* of the stums* i scrolls 1 irpool. Co T| ,e Brr Doug Insole-Next Beat Present England Captain? %  'one onh %  ly and hit his off bad Tl ate combination of Gome? aril Jones kept the I while, hot B| in %  > hit out more ami Ml verv patient %  tart, and Ihe Aurtrnllan Bllrounder, vie J freely toward! II • ins content in plod ll %  of In .nun ilec b i K ll It, 4 Mi I • for 11, I %  1 %  %  ANALYSIS 0 M %  IS 3 12 | %  M || • %  iid Boys defcatIhi Pre* %  Boss by 2 wlck. %  • %  ,mi is rum when a I ID a one%  %  re yeati rday The Present aaMd the wicket for the Itrst two hours and declared w,, b their score nt t35 for 4. The Old Hoys followed and before time of rail, had knocked up 148 for wicket* K Blanker, skipper of th %  Hoys II. %  look fl of Ihe opponent^ wickets for fn rum and %  %  % %  I 40 By IN i. i Hilton LONDON, July 8, Keep an eye upon DOUK Insole, young amateur captair o( Bases He appears set for a big future in Interi cricket, and as sound a jud^e as the Editor <>( yVisden feels he may captain the next M C.C team to Australia. WriUng la the 87th and current both the i.ono and 2,ooo runs, fuliv edition oi uiii molt famous of all deserved Mi Inclusion cricket annuals, publt.shrd thi. In addition, there sre Trevor week he -ays a Icadei will have Bailey, the Essex and England alllr to be found from among some of rounder, Reg simoson v > hero of the lhe >' n University players Ingland openuiK Bon Has Notch Second Win .ut little OHrl niniitK" of 42 no' the w ckM foi Bonltn te PLAYING in ideal Water Polo scored their sccund straight win in the (ompetlthm, when they defeated Swordflsh by two goals to one yesterday afieinoon at the Barhadus Aquatic Club The other lixiure between Klyini: Fish and Barracudas, ended in a two all draw. Bonitas |-ord Fish 1 (n) BtrraeudM l0Jplrert bv Although Sword fish wn* „ ll8 ^ ,,„„.,, „„. ir unfllk lll(1 feated thev cerUlcOy put up a x Vfore the Una! whistle. stubborn flsht uatnst the SU-OUK ', tl .. , lin „ u uarracu',. ( il they fed da> |jiH k ,„„. ,„.„,,. ., „„ fW(m their winger ttuouajt and %  cored with a hard forehand ^h"t. about sin >'iin1 Oflrej Hamaway from thr goal I a little Th '* lefi-iee wai Ml W The lenmi were as follows ire Hum they flotillas M Foster (Cpl ,. T |ili i ihey might Yearwood. H. Bynoe. It Patter,. son, O. Johnson J GrSCl H won tne Grannum Their SWord Fi**< A Wcnthchcad %  defence was (Cajit i. M Joiti.ui. M i %  client IB-. O. Jordan, N Portillo K Lawla peciall) thehftG B skipper goal-H nvUHl Pit* I' Foster (Capt). keapei A^bertilT. Yearwood, H Weathei Weatborhead. %  •ott.i J Kmght. l\ Alkinson, D Pattcrsou w | lo ij,,,,. tmo'Davles. H Pares, K TayB ArsMtrone. B, ii Portillo, C "Boo —acored two goal* u m e u K a i n Barracuda for hi* Warn saved what lor. I neemed to lie Certain goal* InBrookl fCapt deed Sword Fl5h scored first, with Evelyn a good shot b\ Mlckej Jordnn. Next Thmsdav's fixtures will However ne.i hall I OS, BOO DC BOnUSl l Hnrrnriidn* and Patterson scored lioruts'* tlrst Police vs. SsMppsTS. The referee goal from a corner thiow. In Ihe wttl be M aj A It. Foster second half Swi'rd Fish kept laUnahlng attacks iiut the Bunila defence proved loo sound Pntterson again .1 neai Ihi end of the mulch maUnf Ids team Bomia*. the winners bj Ihe odd goal in tare* PARIS. July 13 unless Norman Y.'.nilev ran Pt Holey Jenkm-. the England and ersuaded to return lo the exactWoreesterslure \< %  <" %  ig task which he carried out unwrh resa on the der the extreme diffleulties InM.C.C VIMI to South AfrfcS engaged In a good separable from Teats played too Three of iheae players, JanMns %  rim K i Norviiie ""L 1 J,u '' " war" Biuiey and Shrwaoo hava I A s on m suggest thai of played ajainst the Wast indies thfa the young Varsity players. I)OUK summer and must l>e regarded ss i aid Bovs c r, Aiievo. ,nso1 *' a strong forcing batsman eta. certainties foi tha snd One fieldsman with attrecUve Uan tour, where, no ooubt. many n. raonalit*" A the iiri choice dams artU be ttak< d foi li %  c*n i nd could da s In ihe next -honour's list". i L, I .1 VVi a ., ol werff than to glva Insole .! It would indeed !>• %  %  **9* _"5? trial before tt„. p.e-. ,., ., %  tage to be able to atalnsl %  %  '• Fndlc .o.,k inii. ihe futim ami to see tnc itided names of Vnt peal Avg i nekeier* Even If Norman Yardlev is of the vaai Hasardlni %  guess, f avillable and is selected lo lead would saj thai Low Ihe M.C.C lo Australia, he will shire, Parkhouaa of Glan fai still need a vice-caplaln to hel|. tfaeke snd Worrell of the West him shoulder his on and off the indu end Varnold of W. | Held duties That the selectors are looauna (or Just such a person Is, I feel, '."•ii' 'mm the inclusion of U li. t; l>oggart. the Cambridge captain, in both the first and ond Tests Doggai t's selection was certainly a surprise i>ul II. E S Wyatt and his fellow selectors daaarvs full praise for gtVlof such an opportunity to youth They are not to i>e blamed if Ihe experiment, as ippears to DS lhe case has not •ome off. Doggai t had an extremely unfortunate match al Lords where Oolh his balling and lidding Jet him down badly. Singly, might have Forgiven elthei M thaas lapses, but together they must ssrlousl) leopardlaa his ( i^aying In lhe ncxl Test. This then seen to leave Ihe way Ida open for the satectoi i t" put ie thatr polky by giving Insol* Mial He is in good form at the icanenl and by his batting and 1'etding is Inspiring a not verystrong Essex eleven to greater uv Present Boj a drs Other gtMHt scorewere 23 by Conrin nnd ?0 e*rh bv C.rihllh ndltions. Bonilas and sfeComte The seore^ were*— HlMBEnMFlUS 1*1 IMNTKcm II Ki..la b C Allryn* V Wllhln^.11 r wkl.f b Cljtkr I Btank • t. I. I Mrl'omlp *t Orn! I l> w Buihr lH I Nnrvillr iwt out B I % %  1 Tolsl ilo. 4 efcu l BOW1JNO cum* l Cor at, AUtraa i f-.r *i nTon-il* 1 fo. n..rki I lor 0 OLD nOW l-l 1NVINO" a i ,,|.. M,(..n I I (inmili r i (, • ..ii -. c Grsr s. ... i. (,. ,.,i h IM B nk 1 ituaih b .In Tolal Jamaica Unfreezes Sweep Prizes ..p.,.4.. GOLDSCHMIDT WINS CYCLE RACE KINGSTON Beginning i" Ueceml lakes %  rizes may be sen i ul ol the country to overseas wu ners and be paid In the currency of l.uxeuiof the country in which the winf I vinel-'ish —Ilnrracuda* 2 bourg lodaj won the Hrst stage ners reside. r'-l VIN<; FISM ee-ed e m the T.mr UiPranci l Since the war Ihe Finance Boai l if thev would win thS match '-'""': "'-'<' &* Torn In" froze,, w-*i. P rlie. going easily two love suddenlv ran Into I'"'" "" "'t' '" hours :t2 mmpersons residing in hard currnu dM&lUe. lau InuS £ond hall R*S .f an d a s a ,e su 'taco^de, wbea one of the forwards was >'•" trrmch south seat team) %  • %  '•* "m of money is held by %  (— ollside and had to com. out of tbc and Kind Hoi.e, Uunbteehl I It. 1 '.nmentin water. gium) both In lhe same time At half time they had scored Oolda th mldl one goal, a beautiful dip shot by Jack Knight from %  good centre forward Denis Atkinson. Midway in the aecood half they again scored from a penalty shot taken by Dick DaVlCI fl I D I BTI S the offside Barracuda! pounced Ml this OSPOrtUnltS and lliril Brooks had his learn oni U| Srlth a shot in ihe ught hand corner ol Krlll.l Stori W illi a Twist JOHANNESBURG. Koos Badenhorsl who suffereil twisted shoulder when taeJrJad imullaneously hv two players n game required hospital the Flying Fish gonl. which U'at irealment Coming out M DTI %  i anaesthetic, ha recognised tha docIngly relaxed the restriction This goal brought the Flvm-c tors attSBMmg him as Ihe tw> front the fonheommg Dacerobei 1 playei back Into tha man who hag tackled him Sweapatakas blocked account. The tors of the local sweepstake. have represented to the Jamaica Finance Board Hint the restrictions against the sending out el prise money have reduced cou.dciahiy the overseas sales of wnn | |srtafc0a tickets, and thai if .-. %  ra relaxed ao tha! i cool i Iexported ii would increase sales and at the sow Urns mereass the island doilai cinings I'lie Finance Board luis accordThey'll Do It Every Time PlA$T\Z TRANSOM \, (C0MM0S.ITSSELLIN6 \ .AT 2'A. TAKE iT PROV J ^ ME.YOJCAK SET IN ON THE GSOlAP FlOOffPUT IT AWAY AND 1'-'. P0R5ET ASOo-r 'S SCW.NA 60, By Jimmy Hatlo %  aar' WArT'LU I WRTTETHAT" :*)<*v / PlAfC TpAWSOW? WHAT POES IT PAY ? IS IT ON THE BI6 r0-a?P?M0*vA900T> LUNCH? WHERE £ CA-L VOJ? ^.\W*LL TSOLLEV.'TS AJ BIG PiAL! THCY 2f3J*T)r; ^BY 0U6HT ^ PO BUSINESS OK -rue y ^ ^.g tMB c CuRB-TMEV PO IT r • / pEs.es MAt( r? ON THE ELEVATOR ) /w4v IM THEREPOOWILL"j^S I THEY PONT OQ %  ?> O A\Y 8JSNESS FATSO'S ALWAYS ^ iN THE OCPrCE. /SHOOT \5 MiS YAP \ A$K "WE ..CAN {0FFA~--E V.90S5 I CCA'PANY—I >TiME.CHlS POOT 9*-V ^ (AIKIT MOL^IS-A LP "me I %  %  XK E IMUTM"; %  "JwO MORE HuROLES IM TME 6ET-TD-W0RKON-T.VE HANOlCAP"' THAKH TO CHARLIE POPE. I90 cVENPOREST RP V TORONTO 12 ONT. Olvao the opportunity to show .ii.ilitv ai leinpei.iment id Trent Bridge and the Oval he might easily prove, the answe %  %  tors' problems Another inlerestlng feature of tha latest Wbdsn is the choice •>* live cricketers of the vear It mav ba remembered thnt in 194! nil live places of honour went tu members of the Australian teurli a Ma This year however the position is much brighter f"t England and with the exception of Bert SutitfTe, ihe young New Eeakuid lefthand opening batsmen, all thns, selected are Englishmen John 1-jingiidge. who at the age if 39 had bis most m cHa I i son. I>elng the first playei to i



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I r i 4 ii i July 14 lse BmMns ^uaeate Prlrr: ri vi: < %  : Ms lrr '. N. KOREANS CONTINUE DRIVE SOUTH United States Help To British Colonies May End In 1952 (l-roni Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Jul, 13, APPREHENSION that Aim-man Mtblancc tor Britten Colonies may cease after 1952 when Marshall \id conn l Mi. Hoy Hopkins former Assistant Editor >.f the %  oMomlat, and hoi preference shares in Butlin's %  %  i in) of how the money hus been spent The Brigadier would like to meet Khan %  i I %  properly constituted meeting but difficulties In the Brat place, 11 appear; t! B Bahamas) i llahaipas law can only hold meotll % %  colony, But Brigadier Thorl.urn agrees that the British ehaj should be given an opportunity of talking about the difficulties which have led to preference dividends and to the necessity of finding another taoo.ooo to eornpteta the project He told the 1-.VC.UM, i'laiidflrd City Editor Ernest Eve today, "I wouldn't l>r adverse to p alling shareholders together at the in'nrmal meeting lo discuss trie position when I've completed negotiations for providing the Company vith new ii nance. "Once I know where I am 1 will be perfectly happy to do that. If the shareholders want to put up a committee to discuss matters with me"—this was Mr RopUn'i suggestion--"! shall be (flighted %  to receive them I've nothing to i hide and I'm only tr>ing to do my beal for all concer n ed American Dead 42; Wounded 190: Missing 256 A BOUKDABV FOR WBT INDIES Worr.lL I lf *t Livupool. i .r.n luttiua hull It. i Ml not out. ,'loru, ; I Deulh Sentence Asked For 16 HEKLIN. Julv 13. Leopold 'H Hrother-ln -Law Kv leased illfhNT. Julj 13 11...1... |i %  -law of King Leopold, who appealed loll thrr> In a monatet trial anlnal Nazi storm-trooper, before l KSff JtE .•"H Ea.t Berlin Criminal Court the'? !" ''" e '."''"V: ;! '' •"'"•'! I nubile prosecutor today demanded '"SKI! a total of 16 death sentence.. II ,,~H ,*• ',', s ,v 1 %  Mm of life imprisonment and SgfZJ! lor the remainder of the jecu-d ESSLXJ JTMWi ,r maeouliud i The brothei „f (ormn kUiy ui.l. .1.. ., ,,i %  at the u-laJ. The other "who believed to live In West Ccrmai left Ik-liuuii. In I1R0 r under assumed names were tried where he wa.s .ill' I in absentia including nine men I fumed to anawei whom death sentenees were inn l.im n. r%tlmuni %  "-• demanded. Sentenees will l. nounced on Julv Hi Reuter rrWrted Belgian M.ls Discuss king's Komaiire lulj M %  %  %  '.. -i arUme %  %  ; %  Duke of Windsor. %  U ran Hemoortci pre %  %  1 %  1 %  I I %  %  I : expect until m %  >. Beater, 'REMARK UiUl SUCCESS* SAYS \LHIMT GOMES il!.,rh.nl,. \,u •[xmdenll PORT-Or-SPAIN Julv N 11IK WEST INDIES mgu '.I. ,. v ,,. ,, %  i.i. luccea Thfa li ih | ..„ %  Trinidad hich returned lu.rm ilus.ii-. i repared itatanient bonded oul b' . leedei m th,Trmidini %  roun $1,000 Go Up In Smoke Fr,mh ***&>fo>* M . julj U THE doubled-roof -i house, French alembei : %  Inli lure and clothes of 44-yearI n*"onal Committeifoi i 1 • French Govt Goei Before iBsemblj B) li 1AOLD KIM. %  I r-Hadli • for re%  the A %  %  ibhe Qaulll II ... the plar tTMOn —Kriiirr WORLD'S WORST (MIKIRMA. TLM world* most borini baafc, %  %  %  %  r.1111.hi R aarvry nude publlr recently of ratteen, riier.. Uafeeteaa ti-ok-fllm and reader* — the I'lUrlm's I'roareiM. Runners up are: Moby Hi. k tlillonIn.ihI."i the nena Qaeaa. Bosrir i.ife of Samuel Jhn*on f old Beulah Nlcnolti and her" vere eompleti Ij leatroyed tire yesterda\ niorninu The itmlding was .situated al Sail Pond, Maxwell Coast Church, and was not Ittaui value is placed at 91,000 Shortly after 10 o'clock the Fir. Brigade were summoned to ltl< cane bul the Ore bad done its wont to the building venting it from spreading Neither of the occupants wai it home al the time Tl of the lire iunknown European question! i from the Commm.. naut ar I U l ->< humann. Republli In Part; men bat 11 -igtn d foi reaaon which w %  %  %  %  tary of tl %  %  %  atomic bomb to I out first submitting it to mem be—Reuter. pot I $115,000 FIRE iwisriii \n:i) Did Nehru Allempl A Settlement? PON Juli i i %  %  %  Premier %  %  Ban crl %  . . tl %  %  if -in Mr Nehru's n i 1 %  %  Unit* % %  %  . %  %  %  f the* %  in United %  %  %  %  % %  %  li %  'hat the Btataa wa> %  ''. %  %  %  .. Beater •Ri" Three" Talks Trnudaii ... %  %  v h no tMg comli i to BnglaAd ai ihe iiriush Oovornmeni pa to the We.t %  itlOII V .1 ,. I l.pl.. nn %  anawar was Hint u.iii and officials weie catitioio %  "< barcairdng iwen and the wealRlcu of the colonies, Thev knoOf that The West Indie* %  . Moscow Consideraiig I ,K. Ideas H stlVAIN MXM.IMI %  ; 'i\' .l,it> 13 %  %  on Hi. %  ... until it.'.: %  full, %  ludlad %  • in Anglo-S. changes in U %  bet eean Boity Foreign anii Britain*! %  dm Si. navtd KelU I %  %  %  %  extent I Iable .out I [willing i" conitib %  %  l s imlnatlot nl I I r. %  %  the on!) I %  .ii.u..a %  lo tl i '.,i prob %  %  i %  I neajoUi it i %  %  !;. %  United i mod at | reventlni i . -. -Reuter Gen. MacArthur's Head rteS in Korea. July 13. J.JOUTH KOREAN troops rffl the central front were forced to give groun.l toUay as two North Korean divisions launched a new heavy drive headquarters spokesman said, adding that there had *>een "intense fight n. Vri i lean nn and Biitiah %  %  still advat fin nounced tonight %  HE Li NEED IT ufn dropp Irenes on an unnlentllleii a dial An %  %  %  th. wi %  M M. Mt \hllv MJlor llotd Mill. hi pUn lii co over llorxe*l>. Fjiu I I. rrfi an in' "ill i I a-M Mm ..li Hi. trip m grrtea areaselad l> himh. RMeen Haateraaae mere ( hu i.l Wn M lab %  .i.i. .1 inn HI .i ti.r aattta rai ti vi .it be > ni*ir i.. ... %  antai MM gave BUM "i 4 ttr.il here i real ... i.ol which he carried i I.I ii .* hi .1 h. -in.i iii. Ba gdaa In ., dlffeeeal barrel Hui itaaaHaaa nui souiii Km", tn furre* n. *ul| i.,n r ,i la wtihtraa bafare numeri eaUj superior : I.... ..I farcea In unprrpurrd piMllions hehniil nateral bafrtera, a midniihi tuniiiiiitiiiiie limn fleoeral llt.intl^M... \Mhni. head othc i e. I.itn.n >.' .. i.-iii: %  id in at • dependent They know that the Weal Indlei hate no market except fce U K I U I Uiai gtvei ''K ; strong bargaining Buamr llul they .ire bvginiuiig to %  Ui weekntss whi n *H-I one' %  | %  P noon II ei'ble Alben BI peered .1-. i| >, %  %  %  %  meet hi pel I open i..i AH. i .. long iim smoke-' h0 t.uid that the other ng to-dav were I I %  11 A Cuke ih. %  .. helth McCov Sugar Aatoclatlon and Qulr--.n O'Connor. Auslruliu I'lunK Truiniug Scheme %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  ; < %  • %  ;"h Brthefa Am>U David Kelly—chwe rsii David's %  Ii being informe i %  I %  %  eh Anibnsaa%  to the i mbaatj. French Ami i %  ihi United Bute* Ami i Knk followed I C tNBSRRA. Jub %  posed ngtloaa] n M\..I\ ti Lola Annnundng tins todu \i tmg Prime vitivii w Feddan i ild • %  rviee chiefs had been %  tunmonerl %  % %  .. %  %  The Ai. dl '.i.ntlr %  o;cd 18 %  • i i died u p |,„ .tween three end half i Mil on the %  ii rent L.i An %  FM I "on nionwaarOi Beatei U.S. Carrier "Very Much I float" uly II United Si %  • %  I Tokyo had i 1en\ ,i I %  i bean Bunk bj tibmarine In Kon n %  itei %  I i %  \merlca' craft i ." %  %  queril l th ll %  hip which had not Ihei %  iUon .oid %  MOO 0 M ind .it that time I kw rd u M g in Tokyo report Vora "-till veri much —Rrutei U.S. ('Jomi) Down (hi W or Veifg M aSIIING H % % %  Julj i.i rhc %  i %  lo %  I to the Korean war fi i sent tin armed lerVKl ; BBce" memerand I., Ufolio %  %  . only to the n ;. % %  %  "i informal 101 bv inilai.it ... legal reatnelto n itiiit .....i pubt talnad bj direct nee roporltn I (mm v li.ii" i | There are i ti %  8tat< %  w lib ll nan of i | %  Iteulrr MENZIES FOR LONDON TALKS LONDON Julj II Rol rt Herub i | Blr rron I %  %  .... |; |] baftoro Bex boUdat During 'i ilt exneel i*-.ut .i tortrught have tl l %  Minister W < Uiati.celli.r of the %  x. beq • %  i rln Ha talk* an BXpectad t.. follow up ttie Can.. si Asia Renter %  %  i %  'itr the %  MacArthui nlque %  lar mkl-nighl '. i %  ; uuu %  ii %  H*oire enenvj irJaaiti %  Heinfm. Korea the communique added. %  „ %  %  I reported lost near Seoul. Ihe An •* Ml The lull text .it the mid-nmM %  %  %  %  %  iriwegi pre %  i %  %  %  -.'.. %  %  xf voon will i*cek 111lil-l Job, Hie eollilitioiiin.i\ lo .lifleieiil IruUI llm-e yoil faced Off <> -iniilar m .i-nm. Once il is.ino li.inilic.ii. MI Ihfl work.nl.is BABgJd if ill. Iie^innei l.nkej lusher eillM aliiili. IhiiUo levajef inn-. The beal job. g,, i„ tj„,.,w m, t yccud ifualiln aliuiiWill ihe nliir.iiion yuu |ilan for your %  inlili.-u lie thenvrhatcrvei Bappeau in yon? I In* ogali way lo iiiik. sure oi ii i' ihrou^ii Liifl In-inan•. No Iwu men's rireiinctaiii-ei ;irr alike. I.il'u lri-iir.ni.. i.,, flexible it can be iiidividualu'cd W meet your faniiK need-. \n\ \|.iMiiljciurrr-t Life repreeoBtanvc nan give you Ihe bengall of exuecleneeij laddaaaa ia oerjreua| uut your uUum. MANUFACTURERS LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Ituvbtiih^ilW/ rORONIO, CANADA : D-vaerrvit .* i i-Yus ifAiroTT


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FRIDAY JULY 14. 1*50 B'dos Prepares For Hurricane THE Hurricane Relief Committee are already letting busy in preparation for a hurricane should the unwelcome' visitor come to our island this vear. A number of pamphlets have been printed for distribution telling the mhabiU: should do in the event of such an emergency BAKBAIM-S AUVOC A IK PAGE FlVt H.E. Will Attend Table Tennis Tilt H IS EXCELLENCY the Governor and Mi;Sawge will atlend the Barbados Taule Tennis \ To deal with the situation the parish has been divided into IS areas with a chairman in charge of each area Thee areas will be [ divided Into districts In accordance with the density <>f the popuI eacfa Within these 1 .trcas schools, churches and public hand i n g i>.irticularl> have been %  elected as place* of shelter with : wardens and assistant wardens in harge Certain of the buildings will be Association Championship Tourna-| opened on the approach Of ment which will commence at the and others, after it has pasted V.M.I.A, at 8 o'clock on Fnda> \ Occupation of the shelters is voimgnt. Hon. Hubert Challeoor,' untary and persons so dojiic are Patron of the Association, will also I advised to take with them what be attending. I food they may huve and anything TtM itanuaid of play has ex-I thai would contribute to then bosnaty increased anu some were I comfort ThU would considerably heard saying tnut tnis will be the I relieve the .-train on the emergency best Finals ever to be seen in the supplii island. 'I nose .iitemiing will be afforded many thniis, capet lelljf In the tirade A match between Louis Stoute, ia'i -.MI s t'nampion who is out to retain his crown, and Fran* Willoughny o( I.. At the conclUMon of play the trophies will be presented. TWO heated Gro^e A nenu-ilnals The areas will be covered by voluntary helpei-s a.well, whose duty it srll! be to render assistance to the injured and direct those who are able to travel and arc in need of medical attention, to the nearest First Aid Post These helpers will be expected to assist clearing streetblocked were witnessed on Tuesday night. debris and to keep the chairman when Stoute defeated Bynoe of [of their area well informed oi V MCA. a — ltf. 11—14, and 21— what is taking place in their dis8 Stoute outclassed llym< trlct. througnout the game. Headquarters will be situated in In the other match Willoughuv the Parochial Buildings, and th? defeated tirecniugc of Barna | chairman of an area will have to I-—21, 21—14, 20—22, 21—8 and keep them informed ot what is 21 —16. [taking place in his area, and if Friuay night matches will be as ( necessary requisition assistance follows. "Boys' Championship",' from any branch of the organiseNurse (Modern ) vs. Harper' Uon i James Street Youth Club>.' „ A P ul ,""• centres fur the raHandlcap" Gill (.Everton; vs., tjonlng of food will be set up and Gieenidge (Barna). "Open Cham-1 thM * U1 ** m*""" 1 ** volunpionship, Grade B" — Corbin' (Abbey Marines) vs. Phillips (Cathedral) and "Grade A Championship" — Stoute (Barna) vs. Willougllby (Pelican). T THE BRITISH COUNCIL \i;> helper* Following ll t> tile pubUC < ttau some of the advice i huirlcunc precauA FREAK PIC, earning a double at rn deed reei.ni..'. .:. %  %  ' %  Tn. %  e Plantation. S ol .. ibi rtstai .... „, ,, u < mat s showed oi male) Two Acquitted OI Larceny And House-breaking Charge AT COURT OF GRAM) SESSIONS ) ESTER I) I > fiWC THOMPSON and Arm-it II. A \ yesterday of the charge of buii.i a; the Court ol Grand Sessions. Thai wep .. V have broken and entered the garage of Oscar Pilli last Good Friday, and t<. have valued $380.88 from ;. van the ltrfi.fr tar Hurricane Sraaea:— Mak.' vourse i acquainted with film CHILDREN ON I the system ol warnings. TRIAL" will be shown as follows:— Saturday, July 1Mb, 9.30 UJH. lo Children; Monday. July 17th, 4 45 JJ in lo adults. T ilt: NEAREST lawn tennis court to Bridgetown is the • Kueted at the Cenu.,1 PflUco Station This court, winch is right in the City, is now being prepared by the Police Sports (lub for ihta peer*! Lawn Tennis Championships among the members of the Force, Other courts which arc Just outside the City Lethel, the Y.M.C.A. and the PrlnoaM Alice Playfleld. 'T'HE MAIN BUILDING of the JCentral Police* Station, which houses the offices of the Commissioner of Police and the Deputy Commissioner, u s well as the Traffic Department is now being : ilnled Workmen were also busy washing the C.I.D. building yesterday. The section which houses the Police Canteen was recently painted and the interior renovated, A new counter was built in the canteen and an ice water fountain brought in. The Canteen Is now equipped with ,i lame number of chairs and tables, various sets of games, two table tenant boards, two bagatelle tables, a piano, a radio and a reading section. At the southern end of this building is the Warrant Officers and Sgts. Mess. This section is also well equipped. The canteen has in stock a large number of articles which are kept lor the benefit of members of the Force. They are %  Bowed !•> credit. By thi s means the Constables are able to take home various commodities during tneir off duty period; M ,. %  ire 1 .' you know the district relief centre for the are.* in which you live. After the Hurricane Warning: Take cover in as secure a shelter as possible. Certain churches. schools and public buildings ma-. be open for those wishing to shellar in them. If you K" to shelter in any oi these buildings take some food with you. Do not shelter in ravines or low lying areas that are likely to flood. If you live In a low lying coastal lake shelter on higher ground Slatio FZ. T WO TRAFFIC offei recorded yesterday. On both occasions motorists were charged for parking in a restricted A FAMILIAR FACE was seen at the Central Poli< yesterday. It was that Edward Plunkctt, Deputy Comi' btakmei <>' Police in North Borneo, who is well know and in the Barbados |. i,. On this occasion Mr. Plunketl was not appearing in an official capacity but only getting his passport regulated prior to his retu North Borneo HOVtH were recently d down from a spot nj e thl i % %  HI i a] Hospital. Tin %  I! toon be tormina' ; '" attractive "window by the along Bay Street. The hoii.es were all recently at Id by auction Workmen employed yesterday clearing the md cleaning up the area 11 bl understood that when the Mte tl.an.i seats will < reeled for the benefit of out I atients and visitors to the Geni ral Hospital. T HE GEORGE WASHINGTON II,,,— at Bay Street has recently been i looks very clean Till ittre attention of man touri-i r|W|| \KI STILL many M. mark* of Interest left remind BaroadlaiU of wars affected this little Island du the eighteenth and nineteenth II Dairies. The old gun bases, the maga jfnc compound*, the look-out posts and last but not least, the M Cemetery, are all situated in the Needham's Point area those at: further Inland. There wlU probably be very high seas Do not leave the shelter if there ia a sudden lull, this may be the centre and the wind will start up again very violently from the opposite direction. All Ashing boats should be drawn up well above high water mark. After the Harrtcone:— not congregate in the roads and thoroughfares Do not crowd round relief centres needlessly. Do not use your car unless you ive a job of work tn do Do not go sightseeing, in any se the sights will not be pleasant. Assist the members of the Hurricane Relief Organisation as mueh i possible when asked to do so. The immediate concern is for tin Injured. Those requiring treatment should go or be taken to the nearest first aid post or Almshousc If they arc too seriously injured to be removed give information to the first aid post or to the nearest police staUon. Report any deaths at the police station giving as much Information regarding identity as you ran If you are rendered homeless and can make no other arrangeents. the Police will direct you the temporary public shelters, to your local relief centre. Boil all water before drink. If you have not already been inoculated against typhoid have this done. If you ore injured even slightly be inoculated against tetanus If you want to offer your serces for manual work go to th. labour Office Organisation a (Queen's Park. Before the Hum. ..mSeason: At the approach of the humne season, make sure that all fasteners for outside doors ahd windows are In order If possible, windows should be reinforced wilh shutters and doors with bars This also applies to building-in which cattle and livestock .,:, %  (., .. .... . %  %  II tab %  I,wildings are not available let In cattle and livestock fend for themselves, and do not tether them. Lay in u small supply of tinned milk and other tinned foods emergency rations. Keep one or two hurricane lanterns tilled with kerosene, with matches and candles in rcadlnei* A small supply of first aid supplies may come In useful. Find out In what district your house Is situated and who is in rharge of relief. After the ( autlanary Warning:— The Cautionary warning Will give you ample lime in which to make your tlnal preparations end to see that yoar supplies are nerr at hand It Is a good plan to paste strips of paper over glass windows during tins period, particularly if there are no shutter.. This will strengthen the glass and minimise splintering. Secure all tho*e material that may be in the yard. The case was heard before H Honour Mr. G. L. Taylor. Acting Chief Justice, Miss Bout inprosecuted the case for Ihv Crown while Mi. J. E. T. Brancker, was counsel for Eric Thompson. The prosecution tried to establish that on the night of Apul 7, Oscar PUIersdorf of Hockl.-.v a merchant of High Street, lei his home with ins win during their absence, some cloth Which he had let* .>, garage was stolen by Thompson the) had reel i*. ad them from someone although they knew .1 had been stolen. Thompson was I'ill*-r: %  I driver and Browne. Thoi brother-in-law. Pilleisdorf and others had seen Thompson and Browne In %  dib h the road with the cloth when ware retun As Simon Allman. one ol the witnesses had said that he had previously seen Thompson and Browne together, the prosecution held that it was quite easy for Altto Identify Brov ne Vfbon the police had arrested bin as the man he hud seen near the ditch with the cloth. Did Not Kmi The prosecution further pointed out Thompson did not lun when he *aseen with the man and the loth near the road DOCOU well known and it would M DO useful purpose, if Browne was the man seen wild Thorn; II %  the man whom Thompn had denied knowing. Thompson would be attempting to lie since the two of them lived .it the Mr Mraiuker first hell that here was no case against the acused as the ownership of the cloth has not established. He established that Thompson YOB a zealous employee who had challenged a man whom he had seen stealing his employers' cloth. %  horn he had at i before wai not Browne Browne brought evidence to prove that on the night of the alleged offence, he hud been drunk and had left the house i l into .i fowl house to "it m ai H brought OUt Imm the fowl hOUSfl ir D> PolkS Van Meat %  dd 11 Thompson had been employed by .. van diivei si 'he time when the alleged offer* < He left home on the %  rted the van Into .... : had just been brought b the country end contained cloth His Wife and he left, leaving the nurse and children turned about S.I.. pjn was about .< mile from home his return and h. one Teyl ir 1 rhon pson standing near Taylor's house and at hi' m a ditch trying lo covi body. His brother-in-L.w and he lift the car and went towards the men. He asked Thompson whul had happened and Thompson said that he had mel U i lying in lh din h taking t challenged him Identify Goods He, ok up %  goods and pui them ii. U* 'I.TII in cow 1 u PH II thej *M Th left again, this time ton matter to tinpoUd ttu allowed to go wiUi them. When they returned : ed that by pulling one half ol II c could eiitci the garage T %  On the following check) a .'. 'i ii he h I seen (he nighl before In the dib i %  %  th %  that were missing All the %  had had i owing to do a itti i!. 0( the gOOdl but had %  ehaMcuj!lrif> the unkn • Ob %  him a> %  -II i> ing (UtOh with the cloth Sii|iported Kviilenrr %  \ lenee Ifyre %  iroM ne :u a drunk* 1 .'<) .llM'l ; i ',mic ana artei%  rugfal the ouse an I hei broth) %  Assize Diary He Protagtod %  pl %  had no IMPORTS YESTERDAY I ivu: m ol oornn • % %  • Ai..... Rum si vhld has also brought applies .... i %  ' i o in Bui. schoonei Re sri m brought i prised of 750 bags ol i al. i. w 1 Kalians poet pl i eraen%  oil •Help The New Y.W.C.A." ASKS MRS. TALMA MHS II \ i M \i \ lught ovei %  of the V w C A : . ... said, by a Committee of Management of Ladies with Mis A A Gibbons as President Mrs l> II 1. Wai.i Mis P A Cl-rke as Treasurer. I kinder tra patronagn uf Mn Bavai The V W C A. Is an ilitei tinpsnetastlon of the social. Intellectual nai co n dltwn or young woaten pom out of i .ii i.oiidi.Ti in lavopen a besna Bear Nurses returned from the Crimean Wat id for young buatnss Today the V \V .' \ is mlei i.iii..u.ii in scope; ll aati ever) normal need <•' ymmg women w | \ wui atrtvs i in (or tho young women t mi island |uat what the V.af.C i..i tlu* yCNfllg men h will bring to the voung wemeii irrespet live of racei cotoai 11 portunltlas %  •' promotli n %  if their general welfare and u need tot %  v H C A and. there Ii need for ;> v w r A We need w \ uud Hi Tahns not only to start, but t laation an.'. are appealing to you for Rnsi •i.ii ssalstence Oonnibutlor 1 .Li, I M 1A Clarke, m i I'h.il %  ; .. ri may be deposited a' the Royal Bank of Canada. 1>> III Account of the Y.WC.A. Young women who want n the v w r \ nw a n ihen liana ii> Ma retan Mii ii i Wart i, Klndsburj l{ ""' Potlck*8 Mast dimes Up Rest Remains Below HAS the 'PofleV bean taki trolled over the Chemberlsn 1 • yesterday. No. th. ' • Srai ral there, bill tin bog had mlaead the fainllls Sign) of n malnniiist sUcUni U| in the ; i from under water The onhj evtdenee from i".mi ,,f |ha sunken vessel In thCareenage was small portion of arhtcfa protruded above waler This piece of how will not ilways mart it Oecai lb ai high tide, the DOW is i ph U For almost seven monthl tin rwrUng on us I Si I rd II I mast m.iif'd in iipi %  ( e for ovei monthDRINK CLAYTONS ///A^V'OV/////V'/'V///;' Only ONE bkycle a in the world St Tbs Ilunbrt uWr,iauh 1 k )uui aaaaana f iuog asaatfi at saassaaaai •oJ uun !" ii.i IUCOIUI Tha woiid'i lee4laaaeatltf McyUc camea Una m*ik of while, th it rest him Ul '...i on UM % %  : • : .: %  %  I. %  lb | i Ue tol a %  Alt man went on i nee and add* ... met his I %  i, %  •. i %  %  Forced To Stop %  %  %  I • %  inOtht I eai Ing up to %  .., \ %  • i ..... %  %  i %  %  i the sWsV-* aV.V W WV.' son's homi A %  the yard. ':,< : .... In . BLUB STAR SAILS AGAIN Smoke and steam %  % %  fiom the funnels of J.he Central Foundry drv dock ZKUIday. The motor vessel Bl was coming off dock after underil'.olng repairs for three days The "Blue Star" looked a' though new while riding at i: After the tlurrlrane Warnlnc:— See that all livestock hav< plenty of water and food and fasten them In securely Fill as many clean receptacle* as possible with water for irlnkShut. fasten and barricade windows and outside door* do not open them until the hurricane has passed. COURT SMPSUOTS FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR PETS .... USE IMIIIVI i. HI: I'IIHIIIII „„a %  •I III.Vl l\M(T KM I I II H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD Distributor, t -. r] n a %  a %  a a %  •s+'.'S.;*,;*,*,;',;;;; ',;;*,*,;*,;*.*,*,;*,;;•,',*,%*,;;*,•.'• Gentlemen Prefer. . these famous brands ( ONBULATE While Shirt with TrubmJMd Collai %  ttaehwl SilM II I" 17' 3lie 11 ii ill luoi'.ii.i: Striped Pyln 18 411 l'.-r Suit . $7.57 JAEGER Camel lluir SlipIs M. Largo and Ex Largi Knrh SI2.3H \" rT WJ ir " '' 1 '"I 1 IIOSI \5r H %  Kh.d.i •• ".'lull' • /\ Si/,.. I\ ; % %  Per pair 11,24 si.:m si.12 TOOTAL SCAHI i:s In Wli and Famv deilgni S3.I2 JOCKn slltiKTS. (.1 A.'livilv HiamU in Wlnl. Sizea .10 | o Pair $1.21 & $I.:19 TiioTO. IIANDKEU 1111:1s I'l.ni. While I While with Coloured B01 Ii Each n2r. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II. 12 & 13 Broad St.aet •••.;:::;'^,'i'^i^^'.*f •;••'.*.•••.: -.'.,*.*.-.***-• .',;'.; '.•.;-.%%:;; t *' u v N %  % %  posed 011 motoi Until H-'MI Church. 1 I : Griffith fi tetdiiig the >peed limi" lorry X 709 along Ba> April 24 was IIW a ; tills tha Unul In this urea Is 1.1 m FOR l.\< KEDINa II limit all with th. cai M 9V* 1 Remember that a sudden calm %  %  travellinj %  %  pi p.h A Cl UM P W %  Ixrth In the Careenage shortly! 0I * no1 !" ** n ^ h end of the storr.ihjmtt i20 n ,. Lut that the wind will^blow ogain^ MAGISTOATI '. • o#w look I II II I .: Dari %  -I \i i: \i %  %  tfsfli PEOPLE VMTBR ItAV i. %  %  %  1 Ol 488AI I ll\, B %  I., r II WITH lll^ in \li %  l %  TODAY'S it.i Omltffktlml 'PINEAPPLE!: CREAMS |i AND PINEAPPLE SUNDAES kiiilihl's Soda loiinlain THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Annual Holiday Our CUSTOMEHS and FRIESOS ..re asked to note that '.in Workshop will be closed .• ft %  Monday 3rd Juiv to the 17th July. 1*50, inctu ive, for the purpose of KrjritniH our workinen their Annual Holiday Arrangements have bean made tor emerasne] work to be undertekm during this period Jir s and delivery ..f completed w.,rk will 1,..ontinued as usual. Ow HV nlundlte Department and Office i as usual. .'ill be open to fsaW it\nn\tms FMXnRY t.td. White I'.rk Road, SL M't hn.l