The Barbados advocate

Material Information

The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:


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


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 )
Newspaper ( lcc )

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Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)


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Full Text

oy uncate wo

Trinidad Oil Merger) Vine Barges yg ., RED FORCES SWEEP

Seis London Talking meer ACROSS KUM gett rm

: ‘OMMUNIST tanks and infantry, swarm-ng
a LONDON,” Churchill C across the strategic Kum River at sever: al

LONDON, July 15. A ;
HERP P , At Portsmouth oints, were today battling fiercely to draw a noos
‘THERE IS SHARP CRITICAL comment arising Poni the outnumbered defenders of Taejon, the

from the announcement that the Trini FORTSMOUTH, July 15
Merger Scheme appears in 7 “Financial wast Admiral of the fleet, Sir Alger- provisional capital of war-torn South Korea.

7s s
4 ear é ‘ ‘

non Willis, Commander-in-Chief I Ol ecastis Bridgeheads seized by North Koreans wore repo
today. The paper’ Ss columnist ‘Lex’ says, “no|“ the Portsmouth Naval Base, . ee reali & eile oc, thrannlalais Sen alte
one, it seems to me, could be enthused over the oC at a

announced Seay. ~— tre K | t e
1cason ta. susper sa age a - 5 a
, h t, north and west.
financial condition of Premier (Trinidad) Oilfields 42e€CTION Dena Bist ving Re cc catashaictiahil cd alll
following the proposed deal with the Trinidad Con- BRITAIN SHORTLY

caused fire which sét off last,
head captured by Northerners on the south bank of ul
so Tigee eee caine eae river “remained intact despite heavy losses” from American
gunfire and aerial strafing.

night's violent explosions ir
Gosport harbour.

The Commander-in-Chief made
this statement after holding pr
liminary investigations on the spot
into blasts which _ destroyea,
nine naval ammunition barges

These three associated companies have been engaged in
oil exploration in a difficult Trinidad field and as individual
units, have been approaching the end of their tether’

The proposal for Premier to take over the assets of
Trinidad in exchange for shares, and certain of the oil assets

of the National M ning in exchange for shares and cash is
“Lex” declares



itish Opposition

‘ est ¢ un

rehill. tonight forecast a ~[] was hi nehed f ié a t
| eral Flee 7 yt 7 » fror Y vith I
ad while loading at the| ' Election shortly in Bri- 20 miles from Taejor if
jetty and three railygy ammuni- aim of outflanking American. de
; 4 DEMOCRACY fence position inside the Kum

adressing a Conservative Party bulge

: A because of rain, was \s I would not be a Slave, The eatire left flank in this area
nsiderably mailer than had o t would not be a mas- has been pushed back from th
en expected, Britain's =

jon trucks and shattered doors

ind windows over a wide area.
The J'o:tsmouth Commandgr- |
in-Chief’s Office issued a state- |
ent giving details of the ex-|
»oston |
it said that in addition to
icmag> to the loading pier, nine

‘in the nature of a mutual rescue opera-

’ + ter, river to new positions, : “United
is Slender Resources

this expresses my idea of States Army svokesman said
democracy. But he addea that hard esse
Whatever differs from this,


If it suc s, it will have to

More German dc so in spite of slender re-

scurces. As at January 1, 1950, the

Minist said It is cer-

it pe is or vhat Social-

forces in the centre of t ulge

nk will pay them best It

“s were sunk ; stroyed,
proposed operative date of the were sunk or destroyed |

5 ; to the extent of the dif were still holding out teport
P ° | ‘ Ot, Mend? we - . , certainty satisfactory that such ference, is no democracy from the front said Communist
olice s or scheme, the current liabilities ae eat a eae Seal mevernment: is virtually denied troops in the Smaongu bridgehead
‘ amount to £134,325 and the assets, |” the district and w ndows were ‘ll t of legislation,’
to £124,670 r t "| broken over a wide area.

ABRAHAM LINCOLN Refving “heavy mortar Are. aelzed

trucks and jeeps in / the

pres ed on southward

“Only 19 casualties needed
1ospital treatment, all for minor

Soviet Zone

Discussigs the proposal that But he added: “Although Gov-

ernment cannes pass any more


cf the Roodal Field

an : ; njuries” it added. There were mischievous gislation its power , e Death-spitting pl ae t
BERLIN, July 15, Mining is to t > isin pgp ive Admiralty civilian employees “uander our national resources “°A dmit a3 over. ta belp, fhe Aus
A West German Newspanerltent of £89,693 in eash, Lex] ©!!! 14 other civilians. mains unbridled ay in ? daid Wattiy log
Sozial Demokrat said to-day the regards thic as one of the draw- ‘Most injuries were caused by Hardly a day passes without ; 7 a i pound eae flank
East Zone police chiefs were urg-| backs ef the scheme “since it} bsoken glass.” thet ae erease in adding to ed Pekin 0 : |
ing an increase in Stren; h near} faces Premier with the prospect ours o

: a non every home
Portsmouth “Closed

longer this evil Socialist

rule mtinues the worse our posi-
fion will get.”
Churchill accused Socialists of

ging behind the movement of
thought in free

Sweep To bs
Meanwhile the North 4
First Division further wes
the main fighting area
Sone eae for a wide
which, successful, might bri

itical police current assets or from future
The news leaked out from yes-] profits.”

terday’s seerct police sessicn in He continues, “the first alter-

East Berlin that Pclitical Police } native is imprecticable and unless

units controlled y the Stat tel prefits are really substantial,

Security Service were to be in-} Premier w'll in effect be work-

creased by 50 per cent, the news-

To Council’’

The police to-day clamped
down tight the security blanket
over Portsmouth Harbour, as
cock workers returned tp the
wreckage. democracies of a

Men in barges jumped for their

LONDON, July 15 into Taejon from the southwest
ing for the National Mining for


military peoples’ police ¢oad rhe finding this money either from

It is estimated that the East Zone|)-An extraordinary Serene’
monthly police budget would rise] Meeting of Premier Company to
from 90 million east marks to| Consider the proposals has been

official country rail junction
: reviewed a speech deliv- residence, where he is entertain-| Kumehon 45 miles southeast of
wrecked the pier and, tore down ered two weeks ago by Wat

y at ling ntmnlis > a ‘ Tae
20 yards of the quayside ware- » i) ay a Secretary John Strachey, re- Ribalt a eden “ oe tee al The provilional eapital lies in a
150 milli Reute called for August 29 houses. Four big cranes crashed oe ers w ri e * OIE to the piernes Plan end deep valley from which the only
, mire - i : views mig 1auve been robe sae * alee . ‘
millions r otis estimated that, the output in, the water. ali races ans , ten atevcel Sitios sd é or OMeciat Indian quarter: in | clear road is viong = the main
o "

. , ; | Lond silent on the subjec highway to Kumchon und on to
be 400,000 barrels per annum} plosion is a mystery.—Reuter. “Black Legs” On Boycotted Slip old friend The Daily Worker |i} the mecsu rae he mudiect, | raetu communications feutre BO
S. KOREA DID | is. ss Se" Pnatciat Times, : :

5 sé lerstood
(Communist newspape é age ura » Ves . ;
we in this matter in full a sans to be a reply to a communication | Miles northwest of the supply port
will be more than three times tee ac

‘ greater than the Company’s LONDON. Julv 15 with guidance given from Mos it a oe Nehru # ving| Pusan
NOT WANT WAR present production. ‘ U.S. Forees The ; cow

nt to the Communist y d,” Government's
dockers section of the International Transport ee

modern world and especially in rime Minister of India, Pandit South Korean forces fell baci
aper declared some time to come.” ves as ship after ship caugnt Europe ehru, seat a further message on {Still further as crack Communist
ie ‘aot in people’s police : i Are sad TUMtOUms. Of. sake Th orea io the British Prime |units stepped up their offensive
‘ ats i 5 Poet Sunhic in 0 y 2 oC = * nites Siva atitas ; Cc 22 miles north o
would be increased Fy 40 per cent,{ Estimate Of Profits Wanted using Me 0 Tae ee see MR, and MRS..CLIVE SIMMONDS afte: their marriage yosterday e Br ake , /Hinister, Clement Attlee to-day eee hong} I
Artillery units 20 per cent and| ee concludes, enna be mb esentselDa, ‘ ' \fternoon at St. Matthias Church (see Ca rib). Far f beir t | roa 1 “This ‘drive could bring invader
tank groups Fk. 20 per cent, it} helders of Vrinida:l Consoli- ni : : neckinisiihcited tien tulin aie ie atest aioe: oP pital. é rom being in the van. they To-day’s message concerning iis ud bring i
5 ’ ; The police were called to had becorn t } like Jeatest< 1 i down on the key city t he rea
ad dated which produces 60 per pag 7 < a ecome he brake and ot | 4 Cevelopment in con f
The report said Soviet zone! cent. cf the notential output, Bone td oak spreading. ie] r hs » yr ¢ 1 struction }' nuing the top level contacts on | of main ne Gerence eine
‘ | r ‘ ; a oe at whole dock area was _ cordoned ee We have seen a ry Pas Korea between Britist 14 Indian | the bend of the Kum River, Strong
German Police commanders also| may well feel they should be ff a Si>{ t ‘e eC ¥ thos , \ X= | ; sah a NE TE To ar , ard
7 . ee nes af pic a of e3' of ol ‘ ample of this in the t | ied emier was ent by a special | Communist forces moving forwart
comtemplated “a 80; mex cent in oe = sy ee A number of men on the first on the Se human P lan by a Minis lcespateh rider from India House! on the central front, were believed
crease in strength on “air tech- eee a | ere : ship to go up had a narrow escape ter last week,” } mnted. | I ’ a. fh to have as their objective the im-
nical” groups and 10 per cent inj having the above on the Rota: it bias Jee apie 3 iaerific u orts A r entine ast week,” he commented a meer » f heque rs Bucking > etant weal: anat caa ase
avinin” Trkinn) Fai Scheme.” D e} \ . imshire, Attlee’s Ore &
Marine Patrol Forces detonation, Subsequent _ blasts p p g Hi

hut declared reaction to his approaches — tr ; Situation Fluid
J 15 Workers Federation a1 to-day that in support Russia and the United State yng > spacer ys dare abe
WASHINGTON, July ’ eure of the tw m } ld st Ge ok ‘ : . 1) Oey ry argument has been | ers in Tokyo, while admitting the
3 : f € vo-mon ld stri f f entine afarers and | 1 ‘ nsate samen
Korean Ambassador John Myun Victory Is A ars a n | Veta ood : : moe ed not only against the Plan Fe Indian High Commissioner |new Communist thrusts represent-
Chang denied here that South coc ak It woula boy¢ re ip Which had sailed from but against our merely taking |’. K. Krishna Menon, was he-}ed a setback for battlewearied
1 atté 4 . | Argentinian ports manned by “black leg” crew ! t rc teved to be holding himself “in| Americans, claimed that develop
Korea had ever wanted to attack roth Reo fe ‘ HUNT I 1 ey Le 8 VS : | part in these discussions, whil« V ( e holding himself in] 4 ans, cli f p
her Communist northern neigh- Que stion Of Ti acl 1¢ oas | The announcement said federatic f dockers’ repre remaining effectively safeguard. | '©#diness a case Attlee wished} ments gave “no cause for an
bour. WASHINGTON, July 15 ; sentatives yesterd iscussed action in support of Argen-| ed from iny commitr ent s ar pears t him during the ‘ eee _ wed ee -
He was replying to Brigadier-! — south Korea’s Foreign Minister, SAN FRANCISCO, July 15. | tine seafaret nd cocke ho have been on strike since Sch ne ie Aare eel the Ratiris. iv. sia Aiuseaws 4c nee Moh ad “fluid .
General William Roberts, former! po, ©. Limb, told the United] The Pacific coast is becoming May 18 “for the righ 1 Democratic Trade Union Tee aR Dea Ceres tend “Acheson. on Thored pT hy de lared that American
Military Aid Mission Chief in states Secretary of State, Dean| America’s marshalling point fot | of their own choice ) dors ipregsed his anxiety {> locafise}“morale and combat efficiencs re
Korea, who said in Los Angeles] 4 cijeson, today that he knew “our|] Korea. Marines in combat "7 ome tik: Missa tate Had thas dads tad Jortal Peril HNBennAloe In Pokes teat tees mevarletht tdaemie ach
ph eg A Mire ee ary | oxerall power 5 anys Geet fatigue are now on board vessels 5 yun ber of Avgunitiie ship wave | 1 step to vards thi nd tl . wry vithdrawals ae holding
given South Korea heavy military} > time’ at San Diego preparing to sail ‘sé a al ee ear ae = ara eee ae “Now, however, more seri nt Ra. aa fie SI ail Bs SOA orn !
equipment before the Korean war “The morale and stamina of our Victory ships are crawling out Our Troops are h ve Tere iotees Tabla ee or ane ous collision impends or has Paine " eee | ; de th ; ry The Air Force was credited with
mainly because South Koreans}¢ res are very high,” he added.|o¢ “mothball” for reconditioning ‘ i iS Arouuehin. Govte. . gueneativns begun, But whatever hap- | security Council thus ending the siving the defence “splendid help
Veen eee. See Se ee ee AEE SPR ESOS Penns ote Doing Damn W ell fron cert resent at the meet- rens in Korea is only part | deadlock in the ‘Council : te inflicting heavy freee on Con
North Korea, we in Washington before he be=} Janay are gaining momentum. vo ae ‘ihe ‘Dox kers Gaction de and a small part of the pres- : munists crossing the Kum.
Chang said the South Korean|come Foreign Minister wrote to) pan American Airways,«one of Chiefs of staff of the cided te ae everything possible suke Ucder “Witolt Ogr thee A New Delhi Official announgy “Withdrawals by the South
President Syngham Rhee had] Acheson that Korea was the place] 5+ jeast ten companies providing | United States Army and 1 @ ey teat aa at civilisation les and which it inmate: Brodit out the ioe a oe narawals | by the "South
pledged on his “sacred honour”| tc “demonstrate to the world once charter planes to Military Air | | Force flew back to Wash- | ty hs, whi 2B in Fiteies sorte” ihe must face or perish,” Nehru is in elose and direct ¢ é i
that South Korea had never con- md for all that despotic Commu- Transport Service has recalled | | ington from Korea today teat ~ f un } 5 Churchill said, “I see that tact with Attlee.—Reuter. . @ On page 16
templated an attack on the North. lism must be decisively defeat- 144 pilots laid off on January ed! | with word that “our troops er added that bis Wi et ate G neral Degaulle declared a ie art ire ices
—Reuter. d Reuter. At Bremerton, Washington, the| | are doing damn well.” ot fe ‘until ink, Gene ae tho |: en days ago that Europe = ———————
naval shipyard has gone on a six} | “Everything | will come | rgentine -Gayernment respect bin in m¢ : ! peril. I have
ha week to hasten the mod- out all right” they added, | 4, Hight Chie Slee LAbsoclatlor ae +g ae with —— # Ho Wr
waa 27.7 sarrier| The return o : chiefs t : See | decaulle, bu ecinnoe fee he
WHA T’S WRON WI H Essex ” eee | ef ‘ae a iL'e ine ai C ye and once more recognises tht that what he has sa'd at this Une of Good Anes
( bs ] Issex ‘ oa hail ut-G i ion ini ‘ederati aritime 7 r :
The reconditioning of victory | cral Hsyt S. V General Federation of maritin

YS rs ime is entrue
e ie Lewten Collins ni ky) akties in rie :
e {

‘ | peril even here this island F
; hreaters Reprisals Dp p
{ In San Francisco there are at was expected to speed un 4 . oe wae st bh mae teat ides of aha
’ — > Pethlehem Corporation 500 new, | President Truman's — decis- LT.W.F. had previouskyi) and winds and tides of chan
By WALTER SIMMONS, “Chicago Tribune” Cor nnn nt) | workers doubling last week's! | ion on what to do about | tened reprisals against ves-| nel between us and the un a 2
WITH THE UNITED STATES FORCES ~ for work on the 4,500 |

j crew mobilising Americans ei ports in support Te aan te :
719. ‘argo vessels. The two General had | e strike whict organised e do not know what our ‘ » e
KOREA, July I jton cargo ve Reuter. | mide a four and half has | ; a ms ntine i federation fortunes will be I tell you q a pe i Bad BER aa’.
Defeats suffered by the United States Eighth Army troops | |tour of the Keresn battle | 'O? Maritime Workers—affiliated| With uimost earnestness that
here, although not serious, have convinced many anwar front,—Reuter | isn Tv W.F. ny ae ig eae about the e
" ; ; Pace » training methods | | sccording to a Hamburg repor safety not only of a free
that something is wrong with pe ae, @ aabuadine i iat ret, a eeauntes op ye igh | world, but of our own healths PAARL. the Pearl | ’
Supposedly intensive training has been P 8 ‘ | oe sOrman ; Argentina] #24 homes remind me often af 4 the Pearl indeed, picturesque
oo raat ace ystill be ot tell the diferente P { 35 Of steamer “Rio Gualeguay” (5,382 ef the summer of 1940, ten scattered town ship strun out tor st MING
green and panicky. They still cannot tell the difference be- rotessor I; ) whic has just arrived tragic years ago. ind interesting miles around the base of the dom
tween enemy and friendly artillery fire. Discipline is poor. 4 eke “By this Ido not mean that : ; SE
bi + -—_—_—_————+«' To observers who have followed r j war is imminent. But I must inant and spectaeular mountain fron vVhich it
ro f the begin- usic XI e i cted att the request of not lead you to sunvose that
frontline fighting from ' | ¢ 1 Transport time is on our side derives its name.
Church Urged O !ning, these youngsters, quick to ith ¢ Internationa Trans :
run and eager for sympathy, are From Vienna ' Kers Federation. A Transport] ¢ oy y 7 ; PAARL is the headquarters of that great insti
Support State completely different sore slogging sepokeeman said nate | ts ‘Avoid A Cold W ar tution, the Co-operative Wine Growers’ Associatio
G.1.'s of the Second Worlc ar rat r vul p , ae ie ca i ae E
BUDAPEST, July 15 r ; | ‘ br: es beige at ae Pro- well as non-organised — We have not been able our- of South Africa (The K.W.V.) that forn
# a Ww - P riedrich dgar o i wproaching ship” ade elves sin * ke atin s
Thirty-five’ Roman Catholic Officers Worse fessor of Music, and a_ wel Se ea ee pec dd nel ateidin ioe arnt ort Tage 8s 1917 by the producers for the produce) I
wriests today called on all clergy- Junior officers are worse than! known music critic. has left t rike picke pert “omic bomb. I don't kno 1 ; ; :
ibe of the Hungarian Catholic! their men. Soft from sitting, they! aided tei Church to promote and support] around officers’ clubs in Japan, | cause he would not. fc ilo 4 ac use i ehh asia ichted a + aa a of Cape Wines to Britain and elsewhm
a “final agreement” between the| have infected G.I.’s with fear in- “Musical Party Line” + foal ining Ger- f rp Cons ee ne he oa
+ $i S { ‘ ariuy ra , if ic s \ i nave ite
Church and State , nf stead of eee an an The... Party - ‘announced toa ; iu ned , _ ly Bee tags oe a ar ie cs i - iB rat and profitab) phe oH
The appeal said the agreement) chip at platoon and = com : that he had been expelled > rant ' —Reuter. eae Wibtacoas . ve } ;
was designed to “strengthen 4° jevel, cause of his “deviz ations” and ; ott i ee rr , rath 3 tr Gaining OAS tl
domestic and international peace Some have been relieved tor| because he had made not unf deniteietbieaninataceniaieiabentis y ft reat aoe % make t year by I t | 7
° . we ” eye fearfu weapon for emse fea dY yea a } I
front | cowardice under fire. The single vourable” comments on t P 4 k
ence > 4 ‘ At present far us heat
It was also necessary to help! desire of many is to go back to tion in Yugoslavia when 1 I ; , sadvantage me
Hungarian work people and Japan as soon as possible. : titnadtram & condert ms “ ‘trikes Warn been ble to learn, the | the disadv: ’
their Governmeny_to cane Failure at this level has put ga 2 A t Ki very few atomic aaa i : ubsidised opposition
struc’’- their country anc rais®) — orushing responsibility on regi- Sut Profess« Wildga 18 in o no ee how 1¢ pe UY zs
the people’s living standard | mental and battalion command- - pee not been ex ed ' gair ' & = or three years during which Phis, and prejuc
Reuter ' solonel, a calm and He declared he ser | m 1ey may be building up a large
ekasar londar observed, “I! All uiet In July 11 because he ould L fe. s Esoeoett n | stock is going to make our prob- h; overcom
S. LOANS | was cut off all day yesterday longer tolerate } s ; lems simpler or our dangers less ds al cute
Uu i . 5 nterference wit individ , Jul Ms resuit oO ci
ime ; | With with one of my battalions * edge ap ‘ : 1 Riven “I still, hope that the unity
$120.000,000 TO CUBA “The boys get par/ky unless 1 Yugoslavia ee, pie. bs seg i i 1 i¢ joined the w ve of 24-hour | now “being "established among informed '
- am there”. . 16 : Ta aie 7 y lag , varning|the western democracies and the a
HAVANA, July 15. | Another colonel had been killed| oe ae OF to subscribe.—Reuter eo ; 2 Leopolal| Atlantic powers will ward off and the york of
President Carlos Prio ocarras | 4 few days before while attempt-| Everything is que 8 a Soocconncnesetien dane +4 thron< vhich| from us the terrors and miseries - ert i hl
announced today that the 900,000 | ine to destroy a Northern tank save ‘. oe b yawn de are to the ; ; veek inlof the Third World War.” PA, ARI perts )
States hz granted $120,000,00 w ‘ t attalio gency PA. Se a) ‘ - ‘ry i } ek 4 die ee i a t ‘isin 4 i
States had grante | with a bazooka, The batta i¢ ae Sime Gaiters Yugoslav Mili- Indonesian Troops justrialised French~ | j oe Reed eo stabilisir
loan to Cuba commander is missing and believed ee age hére ind f Wallor hu i p | SH eR ¥
Only $45,000,000 will be placed | tost tary tan who ere 1er 1 O B c sated thea iv trary oreseh. the Boviet | oh vintages, v thei
immediately in Cuban Banks + ihe trom Belgrade recently. * Lanc n “ru "af ikiattena [ Inion ing I wi every (, a a ‘
Of this $10,000,000 will be used _ Northerners Tough ,..| “Recent incidents along Yugo- ind Vervier Maes: eae. Wa and the : Maturiny |
to Mauidate a loan from the | C ommunist ir doctrination | NaS) clay frontiers are not proof that DJAK 1 teekatia’ sancriancial ae oe co : aaa “i Pei eel
United States Export and Import] made North Koreans tough fight- any war preparation fs directed | A Rad i 50 ialis Dornnred | on at 3 v . bri ee aa the wrge
Bank rs. Some are Japanese army vet-| peainst our country because ‘th, Satics < I [ a pee ree LeAbOUs 7 we K ee ae rd nfront : f
"The remainder will be invested |erans. Thousands have undergone| these incidents have been going R iblic iley ist i’ eres . Man a iL “th ell ; I Southe! ler Poe
‘ furtien -ondarvy | Russian-supervise training for! on a ‘ ‘ fears.) Republi orker at, claim-|us al nem as well as u | cCKWY a.
n the ynsetruction of secondary | Russian-supervised raining }on for more than two years, ndombeinn te “ az ianeutt? ls - : at one: which z oY ——e ' : SHERRY Ne |
; is wate works "and age,| nearly four year: these officers said according to a : oo See R publi ere | lr t general {do not give uy the aoe ae er | K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLAN( , a \ ; |
Sie el fe eee uae icuemea tenn ce : "Pea Wrsedenst said 10 + oolalnaee ar’ eee tor toll] K.W.V. KIMBERLEY CLUB SHERRY, |
ture and tourism lave not been dauntec y contin- “Our country ha the most | raged inte aga , o t ’ ea rer? Ce rr Y's 4 rey - ' 1; TEL
We Redacted ow eal ued American bombarding, straf-| modern army of the Balkans place between th “defenders ¢ B ri = all a Geet bridge e gul i K.W.V. MEDIUM MUSCA i EI bi L \
broadcast that Cubs) woud. eiiy aes ene Srtiery tre This is one more reason why we scum Moluccas Republic’ and Men tan Out toder Geel ieee te K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY SUPERIOR |
ply erica W all the ar| The-North Koreans obviously| wre looking forward with calm- Iidonesia troops near < ee ete 48! - ; pete ee ; : | _|i
she « produce -in the event} have great confidence in their ness to any future development, ” | Namilea ‘ casualtie t ae anne z manoeu‘! : amaciter re — oo!
of a war —Reuter @ On page 16 officers added.—Reuter. sides I ne ? . "





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See The


Bridge & Trafalgar Streets

ROWVAL (Worthings)

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.30
Monday 5 & 8.30
Ist Inst. Republic Serial . ..
Dennis MOORE

Tuesday 5 & 8.30
Final Inst.—Serial


TO-DAY 445 & 8.45
and Continuing
20th Century Fox Presents
Micheline PRELLE
Juther ALDER
Extra: 1 Reel Short


TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15
Monday 4.45 & 8.15
Tuesday 4.45 Only
Ron Rendel
Devera Burton
Siar os


To-Day 4.30 & 8.15
United Artists Big Double

Mon, & Tues. 430 & 8.15
United Artist Double...


* 3







NA & °
lovely garden litter Bay

St. James, was opened to the put Ath

lic recently, left Ba Ss yester

day morning by T.C Can

ada intransit to E id He ex-

pects to visit London and ther

parts of the country f re- : +

turning here in about two r nil Enjoyed Visit
ee MISS MARY JONES, who has
1 been | laying in Barbados
Flowers For London, with he Mrs. A. G. Haynes
HE Horticultur ey * ots ] Hastings, has thor-
Trini ceedmac'a cia bean CUE enjoyed her visit, the first
invited to send exhibits to wy a ony es Wik car een
Flower “aden, =o be ae. tin Londo# 4aq where she will spend a short
ot Pe amt » before flying back to her

ie homelin Biohiraa)
contributed by At Last!

that the J. Arthur Rank
“Columbus”, produced

; par
the flowers lefi Trinidad by I

> ' fect Ind i : .
Sriti sh We n Airwa €s- t Gainsborough Pictures,
terday and ll be rried the rt vhiet vere filmed off
) A \1} + 3 ic ‘ Can ae th J
3.0.A4 Wic-Atl V ti service, Barbados, has at last reached the
Which is due in London to-day. West Indies Ii was previewed in


On Short Visit ane

eople were beginning to won-
M® JOHN ST. FELIX DARE, if the Nina, which was used
4 one of the M.fiaging Direc- 1e filming of this picture (and
tors of Messr Wiitie Fogarty li in the inner basin of the
Ltd., arrived yesterday morning Care ) would have rotted and
from Trinidad by B.W.1.A. on sunk before the film ever got to
short visi He is staying at the these part It seems that there

Marine Hotel still hope |


From 7 to 11 o'vlock

Advocate Co., Ltd., also attended.

Well Known Cameraman

And Wife Here

R. and Mrs. DICK BIRD,
arrived from Trinidad on
Thursday. Mr. Bird is taking pic-
tures here, both still and movie for
T.C.A. He was up at Seawell
yesterday morning shooting a few
scenes. Unfortunately, however, it
was very rainy, during the time
that the T.C.A. ‘plane was in.
The Birds are quite famous in
the motion picture world. Dick is
probably one of the most farnous
cameramen in the North Ameri-
can continent, and the story of his
| life reads like an adventure book
For forty years he has been
making motion pictures all over
the world, covering all kinds of

stories. He now has a great
reputation as a photographer of
wild life In fact before his

|short visit to Trinidad, he spent
j about three and a half months in
the interior of British Guiana
taking pictures, gathering materi-
al for the American lecture tour,


\\ Errol Flynn, Olivia De Havilland


with Patric Knowles, Henry Stephenson, Nigel Bruce
A Warner Bros, Picture

Commencing Tuesday 18th
Bette Davis, George Brent

A Warner Bros, Picture

3p poop oto ee o,f gtgt dod 66 5tty* tpt ote"


The story
of Maria
and those
who knew
her best!








Check up and Replace your


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Inspect these at our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Telephone 2039.


ere om


he and his wife will do this
| winter. 7
| The Birds leave here on Satur-
|}day by T.C.A., for Canada, to
;return to their home in Regina,
| Saskatchewan. Thpy are guests at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Married Yesterday

ESTERDAY afternoon at 4
o’clock at St. Michael’s Cathe-
; dral, Miss Pat Fenty, daughter of

Mr. E. G. Fenty of Beauvoir,
| Dayrell’s Road was married to
Mr. Walter Hudson, son of Mr
jand Mrs. &. W. Hudson of Port
of Spain. Mr. . Hudson arrived
from Trinidad on Tuesday.

The Bride, who was given away
; by Mr. Charles Cheeseman, wore
a dress of Lustre Satin, with a
head-dress of lace and _ satin,
rimmed with Iflies of the valley.
;Her bouquet was of white ger-
eras with lilies of the valley.

Miss Joan King was the Brides-
maid. She wore a dress of gold
georgette and carried a bouquet
of Caracas daisies. The cere-
mony was performed by the Rev.
Hinds; Mr. “Dinky” Alkins was
the Bestman.

The reception was held at the
home of the Bride’s adopted
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Cheeseman of “Chesgate”, Lands-
end and the honeymoon is being
spent at the Crane.

Local Weather Man

R. and Mrs. Evelyn Reece
M and son Harold were among
the passengers leaving for Can-
ada yesterday by T.C.A. They
expect to be in Montreal for six

Besides being Manager/Secre-
tary of Three Houses in St.
Philip, Mr. Reece is also our local
Weather Forecaster, For many
generations now, the Reece
tamily have been interested in
the study of the weather, and for
| Mr. Reece it is a most absorb-
ing hobby. :

Was it coincidence, that yes-
terday morning shortly before
they left, Seawell had one of the
sharpest and heaviest rainfalls
for many months. The rain was
accompanied by lightning and

With Radio Distribution

with Radio Distribution Ltd.,
| left for Canada yesterday morning
by T.C.A., accompanied by his
mother. Mrs. Lomer is returning
to Canada to live. He will be re-
| turning shortly.

54” Merc. Poplin

54” Gaberdine (3 Pleasant


AMONG the passengers intransit
morning by T.C.A. from Canada was Mr.
,Editor of the “Trinidad Guardian’.
the Imperial Press Conference recently held in Canada and
Which Hon. V. C, Gale, M.L.C., Managing Director of the

for Trinidad

He was returning from

day morning by T.C.A

Imperial Press Conference
Trinidad from
He was

Nepresentative of T.C.A.
one of the first representatives of

to Barbados in

the West Indies until August 7th


Her father
she is

With U.S. Military

Mission in Caracas

Army, whe is with the U.S.
ae penne SEARLE

after a week's holi<
staying at the
Paradise Beach Club.

has been

little more than two years.
His wife and two children who
accompanied Barbados


Met in Winnipeg
TC par
and Mrs
Jessop is a Radio

days staying with Dr

the Gibbons’
ago in Winnipeg.

Left Yesterday

Barbados, staying with Canon
Moore of the
John, Miss Betty Mc-
returned to Canada
terday morning by. T.C.A,
She is a nurse attached to the
Montreal General Hospital.



56” Grey Flannel ......




SUNDAY, JULY 16, 1950

Happy is the Bride

beautifully Gecorated yester~
jay afternoon, with white Queen
ot Flowers, Oleanders, Coralita
and ferns, making an attractive
setting for the marriage of Miss
Brenda Haynes, daughter of Mrs
Marjorie Haynes of Greystone
House, Hastings, to Mr. Walter
Henry Clive Simmonds, son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Simmonds of
Meadow Bank, New Galloway,
Scotland, y

The Bride, given in marriage by
Mr. Victor Marson, was exquisite
in a remodelled gown of very old
lace over oyster satin, Her head-
sss of seed pearls was kept in
I beautiful veil of old
Carrickmacross lace and she car-
ried a bouquet of orchids and

The Maid of Hon was the
Bride’s cousin ,Miss Gloria Clarett
xf Toronto, Canada and the brides-
maids were the Misses Dorothy
Gooding and Pauline Fitzgerald.
A were dresses in Elizabethan
», of gold taffeta with lace
and sleeves, Tudor head-
dresses and each carried fur muffs,
trimmed with dark red flamboy-

The duties of Bestman, fell to
Mr. Tom McGee of New York
City, whilst Messrs. Campbell
Greenidge, Teddy Farmer, J. C.
Armstrong and Allan Trotter ably
assisted in the capacity of grooms-
men and ushers.

The reception was held in the
Xanadu of the Ocean View Hotel,
which had been elaborately decor-
ated for the occasion by Mrs.
Ralph Laffan. The Bride’s cake
was a masterpiece in the art of
icing, done by Mrs. Marie Benson
in British Guiana.

The honeymoon is being spent
at “Old Trees” on the St. James

NTRANSIT to Trinidad yester- Mr. and Mrs. Simmonds will be
were jeaving next month for England,
Hitch- where Mr. Simmonds is a lecturer
Editor jn Chemical Engineering at Dur-
and ham University.

recent Returning This Afternoon

DD” to return to Trinidad this
afternoon by B.W.I.A., after
spending a few weeks’ holiday in
Barbados is Miss Hermena Tei-
xeira. Part of her holiday was
spent staying wKh Mrs. C. God-
dard in the Garrison and the rest
with relatives in St. James.

With Barclay’s Bank

ERE to spend two weeks holi-
day with her mother at
Orange Hill. St. James, is Miss
Leila Scott, who is with Barclays
Bank in Port-of-Spain. Leila ar-
rived from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A.
Mentions The Skipper’s
oo Londoner’s Diary which
a feature of the ‘Evening
Standard” mentions Mrs. John
Goddard’s arrival in England in
their July Ist edition.

John went out by tender to
meet Mrs. Goddard who arrived in
England by the Golfito.

It took them three minutes to
pass through the Customs and they
then drove to his hotel. where he
was told Gomez was deputising
for him and had won ¢the toss.
John was relieved. He was batting
eighth man. “If we had lost the
toss,’ he said, “and Hampshire
had batted, we shoulcLeeve fielded
ten men until I arrived.”

ISS DAPHNE HUGGINS, For a Couple of Months

7 ert Mrs. R. HANS FRISCH. Manager
A. P. Huggins of Trinidad, whose ,¥M of Goddard’s Restaurant left

Te- Barbados yesterday morning by
Mark 'T.C.A. to spend a couple of months

holiday in Canacla, visiting friends
in Montreal, Victoria, B.C., and

Met Daughter in Tetntdad several other parts of the coun-

turned from Trinidad on Fri-
day afternoon by B.W.I.A.
Heather, who has been
at school in the U.S



Hopes to Return
see Soon Again

Toronto. who came to Barba-
dos for two weeks and remained
here for three months, returned to
Canada yesterday by T.C.A. She
was staying with Mrs. L. Weatp-
erhead of “Shot Hall Cottage”,
Bay Street. She hopes to return
soon again for another holiday.

) *


ie “Jenkins, | want you to
get me one of those neu
long-plauving records
which ‘give up to hal) an
hour of continucus
enjoyment.’ ””

Many Shades

and Styles




SUNDAY, JULY i6, 1950

Old Prints In
New Gallery


Gardening eS cow . os
For Amateurs Le Flying Fist Of 4

The Air Force


‘ ang tne Fares

‘ THE Exhibition of old West near Worthing, with Hastings in Planting The FACE POWDER
ndian prints and lithographs, the distance is enchanting. |
opened by His Excellency the Great is the pity that our an- Water-Lilies

Governor on Monday
New Art Gallery

last in thecestors lacked —the foresight to By CG. B.
at the Museum,preserve this coast road without

: | for glamour

comes you
” Psi . > |
will be on view until the endgof houses between it and the sea as i es ‘tee ways of plant- DURING the aftermath of war, films depicting the }
this month only. It is a unique!t appears in this print, The ing Water- es in a Lily-pool -tiviti of the different services are usually turned out i
collection of prints and litho-view of Carlisle Bay. from Ric- I the first method fill a wooden activities Z :

graphs specially loaned for the ket’s Battery by W. J. Lord is a bcx, a large pot, or a close woven iM pretty quick order. Some are good, and the ones we

occasion from the collections of*@re print of great interest, basket with a good mixture of have had here recently, have been amongst the best; “Com- |
Hew, J. D, Chandler, M.L.C, 7 Eee views pres- oa Sw cy ee Plant the mand Decision”—a film about the American Army; “Twelve
Ir. & Mrs. J. W. Chandler, Sir ent Grenada, views of St. Kitts, Lily firmly into this, finally coy- f k High” -- a story of Bomber Command, and now
Edward Cunard, Bart., Victor St. Lucia and St. Vincent are the ering the top of the soil with an OPCITER SQUADRON which is plaving ; . th .#pP oe |
Marson Esq., and E. M. Shil- work of Lieut, J. H. Caddy of inch layer of clear sand. The . . ; playing at the Piaze

stone, Esq., M.B.E. It is not athe Royal Artillery, who during

sand is tséd to prevent the soil Theatre (Oistins) and tells the story of a group of Amer- |

complete exhibition of West Indian the 10 years he was in the West
prints and lithographs, since anIndies painted a number of views
exhibition of that kind would re-of the Islands in which he was
quire a gallery far larger thanstationed. There are two gay
the Museum’s. It does, however, prints of Dominica with figures
contain some 59 examples, 1 -“A Negroes Dance” and “ a Cud-

and secondly, it is directed in a Grand Prix at Auteuil. Just about | Simple, safe, sure
ly in colour, a suffic y largegelling Match between English you want it, making Sure that lighter vein, with the result that, this time, the jockey decides to go | i
number on which se theand French Negroes”, the water (in the case of smali though fundamentally it has a straight, as even his young son | day-long freshness; ,
Lilies) is at least six inches above serious theme, its entertainment cannot ignore some of his more | a

floating off and muddying the

When this has been done, lower
the box gently into the water-
filled pool, into whatever position

the sand, and, in the case of the
large Lilies the water should be
two feet above. From this it will
be seen that it is better to have
the box, pot or basket wide and
shallow, rather thafi tall afd
deep. j

This method has several advan-
tages over any other way. Firstly
the water keeps clear becivben the
groups of Lilies, and secondly it
is possible at any time to change
the position of the Lilies by shift-
ing the position of the box, or to
lift the box right out of the water
to trim the Lilies, without upset-
ting the whole pool.

The second method of planting
Water-Lilies is by forming beds
on the bottom of the pool, béfore
it is filled. This is done by placin

ican fighter pilots stationed in England. |

It is possible that this film will
have a wider appeal than the
others. Firstly, it is in Technicolor,

value is greater

There is no definite plot to
‘Fighter Squadron’ and the action
is made up of the day to day
activities of the squadron—tha
personal reactions and feelings of
the men—their misons over Eu-
rope and the part played by the
fighters in the figal great D-Day
invasion, There is plenty of
humour running through the film,
and the antics of the sergeant
With his black cats and his
Women-troubles, are amusing.

Edmond O'Brien, John Rodney,
Robert Stack and Tom D'Andrea
are the featured players. None
of them is a famous star, but
each one plays his role perfectly,
naturally, gnd sincerely, which
go accounts fot the feeling
hat they are just plain soldiers

suggestion, the horse is trained |
for steeplechasing, and_ after |
minor victories, is entered for the |

questionable actions, but he reck- |
ons without the trio of thugs who
have followed him. Cornered by |
them, he refuses to lose the race, |
and the following day—after one}
of the mest exciting steeplechases
I have ever seen, he comes home
the winner

There is plenty of action from
beginning to eng, and the direc-
tor, Jean Negulesco, who keeps
things going at a fast pace is to
be highly commended. John Gar-
field, as the jockey, does a sound,
well-rounded piece of work
Tough, hard-boiled_ and tender
towards his son, and a self-ad-
mitted “100% heel,” it is impos-
sible not to feel sympathy for
him. Micheline Prelle, a charm-
ing Parisian chanteuse of more
than usual good looks and talent,
supplies the romantic interest











| : and for the balance maintained Wel] as concern for » jockey's ry x ~ ¢™
some large stones in # eltelé ahd throughout the film. It is difficult jctherless son Orley Linden tt A WARNING! Women know it”
TRAFALGAR SQUARE, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS. oe wae ieee ag ase — one is better tian i as the boy is, I am iglad to say, # — q
awn from nature and one stone by Lieut. J. M. rter, 5 e. ers. ac enaracterization 18 Gompletely lacking » snal y _ y
weet y vr re Plant the Lilies very firmly itt this completely different and each one eit ae Seco os ensures a lov ely skin

opinion that the Islands of the The views of Guadeloupe and bed, topping the soil with the well defined. ' youggsters on the screen. He is
West Indies were very fortunate Martinique are by British hands inch layer of sand. After planting Worthy of Special mention are ‘natural and appealing and deeply ‘mdeetien snow?
in their view-makers and not French. These were produced the Lilies in this Way fill the pool the authentic pictures, taken in gincere in his Jove for his father
chroniclers. The earliest print is whilst the British occupied Mar- With water, directing the flow Ee gy suring ye ve Authentic European settings protects the skin from dust
dated 1762, and the latest 1853. tinique during the French wars. between the grottps of plants; 80 th © bombing and strafing he Contribute greatly to the agmos- and dirt ... guards agairist sun

Antigua is represented by The view of Fort George, Tobago, that the force of water will not the northern European coast. The here of this film and the French ;
“Sunday-Market”, a colourful recalls the capture of that island uproot them. ee Scones cle 1? fet Bes popular songs sung by Miss Pretle cools the skin immediately
scene of tropical life, and by on 15th April, 1798. For, it was The third method d Shake they are ee ir ust in nase * are captivating and provocative it is applied . . . so refreshing
“Mill Yard on Gentleman’s Es- thib “duet that British troops e third mi d, and pe te way that perfect continuity is \long with “Under My Skin” is softens and perfumes the
tate’, which is contained in a 0M, this oo a ot. Meee the easiest is, before the pool is maintained with the action an excellent March of Time ache, proveisee that didery lek
book of “Ten Views of the Island under the iver ‘halt - oh nicht filled, to cover the entire ttom The music, which is in the “Chance to Live’—depicting a , + PI
of Antigua” by William Clarke, General Culyer : at e “7 of the por with soil, to a dé th capable hands of Max Steiner 1S ‘beys' Republic in Italy, which wag Re feather and=dames cleanses thoroughly, gently The feel of *Haseline Snow"
1823, This is a scene which many before the | islan¢ f it oh of about three inches. Plant hé most effective, and contributes started ‘By. the American Gis in gl wea - aan Poo Foe . gives a perfect ‘matt’ : By iho eae
of the elder generation can recall There 18 also a de ten OOK Lilies directly into this, and as greatly to the atmosphere 4),5; country to help boys who had eer, Sting OF Se aes foundation for powder 9% etek i Wantnav here trust
in Barbados, with canes being of Views of Trinidad by M. a the whole area cannot easily be throughout the film. 5s lost everything and everyone in But Rheumatism and Pains ht genie ae fe ok :
fed into rollers driven by wind Cazabon, published in 1853, of covered with sand, it is as well UNDER MY SKIN _ the war, and were in danger of in the joirts can be con- silky skin, treating little blemishes
power. which the plate on show is of to place a few large stones over The Empire Theatre 48 NOW becoming, if they had not already quered by and avoiding that shiny look on tho

Tere are many prints of Bar- bamboo groves. the Lily roots to keep them in showing nder My Skin’, a film hecome, juvenile delinquents, This 5 hottest day. At night, too, noarish
bados including two of the : i hci, place, and to prevent them from pased on a aihce ote os i splendid eifort on the part of the SAG ‘ROO! the skin with ‘Haseline* Cream.
vyannah, Neediari's Point and | Angostino ae made wept floating up when the pool is full. Pent sett y Mee ris y fi vv G's is being continued today t 4
the Harb&ur, and, St. Matthias fine pictures with figures Of es Fill the pool catefully, directing I Sant? thi ee eae ene with the help of a religious order Keep a bottle hands. . *
Church by W. H. Freeman, M.D, the colouring is entrancing. Per- the flow of the water in between / cant for the oa * “| and any boy who goes there ‘ HAZELINE SNO

j , ‘arte sight views haps the most attractive is of the j i it was necéssaty to change th? 344 ‘they all go voluntarily—- :
Lieut. J. M. Carter’s eight vi : ; ' rt thé groups of lilies. There is no title to one that appears to have y g rill On Sale at...
of the island make one wish that Linen Market at St. fe execs doubt that when this third A beatié on The Oe has the chance of becoming a pega veane came
it was as attractive today as it is worth visiting this exhibition method is followed the Lilies iS ties thes tale ae vam criibind useful, well-adjusted citizen. It Knights Drug Stores ~
was in 1835, Then, Nelson stood if only to see the work of Brun- thiive petter, and spread fritich American jockey who has been ** * fine documentary and one : , : A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO, PRODUCT
in a cobbled square, and a “View ias, more rapidly than in the other J RY 7 that should be widely shown

3 ; young son, in whose eyes he is a Some weeks bage- I pave a
j new 4 ‘ out the pool when that time great man. Commencing in Italy, short rev jw of this film. It has
Br tain u $ 4 SOM the jockey is forced to Setve that returned, arg is dow Playing a
. : i ntr hen three international the Aquatic Club, an wt
BRITISH version of the a. No Lily-pool is complete with- Country wi


AMGHESR Jee O08 OPT ee Eg i : : out Ash, “buy dope cane kona crossed up his contract, catch up who haven’t seen it that it is an
Supply f th a cian han ae, SS aan (Millions) with him. From there the action outstanding ‘Semi-historical film,
Supply for the Ser ‘ s ania }

models have been built by
Nuffield Mechanisations.

history of the British Empire. 1! i A (
The venicle has a four-cylinder these fish are quite beautiful, and tip dhas preceded him, and the has an excellent cast headed \ me 4 b
engine, develo gM Rom Pea in a shady pool with well estab- qniy ‘horse ine can get is one no Errol Flynn, Olivia de Havilond \ %
Boe eure pnaine: ie soreentd lished Lilies they will breed and one will ride and to whom straight and Nigel Bruce an entertains Xe Pl ef’
fo avoid radio interference. increase. For the larger pools pacing is anathema. On his son’s ment of a highly dramatic order. mn
Gold-fish answer well.



but, the pool never
e’ér is it as easy
lies, or to cléan

two ways,
looks as clear,
to control the

and the little tropical fresh water
fish are best suited. Some of





warned off the big race tracks in
the U.S. as well as a fair percen-
tage of those in Europe, and his

horse players, with whom he has

moves to France, and we find him
trying to get mounts for some of
the French races, but his reputa-

“Ly Pee

The improved G.E.C,
Cooker is the last word

in beauty and labour-saving
performance. You have a
choice of two colours — two
tone Ivory, or Green and
Ivory—and either two or three
grilling and boiling plates,





just like to remind Those of you

dramatically depicting one of the
preatest military disasters in the

i Mui | HTT

Ho Me




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HE West Indies play their third Test Match against England at

Trent Bridge, beginning on Thursday. July 20 and lasting until
Tuesday, July 25. And so before this column appears again the Test
will already be three days old and most probably, by that time, there
will have been ample indication as to which team is likely to cop the
honours in this Test.

As is our wont, we shall indulge in a little armchair team selec-


VEN at the risk of appearing redundant, I shall still mention for
E the benefit of those who do not know at what level we approach
the England—West Indies cricket, that our approach here is only
an academic one.

From this distance one cannot but sympathise with skipper God-
dard and the other members of the Selection Committee in their task
of selecting the West Indies team for the Third Test match.

These unfortunate few are faced on the one hand with the
task of ensuring, as far as lies within their power, that the West
undies do not lose the history-making advantage which they gainea
in their handsome winning of the Second Test at Lords.

HAT must surely constitute a most perplexing problem is that
of the pace bowlers. On the decision to play one or more of
the pace bowlers rests the possibility of giving young players in other
departments of the game, their chance to play in a Test match.

Let us pick the certainties and then tackle the problem of select- !
ing the not so certain. Skipper Goddard gains a place ex officio and
ungrudgingly since he led the team that won the first West Indies
Test victory ever at Lords.


Slow left arm spin bowler Alf Valentine and Sonny Ramadhin
are our principal match winning forces and they too pick themselves.
As a matter of fact I have just been reading some Press clippings
from English papers kindly sent me by Mr. F. A. C. Clairmonte, West
Indies. Test Selector and Senior Vice-President of the Barbados
Cricket Association. *

MONG these I find that Wally Hammond, Captain of England
in fifteen Tests against Australia; The West Indies, New Zea-
land and India has described this pair in these words: —‘‘In Ramadhin,
ably supported by Valentine, they (the West Indies) parenthesis mine,
have a spin attack unequalled in the world to-day.
The formidable three “W’s’—Worrell, Weekes and Walcott are
probably the first three picked after Goddard decides to play as
captain and would then be number one to be picked.


1 T would be extreme folly in my opinion to attempt to change
the Rae-Stollmeyer combination for opening the innings. There

is too much experience, soberness and general efficiency in the Rae-

Stollmeyer opening set-up in a Test that it would be unwise. per-

haps fatal to our chances of winning, to attempt any modification or


On the other hand, Roy Marshall, the deputy opening batsman
has shown that he is capable of turning in a sound and useful bat-
ting performance lower in the batting order.

He has now to bowl to all intents and purposes on top of his
form. Since the Second Test, two centuries are among the good
innings that he has played and if one takes his youth into consid-
eration and the indisputable makings of a great batsman which he
exhibited against representative Trinidad and British Guiana teams
during the past two years, then one is safe to conclude that his claims
for inclusion will prove very difficult to be denied by the selectors,

HAT poses another problem. If Marshall is played, he will have
to go in to bat at number five. We have already decided upon
Rae and Stollmeyer to open the innings, and I think that we are
safe there, Weekes, Worrell and Walcott follow and then Marshall

to give strength to the batting in the middle, a very vulnerable part
of our cricket anatomy.

Can we then play Christiani? I shall receive in two days’ time
a letter from “Guianese” in St. Lucia upbraiding me for my daring
to suggest that Marshall's inclusion might put Christiani out.

However, if Walcott is fit and there is every indication that he
is, 83 not out yesterday wouJd seem to point to that fact, then the
theory of playing a deputy wicket-keeper will merit being dubbed
by my much used phrase—a false economy.

Gerry Gomez, because of his versatility, his big match tempera-
ment and his comparatively wide experience in Test cricket must
also gain selection,

HIS leaves two more places to be filled. For the pace bowlers,

I cannot profess to work up much enthusiasm.

I am not unaware of the fact that in some isolated instances they
have turned in some creditable indiv
force which the West Indies hoped that they would be, and
upon which they traditionally pinned their hopes for the success of
the West Indies team, the pace bowlers have been disappointing.

The fault may not be laid at their doors, indeed they might be
entitled to a considerable measure of our support but still their figures
and results stare us in the face.

I am in favour of playing one pace bowler in the Test.
could hardly state any preference.
Committee who are on the spot.

This will be left to the Selection

One place remains to be filled and I would give C. “Boogles”
Williams the chance of his life in this Test. One never knows when
the mighty Ramadhin and Valentine would need to be rested in a
Test and still a measure of slow spin bowling be required. ‘“Boogles”
Williams is the man to fill that breach.

And so by the process of elimination my Test team for the
Third Test would be:—J. D. Goddard (capt.), F. M. Worrell, E.
Weekes, C. L, Walcott, A. Valentine, S. Ramadhin, A.-Rae, J. Stoll-
meyer, G, Gomez, one of the three pace bowlers and C. B. Williams


Did Best For The Day

RAIN again interferred with play yesterday, the second

day of the 1950 local cricket season.

night and early yesterday,

Showers fell over-
and in one game, the Lodge-

College match at Lodge no play was possible.
{n the other games, bowlers had the better of the fight

and some remarkable figures

Pickwick (for 6 wkts. dec.) 290
Combermere 53, and (for 6
wkts) ee ae. Ne le
A FINE bowling performance by
A. Marshall of Pickwick, who took
9 wickets for 28 runs in 20 overs
at Kensington yesterday, has
placed his team in line for an
early victory against Combermere
Marshall took 6 for 22 in Com-
bermere’s first innings and came
back the second innings to take %
for only 6 runs. Hoad, who also
bowled well, took 4 of Comber-

mere’s wickets during the first
innings for 13 runs.
Pickwick carried their over-

week score of 258 for 3 to 290 for
6 before they declared.

Combermere could on'y raise 53
in their first innings and at close
of play were 23 for 6 in their
second innings.

The wicket, which had been
affected by rain on Friday night
and early yesterday, gave much
assistance to spin bowling.

Birkett of Pickwiek continued
to bat well and took his over-
week score of 66 to 86 not out,
Branker took four of Pickwick's
wickets for 138 runs,

The Play

At 1.40 p.m. Birkett and Evelyn
resumed Pickwick’s first innings
with the score at 258 for 3. Bir-
kett was 66 not out and Evelyn
22 not out.

Branker took the first over from
the pavilion end and Evelyn was
a victim of his first ball, Evelyn
played back to an off break
pitched well up on the centre
stump and was bowled off his
left pad. The score board then
read 258 for 4.

Left-hander Harold Kidney
filled the breach and _ pulled
Branker’s fifth ball to the on
boundary for six, Smith came on
from the screen end.

Birkett gave the second chance
of his innings when at 73, [t was
off Branker to Toppin at sedipa,
slip. In that same over he hit
Branker for two fours and two
twos to take his score to 85.

Smith’s third over from the

screen end claimed Kidney’s
wicket, Kidney, who was then
10, played forward to one
pitched on he 08 and moving
to slip. The ball took the out-
side edge of the bat for Grant to
take a beautiful low catch at
second slip.

With the score at 285 for 5,
£. L. G Hoad Jnr., joined Birkett
who was then 85 not out. Birkett
took y single off Branker’s first
ball sending Hoad down. | :

Hoad was immediately in diffi-
culty to Branker who took his
wicket with the last ball of that
over for duck. awe

Pickwick declared their innings
at 290 for 6. Branker had taken
4 of the wickets for 138 runs,

Combermere Batting

Combermere started their first
innings at 2.30 with A, R. Knight
and O. H. Wilkinson. To King

and Foster, Pickwick’s opening
pacers, these batsmen were aot
particularly comfortable. Foster


one run in

sent down two
King conceded

Slow left-hand bowler Jordan
was brought on at the screen end

idual performances but as the | j, place of Foster while King

bowled a third over before giving
place to Inniss. Wicket-keeper
Wood was hurt as Inniss came on
and Skipper Taylor deputised.

Knight was given a life at 10
when he was dropped at mid
wicket on the on-side off Inniss’
bowling, Runs came slowly for
the school boys and when the
interval was taken, they had only
scored 22—Knight 14 and Wilkin-
son 6,

Combermere lost their first
wicket when Wilkinson was stump-
ed off slow left-hand leg-break
bowler Marshall. Wilkinson
moved down to drive and was
beaten with the flight of the ball.
He had contributed 8 to the total
of 31.

Branker was next in, but he
was not there long. Before


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were returned.

opening his account, he was out

to a good catch by Bruce Inniss

off Marshall. Inniss was field-

ing at mid-wicket on the off-

side. 5

Tne second and third wickets
fell at 31 and all in an over from
Marshall Grant who followed,
Branker was also enticed to come
down to Marshall’s welt tlighted
leg breaks and _ wicket-keeper
Tuylor made no mistake

Marshall got his fourth wicket
when Knight was caught by Hoad
at mid-on. Knight wanted to on-
crive a ball pitched on his pads
but did not get his feet sufficiently

to it. He batted stubbornly and
scored 29 out of the total score
of 40.

Five wickets were down for 40
runs and the sixth wicket soon
fell without any addition to the
score. Hoad got Norville clean
bowled at nought.

This brought Mr. Smith
Toppin to the wicket Toppin
soon left Mr. Smith, stumped
in a similar manner off the bowl-
ing of Marshall. The score board
then read 40 for 6. Marshall had
then taken his fifth wicket for 22

Adams was next to be bowled
by Marshall for nought and Mr,
Smith, after pulling Hoad out of
the grounds for six, was clean
towled two balls later. He had
scored 12 runs during his short
stay at the wicket.

The 50 went up in 108 minutes,
Hoad dismissed the last two bats-
men Elliott and Murrell for
oought each. Elliott was caught
at mid-wicket on the on-side by
Inniss and Murrell was stumped

Combermere were all out to the
accurate bowling of Marshal! and
Head for 53.

Second Innings

They followed on with the task
set them of scoring 237 to avoid
en innings defeat.

Five overs of fast stuff were
sent down before the spinners
were brought on. The change in
the attack meant trouble for Com-
bermere who lost 6 quick wickets
for 11 runs Marshall claimed
three of them for 6 runs making
his figures for the day 9 for 28.

Batsmen out were Knight 4, Wil-
kinson 0, Norville 1, Grant 0, Mr,
Smith 2 and Toppin 4


WANDERERS 136 and 10 for 2
\ wickets
SPARTAN 70 for 6 declared

Wanderers in their match
against Spartan at the Park added
99 runs to their overyeek total
of 37 for the loss of two wickets,
Gordon Proverbs topscored for the
Bay team with an undefeated 50
while Denis Atkinson knocked up

For Spartan F. D. Phillips and
L. F. Harris captured three wick-
ets each for 30 and 56 respectively
while skipper Keith Walcott took
two at the cost of 13 runs. The
remaining wicket was taken by
slow bowler Bowen.

Spartan in reply knocked up, 70
for the loss of six wickets and at
this stage skipper Walcott thought
it wise to declare. The wicket was
one which gave the bowlers as-
sistance and perhaps this was one
of his main reasons for declaring.
L. F. “Shell” Harris who went
first wicket down made a_ brisk
24 before he was clean bowled by
Denis Atkinson,

Denis Atkinson captured four
of the Spartan wickets in nine
overs for 23 runs while the other
two went to Norman Marshall for
30 runs.

Batting Again

In their second innings Wan-
derers are ten runs for the loss
of two wickets. The wickets were
divided between Phillips and

G. Proverbs and D. Davies went
out to carry on the Wanderers
first innings when play started.
When the total was 61 Davies was
unfortunately run out when his

score was only 17.


| Bowlers Were On T
H.A. Marshall 9wktsGreene6

PICKWICK—Ist Innings

Leon Foster c Toppin b Branker 13
G. L. Wood Lb.w. b Elliot 107
A. M. Taylor b Branker ; 38
T. S. Birkett not out . . 86
D. Evelyn b Branker 22
H. Kidney c Grant b Mr. Smith 10
E. L. G. Hoad ¢ Elliot b Branker 0

Extras: b. 5;
Fall of Wickets: 1-34, 2—137, 3

4—258, 5—289, 6—290.

Lb. 3; n.b. 6 14
(for 6 wkts. decid.)



Mr. S. I, Smith 10 0 71

K. A, Branker 26 1 138

A. Elliot o 16 1 54

G. N. Grant 4 1 14


O. R. Knight ¢ Hoad b Marshall

O. H. Wilkinson stpd. wkpr. (Taylor)

b Marshall

A. Branker ¢ Inniss b Marshall

N. Grant stpd. wkpr. (Taylor) b


Mr. S. I. Smith b Hoad

R. E. Norville b Hoad

D. A. Toppin stpd. wkpr.
b Marshall

G. Adams b Marshall

Beckles not out

O. A. Elliot c Inniss b Hoad

M. Murrell stpd. wkpr. (Taylor) b
Hoad : °

Extras :


Fall of wickets : 1—31, 2—31, 3—3},
40, 5—43, 6—43, 7—47, 8—53, 9—53

Oo. M.

om 8 onand





ab. 1

1 Bl me


Inniss 6
Marshall 4
King 4 2

. Foster 2 2

. Jordan 6 3

105 7 13

G. Hoad
COMBERMERE—2nd Innings
R. Knight c Evelyn b Jordan

H. Wilkinson c wkpr. (Taylor) 6
Marshall ‘

R. E. Norville c Hoad b Jordan
G. N. Grant ¢ Inniss b Marshall
K. A, Branker not out

Mr. S. I. Smith ¢ Foster b Marshall
D. Toppin ec Hoad b Jordan .

H. Beckles not out

Extras: b. 1




HOaeBVone® 2 Boooeos


Total (for 6 wkts.)


Fall of wickets 1 for 4, 2—4, 3—5, 4—5,
5—7, 6—11.

E. Atkinson g Atkins b Phillips 0
G. Wilkes stpd. b Bowen 17
G. Proverbs not out 5D
D. Davies run out seers 17
D. Atkinson ‘ec Pilgrim b Phillips 19
N, Marshall 1.b.w. Harris 1
R. Atkinson b Harris 6
C. Packer b Phillips 1
S. Cc. St. Hill ¢ Phillips b E
Walcott é 18
J. McBeth ¢ Bowen b Harris 0
J. Cheesman ec Harris b Walcott 1
Extras 6
Total 136

1 for 2, 2 for 37, 3 for
5 for 87, 6 for 9, 7 for
8 for 135, 9 for 135.

Fall of wickets
61, 4 for 86,

op Yi esterday




L F. Harris b D. Atkinson a
T. Pilgrim i.b.w. D. Atkinson 2
K. Walcott b D, Atkinson . td
S. Griffith not Out ....-.ceeeeseeee w
S. Chase b D. Atkinson ... o
S. Headiay not out 1
Extras 4 |
Total (for 6 wkts. decl.) .. 70 | The racing season in the South Caribbean is now upon us in
i dismiss the Bar-
rs i 0, 2 for 11, 3; earnest. Of course this does not mean that we must
tor 5% i toraa tor 62, 6 for os. tados March and the Union Park Easter fixtures as of no account. But
BOWLING ANALYSIS it is generally from the Trinidad June meeting that trainers begin
“ M. = to tune up as many of their charges as possible with the two and
r aoe Res . ss ae = three-year-old races as their main objectives
N. Marshall f 0a oF
f ERERS As the season has opened we find old timers like Blue Streak,
wou Wood eet 2 |Storm’s Gift, Gunsite and Beacon Bright are still to the forefront
6 Davies i out = 5 \in the top class although there are a few new names In this division
C. Packer ¢ Atkins b Harris 3 | to be countenanced such as September Song. Summing up the Trini-
. “Jo | ded June meeting a little in advance last Sunday, I made no mention
Tost, ae Swe “*_"" lof September Song because I did not see him race on the third day.
CARLTON vs. POLICE However after his third victory on the last day I am satisfied that
POLICE—1st Innings he is one of the best sprinters we have seen in the West Indies for
F. Taylor c wkpr. Marshall b many a day
Edghill . mee 4 0 ian :
CS. Beer ec Warren b K. * cil is ss
yO tes esas Sys 2s | I say “best sprinter’ because up to now he has no en able
Yar e Wililams * oR 3 tc prove himself over a distance. But I am not at all sure that he
H. Wiltshire ¢ Lucas b Williams 0 | will not stay as most of the critics seem to feel about him. They point
i. Werner 6 ages b, Williams ° |to his failure last Christmas against River Sprite on the last day
&. ewes Se atenaiie 6 | over a distance and say that he failed to stay on and win even from
B. Morris ¢ R. Hutchinson b Williams 2 | a mediocre filly like this. Well my answer to this is twofold. In the
c. psa ve waged p oe Wiiiam ; fist place September Song was second with 122 lbs. giving 22 lbs.
* : ¢ |to the winner, Secondly he beat all the others fairly convincingly

Total ‘ ‘ 79

Oo. M. R WwW.

G. Edghill 5 0 7 1

D. Williams : 75 2 22 5

W. Greenidge . 3 1 14 0

K. Greenidge .. . 4 20 3

K. Warren . 7 7 0 1

N. Lucas . 1 1 0 0

Fall of wickets : 2—49, 3—50, 4
—68, 5—68, 7—68, 8—T1, 9—T6.
CARLTON—Ist Innings
F. Hutchinson c Farmer b Taylor
K. Greenidge c Warner b Taylor 1
N. Lucas b Greene .............
R. Hutchinson _c Bradshaw b Greene
D, Lawless c Taylor b Greene
. Greenidge c Warner b Greene
. Warren b Byer .
. Edghill b Greene 5 ;
. Williams ec Blackman b Greene
Marshall not out
. Hutchinson b Taylor
Extras .



o MM R w
Cc. Bradshaw . 2 0 7 0
E, Greene ........ 10. «66 Ww 6
FP. Taylor . §.2 2 u 3
J. Byer . cosets 3 0 12 1
Fall of wickets: 1-—17, 2—26, 3—26, 4
28, 5—29, 6—40, 7—43, 8—43, 9--50.
POLICE—2nd Innings

F. Taylor l.b.w. b Edghill 22
Cc, Blackman c Edghill b Williams 3
W. Farmer b Edghill ... ad

J. Byer c K. Hutchinson b Edghill 17
H, Wiltshire c Lucas b W. Greenidge 3
I. Warner not out . eon


M. R. W.
F. D. Phillips de. Va ate
L. F. Harris Sas ae 9 56 3
B. K. Bowen ...... 11 2 un a
K. EB. Walcott a Ee a
A. Atkins ec D. Atkinson b N.
Marshall sntboueatstish ia 3
N. Wood e¢ St. Hill b N. Marshall 7
His place at the wicket was
taken by Denis Atkinson. After

facing a few overs D. Atkinson
was caught by Pilgrim off the
bowling of the Spartan opening
bowler, Phillips. Proverbs still
remained undefeated and he was
partnered by Norman Marshal)
but only one run was added be-
fore Marshall was returned to the
pavilion leg before to Harris.

Richard Atkinson partnered
Proverbs and they carried the
score to 93. Before any further
scoring Atkinson was clean bowl-
ed by Harris for six.

The remainjng four wickets fell
for an additional 43 runs, Walcott
taking two, while Harris and
Phillips divided the others. With
six extras the total came to 136.

The Spartan opening pair A.
Atkins and N. Wood went out
to face the Wanderers attack from
Denis and Eric Atkinson, By the
time the total was 11 both of these
batsmen were dismissed, Atkins
caught at silly mid-on by D.
Atkinson off the bowling of Nor-
man Marshall for three and Noel
Wood caught at fine leg by St. Hill,
also off the bowling of Norman

At this stage “Shell” Harris
end “Torry” Pilgrim were at the
wicket but Pilgrim was g@on after
out lb.w. to Denis Atkinson for
only two runs.

Keith Walcott came and he was
bowled by Denis Atkinson for
ten while Harris was bowled by
Denis Atkinson for 24. When the
declaration was made Samuel
wiffith and S. Headley were at
the wicket. Headley was four not
out and Griffith nought not out.

Wanderers opened their second
innings with G. Wilkes and D.
Davies. Wilkes only managed to
reach two before he was caught


E. Brewster not out ..... 9
Total (for 5 wkts.) 100

oS Ee Rk. WwW

K. Greenidge .... 5 3 10 0
D. Williams ......... 7 2 16 1
N. Lucas ........... 4 1 15 0
K. Warren 3 1 8 0
G. Edghill ; 10 8) “Sh 8
W. Greenidge 9 1 21 1

Fall of wickets: 1—9, 2-53, 3—62, 4

73, 575.

by Wood at short leg off the
bowling of Phillips. Packer

partnered Davies but when the
total was ten he was caught by
Atkins at silly mid-on off the
bowling of Harris. Stumps were
afterwards drawn.

Police 79 & 100 (for 5 wkts.)
Carlton 51

tercolonial fame, who now repre-
sents the Police First Division with
his medium to fast deliveries, skit-
tled out the Carlton team in their
cricket match at Carlton grounds
yesterday. Greene captured six
wickets for 17 runs.

Police went in to the wicket
with their overweek score stand-
ing at 58 for three and were only
able to add 21 runs on a wicket
which was taking turn but not
greatly affected by rain.

For Carlton D. Williams took
five wickets at the cost of 22 runs
while K. Greenidge took three for
20. The other two wickets were
divided between G. Edghill and K.

In their turn at the wicket Carl-
ton were only able to knock up
51 and of this K. Greenidge top-
scored with 15 while D. Lawless
who made ten, was the only other
person to reach double figures.

Greene captured six for 17 and
F. Taylor three for 11 in five overs
and two balls, The other wicket
was taken by Skipper Byer.

Police in their second innings
are 100 for the loss of five wickets.
W. Farmer and F. Taylor made 22
each, Byer 17 and I, Warner 18 not

Bowling for Carlton G. Edghill

@ On page 16

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and these included the good stayer Silver Bullet, his own stable mate
to whom he gave 6 lbs., and Pharlite, who admittedly had 133 Ibs.
to carry, but is quite good over a distance as he showed quite plainly
when he went on to Union Park.

Another factor to be taken into consideration about September
Song is that he was only beginning to strike form last Christmas and
again in Barbados in March. But now he is really at his best, and,
1 am quite certain, much better than he was last Christmas. I am
also quite certain from the way he runs his races that he will give
any horse in the West Indies a very rough handling up to a mile
and 130 yards. Beyond that it is possible that Storm’s Gift and Blue
Streak might get the better of him. But I doubt it.

Mr. Clifford Trestrail’s Orly is also a good one in the making. It
will not be long before he is in A class. He too gives promise of
heing possessed of stamina and by the end of the year it is almost
certain that the old stagers are going to have some warm opposition
in the 1.4°C. Cup and other races as well.

} The third most outstanding horse of the T.T.C. June meeting was
| undoubtedly Bow Bells. I have to be very careful what I have to
say about this filly because already I have been accused of writing
too much about her. Yet 1 fail to see how I could have written
less. After all it is not every day that one as good as this is bred in the
West Indies. She won her races in Trinidad on the first two days with
ridiculous ease. But up to the time they turned into the stretch on the
last day I was not sure that she would be the winner again. I under-
sland from reports that Mr. Murray was of the same opinion when
giving his running commentary, so therefore I was not alone. But it
was in the next furlong and a half that Bow Bells surprised me.
I say “surprised me,” because I had suspected all along that she
could neither carry weight nor stay at all, But in this race she
revealed quite plainly that she could run reasonably well with weight
while she won mainly by outstaying her contemporaries. These con-
temporaries were a very mediocre bunch but that they ran themselves
into the ground, in an endeavour to make the pace too fast for Bow
Bells to catch them with her heavy weight, was borne out by the
fact that they all ran wide under the pressure, while poor La France
fainted from sheer exhaustion on her way back to the paddock.

I quite agree that it is difficult to judge stamina in a five furlong
event but one can see enough to indicate whether a horse can be
held back and then brought on at the finish, or whether she is just
the hard pulling type who will die on the bit. I saw enough to tell
me that Bow Bells is not in the latter category and what is even
more in her favour is the fact that her weight, not pressure on the
bit, kept her from passing the others before they were spent. She
therefore kept up a good effort for nearly the whole course and
carried through with it when the others were falling back.

In the light of all this I think it a most unfortunate circumstance
that Bow Bells will not run in the Barbados Derby. The eventual
winner of this race will be lucky not to have’had her for a rival.


Having given my estimate of Bow Bell’s capabilities I now turn
to the matter of her classification, I see no reason why it should
now be incompatible for me to state that she has been classified
too high in Trinidad. Over there she has been placed in C2 and in
Barbados she has been placed in D. The fatter is obviously correct.

Yet I am not surprised. It is now some years since the Trinidad
classifiers have been promoting creoles without the semblance of
reason appearing to play any part in their deductions. Thus this
latest move is no worse than what they did to Pepper Wine, Ligan,
The Gambler, Ocean Pearl and the like. Once again I shall try, as
I did then, to show how they might have arrived at a saner conclusion,

It seems a very simple matter to draw a line through the per-
formance of Wavecrest to find out where to place Bow Bells. They
have both won five races in F class: Wavecrest 5 out of seven starts
and Bow Bells 5 out of nine. Both have gone through two stages
of unfitness. Wavecrest won three of his races in a row at Union
Park defeating Princess Rasiyya and Leap On who were in much
better form then than they were in their recent escapades against
Bow Bells. Bow Bells in turn defeated Wavecrest in the Trial Stakes
when it was obvious that he was not fit. Therefore on paper it might
appear that there is not much to choose between either of them since
it is still left to be seen what they will do against each other when
both are fit. But, here is the crux of the matter:— every man is
entitled to his opinion and so are the classifiers. My opinion is that
Bow Bells is better than Wavecrest and so is the classifiers’, But how
they arrive at the conclusion that she is 15 lbs. better, is the part
that has me utterly bamboozled and completely disgusted.


I had my first look at work in preparation for the August meeting
yesterday morning, It seems that we will have a full turn out of
all those who are fit to be trained in addition to a few visitors from

Chief among the visitors will be Atomic II who is already here,
having returned to the land of his birth after nearly 3 years. He
looks a lot better than when he left us, which is only to be expected.
But whether his mind has improved it is doubtful in the extreme. I

| hope that we do see some others and perhaps some more genuine ones.



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SUNDAY, JULY 16, 19590

Walcott 83,

Christiani 78

Held Derbyshire Attack


(for 6 wkts.) — —


A fifth wicket stand of 157 between Clyde Walcott and
Robert Christiani enabled the West indies to put up 201
for six on the first day of their fixture with Derbyshire here.

Rain interrupted the match

an early close.

Cliff Gladwin, who returned to
the game after an absence of sev-
eral matches wrought most of the
early damage to the West Indies
batting. In some good bowling on
the sporting pitch, he took three
wickets with his fast medium
deliveries and at the end of the day
his figures were three wickets for
thirty-six runs,

Walcott and Christiani began
their partnership cautiously after
the early shocks, but soon bright-
ened and by lunch had added 86
in just over an hour. The rain
which held up play after lunch
slowed down the wicket, and the
West Indies pair scored comfort-
ably until a double change bring-
ing on the spinners Rhodes and
Richardson, for Gladwin and
Jackson notched two successes for
Derbyshire. With the score at 180,
Christiani was drawn out of his
ground by Rhodes and stumped
and 9 runs later Richardson beat
Goddard with his off-spin to dis-
miss the West Indies captain for
1. Rain brought the end half an
hour early,

The teams:

West Indies: J. Stollmeyer, A
Rae, R. Marshall, K. Trestrail, C
Walcott, R. Christiani, J. Goddard
(Capt.), C. Williams, P. Jones,
H. Johnson and A. Valentine.

Derbyshire: C. Elliott, J. Kelly,
A. Revill, L. Johnson, P. Vaulk-
ham, A. Rhodg@, G. Daxkes, C
Gladwin, D. Morgan, P. Richard-
son and L. Jackson.

The West Indies chose to bat

Wright Takes
100 Wickets

LONDON, July 14.
Douglas Wright, Kent legbreak
bowler on Thursday became the
second player to take 100 wickets
this season when he claimed the
last three Nottinghamshire first

innings wickets at Nottingham.
Wright who may be recalled by
England’s selectors for the Third
Test against the West Indies
starting on the same ground on
Thursday has an innings analy-
sis of seven for 106 out of

the Nottingham total of 407,

MONTREAL, July 15.
Australia to-day reached the
North American Zone Final in
the Davis Cup competition by
gaining a winning 3—0 margin in
their match against Canada here.
Having won the opening two
singles on Friday, the Australian
took the Doubles today when John
Bromwich and Frank Sedgman
beat Henri Rochon_and George
Robinson 6—2, 6—4;>6—4.
Australia meet Mexico
Zone Final.
\ —Reuter.

in the

Tennis Postponed

Owing to the inclement weather
yesterday the Men's Doubles—
the first of the fixtures in the
Amateur Lawn Tennis Associa-
tion’s Tournament — were not
played at Strathelyde Tennis

On Tuesday, however, the next
fixtures will be played at the
Belleville Tennis Club and will
begin at 4.30 p.m


after lunch and brought about

on a pitch that had dried after
over-night rain, and were soon in
trouble against the England open-
ing, bowlers Gladwin and Jacksen.
he first reverse came at

seventeen, when Rae played back
to Gladwin and was bowled off
the inside edge of his bat.

Worse was to follow in the first
three quarters of an hour, during
which Gladwin took three wickets
and held Stollmeyer off Jackson’s
bowling. A ball from Jackson
found the edge of Stollmeyer’s
bat at twenty-one and Gladwin
held a gully catch. One run later,
Eliott at first slip, dived sideways
and held Trestrail, and with the
score at 23, Marshall was bowled

Walcott and Christiani after a
very cautious start began to catch
up on the clock, and the hundred
went up in an hour and three
quarters, Walcott hit Rhodes to
the fine leg boundary in successive
balls, and the first hour of the
fifth wicket partnership added 81.

Gladwin and Jackson came back
just before lunch and Gladwin
swung the ball enough to find the
edge of Walcott’s bat, but by
lunch the West Indies were 109
for four.

After Lunch

Gladwin opened the bowling
after lunch but his speed was
noticeably léss than during his

opening spell.

He began with a maiden over,
moving the ball sufficiently to
make Christiani cautious. Jack-
son also kept the batsmen quiet,
and he hit Walcott on the should-
er with a bumper at which the
batsman swung too soon.

Rain then began and at 116 the
game was interrupted. No more
play was possible before the tea
interval, which was brought for-
ward three-quarters of an hour

Walcott was then 41 and Chris-
tiani 44.

Play was held up for a further
half hour after the teams had
Pinished their early tea, more
rain having fallen while they were
in the pavilion.

After Tea

Further rain brought play to a
close half an hour earlier, with
the West Indies score at 201 for
6. Walcott and Christiani scored
steadily ona slow pitch when
play was resumed after tea, and
Walcott hit Jackson for two fours
with straight drives. With the
seore at 180, Christiani was lured
out of his ground by Rhodes’ leg-
spin and was stumped by Dawkes.

The fifth wicket had added 157
valuable runs at a comfortable
scoring rate. Rhodes had come on
with Richardson in a double
change for Gladwin and Jackson.
and this move also disposed of
Goddard, who was beaten by
Richardson’s off-spin when shap-
ing for a cover drive with his score
only 1. Walcott continued to on-
drive powerfully and at the close
he was 83 not out.

Scores :


Stollmeyer ¢ Gladwin b Jackson 15

Rae b Gladwin 4
Marshall b Gladwin 3
Trestrail c Elliott b Gladwin 1
Walcott not out . oes 83
Christiani stpd. Dawkes b Rhodes 78
Goddard b Richardson 1
Williams not out ¥

Extras : 9

Total (for 6 wkts,) 201

Fall of wkts : 1-17, 2-21, 322, 4—23,
5—180, 6—189.

20 8

Gladwin 36 3
Jackson 18 1 51 1
Morgan . 4 0 17 0
Rhodes ......... 14 5 34 1
Richardson , 16 1 54 1
ebeeg severe Reuter


pe nanan apes


- _


Two Smallest
Yachts Racing
3,000 Miles

The two smallest boats ever
to attempt to race each other by
sail acroSs the Atlantic have left
Bermuda for Plymouth.

Both are British, both are
manned by crews of four, They
sailed against each other in last
month's 650 miles Rhode Island
to Bermuda race. Only 23 sec-
onds separated them at the finigh,

Now they have a 3,000-mile
course The fight may last: a

The two yachts, weighing 4.8

tons registered, are the Samuel
Pepys, an all-naval entrant, and
the Cohoe privately owned and
captained by K. Adlard Coles,
a Southampton amateur yachts-

The Samuel Pepys, which beat
the Cohoe in the Bermuda race,
is commanded by Lieut.-Com-
mander Erroll Bruce, nephew of
Scott of the Antartic.

He is using the same sextant
that his uncle took with him on
his last expedition to the South


mate is Group-Captain

J. D’A. Keary, tormerly with the

Air Arm. Bruce has
naval officer, Lieut.-
T. S. Sampson, as

his No, 1.

The two boats have set a
course northward from Bermuda

into the Gulf Stream.

The four men in each yacht
are eating, sleeping, and living in
a saloon about the size of a rail-
way compartment, but with
much less head-room.,

They carry 80 gaNons of fresh
water and about 1,000 lb, of
provisions. They will have to
keep on strict rations, as it is
impossible to say how long. the
race will take,

Their principal dangers are fog
and ice, Sailing the great circle
course, the yachts will come
within range of icebergs carried
southward from Greenland by
the Labrador current.

No Radio

It is not the 200ft.-high bergs,
Lut the small pieces floating low
in the water, that are most dan-
gerous to small yachts.

Neither yacht carries a radio
transmitting set — it would have
been too heavy. So they may not
be reported till they arrive off the
English coast.—L.E.S.


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Cheeseman Wins
Spoon Shoot

Spoon with a handicap score of
98.60. Major A, de V. Chase wa:
second with 98.40.

Conditions on the whole wer:
good, although the light was haz)
and unsteady. The wind was
slightly puffy.

Members shot 10 rounds at 300,
50, and 600 yards, but the Spoon
was owarded on the results of the
jirst two ranges, The foliowing are
the best eight scores for the day.
H.P.S. 150

P. A

M. R. de Verteuil pa 138
P. A. Cheeseman ........ 136
M. D. Thomas ‘ -+ sae
M. A. Tucker 133
G. Martin . ; 132
Major A. de V. Chase 132
Bek. PRI 131
Cc. A. Cumberbatch 126
Al ’


The results of the Mixed

Foursomes at the Rockley Golf and

Country Club yesterday were:
Mr. E. §S. Atwell and Miss
Faye Atwell defeated Mr. John

Grace and Miss Katy Lenagan 3
and 2

Mr. George Challenor and Miss
Isabel Lenagan defeated Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Hotchkiss 4 and 3

Major Denis Lenagan and Mrs.
E. G. Maclntyre defeated Mr.
and Mrs. H. VY. King 5 and 4.

Mr. E. J. Petrie and Mrs.
Brenda Wilson defeated James
O'Neal and Miss Winnie Barnes
4 and 3

Cricket Match Today

A friendly game of cricket will
be played at the YÂ¥.M.C.A.
grounds to-day between a team
from C. F. Harrison and one
from Y.M.P.C.

Sports At Y.M.P.C.

Y.M.P:C will hold _ their
athletic sports next
Thursday at the Y.M.P.C

grounds, Beckles Road at | p.m

World Cup
Games End

The vital match in’ the World
Soccer Cup Finals between Brazil
nd Uruguay is expected to draw


capacity crowd, some- |

(hing over 150,000, to the Muni- |
© pal Stadium here to-morrow, |
wren the 1950 championships |
are conciuded |

The other

match in the final |

col, between Sweden and Spain, | Last week was one of sadness

to be held at Sao Paulo. The

veled Jules Rimet Trophy !
rests on the’ Brazil Urugi ayf
nateh, Brazil have only to draw

tak» tne title

On form Brazil should win, bui !

Championships so far ;
ontained many surprises. Con-
‘derable wealth is attached
t “& victory for the Braziliar
Players, who, it is believed
would benefit by
pounds. The Uruguay players
who are mostly part-time pro
fessionals, beeause their clubs
annot pay sufficiently high fees,
have not been promised anything
in the way of a special bonus

Both teams consist of big,
tough players who are not afraid
of robust play and = English
Peferce Reader, who is to offiei-
ate, looks like having a busy

Queues started forming outside
tecket offices early Friday morn-
ing. After Thursday's scenes
here, when Brazil beat Spain
6—1, and many thousands broke
through the barriers, police will
be out in even greater strength
to prevent a recurrence of the
chaos. One newspaper stated
that at least 10,000 people got
in without tickets —Reuter.

W.1. Back Play
Is Forceful


IT has been quite a week, At
lord's I saw English cricket take
a hiding, I saw the galvanic
likeable West Indians teach oe
boys a couple of cricket fu -
mentals we are in danger of for-
1. They have taught us the value
of forcing back-play as distinct

the ball off the back foot.

When Clyde Walcott slammed
those shots through the covers
and straight-drove the spinners
smnack to the boundary, he showed
us what any leading county bajs-
man worth his cap should be able
to do.

2. Walcott, Weekes, and Worrell
gave us an e ‘more jous
reminder of nn glories when they
went out and clouted our slow
stuff, They used their feet—one,
two, three, four — to get to the

They never stood at the crease
like petrified statues, as if a couple
of hands had came out of the
greund and grabbed both feet



Amended Official Classification Mid-Summer

thousands of |

A 1

Beacon Bright
Blue Streak
Don Arturo
Drake’s Drum
Gun Site
Pepper Wine
September Song
Storm’s Gift

A, 2.

Atomic II
The Gambler

B, 1,

Lady Pink
Silver Bullet

B. 2.

Ante Diem
Fanny Adams
Perfect Set

War Lord

Cc 1.

Leading Article
Swiss Roll
Southern Cross
Sun Queen
Tiberian Lady

C. 2.

Dainty Bess
Fair Contest
Fair Sally
Kitehen Front
Link Stream
Marine Light
Miss Panic
River Sprite
St. Moritz
Sailors Fun.
Starry Night
War Queen
William IT

Subject to change in the event of any horse

Di F 2 (Cont'd)
Bow Bells River Mist
Coronado Sinbad
Firemist Sir Bernard
ton Soprano
_— Straight Aim
D2 Sunbeam
Sun Fire
Battle Star The Eagle
Examiner Tornado
Sweeper Typhoon
El Vanguard
Ali Baba Waterbell
Kendal Fort
Lady Belle Gil
E2 Batsam
Comet Monsoon
Oatcake Silk Plant
Suntone Tango
Watercress Victory
Battalion ;
Bowmanstah Blue Diamond
Count Cain Brahmin’s Choice
Dulcibella Chindit
Joint mmand Diana
Lazy Bones Flying Ann
Postscript Front Hopper
Hawk's Hill
F2 Joan’s Star
Lucky Shot
Apollo aytime
April Flowers Mopsy
Best Wishes Otcedol
Bonnie Lass Sun Jewel
Brown Girl Wilmar
Cross Roads
an gy
First Flight
Flame Fewer
Joan of Arc
Lady Rommel
Mary Ann
Mins Pimaithip Classifiers;
Page Boy A. S. BRYDEN
Pharos I T. N. PEIRCE
Phoney La!
Riptide L, EB. R. GILL

Meeting prior to the Barbados Mid-Surnmer Meeting. 1950


taking part in any


The Topic | ‘s

Last Week

To violence sor


We were two women short


child “wake-up-dead Keep a
p> S . « ,

27 isi “dau cek ten ticlenies supply of Phensic handy.
Coe on here at this ate
jt tl id Oihvristime « be
| Ww t vac u ate

Joe turned and said to Robert
wie trouble brewing near MPT
1) “4 must buy a Humber Cycle Le » 4
With a special four speed gear § (a7
Put you should hear the Governor r aS
We say, he made it clear fi ick. s dy *
yr a). Gubea'a, Galiamn cMaeai” Die r or quick, speedy relief

He said “Snobbery's everywhere
. . .

When you ge echureh on Sunday
To sing, and sleep and pray
Just as you let} the meeting
“Miss Snobbery's "
. ‘

You go to school on Menday

When it is time to play

A little game of tennis

‘Miss Snobbery's” in the way
* * .

You go to Club on Tuesday
All diessed up bright and gay
Cefore you ean feel homely

within thir

‘Miss Snobbery

At Wednesday's birth night party
As you intend to stay

Out of some unseen corner

‘Miss Snobbery" says “I'm here’.

On Thursday and on Friday
And eyery blessed day !
Around every street corner
“Miss Snobbery” blocks the way
. . *

You go dancing on Saturday

Of course the decent way

Just then “Miss Snobbeyy” steps up
Of course you cannot stay

Well Joe and Robert tell you
These things must come to pass
For on the old plantation

All start from the third class

The first clase got a shilling

The second got


To-day things are quite different
No longer we get “licks

But you can feel the punctures
Whenever “Miss Snobbery” kicks

from a defensive pushing away of} Joe left Queen's College Friday

5 And these things he told Lou

The statements were #o f
That Lou turned “black and blue.”

So Saturday morning early

Lou said Joe leave to-day |
Joe got his Hunyber Cyele

And swiftly rede away

While juniors in the


sponsored by and ingredients
gi andards
makers of

and the blenders of



great god-daughite
in her bed
said next morning

NO. 128



| w\ \
Phensic !

When you feel stitf with pain and
every movement
to cry out
Phensic will and
soothe the agony, lift pain-caused
fatigue, . remove the weariness
Phensic neither harms the
mor upsets the stomach. Be pre
pared for sudden pain


makes yo

remember Pt


me resort
ty hours



in the way.

blocks the way
. .

Do you know that one of the common
causes of backache lies in the lidneys?
When they are healthy they filter harmful
impurities out of the system their natural
function, When they grow sluggish, these
impurities accumulate and the resulting
congestion is often the cause of backache,

De Witt's Pills are specially pre
red to help wake up sloggis)
idneys. They havea cleansing and
antiseptic action on these vita!
organs, soothing and restoring them
to their natural activity Relie! trom
backache follows as a natural consequence

De Witt's Pills
are made spectally for

clues |

It is far better to tackle the cause of
backache than to go on suffering in a way
which is bound to affect your work and
happiness. For over half a century De
Witt's Pills have been bringing relief to

sufferers from backache and we have LUMBAGO
received countless letters of gratitude. Go ms
to your chemist and obtain a supply to-day SCIATICA

Do Witt's Pills are
made under strictly
hygienic conditiens




Mf PRA i Ph,
" AON hls)


bel ere dt 5s?

rey ’ ° ~y °
Phe Flying Springbok
is an immense continent where, in the past, distance and time were
Urble barriers, To-day, however, the ‘Flying Springbok’, emblem of South
i Airways, has reduced months—even years—of travel to minutes and hours
Northwards from the Cape of Good Hope fly the aircraft of $.A.A to P

Johannesburg .. Kimberley, and out of the Union to Nairobi

ount.. London. , linking with European and world air lines

i ten years S.A.A. have increased their route mileage nearly fivefold
iniicage Over immense distances of virgin country, regularly flown on Aero-

cyine oi! and Shell aviation gasoline,







The Roman Catholic community
in this Island is in a minority, and
the arrival of “Our Lady of
Fatima” has brought it into the
lime-light. Barbados, due to its
being English from the first set-
tlers, and not having been
by the French or Spanish, is the
most Protestant of the West Indian
Islands. It is, therefore, not sur-
prising to learn that the Roman
Catholics were the last of the
four leading denominations in this
Island to have a Church.

The first Churches were erected
by the Anglicans, the religion ct
of the State, then came the Mora-
vians in 1767, and built their first
Chureh in 1794. The Wesley
were the next on the scene, and
when Thomas Cook, the founder
of the Methodist Missions in the
West Indian Islands arrived at
Barbados in 1788, he found a
nucleus. of Wesleyanism in exist-
ence, formed by some of the sol-
diers who had formerly served
in Ireland. Their first Church was
destroyed by a mob of young men
of the upper classes in 1823.


Religious persecution came to an
end whilst the Dike of Wellington
was Prime Minister; Lord John
Russell succeeded in carrying u
Bill, which enabled dissenters to
hold municipal or Government
offices. At last, through the fear
of civil war in Ireland, similar
relief was given to Catholics by
the Catholic Emancipation Bill of
1829. It was not, however until
ten years after the passing of this
act by Parliament that the first
records of the Roman Catholic
Church in Barbados are found. On
the 24th of February 1839, the
gentlemen of Roman Catholic be-
lief held a meeting and a resolu-
tion was passed to petition the
Roman Catholic Bishop at Trini-
dad, for a resident priest, and they
engaged themselves to subscribe,
and immediately subscribed £400
for his annual salary

In reply to this
Right Rev. Doctor MacDonnell,
appointed the Rev. Wm. Rogers
to the mission. On his arrival here
he was welcomed by the congre-
gation, he proposed to build a
church as soon as possible, ‘This
idea was unanimous with the con-
gregation who opened a subscrip
tion list and Father Rogers went
wn sub-


petition, the

through the Islands to raise
scriptions from the other Catholic
communities, which were strong-
er than the one at Barbados, for
ii is found that in 1871, twenty-
two years after the completion of
the Church, the Catholics in thi
Island only numbered 513

On the Ist of September, 1839,
a mecting of the congregation was
held and a Committee
pointed to consider the purchase
of a spot of land, just over an
acre in extent, belonging to Mary
Walcott, and situated in Jemmott's
Lane, This situation was consid-
ered as admirable, and the land
was purchased for £1,500 of
which £1,000 was paid down. The
most active member of the con-
gregation appears to be Mr. Ed-
ward B. Haly, of whom His Lord-
ship Bishop MacDonnell spoke
most highly in his letter to the
Committee on his decision to send
a Priest. Other names found on
this Committee are Mr. P. Dil-
lon (whose son afterwards became

was ap-

Comptroller of Customs), Mr, Dri-
nan and Mr. Thos. Stevens.

The plan of the Church was
made by Major Hort of the 81st
Regiment, then stationed at Bar-
bados. This Church was to have

been dedicated to St. Edward the
Confessor. The corner-stone was
laid on December 24th, 1840, but
due to the lack of funds, Father
Rogers would not continue with
the construction. The next record
is in November, 1847. when Rev.
M. O’Donnelly entered into a con-
tract for the construction of St
Patrick’s Church. More money
had been contributed in the mean-
while, and the names of officers


Commander Julius M. Amber-
son, of the U.S. Navy, Bureau of"
Medicine and Surgery, left Wash-
ington today for Venezuela to lend
assistance to health authorities in
making a survey of plague in
that country, it was announced by
the Pan American Sanitary
Bureau, Regional Office of the
World Health Organization. Com-
mander Amberson is accompanied


BUY ---.


anda men of the soldier

here appear in tne list ol

tions rrogr appears lo Ave

been very slow, and lt was not
is4y that this Cnurch wa

r An address was pre

the Rev ratwner vi
‘ on the st of Atagust
l tutulating him on tne
co wf the Cnuren. Father
O'Don Welly did not hve long
enougn to enjoy the fruits of hi
labours, and he was buried in the

Church itself on the Epistle side

Bishop's Visit

On the 20th of March, 1850, the
iered congregation of De Propa-
ganda Fide put the Church at
tarbados unaer the Vicar Apos-
of Demerara, thg Right Rev
Bishop Haynes, who paid his first
visit to the Island on the 14th of
July, 1851. He again visited the
Island on the 12th of May, 1854.
After the death of Father
Nightingale, who had succeeded
Father O’Donnelly, there was no
resident priest, and the Bishop
promised to do all in his power to
induce one of the Religious orders
to take over the Mission. In 1858,
it is recorded that Father Henry
Segrave, of the Society of Jesus,
was in charge of this Church, and
since then the Mission has been
served by the Jesuit Father of the
English province.

Fickle Fate

Fickle fate took a hand in these
matters and on the night of March
23rd 1862, struck a blow at the
Catholics in this community when
a great part of the Presbytery was
destroyed by fire, However, this
was soon rebuilt,

Father Strickland, who
charge of this Church in the
eighties of the last century, had
the great desire to get a Convent
He maintained that there was
much werk to be done by nuns in
Barbados He managed to raise
funds enough to build the Convent
in the Churehyard, and succeeded
in getting Rev. Mother Ursula to
be the foundress. She came with
another sister, and opened a school
Later she was called by His Lord-
ship, Bishop Butler, to found an-
other Convent at British Guiana.

In 1894, Bishop Butler re-
quested Rev. Mother Stanislaus of
the British Guiana Convent to take

of tne


was in

over from the Sisters of Mercy in
Berbados. She started the Convent
again and under her z and ad-

numbers grew
Mother Angela

ministration the
Her successor Rev
Daly, an educationalist with thirty
vears experience, built up a reputa-
tion for the Ursuline Convent in
the West Indies.

Fate again struck on the night
of 13th June, 1897, when St.
Patrick’s Church was destroyed
by fire. Services were then held
in the Schoolroom at the Garrison,
which was loaned for the oc-
casion; the Church was soon re-
built; due to the energy of Father
Hogan. The Legislature made a
grant of £200 in aid of this, and
subscriptions and donations were
given not only by Catholics, but
by Protestants and Jews alike.

The Convent was outgrowing
the size of the buildings in the
Churehyard and when the resi-
dence of the late J. H. Stokes
Esq., came on the market, it was
purchased and the Convent re-
moved there. Thus the lovely resi-
dence known to many as “LIN-
DEN” became the home of the
“Ursuline” Covent of Barbados
This lovely building soon proved
to be too small, and the residence
‘Summerville’ was purchased and
added to it Today this lovely
Convent is the home of many
school children, not onlv from the
other West Indian Islands, but
from places situated on the conti-
nent of South America, and is
recognised as one of the leading
educational institutions in this

Plague In
by Dr’ Ernst Schwarz, also of the

Bureau of Medicine and Surgery.
A small focus of plague in Vene-

zuela has caused sporadic out-
breaks of human cases over a
period of years. This plague
reservoir recently became active

again, and the Ministry of Health
requested the technical assistance


with Ebonite Separators

Whitepark Rd. ROBERT THOM LTD. Dial 4391


NESTLING quietly at the
foot of the gentle slopes of
the hills of St. Thomas be
tween Grand View and
Bagatelle Plantation is the
original Moravian Church
yard of Sharon, ’

It is known by few. But
once a year the Moravian
Community make - short
visits as a pilgrimage to
the first spot on which the
Founders taught their gos

Within the small burial
place are tombs over the
remains of Moravian
Priest whose names sug-
gest their countries of
origin. Simply engraved on
slate which is as fresh to-
day as when they were
originally done are the
following inscriptions:

December 1775.

February 24th, 1773.


HERE in this quiet spot
can be seen fragments of
the original church destroy-
ed by the Hurricane of
1831. To-day in place of
the church stand the houses
of simple country folk who

lly aware of the signi-
ficamce of the spot and of
is history. After the original
church was destroyed
slaves lifted the roof and
such parts as they could,
over the hills for a distance
of about two miles, where
to-day is the Church of

The original church oc-
cupied about two acres of
land now under agricul-
tural crops of varying
types and partly occupied
by the two houses shown
in the picture,

May llth, 1772.

July 27th, 1791.




The enclosed graveyard of the original Sharon Moravian


The tombs of the early Moravians.
Farthest away is that of John Montgomery after whom the
present Boys’ School was named,

Two small houses now occupy part of the original two
acres on which the Church stood,


of the Pan
Bureau in
study of
view to
center of

American Sanitat
making a_ thorou
this problem with
the elimination of th«


The Bureau obtained the collab
Commander J M

oration of

Amberson of the U. S.

You will be

very pleased

with your new
and OVEN

Cor anden Amberson has had
considerable experience on field
surveys of rodent and flea popu-
lations, and will make an epi-
demiological rodent and _ insect
survey of the infected area. The
site chosen for the study is the
Campi nto Rafael Rangel, 4,132
feet above sea level, and the study
unit will retee from six to eight
weeks in this endemic area of

is a



City Garage Trading Co., Ltd.


- 4671

SUNDAY, JULY 16, 1950


There Ts

Food « Drink


The perfect combination—

All ‘ae world knows that Good stout is a grea
health builder. All the world knows that Oysters
have been eaten since Roman times for their
health giving Pood value

At Work

JOHN BURKE, formerly
Melbourne journalist, 1s now a
Probation Orficer attached to one
ot the London courts. In a BBC
programme he talked about his
work and said that the Probation
Ofticer’s official job is “to assist,
advise and befriend” offenders
who are believed to be willing t-
mend their ways. This means
minding other people’s busines,
which is, he said “usually of mucu


... als We have perfected

l.velier interest than minding manicured with e the combination of
one’s own,” 4 .
In Court Cc U T E x § these two in
The Officer first meets th: °

offender in court and the magis-
trate or judge asks him to report
on the possibility of probation i!
he thinks the prisoner worthy ot
treatment other than prison or
3orstal. By the time the remand
period is over the Officer, by
visiting the prisoner at home, ha



Sparkling, fadeless,
magic-wear CUTEX,
brings your hands
new admiration...

jearnt as much as he can about .

his potential client. Probation easy to apply... It’s soothing, easily

Officers can help in so many dri @igestible yet richer
; j a ies faster, too.

jifferent ways, by finding home . and gracious flavour

less people places to live, by inter-
viewing employers or Labou)
Exchange Officials, by solving
domestic troubles and sometimes
by lending money to equip a man
with the tools of his trade before
he goes job-hunting. Burke re-
called the thirty-year-old man on
probation who had been arrested
one morning for loitering suspic-

lets you feel it is doing
good even as you drink

The polish that
wears longer —re-
sists peeling and
comes in such



iously. He had no relatives, brilliant shades. | ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.,INCE & Co,, Ltd.,

friends, home, work or money and S. E. COLE & Co., Ltd., JOHNSON & REDMAN,

poss bly because he also Janke D. V. SCOTT & Co., Ltd., PERKINS & Co., Ltd.,

self-respect. Helping him ni SAMUEL GIBBS, PITCHER CONNELL & Co., Ltd.,
finding money for clothes, a plac GITTENS, CRONEY & Co., Ltd

to live, work and a club where h the GODDARD & SONS, Ltd., Cc. D. ROGERS,

could make friends. All these World's most popular E. A. DANIEL & Co G. A. WEBSTER.

were provided and the man i nail polish. See ot

himself the self- Ltd.—Sole Agents
Such self

was vitall;

finding for L. 7
respect he needed
respect, said Burke,
important and if it could b
induced to grow from even super-
ficial beginnings the deeper quali
ties would follow in its wake

He felt that befriending pris-
mers was probably more impor-
tant than either assisting or
idvising them, for many offenders
who come to the courts are utter!»
friendless, a pitiable condition in}
which to be. Many ert
formed between officers and the.1
tharges during the probation pe!



For comfort
and eose of
riding, the
Hercules 3-
Speed Geor—
fitted with the
new Synchro-
Switch Handle-
ber Controi—is for and

ist afterwards, which seems @woy the finest
prove their strength and dur--
bility In many cases such
friendships fill a gap and most
Probation Officers spend much
time on correspondence’ wit’
former probationers who have
become scattered a!l over the
world When such__ cordiality

exists the Officer’s job becomes
easier and it means he is welcom:
when he visits the home. Most
Probation Officers have a regular
night each week when their pro-
bationers visit them to report
There may be twenty callers in
an evening and for each the Offi-
cer must make a quick menta!
adjustment and quickly bring t
mind and continue the conversa-
t'on dropped the week before

The Type

The type of people who become
Probation Officers differs widely
Most of them, Burke found, begar
life as something quite different
Those he knew varied from mer-
chant seamen to professional foot-
ballers The service began it
England in 1907 when Police
Court missionaries of that time
became full time Probation Offi
cers, but now recruits are trainec
under Home Office tuition. Some
do a two-year course, others less,
but all do a great deal of practi-
cal social work. A knowledge oi
mental illness is of the greatest
help because if the Officer can
recognise the possibility of menta!
disturbance he can arrang:
immediate treatment rather than
waste time on a case which is
unable to respond. The ideal Pro-
bation Officer, said Burke, should
have a deep insight into human





wee rede SW sil cele


failings, kindliness, authority ‘ ——_—_—_—_—_——_—_—
wisdom, friendliness, and a sense ia
of discipline, plus several othe: REPRESENTATIVES

indefinable qualities. Such a par- 7. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN

agon did not exist but there were
dozens of fine men and women eAS/I4i8
in the courts today whose work Py

was of the greatest value. “Does
the probation system, new as i'

is, achieve worthwhile results?”
He said. “I think the answer can
only be ‘Yes, it does.”



Relentless itching—caused by germs under
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pimples and open sores unless checked
Thousands of skin sufferers have proved | |
that there is nothing more sure in results
than D.D.D. Prescription, This famous
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drive out the infection. Whatever form of
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For prompt and skilled lubrication drive your Fordson
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the job thoroughly at low fixed prices. Let us also tell you
all about the latest Thames Trucks with their big bodies,
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Lubrication is lmportant/
just a few applications of wonderful ’
D.D.D. Prescription will give instant
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Distributors :
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Fordson [ans + Thames Trucks




JULY 16, 1950

Fashioned In London:

Why Havea*White

By Joan shine
IND ‘ ‘
‘ ‘ ‘
t i i
tee I ior i c ri
fi - I Short Veiis Popular
pt i ay
* orange- 4 € ‘ :
fica I ‘ 4c
be ¢ ) ther Dot
he rry able bouque ee
ul ule anc eal i Vv. t
dre %
Th the time of the ye 5
bride Hur ¢ €
t ne tha o le 1 rm t
rT } n le ‘ns k }
t Fs nt i
post ,
Parental Opposition like ¢ plea; fn-~grosgrain
\part from the pers al r t ty vy with the we
givings, they will probably he hen i ex int
to cantend parental opposi- ’ cs.
tic bul | \ a ispicion : to)
very shortly someone will folloy pyre tor Caan
the lead fan ee couturier nscious bridesmaids is the ba
Arthui Ban! aie recent! Tatcfer th dress in nét, organdie o
howed one of the loveliest brid ; eee ae
outfits of the oe 1: we nibroidered caps, and sho
soft Cloud Blue matelasse or &loves. The pret t glove
fine English brocade, The fabric 'YPe see ately had jer
is rather like grosgrain with palms, and figured on
scrolled design of ribbon anu >Urprisingly fe people
roses woven into it It is heavy that organdie i actical
and hangs well and th wgenta } equivalent
Illustrated is the dress before silk, rayon or nylon.
and after “transformation The c hoose Nylon Evening Dress
peacock line, with fullness falling An after the edding what
from huge side bows, gives empha doe the happy bride choose for
sig to the sheath-like skirt A en evening dre She might ju
demure cap, in the same fabric, tifiably uccumb heer nylon
covers the bride’s hair, and the fabric vith uch intriguing
veil flows out to waist-length name Mille et Deuxieme
No Bolero Nuit r et Troisieme
The removal of a_ separate Nuit
long-sleeved bolero from under- One thou nd two night
neath the bodice, by way of a Cescribe t woven with
change, leaves a beautiful halter- fine Insel thread in fine
necked evening gown ready for S'tPt One thousand and three
the bride’s trousseau. : iights is a nylon plaid in unusual
Arthur Banks showed another Shot colourir ta een OF
wedding dress, this time in the ®!4@, rose-pink from OrDSF)
more usual ivory shade of bro- W!th the tartan check picked out
cade, with a low bertha collar, '" gleam tinsel

Another interesting nylon
is that woven for “Gors


decolletage was filled in with

eous Gus-

fine net Yet another of hi ’ .
bride wore a tiny white cap of a : nyeps and. rayon
; ’ ' _ mixture with a soft pattern light
euther with a short veil, and §ne Jace. Heavier materials wit!
earried a ruffled muff tinsel wover right in, have i
I recently a range of bridal glistening appearat hich
materials mostly fine brocades, in very attractive
oft pastel colours, Silver mush- “Duchesse Dogana” Satins
room, ice green, pale gold, mauve Most young br like to
cerise, cream rose and honey possess at least one ball-dress in
beige’ and few of the new the srand nner.” For them
hade iggested for the bride @ on page 14

uch lovelier your hair can loo

Tonight! «++ show him how m


lustie Gime _

‘Sh ampeo a

yawou G
pives you








f rightens

LORERS in the Bele’ Ar
‘ ar trying lo o ‘ tie
ler f how to reach an
la has never been trodae
by n ft stands the middk
{ the mighty Congo River
where i 1arrows from
veral les half a
No boat oan remain
an a few ninute


The waters race past, A

ar quickly broken up if it

fts towards the island. Waves
15ft. high are frequently seen,

The island is reputed to house
a of pygamies. Scienti rr
ul t explore it in view of
the ear now held an
orig was in South Cent

Attempts Failed

It ught that forms of til
« ' thas f
known 1 ht have developed o
the land

I have tried to reach the

) TFIT by Arthur Banks in Clou Blue matalasse—
fine Engili h brocade. The dress is shown here before “transformi-
tion The peacock line, with fullness falling from huge side
bows, gives emphasis to the sheath-like skirt \ demure cap,
in the same fabric covers the bride’s hair, and the veil vaist-
lenath : ee aga When the litle aes has igh
(Below) The dress after removal of a separate long-sleeved the toy, caw? iarops whoa
bolero fron lerneath the bodice, leave beautiful halter- ee ” sp ct
necked evening gown ready for the bride’s trousseau here's 8 ts
But the fhverrupes. ‘1 alw
ne .



to the ignorant ag Paris),
lay.—This is where it all
the cult of ery-babyism,
ing that life is just

And for the devotees it involve
the paradox of wearing a uniform

For the girls this consists of a
low-cut pullover, preferably black,

the feel-

too awful for

tight-fitting tartan trousers and
hair left hanging as near the waist

as Nature permits
For men there is a
thin as a Hollywood

beard as

tracing the outline of the jaw,
white jersey, red blouse or yellow
velveteen jacket, blue demin


High priest of the cult is play-
wright Jean-Paul Sartre, aged 45
He is an extremely intelligent
man whose books harp relentless-
ly on the unpleasant things of
life with untold pessimism

Once you could tind him drink-
ing his aniseed and holding forth
on the terrace of either the Café
Flore or the Two Maggots

They are within a few yard
of one another in the heart of the
Left region of Paris

It is known as St. Germain des
Pre the name being roughly
equivalent of St Martin-in-the
Fields and with as few fields

What it provide are those



famous cellars—-tiny places red-
hot ith roaring jazz bands, fran-
tically leaping exponents of jive,
no v ilation and some of the
treariest ung men and women

Western Europe.

Is Sartre still at his old haunts?
Ne They are still crowded, but

the clientele ig all American
In That Cellar

him on your
drop in at
ust before

n at the end

t to Paris
Royalto Cafe
around six He

If you to see
rent v
he Pont

neh, or

1e the bespectaclec

the bar drinking soda water and
reading with vulturish eagerness
Sartre, who discovered an aban-
caoned city named Bobo in his

recent visit to

tropical Africa, is
ome of the youth
flocked te banner of

1 keen-

who have » his
Sartre’s chief acolyte i
charming woman alled
Beauvoir She werit
»ith him on the African trip
The man who writes the Miser-



He Lost the Pains inhis Arms

No wonder this man dread
going to work, for rhe
pains in his arms made it t
to use them. Yet to-day
fitter than ever and wi
pleasure, as he tells in hi

“IT had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
such pains in my arms I scarcely
knew how to use them I
was told to try Kruschen Salts,
and after using one bottle |
found relief. So, of course, I have
kept on with it, am now thor
oughly better and have never fe
so fit for years I used to feel
miserable and sluggish, but now
it is a pleasure to work instead
of a dread.’’--5.B.

The pains and


stiffness of

rheumatism are usualiy caused
by deposits of excess uric acid in
» muscles and joints. Kruschen

jlates the kidneys and oth

inal organs to regule
y action so that al h
s uri acid is expelled
the nat a annels
at gor a a 1 pains
Freshness ani vi ir
Sve Gu Cs


ia the what



AW hiz Quiz ft

1. Those heavenly twins, Cas
nv and —

2 he prot
erable Irish Jokes,

3. The Mr. and Mrs
f the comic-strips
THE SMART and——?
4. The original

TYPES HAVE Chang and


of innum-
Pat and

“Siamese twins,”

5. Robinson Crusoe and his
. man— .
A UNIFORM 6. Romulus and '
7. Edgar Bergen and —?
8. George Burns and +
OF THEIR 9. Huck Finn and ——?

10. Gilbert and——?

OWN 11, Jack se

y a8 and
pets 12. Topsy and ——?
‘hs 13. Amos n’ —?
- Mes 14. Pocahontas and —


Kethan eh Diet = BEM 15. John Alden and
16. Fibber MeGee and
abilist songs ig called Joseph Cos- 17, Abbott and
ma. Typical title Why not an 18, Minneapolis and
Ant in a Top Hat? That is Life.” 19. Jiggs and ?

te —L.E.S 20. Corned beef and

-Elastop! ast |


famous dressings enable you to work and play
with complete freedom of movement
safety’s sake say “ Elastoplast !”


So comfortable so convenient these
For |

arks 'Playe-Up’ range is specially
designed to start first-walkers off with

real confidence, and then to take them through all the

stages of toddlerhood until they graduate to Clarks

school shoes. They are soft, flexible and scientifically
planned to give adequate support with room for toes

to grow.


’ Cc. &|

— a

The Island Tha



I: xplorers

d. All attempts have
wo died making them.
Explorer hoped _ that
would last be
ed when a helicopter arrived in

th listrict



iriosity satis-

over the
idied the
refused to

"But No Monkeys


waters, st

The pilot


Dense foliage i always
cefeated effort to study e
na from the banks by tele
On Calm, windles days
ranches have been seen sway-

g, as they

nonkeys, But no
Congo in ts

do under the weight
monkeys has
ver bee seen
The 3.000 miles
4,000 islands
remains unmapped

a rough outlkne of its

This one
except for
It is
on the

as much a mystery now as
day when a white man

set foot in Afric: L.ES

Rupert and Mi randa—43


and Dr.


21. Sherlock Holmes

22. The Lone Ranger

23. Lum and ?
Hot dogs and — ?
The Smiths, Trade and ?
Lewis and —?

7. Damon and ,

28. Addison and ?

29, Romeo and ?

30. The Lone Ranger and ?

ApAUhT | OF wet

ine “8s ‘OtMS “He “KPNAT “Ls PID
oc MIUW (oe Paenu ft sud
ee “JOANS (22 “UOsEA fe ‘oMeqqua
oz ‘o88eN GE INed IS at OL
‘ot “UNWg Uyor ‘Fr “APY “eT NAA
at We I CUPATTING (OL “40k meg WOT
6 UAV oMMID “8 “ARO aleUD
, ‘snuey ‘9 “Aupig ¢ Fug — poom


sed °S “OWN &

Winner Of Last

Week's Guess Star
WINNERS) of Last
Guess Sturs is E

xnyied '


Emerald Ville” Belmont Road
The mame of the Stars are Wen-
dell Corey and Margaret Sulla-


Sis ? Tetc



Your Breath While

You Clean Your Teeth-












N , :
t oN

? 4 i }

Distributors LM Oa


the loveliest

aboul you



‘ & ¢ Lid. POO. lyetown








iat eee tata



See S = SSS Se see Sona =e
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Bread St., Bridgetown.
———$—$—$_—_——_————— TY

Sunday, July 16,


IT IS NOT only in

Barbados that the

with respect


much to publicise.

to sugar and cricket have done

not pay more attention to her own experts?
We cannot follow if she will not lead.


MRS. A. W. L. SAVAGE broadcast an
appeal last week to the people of Barbados

in line with such high economics,

ing” and ‘how it will help especi-

opinion of the experts is constantly flouted.

In London a short time ago Lord Winster
a former Governor of Cyprus told a meet-
ing of the Anti-Slavery Society (whose
secretary is Barbadian C. W. W. Green-
idge) that the Colonial Office was over-
burdened and consequently often cumbrous
in its working.

Mr. Ivor Thomas who was not very long
ago Parliamentary Under-secretary of
State for the Colonies told the Women’s
East African League in London of his own
personal experience at the Colonial Office
and openly advocated that there ought to
be two Secretaries of State one for Africa
and one for the rest of the Colonies. Like
many another before him Mr. Thomas got
his reward. He was sacked and replaced
by Mr. Rees Williams whose misunder-
standing of colonial peoples can hardly
ever have been surpassed by any holder of
that office.

Lord Winster was quite sure that he
was not the only ex-colonial governor who
felt he could have achieved much more
successful results had he been able to get
decisions more quickly from the Colonial
Office. Almost every Governor must sup-
port this dictum from his own sad experi-

But Lord Winster went further than
that. He attributed agitation and unrest
in the Colonies to the cumbrous Colonial
machine. He suggested that the post of
Secretary of State for the Colonies has
never ranked sufficiently high in the Cab-
inet hierarchy and that too many Minis-
terial changes have been made without
any regard to the qualifications of the man
appointed. In seven years he noted there
had been seven Secretaries of State for
the Colonies.

And then he hit the bulls eye. He noted
what has been noted so often by people
who have lived both in large sovereign
countries and in colonies. He noted that
the appointment of well meaning but in-
experienced Ministers leaves them in the
hands of their permanent advisers. As a
result millions are in effect governed by
bureaucracy ... probably one of the worst
of all possible forms of government.”

If ever anything has been put in a nut-
shell Lord Winster has provided the ex-
ample, To-day bureaucracy is at a pre-
mium in all colonies because with the
exception of gay cavaliers like Lord Bald-
win who stirred up feelings of glory and
hopes of freedom from colonial nursing
strings most Governors to-day are really
perfect civil servants and therefore perfect


It is precisely that triumph of bureau-
eracy (which insists on a thing being done
in a certain way and therefore is inevit-
ably for the bureaucrat the only right way)
which provides the feeling of frustration
in colonial areas where the party of the
governing and the governed are not often
drawn from the same stock.

Lord Winster’s suggestion that there
should be a separate Secretary of State
for Africa and one for all the other colonies
has been canvassed now for many years
by Mr. Ivor Thomas and by hundreds of
others who have equipped themselves to
comment on British Colonial policy.

The West Indies in particular have been
increasingly geared down to the slow pace
of progress which has been achieved in
Africa. “hey ought instead to be affiliated
with the Departments of State which deal
with the Dominions. Whether there is not
also a good case for there being a separate
Secretary of State for the Colonies of the
Atlantic is debatable, but in any event the
sooner that the West Indies are loosed from
the present cumbrous machinery which
now controls their destinies the sooner
will their real needs get the attention from
the British public which their activities

for them to register as blood donors. Mrs
Savage was performing a most useful ser-
vice to the community in making such an
appeal. The need for blood transfusions
in the treatment of many cases is now

recognised and since the speed with which
such transfusions. can be made, is an im-

portant factor in the chances of recovery,
it is necessary that the Hospital authorities
should know where they can obtain blood
without delay.

In large countries the Hospitals have a
blood bank to which donors may give
their blood at any time. The blood is then
sterilised and kept in refrigerators until
the time when it is needed for use. In
Barbados such a course cannot be adopted.
Sterilisation is a technical process and the
staff is not available. The steps which it
is hoped to take, however, will help very
greatly in enabling the hospital to get the
necessary blood with the least delay.

The Hospital has come in for some con-
siderable criticism of late and when steps
are taken to increase efficiency and the
facilities offered to the patients, the general
public should be anxious to do all in their
power to help. It is regrettable, therefore,
that the response to the appeal should have
been a poor one. It is not enough that
each one will think that someone else
will register. It is the duty of every per-
son who is in good health to send in their
names. As Mrs. Savage pointed out, doing
so may one day be the means of saving not
only a fellow Barbadian’s life but the life
of one near and dear.

It is the especial duty of the middle
classes to answer this appeal. It will be
easier for the hospital to get in touch with
those who have telephones and minutes
may be important in the treatment of the
particular case.

The number of registered volunteers
aimed at is 200, or one thousandth of the
population. Will the people of Barbados
allow this conservative target to appear un-
attainable? Will they let it seem that they
are so unmindful of the suffering around
them or so callous that they will not under-
take so small a matter? For there is no
risk and little discomfort.

Perform what can only be a civic duty
and send your name and address to Mrs.
Savage c/o Government House.

Yet More Speed

MEMBERS of the public welcome the
efforts of the police to ensure greater safety
on the roads and support the recent heavy
fines imposed by the Police Magistrates
which have been upheld by the Court of
Appeal in punishing breaches of the traffic
regulations. Many drivers still crave the
exhilaration of speed and yet more speed.
It would be interesting for the sociologist
to investigate the psychology of the desire
for speed. To what extent is it due to the
insecurity of the modern world and a
desire for escapist excitement?

Whatever the reason is, it is true that the
motor vehicle constitutes a danger to
human life no less acute than war, In a
report published recently it was stated that
in America the motor car has killed nine
times as many Americans as all the wars
the United States has been involved in since
it fought Britain for independence in 1776.

The enormous figures given for road
accidents were 942,000 killed and 32,070,000
injured, These figures should make every

motorist pause and consider the results of
his driving and make him vow to obey most
strictly the code of rules issued for the
safety of road users.

But there will always be some who will
not obey. Those will serve as a lesson to
others and their fines will help to swell the
island’s revenue.

ee —— ——

> ‘ 1

The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—“Government takes 52%
of the profits of every business in
Bridgetown.” 1 read
where—then may be
Government to help
“high cost of living.”
To be taxed 52% on profits
when “Price Control” allows ap~

the end?
costing $1.00,

may be 20%

in Bridgetown does not seem to
allow too much
business, and to ask any help from

the same items, and who pays in

that some ae

nat some- Freight was sold for around $1.60, “it
I can ask Today the reins Shirt if ee can Minister making an effort for
lessen th© get it costing $3.00, 10% Duty (or Peace.
as it is more often
foreign make) and Freight charges and ul . =
added, plus 30% mark up as al- Same, struggling for Peace in this
proximately 40% on landed cost Of jowed by “Price Control” is—$3.00
goods sold in most leading stores pjus 10%—$3.30 plus 30% —$4.29. bloodshed
c Take away the 10% Duty, leaving warfare,
attraction tO the landed cost at $3,00 and only
the 30% on, that Shirt can then

Peace Of Ghandhi

To The Editor, The Advocate
1939 a Shirt SIR,—In the “Advocate” of
Duty and July 14, I was pleased to read of
‘ Mr. Pandit Nehru, the Indian

Let us have a “Ghandi Week”
invite all others to do the

world of beauty—trying to stop

and massacring by
May the spirit of the great
Peacemaker Mahatma Ghandi

merchants is asking a lot. Never- pe sold at $3.90—a difference of enter the hearts of the enemy.

the-less, as my intelligence is not 39¢,
I will confine my appeal
everyone else,—‘“high cost of liv- on $3.00.

ally the “white collar worker’—

Why? Because
too true record is kept of their “silent sufferer.’
‘wages, compared with a lot of I

very well paid workers in other Ladies’,
fields who do not pay taxes.
“white collar workers” are
victims of circumstances. 1. on,
Government can lessen
plight by allowing the
necessary items in food
clothes to be Duty Free.

we see the average duty is seldom
less than 10% and very often more

if from foreign lands clothing is

The Govrnment's contribu-
tion will then be the 10% on $3.09 take place as_a_ steppin

along —30c. and the merchants will not
what concerns me, and may be then make the 30%

Althought it will also be bene-

y fiting those who do not pay Taxes, your issue of Thursday last cap-
unfortunately a jt will also help very much the tioned “Hope for Education” by


Hoping “Ghandi Week” may


Two Together

The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—In a feature article in

on the 10%

John Bull, many of the alleged

will also mention items like defects in Educatignal syste
and. Chiltven's c cts our ucatignal system

The Hose, where any exceeding 1/6,
true the Duty is 3d. on each pair or Mr.

. foreign
their pennies add up to a considerable
very amount by the end of the month
and especially to those who must wear
3 these items to work every day or
Let us quote “Customs Tariff” have many children. : ;

Spending money
is all right, but saving money on very

are condemned and undue signifi-
eance is attached to the fact that
Adams _ agreed with and
these thanked Mr. E. K. Walcott for his
speech in the House on the 4th
instant. The opinion is expressed
that if these two ever “came to-
gether” it would be a combination
which would benefit the island
on playfields immensely. Another opinion of

i doubtful value is expressed
essential — or to the


ron g d effect that Education in
Between 1939- -1950 goods are Would you rather have a nudist Barbados has missed the ona
up almost 300 meaning three camp in our midst? ??? ? hand of Howard Hayden, _ =
(3) times’ more duty collected or SUFFERER Was it not when Mr. E. K

~s FT

“To strengthen abdominal
muscles,” writes a yoga ex-
pert, “sit erett, hands on
knees. With hip mo&ement to
the right, start a rotary or
‘churning’ movement of the
whole abdominal region,
drawing the abdomen up be-
low the ribs and squeezing
the intestines against the
spine. You can do this any-
where, in buses or trains. .

“The scene is a _ first-class
railway compartment. In one
corner a stout man is trying to
read a newspaper. Opposite

ee ee


Why will Great Britain | J] | SOUTH ArRICAN KiTCHEN

Out where?

JULY 16, 1950


= ee ~



BASINS—22 ins. x 16 ins. & 25 ins. x 18 ins.


for thirty years you'll understand. | ¥

Geeze, Has this game been %
going on for 30 years? ~

| W.C. PANS “S” & “P” TRAPS

Dial 4472 & 4687 3-3



(with or without Pedestals)






| ALUMINUM SINKS—24 ins. x 16 ins. & 30 ins. x 18 ins. }

\ COPPER PIPE — *% ins., 4% ins., % ins., 1% ins., and i


x Oe ere
‘ %

% ¥

x >

% ¥

) 8 :

r = y »

. . . . ?

8 rneen with Deity Heralt bY

nt t % ‘

*% BRUSSEL SPROUTS atte 49 3

ittin n ne Femee 3 iirc. ae |
. |} SWIFT'S MUTTON & PEAS .........., rae 43 3

iy Nathaniel Gubbins $ SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE ........ 2-lb. Tin 57 3


” ~ ‘.

Yes. I'm all ight. Kids all Then why does a man_ who x PINEAPPLE JAM ..........- 0002 sse ee ees 8-lb, Tin 2.24 ¥

right? can’t bat have to be a batsman? |x COW & GATE GLUCOSE .............+++++ Per Tin 96 %

Yes, they're allright. You It’s one of the rules. { % MACKEREL ....... Aerts ; 36 &
on ened dirty, George. Look Wont beooeeut playing for time. % HOLLOWAY’S DRY GIN . Bot 2.50 >

Of course, I'm dirty. What do If we can stay in all day we % PHOSFERINE TONIC WINE 240 %
you think this is? An oliday shan't lose. : 3 SCHWEPPES TONIC WATER . 30

camp? en who wins? x > “4

You don’t ave to be sarky, Nobody. CORNED 2 MPEG ves s +s e 36 ;

George. What are you goin to do Well that’s fine. That’s swell. |¢ HOT SAUCE ..... Se ” 36 b.

now? Ave a nice rest? i That’s what makes the game so % BRIDAL ICING SUGAR ............. ey a.

Not me. I'm goin out with the fascinating. — Black — Ye 1 Green — Rec %

cc Tits aou'up.tssichind thie cule g CANDLES Black Yellow Green Red :




him is a_ thin, intense man
grunting as he rotates his ab-

HAT the devil are you do-
ing sir?
Churning my stomach, sir.
Is your stomach full of milk

No, sir.

Then what are you churning it
for, sir?

To exercise it, sir. Yoga, sir

Dammit, sir, do you consider

this the proper place for an exhi-
bition of foreign mumbo jumbo”

I've paid for my seat, sir.

So have I, sir.

In that case you’re entitled to
churn your own stomach,

My stomach doesn’t need chur-
ning, sir.

By the size of it I would say it

needs churning. kneading, and
slapping, sir.
How dare you, sir, What the

devil are you doing now?

Drawing my abdominal up be-
low my ribs and squeezing my in-
testines against my spine, sir.

Great heavens, sir. Doesn't it
make you sick, sir?

Frequently, sir.

In case of accidents, I shall re-
move myself to another compart-
ment, sir. :

You're just in time, sir.

It is predicted that if an-
other world war should break
out front-line battles will be

Front-line troops may find
this yet another cross to bear
particularly as the swifter ad-
vance of science in war may
produce the two-way talkie

Then the busybodies who
want to make the dear boys
happy will organise television
chats between one of the dear
boys in a rest billet behind
the line and the plucky little
woman at home
HULLO, George.

Hullo, Mabel.
You all right?

found to the old estaminet to
see Mademoiselle. Cord, what a
smashin type.

Smashin type?

No. As you were. She ain't
smashin, She’s more like your old
Aunt Aggie

You dor ive to insult my

lations. W

Eggs and chips and the old vin

What’s that?
Not arf it ain't.

Look ere, George. Don’t get
like you was last Christmas leave.

Pipe down on that. ...

Besides. we can't afford it.
George. Little Wilf’s needin new
boots, and Doreen’s growin out of

Well, so

So long, George. Wish I
there to look after you.

Me, too. I don't think,

O.K., I get that. There are
two batsmen. And they run once
between the wickets to score one
run. Don’t they have to hit the
ball somewhere to score?


Then why ain’t they hittin’ it?

They don’t want to get out.

Do they awlays get out when
they hit it?

Not always Oh.
to the cheers.

Cheers for what?

That was a maiden over, Six
balls bowled without a score.

Is everybody giad when nothin’

It’s not quite that. The bowler
has been skilful enough to pre-
vent the batsman hitting a score.

I thought you said he didn’t
want to hit the ball in case he
got out. ;

That's because we're playing for
time and because he’s not really
a batsman.

That's what I
vhat is he?

A bowler.

Then what’s he batting for?

All bowlers have to bat.

Do all batsmen have to bowl?



Because some can’t bowl.

hat are you goin there

A drink?

long, Mabel, I’m off


Bravo, Listen

thought, But


HE words “A big red father

surmounted her hat” gave me
a pleasant picture of an acrobatic
parent standing on his daughter's
head instead of on his own, His
size explains why he made her
keep her hat on. He needed agbig
brim to take part of his weight
Whether red referred to his politi-
cal convictions or to his drinking
habits I do not know or care, But
at a wild party it would surely
sound a little old-fashioned to

Walcott and Mr. Adams were to-
gether on the Executive and with
Mr. Howard Hayden as Director
of Education, that we got Super-
annuation without Technical or
Vocational Schools, Age Grouping
without Compulsory Education,
end the’ £5 bond which, con-
trary to popular belief, has never
been repealed?
Yours sincerely,


15th July, 1950.

Worn Out
The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—As Bus congestion still
remains the topic of the day, %
would like to state my grievance
as a passenger, after paying a
fare to reach the new Bus stand
in Probyn Street why I am dished
off in the Lower green, and have
to walk a distance which through
broiling’ sun, seems like a mile,
up Broad Street and dodging
traffic, cross a bridge, to get to
my destination.

This seems great in}ustice and
time is valuable to all God’s
creatures. I am just worn out
paying the Bus, and still having to
walk. Hence I protest.


Free To Travel
The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—I read with interest the
leading article on Emigration on
page 4 of the Barbados Advocate
dated July 18th


The game of cricket has been %
going on for at least two centur- |
ies, ~

O.K. fella. You win. Let’s skip
it. 3

Hello, Chumley

To the question asked in Prav-
da: “Is it true that language was
always of a_ class’ character?”
Field - Marshal - Captain - Gen-
eralissimo-Lance-Corporal Stalin
answers “No,”

As he admits in the same
article that he doesn’t know any-
thing about philology, it might] ‘s
have been better if he had left the
matter alone,

_ For what is true about Britain
is probably true about any other
country. That is to say, the upper,
or educated, classes have a lan-
guage and pronunciation quite
distinct from the growlings and
mutterings of the semi-literate



It is also true of surnames and
place names. >

Take the classic case of the
English name Cholmondeley.
which. for the purpose of foxing
the peasantry and making for-
eigners look silly, is pronounced

og * *
An American once told me he
thought he would be smart about
English name pronunciations when
he first came here. He knew about
Chumley for Cholmondeley Grove-
ner for Grosvenor, and Warrick
for Warwick. So when he met a
man called Plantagenet he said,
“Howdy, Plunkett.”

When told Plantagenet was pro-
nounced as spelt, the American de-
cided to call all Englishmen Smith.
Then he met one called Smythe
and went home defeated,

It's the same with Mokpo.
south-west of Seoul, in Korea.
Some call it Mookpo, some Muk-
poo. and some Mucki-poo-poo.

The natives call it Muckpot,
which it is. ,

—London Express Service.


have to confess, when asked “Who's

that on your hat?” “Oh that’s my

Reporter Gets Frying Start

CUB reporter hoped to win

his spurs the other day. For
his purpose he chose the hardy
annual story about the hot weath-
er. He dashed out, fried an egg
on the pavement in Fleet-street,
came back and wrote it up. “Sizzle,

In it is stated clearly the great
need for Emigration from the
West Indies. We should be free
to travel, there should be no ser-
vility about it either. Speaking
for Barbados, and its over-pop-
ulated area, where great suffering
prevails, and masses ekeing out an
existence and no qutlet—the need
is urgent. We feel that U.K. and
the United States, brother and
mother, aré responsible far our
welfare. We are looking but to
no avail. Who is preventing the
West Indies from getting an out-
let? Our people will become
reckless and indifferent and de-
teriorate if not allowed to emi-
grate—We want to get Out.


Prayers For U.S.A.

The Editor, The Advocate

SIR—Through this medium T
beg to express for the people of
Barbados, or my country, the
sympathy felt for American lads
on sea and air, in their present
great struggle against Communist


sizzle,” began the story. But the
News Editor rejected it angrily.

“It’s a scoop,” said the reporter.
“No other paper has the story so
far,” .“It might be news if some-
one froze an egg in this weather,”
seid the News Editor. So off went
the youngster and froze an egg
in the refrigerator of a tea-shop.
“IT meant on the pavement,” said
the patient News Editor, signing
an expense sheet for two eggs,

Set Back

The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—On behalf of Emigration
activity for the West Indies with
its “grave problem” gf over popu-
lation as expressed by Mr. C. W.
W. Greenidge it should occupy first
place in schedule for advance-
ment in Barbados and other W.I

As subjects of Britain and allied
with United Nations we should
be given every encouragement to
go abroad and develop our lives
in countries larger, and where
work is available.

To be deprived of fhhis privilege
is a direct set back to the ambi-

tions of West Indians. o

The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—I am _ sure. the many
householders who are anxiously
waiting for a telephone connec-
tion will be somewhat disappoint-



$1.60 a bottle at








Where Youll find the Right

Items at the Right Prices





DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd.



Sees EAL AD Ot a a ee ee


Fa cane op ce I ae _ t 4
re ne —
SSE oe

alone can


After years of experience in the blending of


are simply fortunate to provide your

4 - 5 e a re
2 9

ed at the complacent statement ; : : c* :

Deeply grieved also to hear of by Sir Alexander Roger that Bar- friends with the finest Cocktails.
the great cruelty done to them by bados has “a small but very effic-
ee . ient system.” The only thing we

mericans are peace-loving and could agree with is the word sure to insis 66 A 7

have extended a helping hand to “small”—yes, very small, I will ne Oe COLD BRAID
many foreign nations. Her shores leave it to those who are so for- ‘ ° *
have been a haven for many who tunate or is it privileged to be a. be sure of Drinks at their
could not even speak her language. subscribers of the Telephone

Let our prayers go up for her Company ‘to say whether the ser- BEST.
n this hour of trial vice they enjoy is “very efficient.” (




Why America
Must Not Fail

Obviously it is too
estimate with any certainty
whether the spark in Korea has
lit a world conflagration. But I
, Should think it unlikely

Much depends, of course,
the swing of the battle. If
Southern Korea should be com-
pletely overrun by the northern
invaders the task of America
(and the United Nations) will be
enormously heavier,

early to


But, having accepted the chal-
lenge, America must achieve vic-
tory whatever the cost. If she
did not, her prestige—and ours
—across Asir and the cific
would be shattered.

Risk Too Great?

RUSSIA, on the other hand, if
she decides not to emerge from
the shadows into the open war.
can accept the check, as_ she
accepted the check imposed by
the Berlin air-lift. It seems most
likely that she will.

Some say that the swift reac-
tion of America must have sur-
prised and dumb-founded her. 1
doubt that. It must always have
been in her calculations

More likely
to learn for

she was anxious
future guidance just
how far she could go. Having
learned, she will know better
how to pay the next cards.

It seems improbable
desires to become involved in
open war. At least, not yet. Open
war, which she knows means war
to the death, is too great a risk,

that she

I do not think she is prepared
to put her destiny to that

The Red Pot

Until the last shot is fired in
Korea there must be moments of
high tension. We should be on
our guard lest we make recurring
crises more acute by loud and
wild war talk.

But at least vee should remem-

ber two facts. Communism is a
revolution. Revolutions cannot
stand still. They must either go

By John Gordon

forward or back.

And Communism, even with «ll
the checks it is now suffering, is
in no mood for retreat

If her satellite in Korea gets a
punch on the nose and Russia
decides to accept the situation,
she will merely transfer her
sabotage campaign and subversive
activities elsewhere and avoid
open war

She will keep one trouble spot
after another round her perimeter
bubbling and boiling.

That has been her policy ever
since the world war ended. It
has paig her ample dividends.

And ine will continue it until
the Communist revolution suc-
ceeds or collapses.

Our Need

Therefore, the second point to
remember is th@s even complete
victory for America in Korea will
not solve in the slightest degree
the major problem shaking the
world today.

That problem is to achieve some
permanent basis of understand-
ing hetween Britain and America
and Russia such as will ensure us
a period of peace, a measure of
tranquillity, and some degree of
common friendship

Nothing that happens in Korea

can solve that problem. Its solu-
tion will come eventually xot
from war but from “~*atesmanship.

And when you survey the mess
the world is in today you cannot
but realise that we lack states-
manship even more than we lack
ships, planes and fighting men.

Delicate Issues

Britain responded with inspir-
ing swiftness to the call of Amer-

ica and the United Nations. It
was a tremendous gesture we

But in fact no other course was

open to us. And in the crisis every
man in Britain stands behind the

3ut do not let us bind ourselves man

to the difficulties and implications
of the


placed ourselves.

British ships planes and
armies may be sent on duties



will raise most delicate issues fer
us by conflicting with our foreign
ommitments and policies

We may for example, be called
upon to protect Chiang Kai-shek

in Formosa against the new rulers

of China, whom we have recog-
nised. Deep and grave trouble
could arise from that.

The plain fact is that we have
put ourselves in a diffieult situa~
tion by persistently neglecting to
-Jild up the strength of Britain
and the Commonwealth as a sep-
arate, and maybe, at some stage,
a decisive force between the two
Powers dominating the Bast and
the West.

In any conflict we must
ourselves with the West.
is no alternative open to us


But it will be bad for the worid
and disastrous for us if we ever
lose our independence of judg-
ment and action when crises de-
velops. And we are moving that

We should see ourselves as the
balancing Power, strong enough
to be the decisive factor between
peace and war at any moment of
grave tension And in the end
the solid bridge between the
erupting continents

Resign, Mr. Bevin

So, never failing to build our
strength, we should at the same
time put foremost among our
policies the regaining of that wise

statesmanship which for so many
centuries gave us the leadership
of the world. ,

The first obvious step is to take
the control of foreign policy out
of the hands of a Secretary of
State whom failing health con-
fines almost perpetually to
hospital bed,

Face the

inevitable with
grace, Mr., Bevin, Resiign.
your heavy responsibilities to a
fit to shoulder them. And
give your long-suffering country


situation in which we havea chance.



Marianas *y


Yape. *» Caralines

Anti-Communist forces fight to maintain precarious footholds
on a continent that has turned Red since the war's end:

1 Swift action in the vei. vy America to

deal with the southward drive of Red
North Korea. 5 Increased
2 Formosa, last strongnold of Nationalist

China declares that
China and will remain so.
3 Hongkong, British


4 I

China, is screened by U.S. warships as Red
the island is “part of

the beily of China, daily faces Communist

n French Indo-China, Communist forces
fight to wrest control of Viet-Nam. U.S.



island below



Our Buyer goes yearly to the
British Industries Fair.


It guarantees Low Prices !

sends milttary aid te bolster French resistance

Communist guerrilla activity

further vomfwees the Siamese politicu:

in Burma Communist Thakin Soe plans to
untle Reds and rebel Karens in an ail-oul
attack for supremacy.

British troops and police in Malaya fight
saaaitee unending jungle battle against Com-
nuinist guerrilias,

hondon Express Service


of Our Lady of


‘Phone 4644 o> 20, Broad Street KNIGH



of all the activities of the Statue


Scout Does
Ist Class pont est


boys, there's not

to report this week, but tt ittle
there is should be of inte to
any adventure loving boy Here
is it

On Monday July 10th } L
Nigel Quarless of the 60th Bar-
bados (Bethel) Group was given
a smail section of a map, and
with only an unidentified church
as a land mark, he was directec
to enlarge the given square inch
of map to four times the size
He was then instructed to iien-
tify and to find his way he
locality; having got. there hi
next test was to explore the
surrounding area and put it in
on his enlarged map any side
roads and gaps etc. not shown

in the original.

This was only one of the many
first class tests which a boy nor-
mally should be taking at 14
plus, and it may be easily done
in an hour of any afternoon. But

- L. Quarless' S.M. encour-
aged him to make a night of it
im camp and return next morn-

Quarless, accompanied by P. L
Cecil Walkes of Gill’s Memor ial,
(95th Barbados) journeyed
miles out to St. Barnabas where
Quarless successfully completed
his test


They camped in a hike tent
obtained from Headquarters. Mr
K. Inniss, G.S.M. of St. Bar-

habas (77th Barbados) welcomed
them very heartily and Rev, 0. C

Haynes invited them t an eve-
ning service at the church. Early
next morning the boys struck
camp and soon made their way
horewards with at least one
extra camping night to their


Oil Manager

aon W. F. AUER, Resident
anager of the Barbados Gulf
po a apeny, Limited, leaves the
colony this mornin fo U.S
by B.W.1.A. via Trinidad on
At his office in Messrs. Planta-
tions Ltd. new building, Dr, Auer

told the “Advocate” that he was
returning to America at the re-
quest of his principals to confer
on imminent exploration plans for


The conference will probably
be of some weeks’ duration at
the end of which time he vill
return to Barbados with his
family to settle down and get to


Firewood Arrives

A CARGO of 190 tons of fire-

wood and 900 bags of charcoal
arrived from British Guiana yes-
terday by the schooner “E. M
Tannis”, The “Tannis” is ex-
pected to begin to unload its
cargo on Monday.

40'- For Language

ACTING Magistrate G. B. Grif-
fith yesterday imposed a fine of
40/- to be paid in 7 days or in
default undergo one month’s im-
prisonment on Rufus Worrell of
Harts Gap, Christ Church, for
using indecent language on Roe-
buck Street on July 14,

‘Bingo’ To Pay 30/-

FOR USING indecent language
while on a bus along Eagle Hall
Road, Magistrate G. B. Griffith
ordered eighteen-year-old Lionel
Thompson alias “Bingo” of
Spooners Hill to pay 30/- in 14
days or one month’s hard labour
The offence was committed on
July 14

Hiroshima’s Mayor
Against Atom Bomk

PARIS, July 15.

Shido Hamai, Mayor of atom-
devastated Hiroshima, said in
Paris today that he was against
the use of the atomic bomb in
Korea or anywhere else in the

Hamai, of the
said mare than 200,000 persons
died in Hiroshima and not 130,000
as later official estimates stated
He is touring Europe after attend-
ing the Moral Re-armament Con-
ference at Caux, France.—Reuter.

a survivor blast,


Rain Ye esterday | Did|

. Not Stop

‘Advoeate” learned that

well yesterday by T.C
apron to the Terminal Build
heavy showers in St. John

was to have continued betw

Lodge School at Lodge yester

the intermittent snow- ¢
fell yesterday morning
in the City, Broad Street was still
congested and much alive

Shoppers going to and fro from
the different earvied with
them their umbrellas and rain
coats. Businessmen and workers
going to their work were all held
up and ail the buses were packed

At the bus terminus there was
the usual rush for seats in the
buses. Conductors were careful
about overloading

The weather broke about 2 p.m
on Friday with a few drizzles and
then coming on to the night heavy
showers fell intermittently

About 2 a.m. yesterday a heavy
and steady shower fell in almost
all parts of the island.

Four Roads, St. John received
the heaviest rainfall on Friday
night when 23 parts were record-
ed. Next to this figure were Dis-
trict D St. Thomas and Holetown

ers which


with 20 parts each.

Other returns were | District
“A” seven parts

District “B” Boarded Hall five

District “C” St. Philip 14 parts

District St. Peter three

District “F” St. Joseph six parts

Belleplaine St Andrew two

giving five shows this week.
The first will be a Private Show
on Monday night at the St.
George’s Almshouse for the bene-
fit of patients there
On Tuesday a performance will
be given at Colleton Plantation
vard for residents of the Colleton
area of St. John while on
Wednesday the Cinema will visit
the Redmans and Halls area of
St. Thomas and give a show at
Bennetts Plantation yard
Edgecombe Plantation pasture
is the place fixed for a show on
Thursday for residents of the
Edgecombe area of St. Philip, The
Cinema’s final engagement for the
week will be at Morgan Lewis
Plantation yard when a perform-
ance will be given for the benefit
of residents of the Morgan Lewis
area of St. Andrew
The Cinema’ current pro-
gramme is: “British News’, “East
African College”, “Motherhood,”
“Hill Sheep Farm,” “This is
Britain—38”, “Trooping the Col-
our” and “Cossack Horsemen.”


Police Band have had no
engagements but on Tuesday it
will give a Concert at the St.
Andrew's Playing Field, Belle-
plaine, at 7.45 p.m, It will be
directed by Capt. C, E. Raison,
A.R.C.M., M.B.E. To-morrow
is also a Rest Day for the Band.
= LUKE of St. Matthias

Gap, Christ Church, reported

the loss of his bicycle valued $80

from the Cycle Shed at the Royal

Theatre between 7.30 p.m. and

mid-night on Friday

ye SHEPHERD of = Smit!
View, Sarjeants Village,

Christ Church, was taken to the

General Hospital recently suffer-

ing from injuries to her head
Shepherd, a pedestrian, was in
volved in an accident along Sar-
jeants Village Road with bicycle
X—686, owned and ridden by
Irvine Phillips of Welches, Christ

CHENERY on “The Value of
Trade Unions in a Community”
will be given in the Y.M.C.A

Hall to-morrow night at 8 o’clock
It is expected to see a large turn
out of members of the Clerks’
Union and Fellow Workers.
This is part of a series of Lec- |
tures and a Film Show arranged!

by the Clerks’ Union for the
benefit of local clerks.
R. FRANK MOORE will te!
the Speaker at a Religious |
Service given at the Y.M.C.A
Hall at 4.45 o’clock to-day |
QO* TUESDAY AT £00 P.M. a!
Lecture will be piven by Dr.| f
Charles Manning at the Y.M.C.A.| f . .
while on Wednesday there will be} H popular for Furnishing [og
Lawn Tennis and a Gym Class at} 4 |
4 00 P m "a Music Class at 7 00 d In a Variety of Pretty New Patterns.|
and a Lecture by Dr. K. M. B.} i

Simon at 8.00.

ee ee >



. ws. USE |




Fatima—from the

time of arrival at Seawell—
Orders are being taken now—

Come in and look them over at





0 AO pm me etag +m og




y Fe ’ sence




had to be taken from the parking




the country districts,
passengers arriving

and the f

at Sea

ing by cars. There were also '
and the cricket match which
een Harrison College and the |
day had to be cancelled.

Police Stations |


Linked By |
Wireless |
ireless |
THE ery “calling all cars” tha® }
thrills crime film fans will perhap
never be heard in true life in Bar- |
bados. Barbados Police have
small an area to cover that wire- |
less is not really needed for the}
apprehension of criminals. Jus
now, the local Police Force dces !
have a wireless system, but it is |
kept more or less for emergencie |

when telephone
are unavailable


An operator at ventas | in|
the City can get in touch with!
three districts in the country— |!
Districts E, F and C. No other dis |
trict has a set, But if for instance
telephone communication was no
possible with one or all of thos¢
districts, Headquarters could rela
messages by its wireless set.

In spite of the fact that the sys
tem is not much used for en
purposes, it is tested every day
ensure that it is in working icon.

In addition to the sets at the dis
tricts, there is also one which js
used sometimes on a police launch
and sometimes in one of the vans



25 Return

Gold Ranger yesterday, The mey
left Barbados during various peri
ods since 1941
in the island,
turned on the

The men are:—C, Blackman, A
Sharpe, G. Worrell, G. Springer, |
V. Stuar., T. Marshall, C. King, |
&. Yearwood, R. Deane, J. Straker,
a. Graham, L. Phillips, A, Mapp,
ii. Chase, F. Husbands, C. Wood-
ruffe, C, Maitland, H. G, Redman,
k. O, Greaves, A, Brathwaite, G
Wiltshire, C. Bowen, V. Bowen, C
Blackett and T. A, Tudor.

U.N. Plan


The United Nations is consider-
ing the formation of a volunteer
International Legion to fight with
United Nations forces in Korea
it was disclosed here tonight, The
officials the

said a draft plan for
vecruitment had

of such a force
already been sent to the United
States Government and to Gen-
eral Douglas MacArthur, United
Nations in Korea, for

There was understood
been some hesitation im
the formation of
Legion” in case it
effectiveness of the
military aid addressed to United
Nations members last Friday by
Mr, Trygve Lie, the organisation’
Secretary -General
‘There has been positive respons¢
to the appeal South American
countries were to meet privately
here on Monday to discuss the

From Bermuda | a f
Twenty five men returned to! o ANCL
Barbados from Bermuda by th»

but have now re

and were workin |
expiration of their







The Ideal Material



Dry Goods Dept.
Dial 2664

July 15


to have
impaired the
appeal for



The Material that is becoming so

30” wide, Per Yd.



Cream and®



For Table Cloths in Green,

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SA POTCVOOD pn ne ———


Our CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS are asked to note that
our Workshop will be closed as from Monday 3rd July to
Saturday the 17th July, 1950, inclusive, for the purpose of

ORE WN, leit Tt


granting our Workmen their Annual Holiday.



Arrangements have been made for emergency work to be

VERMOUTH undertaken duritie this period and the receipt of repairs and {) ¢
GILBEY’S WINE delivery of completed work will be continued as usual. ’
DUT H GIN Our Merchandise Department and Office will be open to q
KOLA TONIC business as usual,



Dial 2072 & 4502 White Park Road, St. Michael.



Lerds Debate Caribbean |


Listowel who began the
Caribbean Federation in

t iouse of Lords on July 4 (as

‘ i e ‘Advocate’ of
d 4 and 15) continued as fol-

1AY I, with the utmost humil-

because | do not profess to

4 kr so much as many others on

t question, address a word of

ition to the protagonists of im-

iate federation? To my mind

are two reasons why it would

he ngerous to rush straight away

ir political union. The first is

the uapreparedness of public opin-

ion. In the long run the only solid

; foundation for this federal struc-

tut ll be a general desire among

people in the British

to live together under

ument. Few who

region at all would

1 the present time

F ‘ ‘ political union is

P é mere than a minute

: : 1



population. There
some—for example,

7 the East n- inhabitants of
Tr British Guiana—who
, fee] that p ul union with their
1e wii! mean subordina-
ple of African descent,
ho still have to be convinced
hat the will be treated as
equals by their West Indian broth-
ers. I had the privilege of visit-
ng all the island and both the
mainland territories last October,
and this gave me an opportunity of
talking to members of all sections
of the popula T confess that

I returr n grave doubt whether
the wor ‘federation” is in the
rhinc, or even in the vocabulary, of
the ci‘dinary estate worker, peas-
ant or townsman

| this are element-
ary I thousand miles that sep-
ari Yestern ivom the East-
err ' n, the difficulty and
infre ney of travel, the poverty
icational backwardness of
iful of the population,
ne Jamaican or the
» not feel that they
ribbeans in the way
n Queensland or
niat feel themselves to be
Australian vw Canadian The
growth of a sense of loyalty to
the British sector of the Carib-
bean, which will be complemen-
tary to the keen existing loyal-
ties to the Mother Country and
to a particular homeland, will be
a long and gradual process. The

and ec
all but a na

new We Indian University in
Jamaica will be a powerful influ-
er n the development of a

3 sbean outlook. JT am not say-
ing that I think federation should
wait ntil the process of ac-
qui this outlook is complete,
but I do think that the next step
should be to make discussion of
the Report the focus for a sus-
tained campaign of political edu-
cation and propaganda through-
out the West Indies. Leadership
in such a campaign must be given
by the territorial Governments
and by individuals who happen
to be in a position to influence
public opinion,

Th econd and, I think, even
more jmportant argument against
immediate federation is that an
infant Federal] Government
would be unlikely to weather a
severe trade depression such as
the West Indies experienced be-
fore the wal A stable and
viable economy in the region as
a whole over a period of years

which means a_ balance of
revenue over expenditure is
as much prerequisite of self-
government in the West Indies
as it is anywhere else in the world,
The Report rightly lays much
emphasis of what federation can
do to make the region more pros-
perous and, therefore, more stable
but even the most favourable po-
litical conditions cannot guaran-
tee q stable and prosperous eco-
nomy. It is the price at which
they will sell their agricultural
produce in the world market, not
the constitutional structure of the
region, that will decide whether

Exclusive I
it’s the choice of so
brighter ..

really fre

sterfoam action and discover why
ty. Cleans your ceeth
rens breath. Anc New
LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE with its increased

these territories can pay their ow
way and thereby finance their

dependence. Financial need wou
net only undermine thelr ste
of regional self-gov ' a
would probably weep it ay
allogether. I have no ck
the cost of the federa

ton, though | ) Mee
sijerable-—-and it is remarkable
how economicai an estimate the
Report has been able to give-
would be one of the first target
ef public criticism when local
revenues began to dwindles

But is there aay prospect of
a trade recession, or is the thought
of this completely unrea At
the moment I do not think it i
possible to forecast the economi
future of the West
t will take some time
such assessment can be male
know how diffleult it i:
territories to balance their B
gets, and Psw slight a fallir
in business activity can cause
Budget deficit On account
their dependence for their im-
ports on North America, they have
been harder hit by devaluation
than any other group of Colonies
and many Governments are al-
ready subsidising dollar imports
te keep down the cost of living.
The continuation of these food
subsidies — without which there
would be serious unrest, and a
pressure on wages which would
force up the producers’ costs—
depends on the steady level of
revenue from year to year. But
this level cannot be maintained
‘nless the primary producers con-
tinue to receive a reasonably re-
munerative price for their crops

The key product is, of course,
sugar It is generally expected
that the world price of sugar will
fall, owing to improved methods
of cultivation and increased out-
put. This, I imagine, can be pre-
vented only by an international
Sugar agreement, which has not
yet been made, although it is be-
ing contemplated in many quar-
ters The West Indies can to
some extent insure themselves
against a slump in world prices
by entering into a long-term con-
tract for the sale of their sugar
with the United Kingdom. The
political and social importance of
such a contract, provided that i'
gives stability to the whole indus:
try at a high level of output, can
not be over-estimated. But the
negotiations for such an agreement,
es your Lordships are aware, are
still in progress at the moment,
and we do not know at this junc-
ture what will happen to West
Indian sugar after 1952, the year
when the present agreement ends
This uncertainty about the future,
and vagueness about the economic
prospects of the region, will be a
sufficient argument to influence
your Lordships to take the view
that it would be a mistake to go
immediately into federation with-
out a more definite forecast about
the prospects of the basic Caril-
bean industry and the other ex-
porting industries in the area. I
remain convinced, in spite of some
opinions to the contrary, that
sugar will be king of the Carib-
bean economy in time to come
and will not be deposed or even
threatened by fresh industrial,
agricultural or mineral develop-

But if the premature establish-
ment of a Federal Administration
might easily end in failure, in-
definite postponement would prob-
ably make federation quite im-
possible. The economic structure
of the region would become dis-
turted by a haphazard growth of
new industries and crops, many of
which would seek shelter behind
tariff barriers against the com-
pesition of their neighbours. The
pattern of economic development
would thus in itself become a
serious obstacle to political union


before a

for there

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Furor Ar

anger to federation woul

, tumber of territories}
reach self-government be- |
eration had taken place. |

av alrea pointed out, |

A i I € re
\ i ure |

fast as they
ea overnment, |
herr re nearly]

i irinidad will

oO have the most advanced

Colonini constitution

Curope, and Jamaica and Barba-
ios will lose no time in quoting ,
this precedent If the leading |
territories achieve their own|
political maturity outside a federal
framework, it will be very difficult


1 the territories to come to-
ci > It cor lace
ere States d like part-|
1 i rn The|
ul i Wore Europe |
wh t $ nearest at
ut nite in the!
frce of omimn langer, but
ere is no threat insecurity to
’ i 1e | 1 Caribbean
This make it li-important that
regional integration should come
before local tonomy has
sone too far
I am sure that anyone who visits

the West Indies—I have no doubt
that this will be borne out by the
noble Lord, Lord Tweedsmuir,
when he follows me in this debate

will come away, as I did, with
an unforgettable impression of
their pride in their British tradi-
tions and their British way of life,
and of their devoted loyalty to
the Mother country. I know that
I speak for everyone when I say
that we wish them well in all the
trials and difficulties which they
will undoubtedly have to face
during the transition to adult
stature in our family of nations.
I beg to move for Papers

Lord Tweedsmuir; My Lords, I
should like to join with the noble
Earl in associating noble Lords on
this side of the House with the
congratulations he has extended
to those who were responsible for
preparing this Report I think
anyone who has read it will agree
that it is a most admirable and
statesmanlike piece of work. We
add, too, our good wishes to those
West Indian Legislatures who are
now considering it. This debate
to-day gives us in this country
an opportunity of clearing our own
minds on this exceedingly im-

ortant issue — an issue which
affTts those distant and long-
transplanted African communities
in the Caribbean, widely scattered
and highly diverse in their nature.
As the noble Earl has said, it is a
thousand miles from Trinidad to
Jamaica, It is as far from the
eastern Islands of that group to
British Honduras as it is from
London to Constantinople,

And how different they are one
from another! For example, near-
ly all their legal systems stem from
the main British trunk, but in the
island of St. Lucia their laws go
back to the customs of old France
and, as the noble Earl has said,
they have long traditions — very
separate and distinct traditions—
of which they are rightly proud. |
There goes with that a tremendous
difference of outlook between the
different scattered territories, who
have so little contact one with
another, Their economy for
centuries past has been most pre
carious. Not only have they been
buffeted hither and thither by
boom and slump, but they have
also been subjected to the most
fearful cataclysms of nature.

In one beck afternoon in
Jamaica in 1944, 90 per cent. of
the coconut palms were mown
down by a hurricane; and round,
about the same time 80 per cent. |
of the banana crop was eroded
by the Panama disease, over a
a period of about four years.
A “precarious economy” hardly |
describes it.

@ On Page 11

decay-lorming food par-







JULY 16— JULY 22


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trom page 10
Whereas other

Lords Debate Caribbean Federation

countries of the

Commonwealth, such as Australia
and Canada, have ilated their
economy by pushil head witn
industrialisation, the West Indies

have not really the same oppor-
tunity. They cannot broaden the
base of their economy by indus-
trialisation because they lack what
industrialisation must have to pre-
cede it—they lack coal and water
power, Until atomic energy can
be harnessed for industrial use, I
see no chance of their ever being
able to acquire the power they
need. In the West Indies it has
been an endless battle for economic
stability—not self-sufficiency, be-
cause they are a group of terri-
tories who must always live by
world trade, but stability leading
to a far higher degree of self-
reliance. The past has been a
struggle, and the future is likely to
be so also, with this present scat-
tered pattern of territories

There is nothing new in this
idea of federation. Several British
Governments have urged it.

The Leeward Islands have
had federation since 1871, but
the only existing West Indian
federation—and that a highly
successful one— is the West

Indian cricket team.

Wars are said always to bring
changes. I always think that they
perhaps give impetus to trends
which exist, and hasten them and
speed them on their way. Cer-
tainly the tendency the world over,
is to larger and larger groupings
for strength West Indian
federation will come some time in
some form— it is too early for us

to say more definitely. In the
Montego Bay Conference, when
this subject was discussed two

years ago, I was much impressed
by the speech of Mr. Douglas
Judah. One of the questions he
asked was: How and when? The
question of how is dealt with in
this Report. The question of when
is being debated in the West In-
dian Legislatures at this very
moment. The Committee who
produce this Report claimed that
they were finding the shortest

path to solve this problem; the
shortest path towards that in-
dependence in the framework of
the British Commonwealth at
which we all agree they should

The Report also said that on

their present scattered unit basis,
any kind of independence, with
any real meaning, was nothing
but a mirage. A Nineteenth Cen-
tury statesman once said:

“The justification of any asso-
ciation is that the bundle is strong-
er than the sticks which compose

It is a question really of how
that bundle is bound up. Suppose
that this Federation was brought
into being exactly along the lines
of the Report, and in the near
future, the question we should
have to ask ourselves would be:
Will that Federation be stronger
or weaker in one year’s time, in
tive years’ time or in ten years’
time? Of course, it relieves no
problems just by itself. It can do
that only if it is made an ocrasion
for an increased effort by the
people of the territories in a wider
sphere, a _ springboard to the
future of a strong British West
Indies, Nothing can be done by a
mere political stroke,

There are only too many exam-
ples of countries supposedly inde-
pendent whose independence has
no reality. There are some who
think that the Commonwealth
countries, as we know them toa
day, were given independence by
the Statute of Westminster
Nothing could be further from
the truth. You cannot give free-
dom in that sense. Each of those
countries had become strong and
independent, and that document
recognised it many years after it
had become a fact. It has become
a truism to say that political
independence, must follow eco-
nomic independence, and certainly
it is no kindness to those whom
we are seeking to serve, in dis-


cussing this Report, to gloss over
the weak points that arise under
that head.

It is no kindness, after all, to
launch a ship unless you are
perfectly certain that it can float
and resist the buffets of any
storm. For ultimately the re-
sponsibility is ours, and ours

We are dealing here with a
unique problem—I do not think
there is much doubt about that.
The Report addresses itself, in
paragraph 12, to just that point,
It discusses these three questions.

First: Are the West Indies
economically stable and solvent
now? Secondly: Can they be-

ecme so on the existing political
basis? And, thirdly: If not, can
federation alone lend stability and
tring solvency? Broadly speaking,
if you take these territories to-
gether you will find that revenue
at the moment exceeds expendi-
ture — in other words, they are
solvent. I should like to ask the
noble Viscount, Lord Hall, who
will answer this debate, if he can
give an answer on three points I
should like to raise with regard
to the question of the Colonial De-
velopment Welfare Act and of
grants in aid. Could the noble
Viscount tell me the amount which
has been spent, say, since 1945,
under the Colonial Development
Welfare Act; and, secondly, the
amount paid out in grants-in-aid,
perhaps over the last year? And
if federation becomes an accepted
fact and is put into operation, will
both those forms of assistance con-
tinue in their present state? The
three questions which I quoted
from the Report go pretty near
the heart of the problem. Over-
all, the West Indies are financially
solvent, but, of course, some of
them have great difficulties. Some
are receiving grants-in-aid, and
nearly all their finances give some
cause for concern, There is a
basic instability in most of them,
and while revenues are elastic and
at the moment exceed expenses, it
should always be remembered that
the expenses are much less so.
But to be realistic is not neces-
sarily to take a pessimistic view
In paragraph 17, the Report makes
this note, which really covers many
ef the problems:
Lee Federation, and only
Federation, affords a reasonable
prospect of achieving economic
stability and through it that

political independence which is
our constant object.”





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& Blue Pump Globe



ae ys


Now, my Lords, that is the view
of the gentlemen who drew up this
Report. The Report was drawn
up by a broadly-based Committee has gone a very long way and at
of leaders, widely representative a very good speed since she became
cf the whole of the West Indies, e Federation; and federation, if
They were not quite unanimous— one stops to consider it, is never
but who would expect any body of achieved very easily. In fact, the
men of strong opinions to be Canadian Federation was born in
unanimous? After all, it would the midst of a great deal of strife
be a dull world if we all thought and controversy and a complete
alike. There has been a great absence of unanimity

deal of give-and-take in preparing ;
these proposals. Jamaica has half fread . wae
the population of the West Indies Tecollec o

i Santee re eae and Lower Canada came to-

but she has only sixteen members
out of fifty in the proposed elected ‘sether, and that New Brunswick

strong arm of defence, as the ulti-
mate guarantor in finance, and the
mediator in foreign affairs, Canada

Assembly. And all the territories and Nova Scotia and Prince Ed-
represented, apparently, have Ward Island decided to set up a
agreed to allocate the Customs ival Federation. However, they

revenue to the Federal Govern- Were persuaded to come in,
ment — or rather they become a Whereas Prince Edward Island
federal responsibility’ by which Stood out. British Columbia did
federation could be financed, As ot come in until 1871, and
the noble Earl, Lord Listowel, Prince Edward Island not until
pointed out, and as I have said, 1873, In 1949 the remaining
there has been a good deal of give- Territory, Newfoundland, came
and-take, and this is an admirable im because she was at last con-
basis. The Report ends by say- Vineed that the buniile was
ing that, whatever happens to Stronger than the sticks that
federation, there must be a certain composed it.
amount of pre-federal action, I think the big decision with
whether federation becomes a fact Which His Majesty’s Government
in the next yéar or two, or not in may well be faced is this: Keep-
ten years; und that there must be ing the example of Canada in one’s
reasonable unification by which to mind, if a number of British
assimilate the fiscal customs and territories of the Caribbean opt
tariff policy. Plans*to unify cur- for Federation, and the remainder
rencies and public services have do not, what then? It may per-
already gone far. The primary haps be possible to have a limited
producers have organised them- federation, or it may not, de-
selves on a regional basis. pendent: almost entirely on each
This brings me to a series of Territory deciding to.come in, It
conclusions on this fascinating sub- is @ question now for the legisla-
ject. Anyone who has read this tors of the West Indies, His Ma-
Report will agree that it is a case jesty’s Government, I am sure,
extremely well put. But I should will not try to rush anybody into
like to see a really comprehensive soeptenee This is, after all a
ad ; est Indian document and, to a
economic survey as a companion creat extent, a West Indian decis-
i ‘*‘ Report, The case made in jon, But if federation becomes a
the Report is for a new version fact it will be on the shoulders of
of an old system, Disciples of the people in the West Indies to
uniformity will search for it in maintain it. What are we doing is
vain in the British Commonwealth, helping to form a wheel with every
We are by no means afraid of any- territory as a spoke; and as the
thing new and unusual, and in wheel starts turning the task then
fact we have shown uniformity will be for the West Indians to
only in avoiding certain mistakes

provide momentum,
that other Imperial Powers have

. I personally do not doubt that
made, What in fact is suggested federation would bring tremendous
is the creation of a Dominion—but

; : benefits to that part of the world.
a Dominion with a tremendous There are many difficulties: the
difference. It is not suggested noble Earl, Lord Listowel has list-
that the Caribbean under federa- eq them. There is the great ignor-
tion should approximate to the ance in the West Indies regarding
Canada of 1950, but that in 1950~fhjs issue; there is much indiffer-
it should approximate to The ence, But I think it is the boun-
Canada of about 1930 or before. qen duty of the leaders of the
In other words, there should be 4 West Indies to put this issue fairly
Federation, with Britain as its and squarely before their fellow

citizens, Whatever the outcom
of the deliberations in the West
Indies, I believe that this Report
wnd these discussions will hav
sown a seed which will germinat
rapidly. The unification of ser-
vices will, I hope, bring manifest
advantages and provide a convine-
ing argument to those who dout
and those who waver. The ques-
tion now is whether a real desir
for federation exists. That ques-
tion is now being’ debated in th«
West Indies. I hope that the pro-
posals will lead to the growth of
a greater measure of self-reliance
there, Let us see that we in thi
country do all we possibly can to

before I proceed to speak on this
subject I wish to pay my tribute
to the very great ability shown
by those who were responsible
for this Report. The greatest pos-
sible credit is obviously due to the
West Indian

members who pro
duced this statesmanlike docu
ment. In rising to add a small

contribution to this debate, I
should like to say at once that the
real issue seems to me to be the
very simple question:

Do the people of the West
Indies, the people of the con-
stituent Colonies, want fed-
eration? And do they want
federation in this form or not?

If they do, then there is no doubt
that it is a feasible proposition
Where there is a will there is al-
ways a way. and thereis no
doubt that the attempt to form
the Federation suggested in the
Report is a perfectly feasible one

—provided that the people want
it sufficiently strongly.

In so far as I have been able
to ascertain, there is at the mo-
ment. among political leaders in
the West Indies a certain amount
of difference of opinion and of
doubt. In the Eastern section, so
far as I can gather, the general
view of the leaders is that they
feel that only by federation can
they be given an opportunity of
finding their own way out of their
present difficulties—one of their
present difficulties being, of
course, dealing with the British
Government. The leaders’ in
Jamaica have expressed doubting
opinions. One of them has said
that he does not see how federa-
tion will work, having regard to
the financial difficulties; another
has said that he does not thinly
that it represents any step for-
ward at all Those are views
which will obviously have to be
taken into consideration The
whole of the West Indies is suf-
fering, and for a long time has
been suffering. from a feeling of

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frustration wrongly,
they fee 1 \ i long
e, that there 1 i lg

tical understanding :

in the attitude of British Gov-
ernment I do not mean they feel
that in every case but constant-

ly they do. This is not the time
to go into details of the recent
sugar negotiations or the accusa-
tion that the importance of
bananas and the maintenance of
British shipping in the Caribbean
is insufficiently realised in Lon-
don, But those are burning ques-
tions in the West Indies I am
aware that on both of those sub-
jects a good case can be made
out on paper for the views of the
British Government and that a
neutral attitude over, say
bananas, and British shipping can
be supported in the realm of pure
economics .

But we are dealing with human
beings and human factors of con-
siderable importance. It is surely
worth while at least weighing up
the value of good will and the
importance in war and peace of
British maritime connections
Granted that closer association is
to take a concrete political form,
it is surely worth while trying to
make the ruling motive of that
Federation a desire to provide a
better and stronger instrument
tor friendly co-operation in car-


more dentists in the USA

recommend and use IPANA

rying out the concept of helping
the West Indies to help them-

There is a danger, and L be-
lieve a real one, of the Federa-
tion starting off under the im-
petus of a desire almost to fight
the British Gvernment politi-
cally over many matters rather
than, as it should be, to go into
partnership with them

I suggest that federation can
work, as | have said, if the

units want it; but if they do
not want it and are lukewarm
about it, it will not work Fur-

ther, it is worth a
concession in
started in

May I turn to the Rance Com-
mittee Report, itself? By general
agreement, this is a very able
presentation of the subject The
chief objections, as I have seen
them, which have been offered by
critics are, first, to the provision
that the British Government must
retain supervisory control over
general economic and _ financial
policy until such time as_ the
Federation has achieved economic
stability; secondly that there
should be no federation until the
units have achieved political in-
dependence Those are views
which are held—I do not myself
hold them-——quite strongly in the
West Indies. and they have to be
met It is precisely the desire to
yet rid of economic and financial
control which fosters the craving

great deal of
order to get it
an atmosphere of good

What do you know
about ENO?

DO YOU KNOW that « glass

of cooling, refreshing ENO,

for self-government in the West will correct the effects of jover-
Indian Colonies I am not sure a bo
that I understand what the Com- eating and drinking ?

mittee really mean when they
agree that direct control must be
eliminated from the Federation
but at the same time say later
on that His Majesty's Government
must exercise “control in some ,
form over general economic and /
financial policy.”

What is the difference between |
those two things? I suggest that
these points have to be made
clear, and they are points which

that ENO, with its
gentle laxative action,
will freshen you up
5 ) mentally and
; physically ?

have to be met The Colony
about which I know most in the
West Indies is Jamaica, whose Sold in botiles for lasting freshness
most urgent and crying need is

scientific agriculture, the care and
cure of erosion. irrigation and
fertilisation. She has, it is true.
a great future in the tourist in-|
dustry and in the application of
science to agriculture, but if
drastic action is not taken to
stop erosion, her brilljant future
will be washed into the sea. The bi

story of the Sibylline Books has |}

its agricultural counterpart in | PERFUMES THAT 4

the modern story of agriculture LAST

Enos ‘Fruit Salt’

The words “ Eno" an!“ Fruit Salt" are registered trade marks,

in Jamaica and the steady des-
truction of her soil, The point of GOYA—Perfumes, Colognes
Powder (Face and Bath)

my saying this is that no money
spent on the litical drear f

Pee eee ge re eae oe A very beautiful assortment
to choose from


for the failure to spend every
available penny on preserving the
DAY PHONES 241 & 4441

soil of Jamaica. It is the burn-
ing question of that Island. Fur-
thermore, the British Government
are, I would almost say, killing |
the cigar and rum industries by

@ on page 12



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When ASTHMA ‘steals your Sleep -

Welfare Fund for the period 1940

Lords Debate Caribbean Federation 22222

for the same period amount to al-

most £2,000,000. ‘The total grants ~heres the way to obtain speedy relief /

@ from page ll problems which have to be dealt pone would have thought that al- dential or administrative experi- any other territory not included in in aid for 1946 to 1948, inclusive, : ” :
prohibitive import duties. There with are: rising lations in, m« he first thing to be done was ence of the Wes: Indies. My own the Federation would remain amount to £488,000. The figures DO you go to bed dreading a sudden attack of Asthma? This dread
is undoubtedly a feeling that per- say, Jamaica and bados, the to make a survey of West Indian knowledge is, of course, that, under the Colonial Office until it for 1949-50 are not readily avail- can rob you of precious sleep! Remove the worry by having a bottle of
haps under a Federation these reluctance of the emptie: Colonies production an onsumption, and gained by reason of the two alle achieved full Dominion status, able. In regard to the Govern- Eobepene @t your bedside. One Ephazone tablet slipped into the
industries might speak with u 1 ‘ e seitic tre tt extent the re- too-short periods which I spent when it would come under the ment's intentions te continue these mouth brings almost immediate relief. On reaching the oe
stronger voice and receive a more and the need tor gre ‘ could be met from at the Colomai Uffice. During the Commonwealth Relations Office. grants, and in regard to the point omits Sues wale eee” Se
sympathetic hearing tivity, development of industries West Indian sources. So far as 1 jirst ot those periods I did have It should be strongly emphasised of financial control which was ho eee

The West Indies generally, of general aiversification of the know, nothing of that kind has Py unity of spending some that it is not the intention of His raised by the noble Lord, Lord : .
course, suffer from the instabil- West Indian economy. Let us take yet been done. The great handi- time in the Caribbean ternitories, Majesty's Government to foist Milverton, I will have something orn ae ¥ scar heanaed a
ity which results from dependence one example in which perhaps cap of distances between the and agree to a very large €x- federation on these territories or fo say later : ies ~s fon oder tig Pi
ean arke: the Pivat onnttel nt he Let Woet i sl ng en te , eat Mikel fen i ‘ My ; an chitis and Bronchial Catarrh. Start the Ephazone
on world markets for the price federal control might help. t West Indian Islands has been tent with what has been said by indeed, as some people suspect, to So far as we can see, the main now. Nothing to imhale, nothing to
of their chief vroducts What us take Jamaica, and the sugges ner ned, together with the lack tne noble Lords during this de- encourage federation in order to argument of the Closer Association â„¢,* A zeatment 5 >
4 then is the morai «

the West Indies? apples for a large part of the easy to say, as has been said, that there has not been a single sug- tutional progress in the largest best chance of economic action
world market. It is probable that rvices are available. without gestion of a political flavour in ; , . j ! + hi ;
In my view, it is the urgent (°° Toand itself co bi gt eee ae "the fact that @8 (nd debate todas And that is ‘dividual Colonies to what may which alone can make political
need of a sympathetic, construc- 4 - rae t r + - I sant 1 eG “a na owe eo Indiat * will } ow it gh uld 4 p rticul oy in be regarded as that of the slowest self-government a reality and give
. —— : fe a large export order 4 en per cen o es daians , 10) t sho articularly 1 > ' t ce > soi ‘ ‘ ‘
tive and imaginative Imperial j6., said of these Islands. that ;ever be able to afford to travel .:iation to such a question se-this. member. It can be said that the the people of these territories a

Planning in the economie they are countries of sample pro- jy gir. Nor is it possible to move A» the noble Earl, Lord Listo. #Uthors of the Report do not re- better opportunity of tackling their

sphere, No amount of playing qyeis: put if arrangements could woods cheaply between the wei, rightly said, the idea of fede gard the scheme of federation as own problems. As has been point-
with new constitutions can hide po made to grow a crop of pine- island If an economic survey cration of the British Caribbean a substitute for responsible gov- ed out, there are signs that com-
for long that present outstand-

apples over a series of islands, were made. it would be possible to territories really started from the ae There wenia'ts tena ge and B rv a
ing defect. After all, the Fed- tien perhaps they could meet a find out whether there was likely visit of the noble Earl, Lord Hali- aed - UPDLOVE NOS. NEKOMALNE poner

eration will work under the jarge overseas demand ough traffic to warrant a fax, to the Caribbean in. 1922, %° Prospect of acceptance had it of the region in commercial dis-
same auspices as the individual |" want to mention just two yeguiar service which. even if when he was Parliamentary hot been pointed out in the Report cussions and trade arrangements.

units have now been working, points. I assume that most noble t carried only a tew passengers, Under-Secretary of State at the that their political advance must and effective work is being done
and the question which arises eis are familiar with the Re- a Ag end o draw the Cclonial Ofiize. The subject was Continue One of the important by representatives of the Govern-
is: Will the economic results be 46/4. it is noticeable that the pro- , Islands together -ussed Dut he found insuMeient factors which infuences ne aaue Teens and organisations from the yf"
any better? _ posals of the Committee are that Alt the present time there is positive evidence of a desire for ' favour of federation is the different territories, acting jointly.
To turn again to another side, ypepresentation in the Federal jit community of interest to closer association to eneourage realisation that it i aa possible The noble Lord, Lord Milverton,
long ago the question of a closer f{oyse of Assemb! should be jusiiy political federation and His Majesty's Government to take jo make gine es towards Domin- should not be too pessimistic, par-
link between Canada and the pased on adult suffrage. That there is a great deal-ot suspicion any further steps. Again, as the (0 Status as a federation, which ticularly in view of what has P r)
” West Indies was a live political paises the point that not all the and digirust Trinidad, us the noble Earl, Lord Listowel. rightly would not be feasible by individ- happened during the last eight to
issue. It has faded into the back-f unit Colonic ct have adult suf- wealthiest island, would have to said, the Royal Commission which ual C olonies as separate units, ten years as the result of negotia- Hs of ‘
| ground but the future may wel rage, and presumably federation give up part of its revenue to help inquired into conditions in. the , Noble Lords have pointed oul tions between the territories and
} revive the idea that it will fall t JJ yould cause the acceleration of the smaller islands, and 1 am very West Indies in 1938 reported that the difficulties which arise, The His Majesty's Government, I think ‘
the lot of Canada as a sister mem-" adult suffrage in some units which much afraid that nothing of that every unofficial witness favoured tOtal population of the British it may be said that to date, what- ¥e
“a ber of the Commonwealth to help may or may not be ready for it. kind would be done unless some closer union, though few had West Indies is about 3,000,000; ever may be the diffieulties (and I
the Caribbean Dominion I notice that the Committee pro- counter advantage were given to formed any definite ideas about two-thirds of that number are in am grateful to noble Lords for not
The noble Earl who moved pose to leave education and agri- Trinidad. Anything along those the form which it would take, Jamaica and Trinidad, and there dealing with the question of sugar

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Drop one or two tablets ina glass 12 & 30 tablets.

i this Motion spoke of the impor- culture to be managed largely by lines would probably not be pleas- As all of us have seen, not only are @ large number of smaller ter- and the sugar negotiations which

| tance of timing in federation. the units. There is no doubt of ing to Jamaica, which, in addition there but in other countries, the Yitories with much smaller popu- are proceeding at present) on the
It is eighty years since federa- the wisdom of leaving the local to being the most populous terri- war brought great changes to the lations. The Report presents us whole, during the period to which
tion of the West Indies was application to the local units, be- tory. claims to be the most ad- West Indies. The common needs With a plan of free association of I have referred there can be little
first discussed, so it is certainly cause of the differences from Col- yanced of them politically. As is of the islands were, emphasised Self-governing territories which complaint about the attitude and
no new idea. What then has ony to Colony. I certainly hope well known, British Honduras is and inter-Colonial ‘communica- Could join as units in a British action of His Majesty’s Govern-
prevented it? Partly, history. that when federation comes, agri- extremely critical of Jamaica, tions were strengthened, It was Caribbean Federation. The func- ment. ve :
If one looks at the histories of eylture will be given a free hand and will certainly not encourage during that period that a Con- tions which a Federal Government In addition to the regional or-

of water and watch it fizz. Then
, the individual islands, one ob- jn each of the Colonies, because free emigration. The Evans Re- troller for Development ahd Wel- will carry out at the commence- ganisations to which reference has drink it down—sparkling, pleasant-
3 tains some idea of the different the needs are so different. In the port talks fluently about moving fare was appointed — as I well ment will be few, and the Com- been made, I should like to point tasting, not @ laxative. Brings you
and isolated ways in which they case of education, the danger that |zrge numbers of the population remember, for it was during my mittee, wisely, were prepared to out that legislation for the unifica- si

relief in a hurry.

grew up away from each other. | see is that in the West Indies, as from this Colony, but it is some- visit the Caribbean Commission let them grow in number as a tion of the currency of the Eastern
Then, as has been mentioned by perhaps elsewhere in the Colonies, times overlooked that the people was set up—and the West Indies federal system gained in strength Caribbean group—that is Trini-
other noble Lords, there is the tendency will be for the best who are indicated as the recip- and His Majesty’s Government and confidence. Those who fear dad, Barbados, British Guiana and

geography. Jamaica is 1,000 products of the new university. or jents of this emigration may not began to realise the importance the domination of a Federal Gov- the Leeward and Windward
| miles from Trinidad and fur- whatever it is, to be attracted in-

; vhe 8, e be willing to receive them, That of treating social and economic ernment over the territorial Gov- Islands—has already been agreed Cet: 7 Se is
ther still from British Guiana. to Government service, It would jg the case in many of the Islands, problems regionally. In 1945, ernments should be reassured by upon by their representatives, and
Moreover. these units of the he fatal to any new Government jt is true that the West Indies, Mr. Oliver Stanley who was then the Committee’s adherence to the it is in the process of discussion in ieee are
proposed Federation stretch and its chance of success if all the as a group, would be in a stronger Secretary of State for the Colo- Australian pattern of federation. their Legislatures at the present (ALL ahh dslaleoda bakes
‘ over twenty-seven degrees of best ability in the country was bargaining position, but opponents nies, invited the Legislatures of Only those functions allotted to it time. Then again, several of the
latitude and thirty degrees of drawn into the Government, be- of federation would reply that all the British West Indian islands. will be administered by the Fed- territories have now shown their

longitude—in itself a consider- cause it would leave none for that the West Indies did not succeed British Honduras, British Guiana, eral Government. These are willingness to participate in a re-
able problem. There are no economic progress which is so extremely well in their recent and the Bahamas, to consider defence, external relations and gional economic committee, and
proper c¢mmunications. In the vital to the success of the Govern- negotiations in this country—the Whether they favoured federation the raising of external loans, to- to sponsor a trade economic ser-
past they have been very few ment itself Another question first example of unified action, as an aim, All with the excep- gether with the collection of cus- vice in the United Kingdom and
and to-day they are very im- which arises is whether it is pro- To my mind. however, the prac- tion of the Bahamas, came to the toms revenue. Canada, which will represent and
perfect. There is another rea~ posed that the new Federation tical differences and the very conclusion that they did -favour Tt is not for me this afternoon control their common and com-
son why the Islands have not would remain under the Colonial narrow outlook of the West In- federation. Then, in 1947, my right to take up the time of the House â„¢ercial interests. Active measures
drawn together — namely, the Office. I presume that it would. dians themselves—there is no honourable friend Mr, Creech by going into the structure of the for this purpose are under con-
unlikelihood of any large inter- because its constituent units would question but that, taken general- Jones, who was Secretary of State Federation and the powers with sideration at the present moment.
insular trade because their pro- still be Colonies and would still |y, they have an insular outlook— for the Colonies, presided over which the Report recommends it Further, a federation of primary
duce is very similar to that of be progressing apparently towards will make it difficult to overcome a Conference at Montego Syouid be clothed. 1 should like producers of the British West In-
each other. s a measure of self-govetfnment. the purely political objections. I Bay of representatives from the to refer to two other Reports— dies, British Guiana and British
It has been rightly said that That is a question which would may be quite wrong, but I can- Legislatures concerned to discuss

i i namely, the Report of the Public Honduras has been formed, repre-
homogeneous society is essential have to receive early considera- not see the advantage of a politi- the next steps. The recommen- aie ical Gaethizaion, which is now senting mainly all the Colonial

to successful self-government. tion. cal federation unless all the dations which have been refer- being considered, and the Report Organisations in these territories

When one looks at the constitu- I have indicated that economic [siands have the same kind of red to to-day in such laudatory ‘ ; Pint whose interests are so closel
tion of the population of the West and other political difficulties will currency, freedom of travel and terms were the result of that of the Customs Union Commission y

Indies one realises the difficulties make it very hard for the Colonies employment, and all that kind of Conference. I want to join with av es ‘oe a. — Saline af heme Oxo
which arise. Some of them have to get together into a Federation. thing, which has already been the three noble Lords who have 2 bey “ sf ioful . yh ot natin out the area.
already been mentioned to-day. For instance, Jamaica uses ster- mentioned in detail. Until those spoken in expressing, on behalf °! ® th ehieh Tt = des Be IL As has been said this afternoon.
In Trinidad, for instance. one- jing as the accounting unit, where- conditions exist, it will be very of His Majesty's Government. fehottd ty Wis ae. se Gs Me there is also the establishment of
third of the population consists of as the other Islands use dollars. difficult to translate the able pro- their gratitude to Sir Hubert a ; iii "5 > a dy han’ a? the University in Jamaica, I am
West Indian East Indians, and in Make no mistake. my Lords; it will posals of the Report into actual Rance, Sir Maurice Holmes, and ae sine? tine a . fo fords the sure we all hope that the entire
British Guiana the East Indians not be easy to get Jamaica to fact. The one successful instance Mr. John McLagan, the respec- ¢ is sh avo, See nae the output of the university will not
are 44 per cent. of the population; adopt a dollar unit, and if that of West Indian co-operation up to tive Chairman, and also to the 2Oble Lord, Lord Tweedsmuir, be diverted into one direction. The
hence there is no doubt that in cannot be arranged there seems date, as the noble Lord. Lord other members of those Commit- ®Sked ue Uitee questions relating university is there for the urpose
every one of these Colonies there |ittle hope of more important de- Tweedsmuir, has said, has been tees for the excellence of their ‘© grants under the Colonial De- of serving the whole of the West
is strong insularity. As we know tails being worked out. It is true cricket. [ am sure that we all Reports. The first two eports velopment and Welfare Act and Indian territories, and indeed
ourselves, it is natural to people that some progress has been made hope that the success which has have been published, and it is grants in aid of administration. Fonts kasimecar re caaraikitan te
who live in islands to be rather in drawing up a unified Customs been given to them in cricket will ¢xpected that the third Report The total grants made to the West ir 7 Si
insular in outlook; but in the tariff, but here again conflicting be carried into the political will be published shortly. Indies out of the Development and @ on page 16
West Indies the circumstances interests make a mutually satis- sphere.
have accentuated the insularity. factory agreement almost imposs- OTEe FIRST LORD OF THE The noble Lord, Lord Milver-
' Silvikrin

succeed. Will the federation help Neither Barbados nor Trinidad sure that like myself all your. themselves. I do not think there
to deal with this problem’? The are in that position and, not un- Lordships are grateful to the is any question about that. I; s , , -
Rance Report warns us, that naturally, they wish to lower tar- noble Earl, Lord Listowel, for thought, however, that he went | Extra Protection! Extra Economy! ae ‘ 1

“Federation as such will not iffs on certain imports. mainly initiating a most interesting and unnecessarily into many of the Unequalled “High Viscosity Index” sea aetaa Ge oitaae


It has been said in the Report ible. Jamaica wants to protect its ton, indicated that federation can
that sheer economic necessity growing industrial activity and to ADMIRALTY (VISCOUNT be brought about, but only as a
raises hopes that federation will keep out competing imports. HALL) My Lords, I am result of the desire of the people

solve our problems but will pro- foodstuffs. My own feeling is that instructive debate. We also thank matters of detail which the Com- Lotion i keeps lubricating value under extreme ESSO EXTRA OL CHANGE
vide the conditions in which they if all concerned cannot get to- him and the othr noble Lords mittee anticipated might arise if heat of steady driving... flows qu
can be dealt with.” gether on relatively minor details, who have spoken for their con- and when federation is inaugu- ly when engine is cold. You use less o!!

So that brings us back to where there is not much hope for the structive approach to this very rated. He asked whether the West +.. get longer mileage! i ee
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mie . : » Lo Tweeds ir as suggested. ce ave eac ad either resi- minion status, imilarly, smoother-running en- «.fefilled w gts.

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a q | POWERED ........... $255.24 4 C.F.M. $615.00
Wee 2 C.F.M, 332.26 704.48
PRESSURE GUNS .. § 44,56 25 Ft. LENGTHS HOSE § 11.53
| FILTERS — SMALL 33.26 FILTERS — LARGE .... 44.55
SPRING OILERS ...... $ 19.80
CLEANERS .......... 19.80
eA ys a's tes hig kss's > 22.28
‘ AIR CHUCKS ........... 08 HOSE PER FOOT 2
Eweedside Road, %t. Michact
PHONES — 4629; 4371.
| ;
ett sansa cee ae ABE DBR aeialy ST
@ | NOW, NOW, JULIE...DON'T START | | OF CouRSE, ch fy A | Eee Ae iT nits ROOM ONT Mia The + ’
WORRYING YOUR PRETTY HEAD!) | parLina...OF a ods -s The weather at present is very variable Very often
COLLARS IN CAG FAMILY! MAN TO LEAN WR ae / +S SEE j wet before you can get back home. Wise people take extra
AROUND WITH you! \ FAMILY? x | ¥ _ “| { precautions at this time of the year by taking a course of
So % | six bottles of FERROL, the world’s best tonic, especially
ae i uited to build up your system and increase your resistance
/ to colds, coughs, and other infectious diseases When you
{ are tired the least drizzle or chill ma be enc ugh to expose )
su to the dangers of infection. FERROL, a combination of ’
Cod Liver O Iron and Phosphorus, with a high Vitamin }
{ and D content the very thing to help you resist illness.
D lela tart a course of six bottles today and keep
My {\} surself fit during the rainy months
Ginutes costiNe US MONEY? LAM | FIVE MINUTES. e3 VOR ih ctl: pas -
ies 4 eS fet i) | \
i) THD WwW . Doom TaATO
? ; : ie
i On gale at all chemists in
Hi the yellow carton }
1 )
Pca Rielle ia STOKES & BYNOF LTD~acent = ae!
aw ;

SUNDAY, JULY 16, 1980



ON | PART ONE ORDERS cvaios, Mons, ean Saxman
v 2508. arlisle Ba ‘ By STRICS, GLOVES, PERFUMES.
iets ee nee NNN | WERT Te inated mec ¥ erenan Major O. F. C. Walcott, E.D., rt wee
Crseeren i nave been instru >
| r > * oll . + eht mainline } Commanding, j >
ED ! FOR REN g ! st on. a Sane - ith ou 3 1 “c liea *e _ Mary Fi t E | The Barbados Regiment. KASH MERE
| JONES, JOHN. Ex-Seaman. his fun-| Twenty-nine (29) old cushioh co } ip H. Davi , ee xX an Ss 14th July, 1950
eral Jeaves his late residence 7 : a = | (10) old cushions, three (3) stretche~s, ta, Sth. Burma D., Sch. Issue No. 27 —————
ton’s Hill at 4 p.m, this afternoon fo (10) old «¢ 7 Shefnt nae | mua ah es’ We:
: ertaate tasters Road and two (2) Telescopes, and several oc }Henry D. Wallac ch atriet r 1 PARADES |
cad gy the ee 7 Cen tte cot | items of interest Zen | te ke act : e Dove M.V 3 Blue ; . OTTAWA. All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
Mrs. Lillaiy Weekes fe | A D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Star, Sch. W. L. Eunt 3 United Canada is emerging with a deep- 20th July 1950 | BE ADVISED
, Lilfs ' 3 Government Auctionde Pilgrim § Sct ue, ut Se&@ merchant marine larger than [ < J ;
THANKS ' eee ARRIVALS “ - the government envisaged ant All personnel who have not fired the S ee ee ee t C ee + 3 sur SUIT sia H aT :
! ; § 1 is, £3 tons net it « idex i f > ~ touch with the R.S.M. as soon as possible; in order a na to a our § a 4
C. 8. Moe and iy grateful lo aoe oo nee a < 7 ar t Capt I ; Sell itish | Guise 1 ad, og si . ma ng the fleet | be made for them to fire their course | Bay Street,
knowledg deeptst appreciat ——————— | as serve oe t " Sate 7 shen the Bb Sn flag. Ig a * | ~epodt : bi e St
athe lic ) sale h we called > rks po 3. VOLUNTARY CLASSES Opposite Combermere St,
various @xpies meen tend: BUNGALOW —fu nished of unfurnished eal ¢ a9 chipin Chates 4 re ee es ta ada Officials working on the flag! Thee will be a voluntary NCO’s Drill Parade under the R.S.M. (1) on the
ree a gr at agg 8 i. peioeee | Cae ee paaae 16.7 ant which was set up fort sale 6n the 13th [ont ansen. for Motitrenl transter say it looks now as Barrack Square at 1700 hours on Monday 17th July 1950. It is expecte ————
Cre ERE Mike Bed Ste, | ane OU ORM Dial aeee "I july, was postponed and will now SS Alcoa Runmer. 48% tons het, though the Canadian fleet. for that as many NCO’s as possible will attend. “ — =
gd pt as a ; 4 e 20th, at 2/, ‘ 2 <
pe ve ee ——| _BENSTCNHURSE Marine Gardens | Place next Thurs¢ the 20th, 4 | Capt, Martino, for Trinidad. Capt, ‘his year will be between 50|4. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDIN |
ee tre ist August. For particulars, | °'¢lo . sete dah Ssictabthained MV centia, 4 3 : ; 24TH JULY 1950
IN| MEMORIAM say Hi | Phone 3239 [this house te iit very good condition, | Pottie, for Newfoundland, ai. oe S Sim, compared with 40- Orderly Officer Lieut. E. R Gotgam Ne E T
RICE Whe departed UHH Ihe Uh dul 1*:7.50—3n- | has open verandah 7 by 22, drawing room | MV. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Cap launche ated when the plan was| Orderly Serjeant 214 Sjt. Clarke, ; M
PRICE who departed th : eS] 12 by 23, dining room 12 by 23, two roa Pilgrim, 3.981 tons net, 2uUnched last year. Next for duty
eet is thet Ad FARAWAY" St. Philip coast. futnish-| bedrooms each 11 by 19, both with basins ee ene “thé reraud Ee Under the scheme, the govern- Orderly Officer 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley ii OUSE
Maye Passed’ Sines that 80 / eg, 3 bedrooms, water mill supply meek verendah 7 by 19; tailet with box | “ir. ‘R. 0 tone nel ment got issio : Orderly Serjeant 217 L/S Blackett, L.L {{ -
day ‘ sab ‘oaiue awae Lighting plant, Double car-port; 2 Ser-| ang bowl. The only thing to lose tn | Schooner Linayd Hf, 36 tons net, Capt ’ g permission from the ? M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, | HASTINGS, BARBADOS
Pate et eet aee cme UUet "| Sant Seine pebomd Halt Bestia on removing this house is the lath and | Barnes, for fishing banks United Kingdom — to transfer ee $.0.L.F. & Adjutant, | CELLENT CUISINE
The call was short, the blow severe | dite ; : = Ps inten " s , EX n
We little thought that death was near ;2 al 4476 16.7.50—tf.n. | plaster. Terms cash. It Js up r int mat | 1egistry of 123 ships from Can- The Barbados Regiment
7 Pgh wrk apd = >-------2-— ooo to ect house before the date of sale. | al . a . -
The hile ‘too hard to Ge | yy GRANDALE,” st, _Miihiad Gap, | °° "#Pect house beftire the “SCOTT on + enn with ownership NOTICE oan eee ge
le is ‘too hard t . Hastings. Unfurnished, two-storey stone Auctioneer emaining in is country. a : s a:
He wently closed her ‘sleepy by 88, | Wall ¥ Bblrocine nae Magrey stone: | 15.7.50-—in. | :é a, seen tee Lee OFFICERS’ MESS MEETING ; ane wae pee Dey
be thé | garage, | pose of the plan was to enabl s’ Mess Meeting during
And whispered “peacé be thir |r Available August Ist’ Ferreira | — | hard Sa kee enable Owing to the Cadet Camp, there will be no Officer I upwards
ae 2 wo be Femembered by ieiaien | 16.7.50—2n. | > stones an shipping the month of July, 1950. i (Inclusive)
d mother}, i tatner!, Meld: ok oo y hs sterling trafic:
sthe istersi; Reynold, Go aes } . < â„¢
Dore ee ar ve oat Beppold, Gpl- | -ARGE YARD and SHED, apply next | UNDER THE SILVER Simultaneously, the govern- ) = ee aa Mpa ak Mon, Mel door at STOUTE’S DKUG STORE, | A IVALS—By BO W.LA.L ment is providin 3.00 r Mrs, Ww. s. HOWELL
ubyn, Joye n 67 in | Cortier Roebuck Stree: ana Couritry | HAMMER From TE fr ©. Hull, Miss subsidies ‘for tH $3,000,000 in a a |
ries " | Read 7.7.50 —t fn n us ua, Mr. BSP ships remaining = —— ~~
= > ee
. errs endations of ; { ynoe, UNder the Canad 1
In ving memory of our beloved ee era iia ne By recommendations of 1 v G. Byne, Mi M. Bynoe, anadian flag, to en-' = a a
grandmother Mrs. INEZ MAYERS who| | MODERN s a tan oa toecoee a we will sell on TUESDAY, th Ward. Mrs. 1. Ward. b. able thi td madi thel> relations |
fellas on ‘Juiy 0 as of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms. 2) 3 Street By seins, Ar nopttoa ae Jechigh Gpatatihg costs ig! qades ~—_—~_ || Barbados Real Estate
Were a cieavure | Lat aving # acre grounds. Apply | 3 : Vim, 1 1 esas ata a i subsidy applies only to this year. ae . caciatinmnimaromannnsiicinane ;
one Ms ris ‘ R Nicholls & Co,’ Solicitors, 151—2 | ‘Rinse 101 _ pkgs 1 | DEPARTURES—B; rT AL Up to now, 95 ships have’ been ROYAL NETHERLANDS | Asenc |
And died beloved Roebuck St. Telephone . oil “ Powders 2: Swe or TRINIDAD—oMi » Bennett, approved by the Canadian Mari-
However long our live ay ja } 25.6.50—t.f.n 13 Coalpots 44 Iron Pots S Ma Benhett Mr Harold , : fond : “ EE’ will
Whatever lands we vi CREW | Shed, “alte 1 GE. Raaio, 1 Gone | ee Juantia Fievgnter, “Me Commission—ortginator of STEAMSHIP CO. dent Cases and Domeraeé ee it | INDUSTRIAL—COMMERCIAL
Whatéver joy or grief be ours NEWHAVEN” Crane Coast, furnished,! Bicycle afl 40 Dod. Gal. Buckets Miss Sus Flaughter, Mstr, William the plan—for the trarisfer regis- froininien, ‘Antigua, Montserrat, RESIDENTIAL
We'll always thint o \4 rooms, Watermill supply, Lighting BRANKER, TROTMAN & CU... Pinugt: M1 £ ia lor, try, Sailing ftom Ai reum, Motterdam ‘ d St. Kitts, Sailing Friday Office. Hastings Hotel Ltd,
The Shepherd's Family Double garage, 3 Servant rooms, ° Mr Vict Chanecelior se C 4 and Antwerp Nevis an be |
16.7.50—1 lificent bathing beach, November. Auctioneers Sablintaeih, Be. Louis Com tos ommission officials say it is i ith 28th inst. Telephone 2336
seuss t half December. Dial 4476 15.7. 50-2. | gtr, Michael DeMdntbru, s Vera Not expected that—this year, at M.S. “HERSILIA” July 7.8.1ith. we |
i 16,7.50—t.f.n | | DeMon'vrun, Ms. Louis Cornilliac, Miss least—Cangda Will seek to ‘rahe. MS “HECUBA” August 4.5 8th. The M.V. “DAERWOOD” will if
FOR SALE |" haoMe bn ne | Cordelle Walcott, M Esme Walcott, il : be Sailing from Amsterdam and Dover accept Cargo and Passengers for FOR SALE
| a Cool & Comfortable, ture | REAL ESTATE OTe ee Gasnra 305 = be remaining 28 that| « VESSEL July 2ist. aan St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Greate
shed. Hastings District. Excellent i ” ghattiinn nie - Nor ay be shift itai .S. “COTTICA” August 18th. and Aruba. Date of sailing to be . ‘ ‘
| Sea Bathing. Dial 4669 A Palgnitil Residence at TOP ROCK, | Acai ML, Mason Adame, Me Neri agree 4 9 Peet lmdsr) #8, CS Madeira Plymouth hiven. EN-DAH-WIN, Pine Hill.
9.7,50—1n having Three Bedrooms with connecting | Gokoo Mr Michael Gottessie crim. eroment. Instead, only Salling to Madoite ee New bungalow built of
AUTOMOTIVE : “Tastes | fates fen ales. teks CASS? lie, Gren Page nt Conan, “abaut 20. mobs: dee aimee 40 as. “WITLEMSTAD™ July. 9th, B.W.I. Schooner Owners stohe, drawing/dining room,
CAR=1943 Ford Pr pirfect| trom tet Bambara af tae te ee euigs, | Latke Sun seyDinite Rose OED |For La GUAIRA—Mr. Noel Ettis, Mrs, haul down the Canadien flag. M.S. “ORANJESTAD” August 22nd. Association Inc 3 bedrooms, tea room, bath |
We or « i p ule mon a oun, inin, oom sid ; “ : coun eyes “ 5. . |
10,000 ra1-e>. Owner leave | ¢ Verandah diane "room, | Twe-Car Garage, Three Servants’ Rooms, | Josefina’ Curel, Mr. Edmundo Curie! , Phe reduced number of trans- Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo, Consignee; Dial: 4047. room, kitchen, wash room,
land, DAVID ». RK. C. B.| foam, 4 bedrooms with running | Toilet and Bath. Gardens well laid out | Mst ree ee ae ne Ln «fers, it was learned, was made es Oa ane nie ; garage, standing in 6,000 sq. |
16.7.50—3n in each, Kitchen, Pantry’ etc.| Fully Enclosed. For Viewing Ring 4643 | Violet Bultenmsn, Miss Blane Mules’ possible through. some Canadian} $8; Mdceonke gain eee z ft. land. Water, electricity, |
Sar, 16 perfect |S norya rs card cee ot ot ee A 08" | For ANTIGUA-- Mr. Harvey-Smith, Operators agreeing to keep some| gs. 'B. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD., nice residential section.
Dial 8412.) appointment. Dial 8310 or 3545. Mr.| A SMALL STONE BUNGALOW | Mise Thelma Artindel, M ‘wells vessels in operation without sub- We also have oth
14.7.50—3n | Bynoe 16.7.50—6n. | Called Beverly at Britton’s Hill, with POE cae ce coe ne Adams, “dy While receiving subsidies on é e | © also have other prop-
ell . " en ; enough land for flower and kitehen | ii AERGGw Takara : Pamela Others 2 F shins , erties as well as acreage on
CARS—One :0:2 Dodge ( WOODYARE Pine Hil, fot Rent! parden Fehieien hes, oe Weta akstircdde, day For instance, some of the large ana L a lona eam L | Our books.
Morris (10 Hf ou rnished mid September to mid Janu Apply D'ARCY A, SCOTT genta Miee ee es ae. ae of % the larger t eee
Apply to pulitan age | ar Cool Position Phone Haslett | 2n | i. dae tad a ay + .) ey ©perators would obtain subsidies
Lane Dial 3915 15 | 16.7.8 - preiiapeaeliniapiatel ie _ ‘< 7 gi Mes a { on two. vessels yhile kk oe
Jeamond Hinkson i essels while keeping a
~CAR—One M Car. | cee S| COLLEEN Situated in Worthing, 3) Going Miss. Marie -“Mstr. third ship operating without gov- UND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
CAR —One Morris 8 1 Saioon Car. | vad ‘ ; Bedrooms, Dining and Drawing Room, | @ ot A aatite oa bei sie ~| SOUTHBO ; +
Apply SF. Clarke, Auy itil, st. Jonn.| @P OMe ROTICKS | Toilet and Bath, Kitchen, Two minutes Ree dee |. h Coldman, Crament aid. The subsidies on Montreal Halifax Boston = B’dos B'dos \
14.7, 50—3n | Walk to sea. Special price to one! i." aenest Herrin Mr iliam the two ships would help over- July TE |
> 7auxh Dae] eee | interested. Apply: Apartment 5 St | Cran, Mr. Charles. ‘Thornas SS eek prospective losses on the | EADY CRUISER ee ij ith duly. 13th suly on 23th July sth uly
heck ARI bw oe : rs at oat ACCOU NCY, COST ACCOUNTING | more, Worthing Guest mote ~ thira ee eS ‘ ae July 8th July 27th July “Sth Aug. 6th Aub. |
ie ae. â„¢ | COMPAN SECRETARYSHIP, BOOK is . z i. : ie . 14th Aug. jis 24th Aug. th Aug. |
Bert ae eet fer te Deller! KMEDING. A six inonthe’ ‘Intersie| - = meee In Touch With Barbados So far, 35 ships have been sub- tant Ghee ita Aue: aah Auk, 3h Aug. ethBep” 1h Gon 1
carrying of more luggage Ring R. 8, Method" Course (Recognised for award LANL Desirable building site a Cc Ss - eidized. Under the government's LADY NELSON ° “11th Sep. 14th Sep. 16th Sep. 25th Sep. vit! Sep |
Nicholls Office 3925 Home 8324 of Diploma as Associate or Fellow) will| Graeme Hall Terrace Dial 3430. oast Station aap agk ad subsidi : sae |
28.6.50—t.f.n. | qualify you for higher status by spare- 1-7.50-t.f-0-| Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd advise Prop He aa sn With the 4 |
oe —— — ~| time postal study For details, write I that they can now communicate th avatiable for five more. 1 e s ails Arrives Arrives Arrives e |
PLYMOUTH STATION WAGON in| now: The Principal, LONDON SCHOOL| LAND—2 spots of land, One (1) at the following ships through their Bar- ynsubsidized ships being carried ree ‘pass SB'dos Boston = Halifax Montreal |
sound mechanical condition, good tyres,| OF ACCOUNTANCY, 12, Duke Street,| Eagle Hall 6,000 sq. ft. (3 spots above bados Coast Station By the comnani receivi d }
ulso licensed. Can be seen at Rocklyn| St. James's, London, 8.W’ 1, Bevlan Codrington Undertaker). Also %4 acre| "S's. franca Panto, Louise Lykes DAE dae oh et Ee Re Sie, | ey: fell dey 27th July 29th July 7th Aug. 9th Aug. 12th Aug.
Service Station, St. Andrew ~--- =| of land in Brittons Hill bounding on+ oo, Runner, Atlantic uf that is expected to bring the total LADY NELSON | ..18th Aug. 20th Aug. 29th Aug. 3ist Aug. 3rd Sep.
14.7.50—3n | Club Morgan overlooking Rockley Ter- | pride, Fort Townshend 3 remaining at home to something| LADY RODNEY |. + 19th Sep, 2istgGep. 30th Sep. ist Oct. sth Oct.
i ere ata} NOTICE race, Apply FitzHerbert Hackett C/o | chus, Leme, Khadjunate wer 50 LADY NELSON || |. |! 8th Oct. 10th®Oct. i9th Oct. 20th Oct. 24th Oct. Rie ge
| James A. Tudor, Roebuck Street mastus, Noreg, Trajanus. c ee 4 5 ‘ . |
ELECTRICAL | TENDERS for conveying paupers 12.7.50—2n | dian Challenger, Arg a fqua- That is for this year only. The 2 |
——_— ~ | (a) From any part of the Parish to the| _ > oar . mito. Nordtaser. 1 stHies abe ; 3 |. Fermerly Dixon & Bladon |
BENDIX WASHERG—A | Aimadne a Rellevitie, | 20% Alcoa Pilgrim, Re Nordfarer, subsidies are for a single year, ih pinta Alt lg disse With eold etotaue chats
> : OA : “MELROSE”, —7th Avenue, Belleville. | ‘pemple Arch, Ale: Polar Rfa, Libre- , 4 lniebae N.B.—Subject to change witho! le vesse rn
ment just received I « your order} (b&b) From the Almshouse to the General 3 Bedrooms, C in Kitehen, standing oiilas Silver ‘Walnut, Pro idence, Regent and Prime Minister St Laurent bers. Passenger Fares and freight retes on application to :— FOR S E
qithout delay. Dial 3878. DaCosta &| Hospital will be received by me up to on approximately 9,000 sq, ft. Lawn| Jaguar, Defoe, Lady Rodney, Alcoa Said when they were announced AL
CRT en eiont Dg Pert 50-6 | MY 18th 1950 cat sasgs®: «Apply on premises or| Pioncer, & T Trader, Agathi, Pros- originally they would not be re- GARDINER AUSTIN & Cco., LTD. — Agents. PROPEP.TY—White Park Road. |
aon. ails eee W. U. GoopING ring 3252 13.7: 00-can! PEO? peated after this year. Trans- A very solidly built 2 storey
CEILING FA 110 Volts, 567 Blades Parochial Treasurer, —>_P————————=——-=——— port Minister Chevrier repeated : e property with 7 bedrooms, vast
with Spted Controlier. Dial 3878, Da. | St. Philip ONE DESIRABLE PROPEE at that statement late in the last) === ounge, living rooms and veran- |
ments nt a Mstrlenl Pape | 14.7. 80—tn Bridgefeld, St; Thomas It conaite of WANTED doesidn of pertintnants : rete eae a, See
iz 7.5 bn | 7 at or sess 1a é ; “ 2 acres er or con-
ment 5.7. 50—Gn a stone wall house and shop, both on Freie aiotnased thas ike CIE. GLE., TRANSATLANTIQUE version into offices, flats, board-
LECTHIC FITTINGS — A larwe aninn. | good condition he house has water | sem vé nas ag house or school. Knock down
tion for gow to ghouse from at reason | NOTICE toilet and shower and stands on 1% HELP $3,000,000 subsidy was to give the waitin état tag Downe or shoot. Knock dow
‘or y choos at reasonable ;
i - * - C, pres of land which is at present planted El merchant marine a chance to
prices. Din! $978. Da Costa & Co., Lid ‘| The last day for reveiving Tenders | “STC* Of la ea ; . a . é a * sae faut the 11th August “BANYAN BEACH" 5
+ “ : with cane: friced fit to seli. Can be 7 ere re Ss. COGNE” — Sailing to Trinidad on e gust, SANYAD BEACH", Brighton.
Electricill Department 15.7.50.—6 for constructing a residence for a Paro- | seen ony day ' A COOK Must sleep in Apply readjust itself to the point where 8.8. “GASCOG 1h80 The most attractive bungalow on
She —Sh | chial Medical Officer on lands at D'ARCY A. 8COTT }“Ganarsie”’ Fontabelle 16.7,50—-2n it could meet world competition . ting P ‘<—- Minimum Fare Brighton Beach with the added
MULLARD ANDESCENT BULBS, | Pcehill, st Se LR a ok any beets What happens after 1950 is up to Mace assengers:— beng of a peetect sanae tone
. ar ay lB RT ugust 1950 fhe original date o: A Junior Clerk for our Office. Apply wtoe .| and good bathing Designed in
Screw or Bayonet {rom 15 watts to 150] July 17th has been changed ON HASTINGS MAIN ROAD—HOUSE ] by létter and in person to the Mantees, the Operators themselves and to S.S. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August, the modern style with open
watts frieed below popular brands F. F. PILGRIM, Pie ms. | Be os Co-operative Cotton Factory such factors as currency difficul- Ss. fallery, late mati |
LASHLEY'S LIMITED, Pr. Wm. Henrs I hial Treasut with four bedrooms, usual public roar Barbad € pe € . Ao i 1950 g£ - ge r 1 living room,
. ar 8 a4 *aroc er. —w y sdrooms, living | Ltd 16.7. 50—3r aS srati ‘osts ¢ e : +7, 3 edrooms, kitchen, batt
Street 15.7.50—2n 18.1.00—Bn. | Ba fitting toma, three peomertlon ane | 4 Oana een eae ie eg os Deluxe Cabin for Two available $622.00 mad lowe’ gavage Hie ee
MULLARD RADIOS-See the NEW —————————- | in perfect order, all moderh convenience “DEPUTY MANAGER—Required for ®Vallability of cargoes. B.W.I. Each. concrete construction throughout
: mast haa! a as owner is leaving island, am instructed | small Sugar Estate in St, Vincert i rs, Apply to:— Offered at a price within the |
6 tube Mullard Radio Bit Ses Henry NOTICE fo sell them together at an attractive Young, energetic well educated man re For Further Particula 2 Ppry
Psi ret ee SUMITED. = 7 1 t ived by th a price, furnished or unfurnished Apply
. wie -es ‘ - fenders will be receive rn ie under-

range of most buyers,
ie. Gin, Goltie Cationa é < quired Future prospects good”,
5.7 2 to L. EB ail, Cottle Catfore 20+, OF ly to Mount Bentinck Estates Ltd
15.7.50—2n | signed up to 12 noon Monday 17 July,| Phone 3001 16 in tinker a. Vintent 1 1 Dead In
az 1950 for the construction of a Parochial | _ a —— — 12.7.50—Tn

R | Medical Officer's residence on lands at “SANDGATE”, Hastings, standing ou
FURNITU E | Edghill, St. Thomas, in accordance with

2.940 square feet of land on the seaside
MAHOGANY OFFICE DESK Dial} Plans and specifications, which may be | o¢ Hastings Road.

16 7.50—2n | @btained from the Par. Treasurer, Each The House contains, drawing and din- ELLANEOUS ane ras
4678. =| applicant will be ae

required to deposit! ing room, enclosed gallery on three GAMES--One (1) Badminton Set. One
Very attractive Reet Fibre Settec| $10.00, which will be refunded on the] sides, two bedrooms with dressing (1) Croquet Set

One (1) Deck Tennis LEBANON OHIO, July 14.
2 sttos: 2 Rooke return of the plans and specifications in rooms, kitchenette, toilet and bath up-| set Phone 3753—3421, ae as =
Annchiin’ Bnd “Tabie’ Removable g00d condition stairs with usual rooms downstairs and 11,7,50—sn, _ Only a gaping hole in a fleld and
holster Boring Gunns pean # The Vestry does not bind steele to) two flights of steps to sea. Gas,| oo » shattered pieces of metal ae
: wu ” award the contract to the lowest or any] Electric and Water. Retired elderly man seeks position, can . ore United States T
HTigDenaeT wore’ 8-20 Dom Tender Inspection hf day by appointment | assist in office and be of some value in °20W whe * a

The successful applicant will be re-t phone: No. 286 many other way Some experience in Force B50 bomber ¢rashed catry-
quired to provide two (2) surities, who The above will be set up for sale to] hotel

James Very attractive seaside
bungalow with 2 reception 3
bedrooms, wide verandah over
kcoking sea, kitdhen, detached
servants’ quarters, good sea fron
“ge with excellent bathing
sun deck Approximately 2/24

re with nice lawn and gardens
rice fully furnished including
linen and crockery etc.,

CLOUD WALK, Rendezvous Hil!
Christ Church. One of the nicest

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



All the latest hits

" modern properties on the market
! and in aw cati Safe-
pa wee AL aay hs : ap ale business ing at least 11 to their he be THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM and in a wonderful location. Safe
will be willing to bin emselves f0F | public competition at our office on Fri lay M. E. M. C/o Advocate rle § a routine practice Tr > are aral y’ 2
MECHANICAL the due performance of, the wark, the 2ist day of July 1950 at 2 p.m. 15.7.50—1n | et pe padieg carrying practice (Central Foundry Ltd.—Proprietors) Sawtinas ace. Gaede eee
, Silver King “rms F. F. PILGRIN CARRINGTON & SEALY edited ene MB é as carry bra: Sree
ercules Silver K ‘ terms, 4 , ps ‘ the Golf P
em gules aver Wine, oo terri Par, Treasurer, St. Thomas Lucas Street.) HOUSE, furnished or unfurnished | ombs. The plane plunged into Ctr. Broad & Tudor Streets Spotatiase bani ae
Co., Ltd 25.6.50—t.f.n 4.7.50.—4n, 11.7.50—10n | near the sea. Minimum 5 to 6 bed the ground on 4 farm fear here
- ——_-_— ——— Ne rs) rooms within eesy reach f town
B.S.A, BICYCLES, Ladies and Gents,


; meres
NOTICE You can buy the following on terms | Reply H. G. c/o Advocate and exploded. The impact and dining re

That is you can pay one-third and the

708 blast tore a hole int the ground that) 2a
Se eee ae balance monthly - _ — = 3 > é at
_ PARISH OF Cunist ont Me At the Ivy Road one small property ) OLD SEWiiiG MACHINES oy) Wa about 18 ie Whee raaee :
{the envelope “Tender for Loan").| _, With water | ¥etigne, icing’ aiteot ‘oc Potcsug aay secs Nhawee te cleses nO Something You Will Appreciate
o! ie env ype Pl o £

various Models, REDMAN & TAYLOR'S
GARAGE LTD 14.7, 50-—an
“BICYCLE Ladies Raleigh Sports
Model in good condition. Ryres almost
new. Light Model — Easily ridden


ss picture windows,
ess, study, 3 bedrooms
(built-in Wardrobes), 2 bathrooms
tiled with tub bath and shower,
American style kitchen, laundry,
ee ants’ quarters, garage, tiled

: At Martindale's Road house with water | Vaug will be receivetl at my Office up to 3.00 Bree # s08d hous ater | Vaughn, King reet I ild ane as blown to pieces, Th

. , |
opposite Beckles Road Phone 2068 Christ Chureh

patio cte
| , AY ‘

toilet & bath Probyn Street 15,7,80—2n A ; . ye", NEA_DENDRA, Pine Hill Es-
uphill, Phone 3437 £615 00eeS i) Be) CB eS aa | At Bavkles BAM: bnd ditiitedebied) ae 1s Rn end parts of the bodies ot ~~ e tate Recently built coral stone
ps ie = prcrreelelnen — | loan of £1,500 at a rate of interest = house, STAMPS Used Barbados Postage victims were scattered over a w Fe 4 ae h bungalow in select residential area.

ICE CREAM DEEP FREEZER—In good | exceeding 4% to be repaid in annual! At Wellington Street one smiilf Stamps. Paying 50c. per 100 for mix-{preq.—-Reuter. LADIES’ PLASTIC RAINCOATS—all sizes @ $2.20 each.
working order, at Ralph Beard’s Auction] instalments of £150 each cy ae property. tures 1¢., 2c Node oo Rk 1d 500 1 firm of Contractors, |
Rooms, Hardwood Alicy a eee ir instalment to be paid in the ye | For particulars apply, Sidr jor more stamp % Hebaniap Stamp Cotn GARBADINE in Emerald Green, Pink, Red, Gold, Lime Gteen foxes ,(oullt-in Wardrobes

7.5 955 3 O pany x 14 Sahame r ; ;

Sore ee WOOD GODDARD, Mapas sane... | 7504.1 5 Yet eet and White @ $1.30 per yd.

SINGER TREAVLE MACHINE—Can Clerk to the Commissioners if aay : White Wedding
be seéh ‘at Brick House, Bay Stre of Highways, E 4

tiled bathroom and toilet, ;
SHANTUNG in Blue, Rose, Cream, Pink & Gold @ $1.16 pet yd. pllet satay,

laundry, servants’ quarters
123-7.50—-6n | WHEW Three—3 Bedroom Stonewal

1950 STYLES LADIES SHOES in White, Black & Brown Suede FRIENDLY ALL, Maycock's
15.7.40—2n | Bungalows about 3 yrs. old, One at @ From Page 7 Prices ig from $11.36 to $12.37 —Cuban Heels. Ray, St. Luey. Old Bstate home
ita |montabelle (Seapides eta + ivany | ithe classic Duchesse Dogana satins Also DRESSES, SUNSUITS, SHORTS & SLACKS Etc., Etc. || in good state of preservation with

TYPEWRITERS Olympia’ portable = Gardens, ping for Only 0 Ech, | ——————_—_—— —<—<————=—— |
typewriters ndard keyboard. Price A 2 Bed

could not be bettered. Favourite
pom Bungalow Type (Par |

FOR SALE | Stonewall: about 3 yrs. old! at Mone th | BARBADOS. }colour at the moment is caramel,

Area with Doctors

|} 12

{ ho
$120.00. A. G. St. Hill, Jame:


res of Jared and old sugar
nilil, stables, an@ catriage


Well designed and constructed by
MERCERIZED PRINTED LINGERIE @ 90c. per Yd. a reputable

house. Contains 3 reception, § ~ }
| with bottle green as a runner-up. rooms, verandahs, ferneri@a. del-
1 é 7 . wi as @ 4 | © plant, telephone ete. Low fig-
aoa ——___-_—___ itt cilaa « A new and Most De TRACE MARK CAUTION | . black ribbed satin, lined with | ========ess a ue for bulele dale =
TYPEW Ws% 8 Bedrdom Peinforeed Concrete Bunga 1 val blue ight have been lifted SE eS
Typewriter in good condition ae » 1 ib Tins Australian | !©W Near Graeme Hall Terrace NOTICE 1 HERERY GIVEN that |royal blue, mig ae —— SS BUNGALOW, Deseohs Road, st.
toring pu or for private use FABLE BUTTER-—1 lb Tine Auswaiean | ose Low Price Intend. A First Clas ! Y) LIMITED |from grandmother's day, and the Michael. Newly buit
for tutoring pur ‘ 1 NBS i ib Th Yabo. See us | 5 ot at i Resid N E lightl hot | : yi t of col Hl
Apply D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine Lar oo “JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS | Pwo - Store onewali Residence Neat | 55 1 Yorkshire, | \jiue lining gives a slightly shot, stone on excellent site of over 1/
14.1. 50-2 tor Prices. JOHN D, 1 ik aon eh Navy Gardens, Ideal for, mn Aristo rat or England and Manu- | Mrigé- alfect to the material. WHEN IN DOUBT ASK FOR... acte. Buse ass jfoor and there
soompi Medico, Go Also at a La | foeture xclusive is ®as cess to beach. ntains
M ADCOIDS--S petrol, | Indeed. A 4 Bedroom Seaside Residence of od pi : ieaae | For those who like the rustle : rm f Sha ee ae 0} a
CK 5 ‘ ce . save ‘i | s 3 OO » ition ad } 7 recy eit :
LIVESTOEK rece etna, and poet: Hee, Groton Sandy SR Soltek wittnesie'Somee|f| TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM 9 ithe nite
cow One milch cow, 3rd calf, 14] formance especially when inferior petrol | 75 Room Hotel, or to Erect 8 Bu LANA TEX ‘those woven with chenille. Some- pa aimee #0 nate non
day ld. Giving 40 pints daily. Appl has to be used, Of great assistance when on Vacant Land; Note—Own \+ the chenille is woven With The Di ti ti Fl 7 ) | $
days o A: A de Raed unning-in new or rebored engines. [On Vaci i sates Ova i ss ee eee €

eae as en , Friendship, § Stata Taawekneioe, to: ond Obtain 3 ae mi ae i a ent - aif a used pe n A be Sa Bults cf. W Op) through in wide stripes, and been ; . vee lan ny oan:
c ¥ 8 . z 3 2 Ser- ¢ 1 boat 2rthing | Worsted anc orstec 1d aca’, : wabe ‘s i ‘ * Vi ms on’? ane
14.7.60—n, | able. from in er een 2 50 Pi [Main a, Pectia Seay cbs Condition, | conneetion with the busine:s of ‘the |cut at intervals and tied, so t o The Blend that Never-lets you-Down in a central and popular Ideality,
Lestte he pibtribitars 16.7.50—8n, | Priced To Sell, A Two - Storey Stone-| above naméd Coifipany in. selling the ithe fabric appears to be coverec Unique in Quality. | his residence has a large lounge, |
miscéL) ANEOUS gents Wall Busitiess & Reside nee in Tudor said goods, that the sild Trade Mark | Jith tiny velvet bows. Other . i} | ve nd, (kitchen ana 2 bed:
y Ya, d 2 inches | 5 an ele ver 3 Pp. m., Going) has been registered in the ! ter of fe rae atwel m on the st floor and ex-
ie , escriptior is Giivicdas fenitie. Sonduit in sizes | for Only £2,500. A Stonewall 1 885 | Trade Marks kept ter Trade |taffetas had narrow ie of Soothing to the Palate | tra room on ground floor now |
Aen 1a Jewel Ane. Sitver meh and 1% inches, Enquire Auto| & Residence (Two Broreg) ks Act, 1028 perial), and is |chenille threaded closely together, {ig being used as a flat. The garden |
Gloss, hina, oO) ewels, fis 4 M, . « New, Conveniences \, Acre, Pine ected by law Beitish Pos 4 is Walled sll round ith ¢
Wateregiours Early books, Mups, Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar el i pyre Ov etidoking : A, Neer Britton's ns and For that ‘nd the most popular colours oo SIP IT = TO ENJOY IT. \t the price aitked ‘this veitiones |
Graphs, ev, at Soin ease Snow | 2696 = | Going for Only ‘£1,700. Sever) Other }anuy infrifigeme nitatior till dark, and glowing. Olive ® worth viewing
adjoining Roya) Yacht Clu’ 1.940 —ttn JACKS. For Cars and Trucks, from | eri Ree ence ut ‘ ae a: jrabrones app of said nd steel shades, TR with Blenders - + - | RESIDENCE 11 Graeme Hall
One Ton to Twelve Tons. REDMAN & | Church and § 5 # de vaeED. | trade Mark or vio ‘ushts of | harp yellow chenille, ave an | Road. Attractively designed
‘ ; » na ie " anged. Finger 3111. D, F. de ABREL the aforenamead respect |524rp 9 z ely designed mod-
ALARM CLOCKS one wall clock 12} TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD aol ie 1. he Bell Good Patten. unusual effect Ss Ltd. ern 2 storey house well set baci
A; ; Tie ts GANGS Gy meeting 14.7,50—3n | The Only Man to Se ood and Attrac-| thereof within ¥ be dealt | unusu ‘ ' ons af : ‘ .
oe Ee OR ig a [tive Bus with, Re Sale Values Call | iene tinaes ye ovrelAct |""And if expense is_no object,|} SOhenm DD. Taylor of ering atte, Nae tet ae
lever Watches in RG and Chrome LADIES PLASTIC RAIN COATS—In | 4 Olive Bough, Hastings 16.7. 50—1n | 289 te anend the law retating to fraudu- }inen the most beautiful fabrics | = Sos || Coral stone walls with asbestos
Alex. Yearwood, Jeweller Holton pene plain colours and fancy flesigns 8 18 7.5 1 ena . on ercha ise or otherwise to choobe are the pure silks with rs roof, flush panelled doors ail
é "1 and $3.98 each. Thani Bros. Pr m “ as the Law direc ree é built-in. cu ade ae
Be es Sitey at wake: doen : SH | pated this sin das + Ja rushed silver-paper look. Blue| % I) tare ig tebomrds. there is a
AVON—Silent ‘Tyres for Motor Cars, 14.7.50—3n. aINAT Len um SA xnd green, bottle and black, gre with gallery 3 it
HEAVY BUTY TYRES All sireas rs Geiid Panis. teade made PERSONAL [eee ena aes ae nd black. gold and white, are 3 Aitohen, ® pervanite’ Necant Ca
. r ns es PANTS Fents s 3 a Trae irk A : ; ‘ , 1
" Naan & TAYLOR'S GARAGE and. thane. 46 esha do Grey & Pin SS | ; 61 Che ips de, , some of the colour oe erie x iy ie: Me cab me
LTD St » Fig »1: $6.20, & $7.05 per Pair The pubge = are herd oy warnes ondo’ r.C 3. England iting ve a shimm ‘ : 1 To 3 3
aren | cee rORE, | against giving credit to my wife Mory nd on be of il woven’ t6-tay . A Most Beautiful Assortment of .. . x | Bucci, Tilly furtisned if re-
i enlan tans Lucas Street. | Best (nee Weekes) as I do not hold IN (SHIPLEY) LIMITED. | >ffect a Sulred at a very reasonable figure.
BATTERIFS—Oldham, these are sold 15.7.50—-2n. | myself responsible for her or anyone | 14.7. .50-—8n ne ° . ° ‘ a a Bui vista Rockiey, (near
with a Guarantee. REDMAN & TAY-| Pith abt api iol lal neath — | else contracting any debt or debts in| LSE American inte 0 i al iB Se tt me of the’ better
LOR’S GARAGE LTD 14.7.50—8n WHITE ENAMELLED vacm my name unless by a written order ——— MAPLE MANOR & fZba ,tredeth homes tn a select
alert meetiesbatieatamevinctn = COOLER—2 Gallon capacity useful in| signed by me es ai | ‘ ted © 1 ae ; .
CALYPSO RECORDS-—New shipment] Gmces, Factory or Home, 12 only in Signed SAMUEL BEST | PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE |! R > ae" es es didi et, ard
just reveived $1.05 alo Music, one stock and further importations are JONES LAND | | ~~ \ GUEST HOUSE x x n, 3 bedrooms (with basins
err rhert sina Bom ™ prohibited . Don't ,, walk Buy tow, ae rire | (The Provost Mafshal’, Act 1904 Opposite Basie, oo % $ fitted wardrobes) tiled bath-
a . Only 5.F each obtaing . | . a a o URNE, tare a .
- ? “1 r W iy. St My a waver, P Secuntien .? | (LXH4— -& BO) ; é » : bead < room, double garage, servants
ay ' Pr We ddan | HARRISON'S BROAD STREET. 15.7 ’n-/ On Friday the 2ist day of July, 1960, if Tel.—302i. wl % 36 inches wide in over 80 different patterns and % Quarters, terraced rock garden,
Dial 4 15\7.80--2n, | Jat the hour of 2 o'clock in the ‘aftpr- || seine R te ey designs x lawns, flowering shrub and |
forty eight i ee eed ; hoon will be sold at my office to the | | id ? x P Owing inforseen cir- |
come and get She is Wise! fl | highest bidder for any sum not under | === = eh te A Limited Quantity of Each % ‘ coreg ine a 5 Seaton pro: |
He appraisec vo ie « m perty s Merec weil "OoW cos |
_ LOST & FOUND | aft that certain piece Of Laid con- | 54565546666555545696566S0C, & % for early enle |
| | taining by admeasurement Two Roodds. | ¢ is X 3
| | situate at Well House the Parish of | & iy shit . . “LITTLE BATALLYS,” st
situate at Welt House By the Paricn pf | ® » $i They are good for anything in Household B |B Peter. This aitractive re-moddied
LOST feeds Toes Me et eee OS OM SALE ‘ ;
} lands now late of J. Challenor, of ° . 4 | ys and /or Wearing Apparel x | count Pror erty es the ad- |
rt . yo i sol und, | Melvin Alleyne, of Bayle Plantation, | ¢ * 4 eee | vantage o ome with-
| as the ‘beck of {his Bakke GFK tho lititiais | OF the katate Of OF OMMUETE Tae eee S “WINDSOR LODGE” x % x out losing its “+ charac |
5 ™ aoa £ : and on a road eight feet wide ljeadir v % ter. There are 3 recep: 3 bed- |
| B.F.L Reward offered ¢ 4 . ‘ aim ® y i ‘ 3 om 7 }
‘ . : to the Public Road tog wit! | , | ¢ ‘ ing. m | roonis, 2 bathrooms, k en, laun- |
NING UGHS AGvocate Advig. Dept 16.7.80--an, | old Dwelling House nus, &e.,|% Government Hill, St. Michael Ris ga Get yours Early. Prices Most Tempting BIE! Seo, avant’ Garton pena |
f ‘ : ; . 4 Richt of W lo Se
Don’t let morning and night Coe e | sverty appraised to Two] Standing on One Acre with $| % ¥ F wi 8
cks ne a as rie A is s eatin
ing. Sipe ee anerey another day HIROPRACTIC ‘D FIFTY DOLI ARS * Six Acres attached. % x + $
without trying MISNDACO. This great Cc | ioe whee sCRTE sates Le we ‘ Bi > REAL ESTATE AGENT
internal me ne worl | \ For a varticulars apply . . ‘ + : T ‘ ‘
Pea Bicarssanins, etaar maa Beispingeccrdl caudal hy oe aay | 8 ; wor, N.E. WILSON & CO. Sif Auctioneer & Surveyor
tubes ghd lungs. Starts | ' * H. H. WILLIAMS 1 acer . > >LANTATIONS BU
to remove thick, sticky DRS. JOS GLADYS FERREIRA ‘ Soe ae ; can: Oe Be 4 PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Sramedin' sly alleviating coughing and Chiroville r Bay St. (near Est I 7 ; ig Office: Pinfold St. | ¢ 31, SWAN ST <> DIAL 3676 * Phone 4640
promoting freer breathing and more ) 2881 Daily (except Holidas |} pial 2676 $| 3 31, SW: ST. ° ‘as
refreshing sleep. Get MENDACO a ere : Ghinaprantic i 9! %
from your chemist today. Quick satis- rs e| 4 y, 19


* | method of electrical S966995969995 \ FS9S9S59999S99S9S9SSS5999S SOT SOON DOSS DSF OU SOED RTT HI eR LES
teed. = OOOO SS SS SSS SSSOSSO. 5990994609 o> 2oS
faction @ money back guaran | She has Gas for { ooking i


DAY, JULY 16, 1950

e ‘BL G. & Trinid ul Mutual Life Ins sur alice | Predi
They Had to GOAD the Bull to Keep\”™ * ue Predicti
i g : at?
— a i POS
di TC SE t
} +> . “ge i . sf sa . ,
ae { er : New Business Highest On Record
i :
| : Your Real Lif Id Fr
i i
i t \ pu uC» SUC 1 Ve
‘ ne Vv he col hit :
es, Chairma f the B.G d ui t
S é { ] vest ‘ at i
me pany
wD } . ty l = + . !
( ' i.
the re |
t i
' i
I € at 1 Th tris a Age i
e: * 1 A t nes i
€ or pa ea t or 1
9 Mr. K 1
New Business & Insurance in | ; i |
) Force: No doubt. due t sore ees re
in the compa va ‘
i ontract re ‘ wd ;
are ind i t }
rec reme i to the rowing
; realizat i I The Barbados Agency Ss
Hi ery ¢ nt 1 per ¥ w ;
* vin af v t © of € t t revie
! i for the ye t Hunte i |
e e | 16s , ‘ tec istant supe
a ¢ 9, mpany’ polici canva The new busine |
; were 76,85 i the current
c : with i hi premiur f $76 hows promise of the agen a }
ixpress Staff Reporter ree policies veloy factorily
at have one ¢ resul
way between two tables stacked claims, thre h de General: In this period of infla >. Ww
with china cups and saucers. ity aq surrer tion it snould be readily appre .
: . , r x ) current at the ted t amounts of life insurance
4 .
erty pe | i I E ck i 4838 480 hie} et on idequa Directors Re-Wlected
‘ He successfully manoeuvred ir i bonus add iel previously are no so al
: round a four-tier stand displayed 1 1 premiun } 3 proper provision t 4
oe a flowered tea sets and vases, and * old age and for one’ epen :
carefully avoided crockery on the Claims: Death cl pai ents, life insurance cover ist t
; helves provide for hur : é ear creased Right thin me
The success with the four-tier unted to $21,905.8¢ ich is in and women appreciate how valu
- ey tand went to hig head. It called f the avera for the 1 able an investment fe insur : < ‘
for jubilatign He flicked his e but which mu I ince in the present circumstances time, by the deligh i
tail and knocked over lam pe ( th the I rowth « IT can only draw this to tt oftening skinremec j
stand. com} . Une Iran nthe attention of all those who, in the od finally powder i
Cheers from the onlookers os To : I Ving increased "uncertain days, seck sat : : PUROLPOWDER |
The champ then stood still. The “ P aoe ee fon for the tutus Mt F
. 1 1 4 1 1
bard Ff cameras stopped. Complained M1 ' ‘> ¢ ;
ROSEBUD—HERD-BELLE Looks on, with esco Tohn Stewart, director of the film . lo those who, perhap rough Vight, M 1
escort 1 i Investment s: As I ve tol t
Can't we have more action?” se s eee isos Bight ph yelcks: HAMer ric a ; i
545 = Oa — era rvious eral meet- cannc ybtain lif 1 nm {
At last it’s settled. What hap- Stockmen took up positions So somebody waved a red plate i a diffict problem ¢ th an nv ¢ fers Os itie as } ' ; : t
; pens when the old cliché comes around the shop built for ta film before the bull. The champ stop- rectors } been to find suitable at Pe ‘ 6) o7 65 wi ich sha eis a :
; true and a bull gets into a china set. They carried stout six-foot P&4,t° lick a cooking dish ivest for the compar profits of the ‘company and und J \
shop? Well, to judge from events staves in case the champ escaped Blonde Lysbeth Harley, 22-year- funds British and ecur hict guaranteed pension
, near Malvern, the answer is— Tom Rone, 45-year-old stock old repertory actress, who had “ot p*ptpt inant
Nothing. man, led the champ by a rope ! layed the shop assistant, who had i, a ee OEE SS ICDS LPRPOOVSRII SE, :
: Nothing, that is, until the bull through the safety gates leading S¢Teamed at the entrance of a bull y x |
‘3 S : . |
is goaded to behave according to to the three-walled china shop watched from behind safe rails . ott é , i
4, . : : : . < ne ‘ . % y ” 6 o car . :
conventional ic about bulls in Rosebud, brown and white belle Like a Dancer s 2° NG AG Nw ii k y | Just wha a
china shops. from Farmer Dorrell’s herd, was Now she made the sour ; A 4 a 4 s | ;
Madersfield Champion, a four- tethered at the other side of t Tch”—as though calling a cat x * {{ sal
year-old prize Red Ayrshire, de- shop, so the champ could see her. Tom Rone ‘deanerate \ ‘ S| 4) isnern
3 < d yrs : pd s 1 , getting desperate , a. , ‘ ee Mh) isnerimian
monstrated for 35 minutes that The scene was thus set for the linked two tables full of crocker ~~. SAMP-“EUGGEE” * ” 4, iS Leal a aw RIS
a one-ton bull can be as safe in »pening sequences of a 20-minute With steel wire and led Rosebud ve Tee x ; ‘3 i iL :
acie: , feces , antary oes the . ae ir s asi K
a See ee pia ont kod Mii history of a Ph oe = a shop. Th ry dancing master s Fj i |i mrequires ...
3 yw stands sester porcelain, .Two camera. : ver move Finally stockman Rone jabbed | % . 1 S|
and in glass cases as—oh, a men on haycarts were ready Rosebud was let in. Now there the champ fiercely “Then and |< irst Book of Poems by a % | {
Pekingese dog. Tom slipped the rope—and ‘Cre a bull and a cow in a china only then did he behave like a{X $ | ANIZE WIR ey od
Police Constable Bill Ainge vaulted the five-barred gate ahep -and all was peace bull in a china shop % ng q nee ieee eee : ;
shephered villagers in the yard of The cameras whirred en th eee ith the staves But when director Stewart|st Mich t i A. fy neds 18 HOOKS, SEINE TWINI I }
Hayeswood Farm, Madersfield, to The champ lumbered, but daint- wire, At eee te Di over the said “Cut,” the champ stepped] %& ¥ i xl
watch the experiment. ily towards Rosebud—edging his pack’ eleg ee ee : - “eee the gingerly over the fragments. s us We can now supply i juiremet for th (\
‘ y; Ke an 1 cen- L.E.S s + ‘ P (
ES . | scHSon, {t
| % ON SALE AT THE ¥, i
=< m gv ° MONDAY JULY 17, 1950 My kind of Music, 5.00 x > | \
. ) id oO usic, 5 n. Listeners | %
B. B. C. Rad 7.00 a.m. The News, 7.10 ¢ Sword or ee ; ab: $ ar ’ ‘ tt
Church oe Me ie to ‘aati, Wi acca dona iy x ews Choice, | 15, p.m. Programme | Parade, 1 y ‘ ren ies e me) yt O] , 1 Ae ha i
| Seuaie ht : yre, 7.30 a.m 30 p.m. The Storyteller, 5.45 p.m. 1Â¥ / si Ad TIA RY: % ef ip we a, Bu ty !
& | sic Magazir 7.45 a.m, Generally Dance Music, 6.00 1. dane . , « 4 | ; \
, a oe . Programmes Speaking, 8.00 From the Eultorials, p.m. Light orchestral Music "30" hp > ' ; " . BS ’ { i i
ervices ea ici Parade, 8.18 a.m. Listehers Digest, 7.00. p.m. ‘The News > : ¥| ) tardwarem (tt
SUNDAY, JULY 16, 1950 sharlic Kt at the Piano, 8.30 a.m 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 ¢ » \
7.00 a.m. The News, 7 10 San ween Teddy Foster, 9.00 a.m. Close Down, 7.30 p.m Cricket. repert ane Ww P ale LPC OCG LLL PALA AAA OGY 6h al atote eel Ay
CHURCH OF GOD nalvaie: 118 am Nights at the Overs | 12-00 noon The News, 12.10 News Derbyshire 7.30 p.m.—7.45 p.m. BBC i Sas
eer ee 3.00 8.70; From, the JR OriRe: B10 a8 te ee eer eee, eee en eee ee eas hateen Tit '
i" sel ncin MUGHAM ev. J, B. Programme Parade, 8.15 a.m, Accord-| Gran, andy McPherson at the Theatre Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Science Review. ))) " - '
Winter carly "G Malena os XR, con Interlude, 8.30 a.m. From the Child Organ, 1.00 p.m. Science Rev 20 p.m. Visit of H.M. the Queen to| FOR Peak OHTA E 1 ’ Py )
See Pe * ‘fen's Hour, 9:00 a.m. Close Down, 12.00| 2:7. Radio Newareel, 1.30 p.t Belfast, 8.45 5 Interlude, 8.55 p.m. | 2) nopeme \\ I ii Ii R
CHRIST CHURCH noon The News, 12.10 p.m News : : a aire p.1 From the Edito 9.00 p.m, Memories i | “eT }
Pannin eai > Ww : Analysis, 12.15 m, Puffney Post Off ; ‘ f Musical Comed 9°90 pon Book : ; * .
aux Hall Rev. E Weekes + ‘ p.m I t Pp : }
vee eo eae = ne Wastes ice, 12.45 p.m. London Forum, 1,15} ‘ Britain, 2 I to read, 9.45 p.m. The arts, 10.00 p.m i PENCIL SHARPENERS
es AORTA a ere p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Sun- i nt ono oe gig Fad RD A ite BR ta yey ad
> ai , day Service, 2.00 p.m, The News, 2.10 ROD Wiehe. © pom From the p.m. Much Binding in the Marsh, 10.45 TELETTERS ’ Inc. “VRE RTS ! )
11 a.m Sion Hill Rev. A. Ri. Brome. fn some news erom Britain, $18 p30. | t ire programme, 400 The £m. Conihonwealtt ERR, ern sr EYELETTERS MACHINES and EYELETS \)
a ee ee Ma Music Magazine, 2.30 p.m. Variety BF he daily Service, 4.15 5 A Talk | tet ; ® TWEEZER
a Shorey’s Village Rev. J. B. Banebox, 3.30 p.m, Pride and Prejudice, | PAPER PUNCHES {
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Rite ae ete ae Plater eae olaetes Pa \ ; 9 FILI
agp he let " ide, 4.15 p.m. The Pian pasure | . ik cai kadai es ’ I
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4 pOCyEROOaNT HILL—Pastor E. J. Epilouge, 5.00 p.m, Melody Mixture, { MI } { o 1A\
y ; aa" a es ae a 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m METAL EDGE RULES
ADVENT A K. O. Davis. From the Children’s hour, 6.00 p.m on MEG { - ® RAZ
; ROEBUCK STREET Paw. -Recorue; ©.) p20, FIDE OS tase i { " 1 ,,@ RAZ
3 7 EAD a things, 7.00 p The News, 7.10 p.m i" Pe " ae a &' t
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: New ss 6 TORCHED ECV Caribbean Voices, 8.00 p.m. Radio News- ;
: _ reel, 8.15 p.m. English Magazine, 9.45 SS : Faviniwe is ’
Ny ph Lanter Lecture entitied, Attssionary p.m. interlude 0.06 ptm From tie SCISSORS—Various Sizes {
a D s as ” ‘ditorials, 9.00 p.m. Sunday Service
. be given at Roebuck St Moravian 9 30 . tithe ! ‘ T TQ? ' Dv
y at Me 20 p.m. London Forum, 10.p.m. ‘the i ( I | NS ; ( ;
See iiiees meee eee New, at 7.30 News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.m i \ ) ( ) aL} Ne) 1.3 \ [ X ) i r .
Be 2 . 2 j Anything to declare, 10.45 p.m. English i) t
THE ST. MAIER LUTHERAN CHURCH, Eloquence, 11.00 p.m, Music in Minia- DIAL 3301 ) .
LOW GREENS, BRIDGETOWN ture {{ Sees WS Broad and Tt
7 pam. Gy BOSTON ’
epot. 7.15 4 WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW 11,75 Mc WRUX | :
tt r oe f c 17.75 Me.
“Th - " Since the discovery of Nixoderm by an BEFORE AFTER i
METHODIST American physician % is no longer neces- | healing your skin, making it softer, whiter | )
Saar. STREET—11 a.m. Rev. F. ¢ | | eee anyone uatinae open # ly, as and velvety smooth. In just a day or two { ae f #84 aZz Vs
ayne; 7 Rev. F. Lawrence W > R ] M gus 0 sfiguring skin blemishes your r iN tell that here at Inst / f 4 Varo
Ne ee omen ReplaceMen | n'y *eocma Weingast tat ina. le he circ Gentes tou Vasc wat |
3 BAY—9.3 oat att | worm, Psoriasis, Acne, Blackheads, Scabies needing to cl ur skin—the itt 2 r
a ent ney Irs. Morri r | you rd Blotches, Don't let a bad skin | to make you {ook more attractive, )) \ \, NY ' ‘
p.m, Mr, I € n E orth Korea make you f inferior and cause you to you win friends. Nixoderm has brought ) LX
lose your friends. Clear your skin this new | clearer, healthier sking to thous suck } :
WHITE HALL- 9.30 am. Rev. R. Me | scientific ny, and don’t let a bad skin s Mr. R, K., who writes: “I suff
Cullchigh; 7 p.m. Mr, J. T, Oxley LONDON, July 14 | make people think you are diseased. terribly itehing, burning and i}
- Ty . > eae es . . Bezema for 12 years. Tried ever
GILL MEMORIAL—11 Mr. F D The Moscow radio today quoted A New Discovery lost I heard of Nixoderm, It if 4 ‘
Roach; 7 p.m. Rev. R. Mc Cullough » Pyongyang despatch saying that Nixoderm is an ointment, but different ‘tehing in 10 minutes. I could see my skin ) ‘ < ‘% qu 5 One
Soin North Korea had re-| {07 Ae¥ m tment you have ever geen or clearing up on the second day. All the red | | a GEL. 3.50 per 1,000
HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m. Mr wv: tus omen in A orth orea rac re-| felt. It is a new discove and is not Gisfguring blotches and scaly skin disap- ‘
bands; 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott placed men in many tactories and cree mut te as almost It Se pow rer men pear i 10 Saya. Se see were azed fj » 4
. i ol aly erie | vid we ae improvement ib y ) a ere ibe 4 .
aii Pre _ men had left for the front you Spply 46, ab penetrates apiaey snie tne AW : Dy appearance }, ‘there is a quality about Bone China prized throughout the i A i ) i q a
DAES _ EAIL/—~9 20) 8-1 Mr. § North Korea was making an shes, Nixederm contains 9 Ingredients Satisfaction Guaranteed ( world. The grace and charm of your Tea Table ts enhanced 7 eS oe
Phillips; 7 p.m. Mr. R. Cabral eal] ; as : which fight skin troubles in these 3 ways. Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing un- i by the exquisite designs of 3
BANE HALL ag 3 m. Rev. F. Law all-out effort” to step up indus- 1. It fights and kills the microbes or para- | less it clears your skin to your complete ul exquisite designs of these Sets. f 12
rence p.m. Mr. E, L, Bannister tris rc “ti > rear > sites often responsible for skin disorders. | satisfaction, Get Nixod from your { ‘ ron EC
GRACE HILL rial pr oduction in the real , the | 2. Tt stops itching, burning and smarting | chemist ee ok ne ene mirror inthe ||) Now on display at
M Service: Pr h Gespatch added. Funds to produce! in7 to 10 minutes, and cools and soothes 0 yOu l . /
11 a.m. Morning Service; Preacher I : F oe rele Rasure heat es | morning and you will be amazed at the
Mr. Barker. 7 p.m. Evening Service; more tanks and planes were being , : e heal the skin | improvement. Then just keep on using | | TQ / a
sheektanes aie ' 7 t and velvety st nooth, Nixod for week and at the end of | }} U I AY LEY ’ o' rs np
Preacher: Mr Lavoumene: collected by the population in the Works Fast that time muss have. made our skin |. LO JIS L. 5 ’ JOHNSON RATED }
4 “wn Py ; Jravinee it ft, clear, gmocth and tically at z ; :
us i Morning Service; Preacher Northern Pyongyang Province Dy Because Nixodorm is scientifically com- tr ctive—mn rive you the a “of skin JEWELLERS 3olton Lane & Victor St
Mr, Haynes. 7 p.m. Evening Service; reply to an appeal for funds by pounded to fight skin troubles, it works that will pa ou admired wherever you Sole Repr ‘ ‘ > ,
Preacher: Mr. Bishop the Commander-in-Chief of North faster than any thing you have seen in «9, or yc sinpie return the c D « Representatives for The Rolex Watch Co | i]
MONTGOMERY ¢ : . eee re poet ite before stops the itching, burn- age and ‘your money will be refunde din ! ASe SOC r Show Win ; ‘ ” ‘ sy >
7 p.m, Evening Service; Preacher: Korean Army. Over 570,000 young ng and smarting in a few minutes, then full, Get Nixoderm from your Clemist : © our Show Window at the Aquatic Club tt BE AREAS bE °
Mr. Reid ee Koreans have volunteered to vit Starts to work immediately, clearing and today. The guarantee protects you. bs Jed |
7 p.m Evening marviee Preacher: the fight at the front the despatct } > = “ee =
Mr, Arthur stated. —Reuter- * 1) yet So 1% , Pa ,
DUNSCOMBE Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice free! | i
11 a.m. Morning Service; Preacher: Mr. ccc desta i \ gs
Lewis; 7 p.m Evening Service itt <* a 1 a 8 4 . oo
; : 1 ‘ ao
Papechat: CUMISTIAN OCIENOR WELLINGTON STREET S$ 5 EPP! NG $ T ON’ ES tt i 1% Ki re fy i q ipo NW OG
First Church of Christ, Scientist, 21 3:™ sgeeeeart genes Se 14 “CLOTHIERS ’ ” 4 af 5 ‘ 2D i ik whe
sen eeNONys: Upper Bay Street Meeting’ Peete eh eee moo | Oo SU Ccess ' OF DISTINCTION st sf ce r Punt: mie ,
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m : a %
Ltn : a 5 PREACHER: Major T. Gibbs ’ : e 1%
isghaGae trevtionoties ch Chvtetian Srlahce CHECKER HALI Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward, s w
Healing , APSE COR 38 n. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m confident that The Bennett College will se S Ve can now suy
SUNDAY, JULY rie Com Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation renee ege will see FINE TAILORING IS % Rarthenware
einer aS, 2 X16, 1900 Meeting you through to a sound position in any career ALWAYS A jOY TO 1 ma nware :
- , FE PREACHER: Captain E, Bourne The i ALWAY d i¢ y
1 rt TEXT Psalm 27:1, The Lord A Captain. Bot you choose. The Bennett College methods BEHOLD ! $ :
a, an ae eet er tate dk a Siete eee 2,2 are individual. There's a friendly wei I MIXING BOWLS :
» Lord is the stre ‘lea - Salvatior . ‘ MIX iB ] ‘“
of my life: of whom shall 1 be afraid? oe Meeting, 7 p.m alvati¢ personal touch that encour- e $ NG BOWLS ‘
E 8S ae ae ARMY PREACHER: Lieutenant Gibbons | ages quick progress and % TEA POTS .
ARL! 2 OISTINS ef ; Tre ° . ; ..
Congas ada ta io ea to ueetuaine 11 a.m Holiness Meeting, 3° p.m | makes for early Our Tailoring * TEA CU x
Meeting. Cc Naucled. Be aa slvation, Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation | efficiency s TEA CUI
2 ory ajcr f Meeting i < :
Moffett, (Divisional Cor r HED ' 1% TA A .
¢ PREACHER: Lieutenant Gunthorp 1y TAl
mpi opee’ cones non BAY | Department kK ‘
‘ = sale mene rn foliness Meeting. 3 p.m. | y } “
Sarees Meeting, 7 p.t Sa Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation | a | j “ % m .
Ma yay ; ss v | | hos a deservedly Popular \4 ; ~
- ajor Vi Sr t ‘ Et « J x . . +} ‘
-_ d PREACHER: Lieutenant ‘ | CHOOSE % ’ pu? t Reputation for 1g PLAT: ) %
= (SE sg ge wenn j e ' “ , s ry 2
sa proaarasntena pamemeneeecean eames) | YOUR CAREER pee “JUST THAT LITTLE BIT {)/% eae ‘
‘ « ‘oe au, ig >
VIS the ea | Accountancy Exams Ail Comme Subje umbir ::¢ ; y |< 8 YE BOATS %
IT beauty spot of the island Accountancy Exams. All Commarcia: Subjects Plumbing MORE CARE AND % SAUCE BOATS %
: ; Wiles Strucecantin, an yee ATTENTION” RS :
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, Gull Engineering Matriculation Vaitemieukeaona 1% Pay Us a V >
‘ ivil Service Mining. All Subj j iis) ‘
This newly erected modern hotel is situated in the { Engineering, All Branches ove Writing ‘ae | e 1% .
; 3 Subjects and Examina Plastic tet rae | . ern nena y
most picturesque part of the island. \ tions Police. Spacial: Caturee “aoe : THE ; ; :
TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS tl ; eases S now are saying $ :
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Rooms with or without private bat >, We specialise | jp ———-jrect Ma 0 ~ 7 ne ; Always Get Mine trom ag ort nes , .
Pp etc. We specialise ny a ‘ 5 ad 4 ys) 1} 78 fy
in Fish and Lobster Luncheons. — Well Stocked B } THE RE} NET? a Ba Tee rene cy ; he de Wav ] 7 ‘ Jes u
< 1e0ns § d Bar } La > 5 oF 8 g" § F _ en " e at es & e ‘
tii Ge &£ a ved Se ew eke SPL es a ‘ FOGARTY’ 199 »
tit ne toe S °



NOW oss

~ Caribbean

Federation vy Ms) i
Se Fs ,

Man fp



@ from page 12

the Caribbean territories. We feel A % % FARITWE CASTRO wa BanaeRd)
that the university will offer valu- hi aw ‘

able opportunities tor students 4

from ali territories, and wul heip {

What could be Cooler?
AND What could be

More Lasting?

What could be


)yn made to
measure from this

nite Wwenr
VY a 4 i»
in be vutiful shaces of Light
Slue, Peach and White 56”

a: $263

foes Wiies- Tom Poeco-Q2y Waar and Maya


sede jovtoullers in Rio is absurd.”
Loudon Express Servig


a>great deal, not only to foster a hos a
sense of Caribbean citizenship =
but to produce the necessary leaa-
ers, many of whom already exists,
as is shown by the Report which
we are now discussing. I feel that
all these are sure signs of the real-
isation of the practical economic
benefit Which joint consultation
and planning can bring. It seems
undeniable inat valuable regional
y work can be performed in such
matters as planning and the
Strengthening of West indian
economy by the developmen. of
secondary industries, anu, inaeea,
in .the marketing of West Indian
produce. These are only a tev.
by The policy of His Majesty's
Government is to further the ae-
velopment of the Colonial ierri-
tories towards self-government
* within the Commonwealth. te-
céntly there have been marked
ge hadith sacl ewer go ** Take no notice of ’em, Vera—their story abuw the Russians dropping Cowrua
will go to British Guiana later this
year to examine the structure of P ~
gislative Council and the CRICKET
S What has been done in
is an indication that His ] @ from page 4
; Government are strongly took three wickets for 23 runs
in favour of federation of tne While D, Williams and W. Green-
British Caribbean territories. The idge took one each.
next step is for these recommen- Throughout the day 172 runs
dations to be debated in the Were scored while 22 wickets fell
Colonial Legislatures. As has been The Play
said during the course of this de- Police resumed their first in-
bate, I hope that these proposals ping at 58 for 3 wickets. Black-
will be fully discussed and that all man and skipper Byer, the over-
their implications will be laid be- week batsmen went to the wicket.
fore the public It is an import- Only ten runs were added before
es ~ iy ae sie it isa ate the partnership was broken when
which might we ring great ad- Blackman was caught by Warren
ee and benefits to that, the off the bowling of Greenidge for a
oldest part of our Colonial Em- ‘well-played 27 which included
pire; and I have no doubt that the “five ore.
ultimate outcome will be a strong Wiltshire partnered Byer, but
desire for federation. But, as was before any runs were added Byer
rightly said by my noble friend, was clean bowled by D. Williams
Lord Listowel, whether that for 4. :
should be now, in the near future Warren and Wiltshire were out
or at a later date is a matter that without any addition to the score.
His Majesty's Government will Both batsmen were caught by
consider when the results of the Lucas off the bowling of Denis
Giscussions of the Colonial Legis- Williams.
jatures are known. So far, only A partnership by Bernard Mor-
one, Grenada, has yet come to a ris and Ormond Marshall added
final conclusion upon this matter, three runs to the constables’ score
and she is in favour. Other ter- before Morris was caught by Rey-
ritories should now give these nold Hutchinson off the bowling of
issues their serious, immediate 1). Williams for two.
and responsible examination, as Bradshaw filled the breach and
their representatives on the Closer he and Marshall took the score to
Association Committee have so 76 before Marshall was bowled by
obviously done themselves. It’is K. Greenidge for six.
hoped that the decisions will soon The last wicket partnership be-
be taken, and we await the result tween Bradshaw and Green added
With great interest only three runs. The three were
ade by Green who was caught
I wish to repeat that His Maj- made on * ine vs
esty’s Government are not at Be as he oestie ae cs ies
tempting to evade any of then sibeed an . ; " -
@xXisung financial or economic re- 1 " :
ponsibility towards these terri- . Carlton Batting
ories. We are pledged to stand Carlton opended their first in-
ehind the Colonies and support Bings with F, Hutchinson and K.
hem in the case of need, We Greenidge, Both batsmen ap-
shall continue to fulfil this pledga Peared quite settled and the total
towards a federated West Indies, ©’¢Pt up to 17 before Hutchinson
The Federation will be eligible for was caught | by Farmer off the
Buch assistance from the Colonial POWling of Taylor for two runs.
Development and Welfare Fund aoe runs were added before
as may be available to the Colo- sroens cae, eee the wicket
nies as a whole, On the other me ff hewe ee ee he
hand, His Majesty's Government, for 15, a le bowling ‘of ‘taylor
ase the authors of the Report, D. Williams went in to bat next
look forward to the day when the «4. hasty aadk the a
West Indies achieve such econo- are pret) ad Shenae the at-
mic stability as will enable them tack for the constables, bowled
: steadily He claimed his _ first
to stand on their own feet finan- (oS : Stn:
+i : . ae wicket when he had Williams
cially, It is our responsibility, in taught by Blacions The Carlt
the financial and economic as well to e Be ee seat ener wap
mn i otal was 26 for the loss of three
as in the political sphere, to help wickets when skipper Hutchins
the Colonies to depend upon Seas 4 ica Apper tiutchingson
themselves, and we hope that fed- PRSREEIC, LMG a ' ;
@ration’ will bring this genuine This pair managed to add two
5] ets nad -., Yuns but soon after Hutchinson
self-dependence nearer to these was caught by Bradshaw off the
Caribbean territories. I om grate; Roetin e pd Pera et ne
ful to noble Lords who have taken g of Greene without being
, § uble to open his account.
part in this debate for their most “})"tawless shared the fifth wick-
aaree speeches. 1 weed es that ¢: partnership with Lucas. A run
R ght honourable friend, the Jater Lucas was clean bowled by
Colonial Secretary, and His Maj- {7 Aus as wylibtihe ms Segart shabby coho gl
* ‘ : *, Greene when his score was nine,
esty’s Government, will take heed A partnership by Lawless and
both of the suggestions made by 4 haes tages giv Yer a wee a
Re Hable ‘Lords and of their dec K. Warren next added 11 runs for
. on zie : the Black Rock team. They car-
tailed examination of certain dif- ried the score from 29 to 40 be-
ficulties which are likely to arise gore Warren was bowled by Byer
in the event of federation becom- for faven v oon
ing a reality. This has been a The following four wickets fell
ae een discussion, = === for only an additional 11 runs,
terds it re = OF LISTOW a My Greene took three and Taylor one
thank’ ine fare et Ad tes ee rr Al aa ee »f
; ” 7 7 7 ith a first innings lead of 2
have said, which I wi Suse WUL suns, Police opened with Black -
ee ae putes soe] IN man and Taylor on resumption
BS os am parlicular= When the total was nine Black-
+ Ae e —— ee AF man skied the second delivery of
ye spoken for their having ais= Williams’ second over from the
cussed this subject in the atmos~ southern end and Edghill took an
phere of a Council of State: every easy catch, Blackman made three.
ey wae ghd ge he ne ee Farmer filled the breach.
Fe ation and there was not — ‘Taylor and Farmer settled down
a trace of Party bias, despite the » Car attac any
fact that speakers from all Parties Dow ae wate thnasee es tthe did
took part in the debate, I should pot worry these batsmen who
like particularly to thank my smashed the ball to the bound-
noble friend Lord Hall, as 1 am ary on many occasions. They car-
sure it is the desire of all your yied the score to 53 before Taylor

Lordships, for his thoughtful and was out leg before in the last de-

What’s Wrong
With G.L.’s?

@ from page |

motley collection of Russian and

Japanese weapons Their

strength has been increased by

capture at least of 50,000 Ameri-
can rifles from fleeing South


They captured huge military
stores in Seoul and other depots
Their long supply line, constantly
harassed by American planes, |
now their chief problem, Fuel for
their tanks, heavy artillery and
ammunition must now be moved
along more than 100 miles of poor
roads and hastily-repaired bridges

Net Yet Hit Uard

Due to this the Americans have
not yet experienced heavy artil-
lery concentrations of ‘he Russian
type which hit the South Koreans
in the Seoul area. Artillery and
heavy mortar fire has been rela-
tively meagre, while the perform-
ance of American heavy guns has
been impressive

When the Americans can stop
the enemy advance, big artillery
duels are expected

G.I’s have the advantage of
aerial support

The results of American au
action so far have been incon-
clusive. Although the army
frowns on recitals of American
mistakes, the enemy must know
that G.L’s have been bombed
and strafed frequently by
friendly planes.

Troops have been bitter about
these errors, committed usually by
jet fighter pilots. Airmen them-
selves say jets should not be used
for such attacks. They yearn for
solid, obsolete 47’s (Thunderbolts)
and fleet, manoeuvreable 51's

Dealing with the sturdy heavily-
gunned Russian tanks remains the
chief problem of the war. None
has yet been captured, although
one was towed for a mile by an
American tank recovery vehicle
before its tracks locked, and the
attempt was abandoned

For this reason performance

details remain unknown, Tanks

are believed to have frontal

armour of specially hardened

steel six or seven inches thick,
Such weapons as bazookas, 57-
m.m. anti-tank guns, 75-m.m. re
coilless rifles, and 75-m.m. gun:
of light American tanks and artil-

lery up to 105 m.m., calitye, have

failed to penetrate this armour

Armour piercing rockets and

American tanks with 90 m.m

high velocity guns are yet to be

From the results observed by

the Tribune correspondent, the

tanks seem to be almost as invul-

nerable from the sides as they are

in front.—Reuter.

elimbed to 62 before Farmer was
bowled by Edghill for 22

Wiltshire went in to bat but
only eleven runs were added ,be-
fore he was caught by Lucas at
slips off the bowling of W. Green-
idge for three runs.

In the first ball of Edghill’s
seventh over, Byer was caught by
K. Hutchinson at third slip for 17

The total was 75 for 5 when
srewster partnered Warner. Both
batsmen played confidently and in


«. Radio Notes

Saturday 22nd Inst.

[The Summer Proms begin on
Saturday, 22nd July, and Sir Mal-
colm Sergent, fresh frem a very
successful visit to South America,
will come to the microphone to
broadcast an introduction to this
56th Season of Henry Wood Pro-
menade Concerts. As has been
announced, Sir Malcolm has suc-
ceeded Sir Adrian Boult as Con-
ductor of the BBC Symphony
Orchestra, He will be conducting
the Orchestra in the concert im-
mediately following his broadcasi
Soloists Gwen Catley (soprano)
and Phyllis Sellick (piano) will be
heard in the broadcast. The pro-
gramme will be as follows : Elgar’s
Overture: Cockaigne, Delibes’
Asia: The Bell Song (Lakme and
Cesar Franck’s Symphonic Varia-
tions for piano and orchestra. Sir
Malcolm gives his introductory
talk at 2.25 p.m. and the pro-
gramme lasts until 3.15 p.m
Broadcast by Lord Harewood

The Earl of Harewood, nephew
f the King and eleventh in suc-
cession to the Throne, whose mar-
riage last year was one of the
biggest social events in London
since the war, will give the
first talk in a new series of
monthly BBC programmes on ‘The
Arts’. He will speak about cur-
rent opera and ballet in Britain
and will deal among other things
with the post-war revival of
Vaughan Williams’ ‘Hugh the
Drover.’ Lord Harewood has an
extensive knowledge of music and
has been opera critic for a well-
known London magazine and is
now editor of a new periodical
called ‘Opera’, He will speak on
Monday next, 17th July, at 9.45

First Night Of The Proms

Excerpts from ‘Hugh the Drover
will also be broadcast by the BBC
in the coming week—at 9.00 p.m
on Sunday, 16th inst.

Twenty Questions

The many followers of the
BBC’s world-famous programme
‘Twenty Questions’ will be glad to
note that this is now on the air at
a convenient time for listeners in
the Caribbean—6.15 p.m, on Tues-
days. The team consists of Ken-
neth Horne, question master, Jack
Train, Anona Winn, tichard
Dimbleby, the new member Joy
Adamson, and the voice of Nor-
man Hackforth who, in sepulchral
tenes, has been announcing ‘the
next object’ to listeners ever since
the «programme began in 1947
Apart from the above time of 6.15
p.m. on Mondays, the programme
can also be heard on Thursdays at
2.30. p.m.

Third Test Match
As all cricket fans know the
Third Test between England and
the West Indies begins on Thurs-
days, 20th July, at Trent Bridge
Nottingham Ball-by-ball com
mentarices will be broadcast as
usual by the BBC throughout each
day’s play from 6.15 a.m. to 1.45
p.m. and there will also be the
usual half-hour cricket report in
the special programme for the
West Indies beginning at 715 p.m.
every day.
‘Caribbean Voices’

The weekly programme of) West
Indian prose and poetry given
every Sunday will consist of two

short stories on the 16th July—

one by Edgar Boyce of Trinidad
and the other by Inez K. Sibley of
Jamaica. Broadcast begins at the

regular time of 7.15 p.m

Taejon Threatened
By N. Koreans

@ from page 1

made to take advantage of higher
sround, the communique added.
Savage Mauling

ing heavy air strikes against the
advancing Northerns said that

North-South railway. Their shells
rained down on the town of
Untehin, petrol tanks and railway


In Taejon, the railway running
statement report- south to Pusan port was busy but

the town’s airstrip lying to the
west was reported abandoned as

Australian Mustangs with rockets unsafe.

and machine gun

munists a “sava

ave the Com-
mauling” when
they tried to cross the Kum River

Aircraft wreckage lay piled up
after landing attempts on the

in barges, Shooting of deadly muddy surface.—Reuter.

accuracy stained the sluggish river
with blood, tore gaps in files of;
soldiers, and sent others flying
“like rag dolls’, the statement |


_ The communiques stated that!


iperfortresses of the Far East

communicattfon lines.
Warships In Action

American warships operating off
the Korean east coast bombarded
the coastal road parallel to the |

nber Command battered ware-
yuses and marshalling yards at
Chongju on the central front while
50 tighters and light bombers sup-
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abouT three minutes before stumps
were drawn the century went up
In the following over stumps were
drawn with the Police total 100

comprehensive reply, which he Jivery of Edghill’s first over from
prepared in spite of the heavy the northern end. Taylor scored
pressure of work in his Depart- 99

ment owing to the present inter- With the total 53 for 2, skipper for the loss of five wickets, War- x x
national situation. 1 beg leave to Byer shared the third wicket part- ner 18 not out and Brewster 9, S by
withdraw my Motion nership with Farmer. The total giving Carlton 128 so far to make 4 *


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I'.U.F. TEN SUNDAY ADVOl ATE M vmv II IV 16. 15" Lords Debate Caribbean Federation iin I 10wt who beg.n ih '.ii : MM Federation in I ,: Lord! on July 4 (a* v Advocate 1 Of ad .j. ,onlinn1 foltl i MB Off hurml. % %  '. lUnfMC l-i MI much ** many others on on. address a word of •nc piotagomsls of imlerotton? To my mind %  i* tMOM why It would ->h straight away .ion The first Is %  MTC tnesa of public opinion In the Ions run the nly solid thu federal strucI be a general desire among t*iplr in the Britten I A rtfcter under Few who .ill would i sstnl lime POlltsBBl union t* thu %  minute i filiation There ate. %  %  % fbl %  finance their in ti %  Bar in Mtratai .•iso if a number u( U i ntaaM beuon BM :ahen place. iMBd out, selfwould ptobabl) ...;ortne' '.' e coat of the lr t on the M krable BBBJ II lu.w economican estimate tne < lias been ablt I %  %  vt foment, %  %  Mad wii ,< moat uiivancC'.! outaMa %  ....!.. who iludget deficit <> 'i with their il.eir dependence f(n thai tan -ubordlnaports o %  orth Atnarks the) hav< ol AIncan descant. \cr. harder hit by devaluation SVS to he convinced imp jny other group ol Colonies %  s anrt many Oovernment-. are alady subsidising dollar import; be treated .' ad Indlaa broth1 had the ^iiviiege of tiattuld b one ". the fii .viH tone no time in q ; public criticism arts) precedent If the Ieut This. 1 imagine, can be pre^ %  i "' associating noble I-ord* on ,1 that thev vented only by an international do * ,ne "* w,th lr "in the v.a> mar nRrecmcnt. which has not congratulations he has extended •nd or yet been made, although It is be'=> **><** who *'*' TV r- 'hose distant and tOOflCariblx-jii .mtlook. I am not saynegotiations for such an jifircenu-nl 'lansplunted African commun.ties ruium should .., your j^rdBhip, nro Hwart art in the Caribbean, wlcielv scattered -pd how different they are one riwnmiti sufflcienl argument to influence !" " another! For example :n ;n-I...rdshi| to take the view !y all their legal systems stem f.'in that It would be a mistake to go 'he main British trunk, but in the immediately Into federation withisland of St. Lucia their laws no i more definite forecast about buck to the customs of old France .irospects of the basic CarlhI'nd, as the noble Earl has said, bean Industry and the other exthev have long traditions — verv porting industries in the area. 1 separate and distinct traditions— remain convinced. In spite of some ,r which thev are rlRhtlv proud !*•... .-. pln >n, J11 1 lh f wntrnry that There goes wllh that t lremendous CTienced be***" wlU U kn ,' lh( Cartb <;'rT'rcn<-e of outlook between the fore the war A stable and n • H 0,,om V In time to come .iifferent ,catteml territories, who • conomy in the region aa jfi w'" not be deposed a Federal Administration boom and ,l um p. but they have %  rorld ""Khl easily end in failure. In(l |,o been -ub|e.-te.i to the most I' l..v much definite postponement would prohfearful cataclysms of nature. ivii federation can Bhl >* n 1a '" federation quite im|„ on t>>\rk tflernnon in %  • region more prospossible. The economic structure Jamaica In 1944. 90 per rent, of nion stable of the region would become dla| nr coconut palms were mow Ihe meal favourable DOtorted by a haphazard growth of UtlcBl i not gUsttan"'*' industries and crot. many i>t i>erous ecowhich would seek shelter behind at which tariff harriers against the cornill Mil 'heir agricultural i>c'itlon of their neinhbours. The I world market, not pattern of economic 6stt>Aopman1 lure of the vould thus in itself become %  region that will decide whether •< rlous obstacle lo political union %  M %  i i ihe nes I i to tnaka dlscuMton t'f rl the focus tor n sus.n|>uign of political edui [iriipricanda throughnul ihe V. Leadership ... |. by the territorial tinivuUials who happen p itlon to influence public optetoti and, i think, bm %  '•' ulS'.t'J^.Z.' tnunedlate federation is that infant Tederal Government • unlikely to wedher i i raaslon such as A YEAR AGO... WE MADE YOU A PLEDGE WE RE-AFFIRM IT DURING PHARMACY WEEK JULY 16— JULY 22 •< thev prottu 4loun hv a hurricane: and about the same time HO per cent, of the banana crop wan eroded hv Hie Panama .'i over a a period ot about four years. •\ "precarious eeonomv hardtv v On Taie 11 before you fay Toothpaste... READ THESE FACTS ^Fresher Breath! THE PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY OF BARBADOS PRESENTS YOU WITH THEIR SECOND riyNewLISTFJUNI TOOTHPAST1 i auogacilonaacalsjdBti rarkascsfBiBBs, Vx.l.isnr! :.,-. %  ,.t A Ifld dlSTOiar WB lul|-ii t In ru:i.m ,| i ... -. .10.11^ food prwaibachol I your in.'i tide*. Yea...Ji wWains lestfa "MIIIK. brighter.. rc.'U ir-.l-nhf t ji!, > %  \. ), 1 ..: lr 1; KN'M.HI using LtSTHUNI ITKiniPA^n -bi :rassed t nuiM ItJOTl PASTi lodar! **** %  % v\*&> -for a %  fresher breath iaiama8 PHARMACY WEEK JULY 16 JULY 22 During this period a combined effort on the part of Registered Druggists is intended to further convince the public of the importance of their profession and responsibility to the entire community. &f COMPOUNDING PRESCRIPTIONS IS MORE THAN A JOB TO US, IT'S A REAL PRiVILl-i,M> AND SATISFACTION. Yes. that deep down glow of satisfaction that comes from helping doctors help YOU means a lot to us. There's a certain pride that comes from knowing that our services help check or cure illnesses . that directly or indirectly we have saved lives and restored health. We have earned this satisfaction only by the most exacting: study, meticulous research and careful fulfilling of prescriptions. Let us serve you in all your pharmaceutical needs ... to our mutual satisfaction I TRUST YOUR > ^ DRUGGIST HERE'S A LIST OF--M R£S_ SPECIALISTS KNIGHTS LTD. BOOKERS A. W. SMITH W. N. M 1 1 (.ill \ C C BROWNE NOEL ROACH & CO. C. C WARD R. T. \ -11 in & CO MISS E. WILSON WEATHERIIEAD LTD. I". A. CLARKE HARRISONS A. F. JONES II. P. HARRIS II. K. ARCHER STOl'TE'S DRIT. STORE II L. Ill I -1 is I ARCHER COLLINS LTD O. ROLLOCK F. S. OLTON IILNDS & CO. O. O. ALLEYNF. II. E. PILGRIM A. A. BROWNE II. C. WAI.KES


PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE M SDAY, Jl'I.Y 10. 1950 Lords Debate Caribbean Federation Welfare Fund for the period 194c to lt',0 are between C lfl.80C.oOC ..mi £17.000,000. The loUl loan* l.'.c %  U I ."•! m 1 fmni page 1 There lain tedlj leellna that perhaps ui with J t maellir-in ,, ., mi. lire and Imsfinauvr Imperial Lt \\ In the rtonemic No H-...I, (il platlnc (<>n-lituUons ran hide far Ion* Hut pm-nl auUUud log defect Afler all. Uie Federation will work under the > •aimBHplOBa aj Itic individual Unit' have now been working. (( and the question which ui"' e. Will Hitcioui-mii rcevlta be %  pnere. -n^ better* %  %  '.He QUNtlM of .< i lOMI H,,,,.,. link bet awei l Watt li [( Uon thai il might pi 1 \ Of the world market n is probabM lhal IfM IfBBUsd J!-*K %  DUM Ol U| j.l* : %  laige export ordei I; hat often .f th( •• 1 land*, lhal n %  •! .. apples ov "i • laland lid meet a huge overseas rtetnand. 1 want to It* nil* I ne R( it It inoticeable the 1 HIIII lhal %  thought thai aioeotlal un wpm-an* ...1 included to f" :-'•;"; %  ration would remain ..-Han knowied*I. 4 mn "hat unoer tha ColafUol OhW untU il matton. and gned by reason t u..wo ah. h iev#d full Dom.n.on status. eirw a h o r l poniKik which l spent whM1 „ wuuW TOm under lh ; monwaalth Relations Office I be nrongdj emphasised I ttftf -oma ,„„ ,| ,. no lhe mention of Hrho iieat handlurmin the territories. M., rs ty' cap Of distance* between the ind ( agree to a very large •*• Wet Indian Island* has been tent with what has been said hy indeed ethci with ihi lack n It I Iffy, as has been said, that there ha* nut been Il 1 lord Into de%  .rou..,;.. lrr IM9-M are not readily available. In regard to the Government'a intention* to continue these franks, and In regard 10 the point of tlnanrlal control which was raised by lhe noble I-ord, Lord Government to font Milverton, I will hav*. something on Iheae lerruories or to say later. some people suspect. 10 So (a illy be said that foi, .rgumenl u| |he Closei Asaorialior And that |: particularly in %  ..' i' j queiiion aa nhii> il VST7A T5C *""'"" ( " ,1 """ 1 * "" %  H-t.eopport posal* of the Cimvnlllee %  pre* r 1 West ind t that not .ill the 1 tui> it hat laded inti 1 %  I 1 %  ravlvi th. nil tail t %  -,„,:.! (hn l**t j\* r-iU'iil-. ... >, uU'Sii nil wv. 1 u .. ..Ik i lan % %  Uiftthi (lure is UI tun n mit %  -.' Ink : %  ration and '. .. 1 and mi.! u1 i rinldai the lot vi Canad in bar of the I 1 ilth t'i h*1| 1 The noble F.arl wl this M %  tt"' unpoftoncc of liming in h adult %  uflragi m sofna unit ad) tot it. %  %  1 %  %  1 nlliire to the uiillf 1 harg U no I; i• lhtj %  1 radfrt ., ., ,. ,,f hMvlna I %  1 th* waai ind ':-' ..ML.-.:. • ,1 is icit.iinl. .„„, ,,, .,,, ,,..,,.,, , ,... ., ,.,, i ;. no new idea WhaJ loan has ,„,, ,,, Oolotu 1 rartalnly hoot ald WT Partly, history that when raoWation caffsfa, agrlIf one looks at the histories of rulturr v*iM 1given ;, fi1 in lhe Individual Itlanda, OM DO,.. aack ,, f .|„ -,,i„t,i..^ because tains some Idea of the different the needs an -> diffarant. In the and Isolated way* in which the* ,..,,,. ,,| ,,,,,, ,, ;MTI U „. Lt . %  n A I,JI itu fron aa. h auiai 1 saa i> thai in the West indies, as Then, as has been mentioned 1.* perhaps elsewhere in the Colonies, other noble Lords, there i ,,„ %  lendcm ..ill lie f..t %  phy. Jainaic;, IAN produefj Of th* Mw UHIVITMI* or miles from Trinidad and fmarhatotn Iher still from llritish Guiana t degreeof drawn Into the Oovaavmont, i--longitude in it-elf 1 eoftakM (or that able problen. Ihen jre no ,-,„iKinii<* whb d 1 proper i^rnmuftwaUona In lhe vital to the fureeaa off the Govern past they hnve boan 1 trs '• %  mem Itaall Another qiiaatlon and to-day they are very imwhich perfect. There is another reaposed thai federation son why the Islands have not would remain under the Colonial drawn together Ml Cnoo. 1 presume that it would unlikelihood off Big large Interbecause its constituent until would insular trade because their proMill be Colonial nnd would still (''ice is very similar to thai of be pi %  i| parent!) toward* each other a measure of aalf-anvaf tillWht it has been rlghtlv laid that ffofi if ; quaaUon wnleb would homogeneous social '-i"! ha' successful self-government .s%  slow-do** n on the consliReport is thai federation offer* ihr m %  il ksd as that of the slowest self-government a reality and givt ..' thr the people of these lerrlluiies a of lackling then ..bblems As has been pointiBtitule : .1 .espunsible gove*l oul. there are signs that cornel nmenl foi the separate territoimon action and policy greatl> KM themselves There would be improve the negotiating posilior no prospect of acceptance had it of the region in commercial disnot tM>en poinie hlCtl influence* the issue inenls and organisations from the favour of federation is the different territories, acting jointly. realisation that it is now possible The noble Lord. Lord Milverton Jo make pi ogress towards Dnmlnshould not be too pessimistic, parleti status as a federation, which Uruiarl) In view of whal has would not be feasible by mdivi noble Earl, Lot 1 Llatowtt rightlv I, the n n *racb five UP I Btlp .r.. ' iiiln eolollllOIIB In the me ai.^ih 1 i.i.iini' .-..' 1 ..11. .. '.'.' % %  I .. li list reported ihal much atrani lhal nothiiig of that evarj unonit i.,i writneej favoured iid ba done unleas some closer union, though few had counter advantage *ere given lo formed i i'riiiid.i.l Anything along those Ukg form -.1. .,...,.! It" llri-i definite ideas about ^to-" 1 hich it would take. Jamau His Mtjeaty'l Government. I th it may be said that to date, whataval may Ire the difficulties (and I am grateful to noble Lords for not dealing with the quest' lines would probably not be pleasAs all of u* have seen, not only ar a ,or 8 "umber ol smaller tarand the sugar negotiations ing to JastUtea, Which, In fsMtUon thato but In other countries, lhe rllorics with much smaller popuare proceeding at present) on the to being |he moil populous terriv>ar brought great changes to the % %  •'<>"*. The Report presents 11* whole, during lhe period to which %  or* claims to lie the most adWest Indies. The common needs ^'H** a P 1 "" 0' 'roe association of I have referred there can be littlthem i-ilitii ally As is of the islands were* emphasised %  elf-governing territories which complaint about the altitude and well known. British Honduras is and inter-Colonial communica'(uld join as units In a British action of His Majesty's GoverneKtremely critical of Jamaica, lions were strengthened. It was Caribbean Federation. The funcment. and will certainly nol encourage during thai period that a Con' lons which a Federal Government In addition to the regional orfree emigrationThe %  van He:roller for Development and Weiw " carry out at lhe commenceganlsallons to which reference has port talks fluently about moving fare was appointed as I well ment will be few. and the Combeen made, I should like to point '.l>ers of the population remember, for It was during rny mlltee. wisely, were prepared to out that legislation for the uniflcaColonv. but it is somevisit the Caribbean Commission l*t them grow in number as a nines overlooked that the people was set up and the West Indies federal system gained in strength who are indicated as the reclpand His Majesty's Government and confidence Those who fear %  >~t ImpOOgthe Report ible. Jamaica wants to protect nnecessity growing Industrial BCtivit) and to raises hopes that federation will keep out BOmpatlng UnporU .succeed Will the federalion help Neither Barbados nor Trinidad lo deal with this problem" The are in thai position and. not unRanco Report warns us. that naturally, the) wish to lower lar'Federation as surh will nol iffs on certain Importl solve our prblems but will proIooda1uffni M) own feeling Is that vide the conditions in which the* i\ .,|| eon en Uether on rcl.,nel* niitmi detail*, If rtOI mmli bjOpg for the fill make it difhcult to overcome a Con fere n the purelv polilical objeclions. I Hay of representatives from the may be quite wrong, but I can1-cgij.lutures 1 oncerned lo discuss not see the advantage of a polllithe next steps The recommencal federation unless all the daiions which have been refcrIslands have the same kind of red to to-day In such laudatoi* currency, freedom of travel and terms were the result of thai employment, and all llffit kind of Conference I want lo join with thing, which has already been lhe three noble Lords who huv mentioned in detail. Until those poaals of lhe Report into actual Ranee. Sir Maurice Holmes, and fad The one successful instance Mr. John McLagan. the respecuf West Indian co-operation up to tive Chairman, and also to the dale, as lhe noble Ird l.ord n,h cr members of those CommltServices Commission, which Is now scnling mainly all the Col being considered, and the Report organisations in these territories uf the Customs Union Commission whose interests are so closely which, as I have already said, will bound up with the prospeious desoon be published. In the course vclopii.ciit of agricultuic through%  ry helpful and constructive uul *b* aiea doubt will As has been said tins afternoon. • oc >"( %  > ritiiiit. I^II im VIIKI nave %  •. %  • ..( III. MaJWIr', U,vtinmenl ">*•"','. '. hl ''' 1 h ve !" i. .„h.,, r ? mud, ,0 S,r ,.„,,, g^nlWrfeSbS-Si'tHMhaw. .m the other two noble Lords, the ,un -' *c all hope that the entire noble Lord, Lord Tweedsmuir. output of the university will not asked me three questions relating '*' diverted Into one direct: Tweedsmuir. hss said, has been toes for lhe excellence of "Their to grant* uno>r the Coloftial DeI am sure lhal we all Reports The first two Reports velopment and Welfare Act and liope thai the success which has have been published, and It is S? 1 *. .'V ."' m !" ,rt, M ? n been given U. them in cricket will --xpected that the third Report The loial gi.inis made to the Wi fWhen ASTHMA steals yourSletsp^l I -here* the way to obtain spmfy rrhej I have accentuated th> It has been said i thai sheer 1 lxdealt with." So lhal brings us back lo where 1 1 ratal namel>. will U • %  %  work*' The answer to that qraottlon lies With UM people 4 IfM \\, %  inflta I rtanaa, the 1 hould r.i. < %  Ihese problemi i.mnstl* Athe noble Lord, Lord Twoe'lsmulr. has suggested. ried into the political *l be published shorll TIISrtftfrr tniirv nr TUI 1 ne noble Lord, Lord MiiverTHE FIKST LORD OF THE m( fmtlmm h t r#derallon cll „ ADMIHALTV t V I S C O U N T be brought about, but only as a HALL) My 1-ords. I am result of the desire of lhe people sinlhal like myself all vour themselves I do not think there ,, m-tcful to itiv %  qui stion sffoout thai 1 ii'ible Karl. Lawd Listowel. for thought, however, lhal he went InlUatirig a moal mtcresling and unnecessarily into many of lhe instructive debate We also thunk matters of detail which the Com1 him and the oil, r noble I.ords inittee anticipated might arise If j who have Ipokeri fot then conami when federation is inauguitructive ipproaeb to this very rttad. He iwketl whether lhe West [ important question of West Indian Indian Federation will remain' ndci.itiiiii It is interesting lhat under lhe Colonial Office Of the thicc noble lairds who have course II will, until il has achieved' %  pokan have each had either resifull Dominion status Similarly. Indttci. out of tho Development and The y is there for the purp< • •! serving lhe whole of the Wi Indian territories, and indeed every section of the community In • en pege 18 rVfVV! SilyjRrin Lotion I HAVE YOU GOT A \ I COLD or COUGH : I IF SO TRY S mtowMs I CERTAIN COUGH CURE %  Ths I'nlqur nriiirU) (Sf £01 Colds. IIrotwh'11-. Sore Til iiwie '•'•: Bionthuii AH WhoopinS Cough. DIKIM ruggisl 138, Soebaek 81. IHal 2811 MACLEANS keeps ^raaroja wma^ra and health/ TOOTH PASTE Sil.ikrm LotKMI WITH on brings a triple benefit to dry hair. It replaces lhe natural oils which arc lacking: il acts as a dressing as well as a health-giving lotion : il contains Pure Silvikrin, the hair's natural food. A few minutes daily massage, with Silvikrin Lotion WITH OIL will bring new life, health _nd vitality to your hair, and will keep it perfectly groomed throughout the day. Jtssgj // tlwmtut, hairilrex'.rs and uoret. For white teeth, use the PHROXTDh tcoth paste—use M a c l ea ns every day. Silvikrin LOTION WITH OIL It I fit I I'llll It FOR Til*: ill i:i:n \M I'FKIOII SB! THAT YOU IIAVK IIAMMKRS, NAILS. I.ANTT.KNS Etc. IIAVK YOU SEEN OUK HANDY TOOL — t'omprUIng Hammer. Nail Puller and lUlrhrt — All In One — Old* J2.I2 Establishei; 1860 T. HERBERT Ltd. 10 & 11 Roebuck Street Incorporated IH28 % B-H SUHPLEX D1STFMPEP There is no other comparable wall finish for new plaster. and we have Sevan shades and white In gallon containers. A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. ""•*" f/marifsf/ i/mmm^mr, a*se> -*.. -.V ttM*B* fee* srrlfasVlfM.** ttrinkles <•* be baassbW. a fsssd, bawd Um sea rseepturs — yosak. BBBBOOa habrought back lestiag health stW kiesshiiii (• Wr csrybslsi. Thr world fsmoii* drraiBlxlogiii who creates p iifia i sti—I hat laiasBtssBsssVl IOO&VIB beauty traa fn ot aad providsd l'n l ..i.t.i.iM for each typs of skin aad ags. Hws's hes* gs sssW rssMrst es jg g j M a tutd m BBBh^sVaBssV %  Mara I ask, tM U. • fmm tkim sft sssl ssssst*. w Itsst. %  faJy uctoaa WIDUUM IJLBAM • Last?* il aa all Mgbl. TUa mu "UN CM •saw gsVk Wd haSia. op •a T # (.-. tH I ftm tsM §J| SSSsk. %  TVMo. %  sasf, nl sa fatal Wm. FOGARTY LTD. (Inc. in llritish Guiana) Mrs* .. "HUMHmE" TKSOK OUS War*, ui rafr-ahaa jaw ahas, Aa rsss. MWW BSM an j£t /A* /e**6**SS Mat /.u{> & /,/£/, m. It* mi aoHD iiiiir Lonooa "n Sate at BOOKt.K'S PKIG STORES iB'des) LTD / Bread Straw! and llMlsri i IIIIII \l\ S IMS! KlliUI The Rudgc-Whit worth is OM of the Oldest of Britain's Bicvcles. Sine lhe year 1889. when Dan Rudgc made his llrsi Bmieshaker". until the present day. RUDGF-WHITFORTH Bicycles have l>een cmUnuouslv manufactured and improved throughout a period embracing practically the whole of Briush Bicycle History The Slogan BRITAIN'S BEST BICYCLE" (an be aptly applied lo .,1! IM'TiGE-WHlTWORTH BICYCLES, ir.rorporatlDg H Ihaj do, Oil lh I I taaturva in design and construction RL'DGE-WHIT WORTH BICYCLES have a patented Thlef-uri-if loekJfuj davtce poaltivab Ncurtag ihc sieering of the Bicycle in aaj one of thr*.|>oalttons operated by a key 2ver> Bicycle bag %  different key IM I gf r fie-vf Hi Ar h<. a "HtlMlE" Obtainable al : WM. FOGARTY LTD Asibms This dread I *• orry by hsving a bonk at _jtobcJ ^ %  ^ouirobyoudf preaous sleep! Rcra Lpaszooc at your bedside. One 1 mouth bnoga abaost immcJjsu 1 hiiliig saarsa are rsfrsml sad oakfch/ ckar tbc %  erm-ssdea sccumulauooi which choke the proodual tuba. Ephsaooe builds up rciuumce 10 future Asthma snacks acJ 11 also of great benefit in cases of BronchiUi sod BroatJUal • aisrrli Man the Ephaione ^treaaaeni now. Notbiag to mhslc, nothing to FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE GsTJ EEOCI J F/RSTMDfir glkaSlltiir knits pleasant nliil Alka-Seltier uHns you F.rst Aid whan you want il most relieves the afterc.i U : .1tetgeni figini pcatef.robblag eetbc^i and rariinti ilij-niii Mi. i %  '%  r %  %  moothvr itiiming engine ... wlih li'i < (£sso)r 1 hi n e ee (or your rii-d.t,* J-..I.J B ii r a thf.l*l. %  aaaPtaaSiaa OU.. .Will.! ...i. i an H NKW liu EXTRA MOTOR OIL Your "Happy Moforiag' sforls at THE ESSO SIGN R. M. JONI.h ft CO.. ITI) Dintrihulnr.. Sl&G ELECTRIC vrr I T ' > it. too '. • Solid chromlam-plited handle Incorporating concealed lock. & THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS M£S£NTINC TM£ Cf,s£AI £l£CrWC CO. ((D, Of LNCIAND


H % %  it il 11 Jill. I<> IH.-.O ^un^au Buticate Prirr: Year 5 3 TAEJON THREATENfcD BY N. KOREANS frinidad Oil Merger (Vine Barges Wrecked In Sets London Talking Ex pio2 ll' Our Own CaWramatat] osion LONDON, July 15, XHEEr 13 SHARP CRITICAX oinment arising from ilie announcement that the Trinidad Oil Merger Scheme appears in the "financial Times" today. T:.e paper's columnist Lex" says, "no one, it seems to mo, could be enthused over the financial condition of Premier (Trinidad) Oilfield" following the proposed deal with the Trinidad Con solidated and National Mining. These three associated companies lave been engaged in xploration in a diffloult Trinidad Held and as individual nuns, have boon approaching the end ..' their lather" The proposal for Premier to take over lha u < %  rrinldad In exchangi .... ,.,,„ ,,| ,|, nl the \..\ ina M nbu lit exehai i I ira .,,„i cuh ,. M '. iiic ni.turo of ., mutual rctctu n More (...*ij| Be—hrml %  ;".. %  %  %  MM ll mllihu ,.. %  : id pil11 lice I'lt • Of polioa unit* controlled Sta1 to be Jn%  %  paper Hi ,i i HI per cent, Artillery % %  •> %  • M i tank gn %  %  t The report German plated n f>'> irr cent inith on "air tech* ; up* and 10 per cent in Marine P %  <• I Pec M i i monthly police budget would rise 0 million east marks 150 millions.-Heiilcr CIM opera* Mender Kctwmrceo UC^ede, || will have to oiii of -knder re' i 1950, In" %  Uabii.uee to £134,323 U CIM WO u i piopo^ai thai %  %  %  %  National lent (' %  ".:. the drawi >t Anduig iius m i ..-sets t ,p (i,.I UniHH "the rirst alterI ni i %  %  felb • %  i. Ins tor the National Mm rk & KOREA DID NOT WANT WAR WASHINGTON Jill Korean Ambassador John Myun Chans, denied here that South % %  her Communist north! • hour. II" eraj replying to per %  ml 1 Hilolrnl .1 ..ulinit. i>. v rll til li.ii,I be nrevk "d with an r.Unulf af the rurrrnt prolils before Kivinr 'he above on the %  ckaaae \n "x'nmrdinary General Meetttaf of Premier Company to consider the proposals ha* been celled for August 39 It In estimated that the output Of the reorganised Premier will be 400.000 barrel, per annum vhich, say* the rinanrlal Time* will be more than Hirer UmM %  frealor than the Company'* i>resen t prod ucti on. "Victor) Is V Question Of Tpw**" WASHINGTON, July IS %  Ban I Uml U !*• ina United Becrtrtarj State, Pean • Uxta) that he knee %  u> H.f'l. I me' %  orale and itamlna of our Idee • -ob %  %  Governx %  VI h 'i.-' n be! i ma Foreign Minister wrou to that Korea was the place the w orld o II that despotic Comr tlirn must be dedatvel d Itruier. At Portsmouth PORTSMOUTH. JuT> 18 Adi i] of the Beet. Si i non Willis. Commandr: <•! the Portsmouth Naval flaw announced to-day there w *s no i to suspect sabotage had caused fire which set IT '.i-t night's violent OKpfca Uosport harbour The Conunanda. -in-Chief made %  • mant ;.tii t h tnvi itlgatlona on *h.^,>..i trrte blaati which deatnyea rval amntunltton barer.<* II %  ;,: at the ; 11 '• %  AM .. artda area The I DitMTNMjIh Conimanil^r,i rtatei %  nt ,'i' del ilta of i that m addtUea u %  % %  -, %  ; i aa atr o y ed • hou i ei rtrlcl and w ndo ile area '•ii.. r;t caaualtlei neadad tal treatment tl are were Irattj dvlllan i M otter i-lvlltana miurte* were caused b> ohen v 1 ., %  Pi rtMiioiith '< losed" The police to-day dUBBad hi the security blanket aval !' %  ] Harbour, as dock worker] returned tt> the a .loua Men in barajaa lumped ij. .ittl'l slllp lilllg'.t Bra and mushroom* of lenejka i>ini! MM yards remind* tutors of photographs of U* ,it..ti ploalon. The polite were .alle.1 to ; ifin -prcidmg *^ie i-ordoncd oir A number of men on lha tint ship to so up had a narrow eecapc belorp it blew up with a tein.'lc detonation. Subsequent blastwrecked the pin and, lore doWV 30 yards of the quayside warehouses. Four bis crane* crashed in the water. The cause of the Initial explosion is a mystery —Renter U.S. Forces Marshal On Paeifie Coast RED FORCES SWEEP ACROSS KIM RIVER ( !h11 r rlii.1 Forecasts Election BRITAIN SHORTLY a i n linl %  oni. n ai M-II'IB. ctauiGb uc, > WHAT'S WRONG WITH THE CIS /\ KOREA? SAN FRANCISCO. July 15. The Paetl i coaal h i" eornlni \i marahalllnsj point fet K. rea Marlaae Ln fatigue are noV " DOOI at San Diego preparln Victory ships are crawling ojt ot -mothball" lor r.'. OCldil Airlift u*ooa d • ippUea i" %  n ,.., %  ,.!. mon %  Pan American A I a %  .. i % %  %  charter planes to Milit:n> Ait Trarteport Bereice hiu n* ilk l %  .\ 1 in ofl o Jenuarj i j At Hrcmcrton. Wusnington, Ihej ii.i week to hasten the | eirilMtkm "f IT.700 ton i Essex.' •conditlonbit ol ship.*' j pilots. Transport Federation Supports Argentine Dockers Strike "IStavk togs" On Boycotted Slip LONDON, July 15. The raiuporl worke that in aupporl Ai ... %  Ii "Our Troops Ire Doing Dam n M ell I ruled Btetea IP .K • mil til ... San Francisco th' By WALTER SIMMONS, "Chienfo Tribone* Corr|Kmdenl) WITH THE UNITKI) STATES FORCES. ;' ^Jg „ %  [EA July 13 ton cargo veeaeb ii, : %  red bj the United States Eighth Arm; here, aJthough not serious have convinced men} obeervers wrong with peacetime training nv Supposedly Intensive training has been progressing In Japan for more than a year, v.b lopa went ini and panicky They still cannot tell the difference bemy and friendly artillery fire Discipline is poor. *' To o bse rv er s who have folfowee frontline lighting from the beguiling, these youngsters, quick 10 run and eager for sympathy, are upletiOy rlifTcrenl from slogging %  Boi and World War Isi i week** n UM 4.S0O' Ini ton from \>ith WK')\ ihal ni' treepi are defng darsui sreO r \i tl tim. \v out all rltlii lit. % The retail i i f aUfl i roll irel II > n x v r Farce tnd 0* >rt I, I \>t. n ta saqsti lad P % Ittiin un'i .1 lea en h-t I., de ah*nrt m hihMii\mrtii IBS lb.|ra Omerele \->* mid.a mar JMH I..M A.. r "' % %  Ki • n t I front — Kruter %  %  %  black legs and i.i agent i it added U ai %  i %  %  %  %  virtual 11..ii Although (;. %  more %  'i our n.iti.inal rcsoureag Ihoul a m adding to %  ever) ;oi 'i i ("0MMUNIST tallki uul inianlty. ifUM ng terOM the strategic Kom Rivet points, were today battling Aercelj rouutl the outiiumben provisional capital of war torn South Korea. Bridgeheads seized by North K •d .u three points ina wide av i thn tti Din from the northwest, north and west. (.cm tul Mm \rllinis latest inn umiiir vd II.M.I i.iptureil b> Northerners ,.n lha earth %  ri*er "'reiiiiiineil inlacl .les|ii|,< hc.i\ \ kaWea* 1 freajB In Kimlirc ami aerial slnifiiii;. %  ntil II %  tn ... more recognises the Federation of maritiin" an.. Allied Trad. Unions %  %  Of ( 1 I I %  i • In Fnm|ie The Brake %  %  %  h tei last %  %  John st, i %  1 in tins mattei In TV ow t.. me < 'ommunisi world tared %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  d Mortal I'oril **\ anravae aaara aarl "" '"lbimpend, ai kaa beeun Hut ba>p %  Korea .^ aal| part and aaaall pan ..t the ure*>ur.under wlilrh ur trer < %  ilasattoei llea mi whirh ii must race "i aortal. < hurrhill ,ild, '| , r ||IJI ti i.ii Dctraalla dae la red .1 • % %  < %  t. ,i 1 in..p. l^ 1 peril I have 1 1. ilaagread uith OeastraJ Or, .mile, hut 1 oaaaaf fael • h it lib.I In t. ... 1 ,t Oils DEMOCRACY 1 ihc eateal 11 UM BH 1. mea 1no aaaaai ra-1 \ltlt Ml \M I IM III \ "Admit Red Peking 7o CdunciP 9 URGES NEHRU LONT> %  • %  1 . tar of I 1 1 , . %  %  (Op I." %  pen Brltl ii* .ten: %  1 \ %  %  . %  : tng Australian I'tim%  %  %  I 1 o.lri .i, lilenl on Ihc 1 b)i 1 %  1 nl Ihc mi ,M,I, ..[,-„( plj to 11 Dmmunii itlon lo Ni %  BdUan Ooei 1 % %  ... %  %  ( K K. Idli 1 h 1 if 11 Attlei him durti nt %  '' 1 %  1 %  %  1 %  • %  „., Govei nrnent ; %  • % %  1 ... 1 Delhi iinii..,; ,,. mani brouahl out Nehru la in tut with AtticRfHlrr Church Urged To Support State BUDAPEST, July 15. Thirty-five Romai ..,, %  %  .,11 dergyCatbolk Church support a "linal ... Chun 1. . %  %  Hungari %  -. ] to "recontl Keiiler US LOANS %120.000.000 TO CUBA Pi %  today th; States ha loan to I Onl> 145.001 %  of this 1 from the Export and Ini Bank. Onicrrs Wurar Junior officer* are worse than Bof %  %  IttUUL theyj around officers' clubs in Japan, 1 have Infected OJ.'g with fear instead of providing strong leadership at platoon and compam level lease have lieen relieved for under (Ire The lnsle desire of ininv I* to so lurk In Jipan *s aaaa aj possible. failure at thla level has put .rushing retpon-tbillty on ret1111 nt il l> miI um eommind am one eelaaal, 1 .im and confident leader observed. "I MAS ee!i kille.l a few days before WftUk them tank I with a barooka The lor is moslna and believed i.T.w.r. it. prlsala had %  All Oui.-i In Vugosluviu Profewor Of Music Exiled From Vienna VUNH I Di PHi r. %  r %  pBrl L The Party Of ] lion m Y11 ta II,. de. July n %  %  %  It' Btl 0 p.^louasyl insl ves%  %  ol Marl! 1 n r %  %  I ,,v" (5.382 1 ••In rVa are 1 hte 1 I I II peril si %  ii. %  I leaat 1 mil il< ,p 1, HI nel heiv.Mii aa and tin an Ii ippl oiitinrnt "We .1" ael an • adaal nui f rfvaoa will be 1 Ml ,,MI Milh -t Ml n. sin, ., 1h.1l vie.1..UI Hi. l-lv fl • %  ... 1 revenl %  proa 1 ng hl| %  c aaaary. A brohei an Tra la ; <;. 1 %  — KeUler. arerld tmi awa heeJlaa um bonam reatlnd nv often "" ".!.,.. „| I |H ,,., irarii rrars ago 1 I do mil rnr-n that i. %  tut 1 1 04 that •Avoid 1 Cold War' w. %  I %  Annther'eolnnel had been kill. BBRUN July 16 i.g la quiet in ^ugo;lavla. a We>T i> I' A said today m i. Senior Ofllcer'fc Yug-.-: ttry Mission who arrived here rs loii.h yugo S<.me are Japane^arm\ vet Thousands ha^. ,. en w n n-*upemsed tramiM .,,.,„ (wo yW roads wah pnd the development ol ture and touri-m hawnet been cenUn-l Our country ha. the most ' in a radio ued American bombarding. straf-i r ,, Balkans place w/mld aupIng. and artillery fire This Is one more reason why w South M The North Koreani. ohviouslt are looking forward with calmT-irtones: I aaaa rrssat rontldenrin their : *** u, any future davclt-pmer.t,' ,Mi" 'Mil llll BaSll 'vidak. %  ay be building uj going to %  hlch %  Indonesian Troops Land On Bum %  Id-public "I still hope that tin now being aatabaaahed i|rni.r.iri'. Allantlc poweri wilt wi from us the terrors and i ..f th• rSauotura %  %  I inAmi nutti i aa the Northi %  roun i then Sweep I.. %  i. 1 itvuttoo furthei the main lighting inti Tai ,ni, K %  Mill rUrtbej ; %  %  i from Choni north ol ... %  I %  down "ii the ^< %  %  %  ummunlst toceee trel froni % %  ,. i %  portent road and rail Knirichon 45 miles BDUtl 1 I i t I. %  i-.ii. -i. %  i %  pp]> pori S.liiaiion Fluid %  %  i in Tokyi whlli iew • "iniiiniii it th -.1 %  aetback for bettlewearlad 11 -'I lhal %  t ..iniinii.iiii.i %  i' .tic and 'i %  I %  %  %  %  I %  %  %  %  Kim Withdrawals I Uv K'IH.IIIII the On ar Ik %  I %  .,..which %  %  I P A \ II I. I 'ape Province. \A • &f PAARL, i. %  cattei %  iu hip si and Interaatlng mill domml and apectai dei Ive .' i nanv PAAsXL lathi lutkm, the Co-opei ittve Wine Gro il Sooth Africa (Thi K W V.) that lytv by th. pi inlaed Institution ha ol Caps Wines *•> Britain and i %  %  %  ini lha dl v 1 %  I tal in the %  KUV BAUVIONONBI \N' K.W.^ SHERRY 1 K W V KIMItl ItU:* t 11 It SHI ItKV K \\ \ Ml HUM MIM \ui K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY SUPERIOR XXZT


SINDAV. Jl I V li.. lMl. SUNDAY ADVOCATE i'\i.i nun i Old Prints In New Gallery \t I In t mi in.a 1tataA with Hastings In lithographs, the distance' is enchanting. THE Exhibition of old %  thographs,'he distance" is enchanting 1 }.',. .; ,. )t 1S tne plty lh „ our #n larked the forcsighi tu v Ihl* coaal road without will be on view until tne cot* „r | and the i M <>rth onlj It IN a uoiq, '* appeiui in this punt. The ol Carlisle Bay from Rlcgraphs specially loaned for &***• Battery by W. J. Lord is a (Hx-ation from trurollection* of'!'' print M interest. Boa. J D. Chandler. M.L.C Several excellent views presMr. & Mrs J W ci I Grenada, views of St Kilts. Edward Cunard. Bart Victor • Lucia and St Vincent are the Marson Esq.. and E M Shil-wotk ex) Lieut. J. H. Caddy ol stone, Ex, M I I %  ; i Bopal Artillery, who during cranpkrta exhibition ,,r West Indian the 10 years he wu in the West prints and lit!.. .:.,! j number of views exhibiUon of that kut small pool, Cubbies (Millions) and the little tropical fresh water fish are best suited Some of these fish are quite beautiful, ami in a shady pool with well established Lilies they will breed and increase. For the larger pools Gold-fish answer well. DURING the aftermath M war, Ainu activities of the different Ml 'ten are uatiall) tun In pretty-quick order. Sonic in jjood. and the i ng MhB have had here recently, have been amongst the best; "Command Decision"— a Aim about the American Army Twrlve O'Clock High" -a Story of timber Commam'. 01 •'FIGHTER SQUADRON" which li playing al tl.. Theatre (Oistms) and lolls the glory ol . group ol atalti lean tighter pilots stationed in England .. the boras b tei Hoinlsrhaalng, and .tin i minor vi. 1 Prix at Auleuil. Juki abou*. thi.s tune, the jot ki strasght. M SJVSJB 1.1youm son tome of his !•' actions, but he reckoni artthoul the* trio of thugs who nave followed bun. Cornered i > t em, he refuses to lose I iiiKl the following day -after one lbs m-st exciting at aapasch I iiavc ever seen, h.romes hmne im vrinnei There is plenty of m I (•dfiniuiig to eny^ and the din tor Jean Negulesco. who koaii thms% going at u fast pun> i |i be highly eonuneadad John t;.ir fwld, as the jockey. dof> wiii-rounded psaoa ol wveh Tbugh. hard-boiled., and tend'.-r towards hut son, and .. milted "IO0 heal." It li Imp i i t" fa i sympathy for Mm MicheliiuPi. 11. ., char i r Parisian ehanteuae than usual Rood looks u : applies the romantic InWfl well as concern for the |orkt vN I motheHest on Orley Lindnren .1the boy ii am .sin.i :.. saj completely l-ukins In U precocity thai i .M often eeu In youasntort on the seraan He M natunuand annnallni and deepl| nia love f"i infathi i Authentic Eu r ope an i a contribute greatly to UM phere ol this film nnd ihc r>ench lopular son,;-, sung by Mi) I' % %  are eaptivatinn and p \lon| with "t'nder My Skin" ll an excellent Myjih of Tin B "tinnee to L i te"— dsp leUni D (., rt Repul.lliin Italy, which W*l N-d h\ the Atnenraii Ol.'i in thai country lo help boys who I lot %  eeiTuilni and everyone in the war. and were In danger ol be* riiniK if they had n I %  •• me, juvi-niie delinquent : I. *ni. niid affcai ..ii the pan of ln< '. i ii being continued tod ij "ii the help of a reUgun and .m> boy who goei men* and Ihey all so voluntarily— hai the ohance of becoming n usi .i well-ad lasted ritlteit it is i nne documentary and ma Iha* ihould he widely tlmwn THE CHARGE OF Till: LIGHT BRIGAD8 S'lnr weeks beep* I save %  short rev|w „t Mils film. It has n tuiiii .i SI ,' i mi.v pluvlni' ll A t i i %  pd I wfl) I Just like i 1 %  nf you who haven't • %  < i it that It Is an outstanding '--mi-historical film. drari % %  ally depleting one of lit* rreatesl miiit.ii dlsuten in the mate 'Andrea are the featured players. None of them is a famous" stai, but each one plays his role r.rfertl.v, naturally, jnd sincere Ij,. Which probably accounts for the fueling that they arc just plain soldier.nd for the balance maintained throughout the film. It Is difficult to say that one ia better than the others. Liu-h characterlratlon in completely different and each one well dclbicd. Worthy of special mention are the %  uthcnUc picture-, taken in Technicolor during the lust war, of the bombing and strafing of the northern Kuropean coast. The editing of these films is good, nu-l they are skilfully used In such a way that perfecl continuity ll maintained with the teflon The music, which Is in the capable hands of Max St. i moat effective, and contribul-.'S greatly lo the atmosphere throughout the Him "i'MDBR MV SKIN' The Empire Theatre IS now .showing ''t'nder My Skin'", a lllm based on a short story by Brnaat Hemingway called 'My Old Man I enjoyed the lilm_]ji oro "g Il ly. ami I can't for the life of me. see why It was necessarv to change th • title to one that appears lo have no bearing on the story It Is the tale nf n crooked American jockey who has been warned off the big uee tracks In the U.S. ns well a* a fair percentage of those in Europe, and his young son. in whose eVet bg l treat man. Commencing In Italy, tho jockey Is forced to leave Ihnt country when three Inlernatlonnl horse players, with whom he has i rnsseii up Ins contract, catch up with him From there the action iPOVes to France, and we find him trying to ge* mounts for some of the Fiench races, but his reputation Jus preceded him. and the only hor-e ne can get is one no one will ride and lo whom straight taclng is anathema On his son's FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME •SAC th *" CH PACE POWDER for glamour that btCOMtS JF0U By BOURJOIS KIM i.i I't KM MI • LIPSTICK • TALI OOLDCstlAM VANItHINO CREAM • BRILL1ANTINI HAIR CREAM riMM.fKBTMB IS THE TKOriCS— W nuit'ii know it t'DMiiTs a lovely skin protect* III' (tin 'nxn li-l ... %  trlcabtBi n/'frii. %  .! | % % %  .ni't Ik* Ik*I .hlny t Tka vwy < !" l f UM ypoa yoor ikin U % %  I— — L M %  %  ;..;. %  M ..M.-II*. .-ii-, ii %  .1 it|.mU aetlM fat pr^-rTlfm a •ilk. .km. UMUag litlip |[--.h mini %  vAiilokf, tkai ikiay l**k • %  UM kaniMl %  %  At algki. t. !" >iuk Ik* Aim -Ilk HBM1I ' >—-. HAZEUNE SNOW A ill KHOL'CI* WRLLCOMI a CO. PRODtJCT The improved G.B.C GKikcr i the 1->I ssofd in beauty and Ltboaf^ai baj performance. Vnu have s choice of two coioon — im-i tone Ivory, or drccn and I and cither tw< i or three gnllini? and bcgUfl| platea. THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS Sf fS£NTlNC THt GlWPAl i '' WC CO I TO Of CNClArVD OFFERS YOU NOW A REGULAR SERVICE ^,4 t. \l W 1 ORK VIA v %mmmb wAi LEAVE BABBADOS SATUBDA1 MOBNINO AND AHRIVK AT NEW YORK SATIRDAY NKillT • \Itt — OKI WAI MM 11 H I u lilt! I I K\ $M8H! Apply in:— I.UUMMII .%! Vll.\ A 1 .. Lit! Oaassfil lalai laeaai OUR LOWEST PRICES OF THE YEAR You will have to come to the MODERN DRtSS SHOPPK to lake advanlane of these rare and unique BARGAINS IM \STI< in \u T1KS SPECIALLY PRICED Hi IN SOLID SHADES-the Bab Days ART SILK STOCKINGS KAYSFIl ARTIFICIAI SILK STOCKINGS—Regular II IS per pair NOW at a SPECIALLY REDUCED PRICK" M II AN OK I l(( id) i S f>H I.AJJIK.S J. < llll I AN ASSORTMENT Quality %  -.i I l II \IM sll.K MATKRIAI.K n: FOB BLIPS, NI0BTDRCS8B8 OH HALT SL1 :waste BAMWAMBm \r m in 41 it I'IIII i \ tin: i. . %  ;*• i.v runimi.xs # i v###;v tin i SSMi ;/..*. i KB MAJVDBAtifi AT THE MODERN IHtl-'.SSt MIOI'I'I as. IIIIOAII STREET


RVNDAY. JIIV !li, U1H M Mill \HM>l Ml They Had to GOAD the Bull to Keep li. (i. & .Mutual life Insurance Co.. Lid. startling Predictions In Your Horos LNe* Business HUdned On Record Your Ri Id Frre %  %  i %  %  That Cliche Alive HWtlP IIIIIIIBIIM A! lust It's settled What ha[>i i. the old cliche comes true and | hull gets Into a china %  hop? Well, to judge d near Malvern, the answer 1*— Nothing Nothin.' 10 Uw bull 's gotfled to behave aCODI conventional ideas about bulls in china shops. ICader ii.-iii Champh n year-old pritC Red Ajrsl monttrated for 35 minutes that a one-ton bull can w as safe in a shop stacked with 1.000 pieces of crockery on pUWMd steakta and in claw rase* asoh. a Pekingese dog. Police Constable BUI Ainge • rtephcrcd villagers in the yard of Hayeewood Farm. Madersfleld, to watch the experiment. Stockman umn up around the shop built fa -.. Bur set. They earned stout % %  > I xlve in case the champ escaped Ton Rono, lo yaar-old ttoos man, led the champ by a rone throufln the sab I tit the Utn %  tuna shop. Rosebud, browi .%  from Farmei Dom at the othei % %  -. shop, so the champ could ... thus ret tor the ljH-ning sequences of a 20-minute %  \u> OH the ti. Worcester porcelain. Tan men on haycaris wen ready Tom slipped the rope—and \. 11, i • i %  the %  I IN %  -1 %  i The champ lumbered, but dalntPa towards Rosebud— edging his %  ail ruck ft round a tOli %  I MIvi The auccaaa with the %  tand aranl to bij hi ad iur Jubil :.i r a lamp 1 sen from Ihe onlooker* r i i ,h Stewart, director of iii<> nil-. %  %  0d] waved B red plate before the bull ped to lick %  Blonde Uyatw 11 Hai as who had I laved the it who had %  .' | mil! %  i %  * M llanrrr %  %  %  though ca % %  :•%  cal >. ... linked tv... I Rosebud tO the h-Offlt of thy shop Tli movad. Ro*ebu.( WHS lot ... j china .-hup ..I. i i %  •ret V .1 I' 0 then the bock, elegantly, iik. an itli canVM^jBin %  . %  \,. Bnala I .: in if, I %  %  %  I %  %  %  I I*im. %  %  l %  %  %  %  I lavaatiMM %  %  I %  %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  ii. Bn r aadaa Igaauq %  i..... ral In I %  %  %  %  ind foi %  .... %  %  %  I eetnv %  Jl those who %  %  %  %  %  %  % %  D %  %  %  I 1 min-wni caused b) loo much 1 me, bj id, %  ml flnall) p. With I'l KOI I'OV. 1)1 R %  HI c IIAMI*— "ji-aoED* H I ,. % %  ,: ,.'* %  %  ilho bull in Hut when director Stewart ,:.ld "Cut," the champ -leitpcd %  l.lht.V I Church Services Mini Art %  in vntsa* n*v .j,..n i.d !' % % %  A B rim IST mcncii II a m V.ux 11-11 Raw %  w ••'• 7 p.m. Boardad Hall Hr%E W ' ST JAMES It a.m. Sion Mill Rrv A B Broni* jcr ANDKT.W II ., .„ s%  \ f U%  .' I' %  i WMM II \X ADVBNT1ST Krs<; sninrr -Pam 0 P ROM ,. >VIJI:.MI:S i im i. v % %  • r. % %  INillcnmmt ADVENT AVTNtTB—Mr K O. DlH MORAVIAN K <.Tiu:rr T p r B*v >.,, BJnfl Bsn lee i Haw, A Lantern l-*lur arillllad. la l lSa Mi a r r plon*rIna Mltl.l Kaahmir'a Mta b* glvii Bl BusburH at Wa t % % %  cnanti ha Mw n B. New. at TIDE ST MAUOt 1.UTIIEPAN CHURC1I. lOW GREEN* HRIDCRTitWK a Mf.THODI.ST JAMES STKEET-ll a.m PUIK. : : PAYNES OAV- am It.B.C. Radio Program men -I NO 11 II I | 16 IBSO 7 00 m T>... Nm, 7 in m Ni %  % III Nicnu at Ux oo a in rriim U> EdiloiiaU. no i m mi MI* P..rde. %  is • ... cip Inlwludr, JS a m I'rom thp CKItdran Hour. IHim Clow !> Nw. II ll> v i Me .... MS I-' ' p %  I" -* 1'i.ntm. I II |, in H.i-Hi. Nf.irwl I 3b 1 00 p in Thr N->. / 10 I .,, Bnl*m. t IS p n> UuM. UnKaflnr. I *' p i Preludlcr. 4 QO p m Tba NWi tin i i '. i • J p n. r. I %  p Epihtufr. ft 0O |i in Mrlody Slixluir. ^ H p in I1rai i %  N S -. 7 10 p m . I II (i in 7 +& u in Ci'lbbeari VUi.1, I W pin Radio K*>-. IS p ill Ensa.1. UMIalHi', S 41 •tl IntrimdV. I St p m Froni Iho will Editorial*. (• 00 p m Sunda' Sorvie. \. | -ll-..|r. MS | BOejTOM WRUI. !) %  Mc WRUW 11.Tl Mc WRVX II Analjaia. 7.13 *J % %  >pMklK • < %  > .. Ho* > J.i.a t>ir. T.H n r'nuu Ulr EOit..i iu i a JO a in I B> i Ctoos Down. %  .. Aii.ii>-*it II IS p m Tip Top Tinri. II 4.. .. %  ..! %  Orcan, I Si i Roviow, I l^ ... %  %  %  i "MAINLY PERSONAL' First Book of Poem:; by .>li'li;ivl .V l.vnrli ; ON SALE AT THE AH\ IM A I I S I A I I4 \ I ItV,| %  1 10 p m Nawa Ana|>*ii. 7 IS 7 10 p in n I.I p in lludln Just what a Fisherm Requires . \ %  : II I %  TB* N| i. IM D 111 %  v n, Ttic -"•. 10 00 p in Tl.*N. Kill pal liilrfltulr. HI I! p m Mu.'i I Una H-muitli Survoy. ll.oo p.m I BEINI n • %  \\ i' i.m now Uippl] N. II. II %V i: L L I | i rd w ar al Pimples and Bad Skin Fought in £& 24 Hours Ml ; %  \i It BH Xlll'l NUls I VII I ill II-. il ICHINI B .mil I \ III 1 9 PAPER PUNCHES i.l ISS tsii ST INDC li It mi I id Mil M 1 III I mils iron tilt. SEAM/VTHESS M ISSIIKS— Varkua si/,.. \\ omen ReplaceMen In North Korea ,,r %  i. i' i in itia*r I (u-lirm aid dlanfurinc %  OS Bcarma. najalis i i llon'l I Hui• %  l-i. nANK HAIJ O M I'hiiiip-; ~ p n Hi a BANK HAM. II am s>. rrncT p.m Mr E L Banni-lrr OKACI mull a m Morning BorvKO Mr Barker 7pm BrasU Pr*ach*t Mr I Wr*k*> rVLtOaCK II a m Sorvlc*; Pratrhi Mi li. M 7 [, m Kvrtii P*tn*i Mr llitnop MONTOOMEHV Borrloo B*id BHOff 1 HIMMr. Arthur LONDON. July 14 \ %  ' %  % %  %  inj daaoati h North Kurt. i in i' men hurt left for tnt K raa araa making an .ll-i.u*. eflort" to step uy lnilusIrial production in Ihe rear the despatch added. Funds to produce %  DoUaetnd by the populanV Northern Pyongyang PTOT bo an Hppcul (or funds by Ihe Commaiuler-it-i n Ki M i Army. Over 570 ""in • iiri| Kore.nihave vohu I the iiKhl HI the Irani tatad T %  ent er I and raiue ou lo %  iVs • M i 3S Am.'in i'.'.',-:-''. _. Utah, K.i.. ... •: anl Ri man* 'i'u i—'i mii %  iar. our •! %  —. A Naw Discovary N.aari*'.* it I'IV 1 ifVa? "-W ri %  f*air but t-*!MB too apply II. It piotlralM UL-nlly l.hra. Nla-eW-t i i; %  •%  MM :-. 1 li .• %  lti aki clear, i %  IUKM IKHIIi*. a>Hri.11> 0 P m — A S>f liludra Taallitmnli-i nl CIIKI ... HaattH %  VNDAt JVM h|.. %  1 i.-> OOiJN IIXI %  li n I TTi* loid my lint! %  ". "oni %  nail I foar" \ : ..i na -ii u nrjt *.i.i-.r r i; Bfeo (lircKDt HAI I II a m HOIIIIM* Molina I T p m Hi I KKAI Ml.. I %  ,' %  I KA VDBV1 O* I I ,.f. i anall nra -M* CAJtvroM II a m Holinn* Martins > Company M*iln 7 p in a| Mretli.aHaaMI tm-iuonal Corrma..d' r. BIUDOETUH'V (*NTB.\1 Ham Holinr
%  lilNG BAY Saltation | %  MaatBaJ 7 p I VISIT the beauty pot of the island EDGE WATER IIO'I'I.I. II VI IISIII II V TAUs newly erected modem notel is situated In I.H* 1 picturesque part of the island TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RtSFKV .TIONS R?oms wllh or without pnvjtc bath elc We i: in Fish and Lobster Luncheons — Well %  tOCkt Write Direct or Airmail lor Fatherly Advi*-"' a-0 K"- OBiaaan %  I a-i..-. s. T.B. SVi-Li-r %  a*. *. n ia-.ii..-* r.n %  jarMpkaj lappMas a* .. Direct Mai to DEPT. '188 THE BENNETT CCL SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND WIIJJWI mum 1:1 %  •I.I.IIIIIII us in nisnwcnoA l\l TAILORING Is 11.11 1VS 1 JOV 10 (tur TaOoriag lli-/iiirlini'iil [hviTv-dlv l''.|Mil .. Ki-piil:ilHin for II ST THAT LITTLE BIT MORE CABE IMi ATTISTIIIN" C give fo II Inr Sliil. Maay BMO iwa an Mylai I (Iwayi l'-I Miniiriiin "FOGARTrS" .JOHXSO.X'S SV 1 TIOXIMY II I III) II IHE. Mrs. HOUSEWIFE MIXING B0WXJ TEA I TEA C TARE I'l.A I DISHES 8AUCE BO *• Pay Ui %  '. am; i" The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. ISWAHBTl


SUNDAY, Jl'I.V 1C. 1M SUNDAY ADVOCATE I'M.I I I I \ I \ Lords Debate Caribbean Federation 1r !• PM When.i *:;>.• of the Commonwealth, such as Australia and Canada, Mae muiated tnelr economy i>> puahtng aheed wiln Industrialisation, the Weal Indies have not really the same opportunity. rVf) base of IBI irlalitatlon bee... %  %  ..-'. i...vr to precede If thslj lack coal and water power Until %  be harnessed to ace no chance of ihed KM powei laegi need In HM Wl %  stability—' nt aatr-auAi H cause Ihtj are a itunp of territories who nsaat world trade, but (lability leading to a far hltther degree of selfpcliance. The past has been a idruggle. and the future i K likely to be so atao, with this pi< tered pattern of tern'. There is nothing new in this idea of federal nral British Oovtrtui enta 1 The Leeward lOands have had lederali-n aasM l:i. but the nnlt exlalins WH Indian federation and that a hl*hl> sueecsaful one— I* the WrM Indian cricket tram ...... change*. I always think that thes perhaps give impetus to trends which .'xiM. and hasten ihem and %  peed them on their way Certainly the tendann tin• i i id over. larger and larger groupings mussing this Report, to gloss over Now. my Lords, that u the view strong arm of defence. a* the un> citizen* Whate\ for strength West India n "> e *••* poinU that arise under < t the gentlemen who drew up mi., mate guarantor in llnaiue. and the of JM dellbei federation will come some time Itepoit The Report wat drawn mediator in foieign affairs. Canad. some form—it is too early for u 11 b> no kindnesa. after all. la up by a broadly-based Committee hat gone a very long" way and at '.,\ nmif daAnlti Ijr, In the • i nica, when U 'iKaed two > I was much impressed h> 'hi%  paacii 4 ati D Judah. One of the queettoi bj .I'kcd was: How and when' 1 The question of how 1> dealt a Ith in this Report The q u a ir lon of wh is being debated dian Legislature* moment. The produce this Report claimed that an lir.ding the shortest ship unless you are of leaders, widely representative perfectly cerUun thai it can Hoal cf the whole of the West Indies. and resist the buffet* of gay 'I hey aran nut quite uuuni::. >lrm. For ultimately the rebut who would expect any body of Kpoiwibilily alone. 11 good speed since she became %  Federation, and federation, It ,ne stops to consider it. Is ne%'er ichieved very easily, In fact, the urv and ours iien of strong opinions to be Canadian Federal.on wa* bom in rnanimous" After all, it would the midst of a ureat deal of strife and controversy and absence of unanimity out con I in the W< Indies, 1 believe that ihis Report ..nd these discussions will na> sown a seed which will ajtnnlnBl iipidly The uuincatmt. vicaa vrlU, 1 hope, bring dvantages mid provide a convincing argument to those who ilout and those who waver. The iiuelion now is whether a ml %  complete jo, federation exlaU. That quos tlon II now being debated in tie West Indies. I hope thai Ihf pi pusals will lead to the groartfa < I a greater measure of self-reliance there Lei us see that we in till countrv do all w e possibly can ui retain BUDt gaoaraJ LORD M1LVERTON: M> Lnrdl, B*2 "**] M •—-• >;:! %  : %  j ahould ba ubj c* ueed In We arc dealing here with a to a dull world if wc all thought unique problem—I do nol think alike. There ha* been a great mere is much doubt about lhat. deal of give-ati .1-* %  -.In pteuaiUU .. .... ,„ -. %  .^ The ReuorI addresses ittclf. m these proposals. Jamaica has hall £22 L *^ d h pB %  !f^" W> %  P paragraph 12. to ,usl that point the population of the West India! %  %  ***** *" l "ff :i discusses these three questions, but she has only sixteen member* %  "•_ ** %  %  % % % %  J ** 1 *T Plral Aie ihe West Indies out of fifty m the proposed electetl geUier. and Uial >ew Bruiumlck -,. KQ conomically stable and solvent Assembly. And all the terriloneand NM. ((tu -nd rniir* ui,^ h ir Si ? IM Secondly: Can Ihey berepresented, apparently. bav< *d Island decided to ,et up I \ CUM M, ftexisting political agreed to allocate the Customs rival Fe.leraUj.n_ However, the. fh Comrnonw'ilh at baaia? And. thirdly: If not, can revenue to the Federal Govern"J" l ag l l l ji %  -* which we all ae^cT "hev -SuvM ""deration alone lend stability and men! or rather the, become whereas Prince tdw.rd Ma* which ve all agree they should UmK suK (llliJ UlulKl | y spe ,, kil ,g, federal responsibility 'by which "~d out British V<**mbU 4M The Report also said that on you Uka these territories tofederation could be financed. As ^ "M I_ 5J* W -' Sf JE, their pra % % %  : >HI will find th-t revenue the noble Earl. Lord Ustowel. Jrtnce Fduard W d " "' w „ t ]lldldll anv kind of independence, with a' 'he moment exceeds expend!pointed out. and a s 1 have said, I 8 '1L, ,n ',, *" „ ? _._, ' "' Bg, was nothing ture ui other words, they are there has been a good deal of giveTerritory. Newfoundland, ram. but a mirage A Nineteenth Censolvent. 1 should like to ask the and-take. and this is an admirable ln t>w au "r *" *' B? lUTJ -reman once said: noble VsfOOUlH, Loid Hall, who basis. The Report ends by sayvinced that Ihe *"> %  " **' "The juatlflcatlon of any assowill answer this debate, if he can i llK that, whatever happens to Mnmgrr than the mllea* tnai elation Is that th< 1 of* gnm an answer on three points 1 | ( deration, there must be a cei' >.ti < ompt*ed l( erthan the sticks which compose ihould like to raise wilh regani nmount of pre-federal action, 1 think the big decision witl; It." to the question of the Colonial Dowhether federation becomes a fact which His Majesty's Governmeii! I i quaatton racOly of how velopment Welfare Act and of „, the nex[ veor o( two. or not m may well M faced is this: Keepthat bundle is !*>und up Suppose grants in aid. Could the noble ten years; and that there must ce Uofl the example of Canada in one"' lhat this Federation was brought Vi>count lell me the amount which reasonable unification bv which to mbd, if a number of Britlsli into iwiiijj exactly along the lines ,. u ^en spent, say, since 1M5, .tsslmilate the fiscal customs and territories of the Caribbean opt nr under the Colonial Development t ;*rtfT policy. Plans to unify curfor Federation, and the remaind. condly. the reneies und public services have do not, what then' It may perwmyn %  Iready gone far The primary haps be possible to have a limited ((oun lhat (n( at i Pm |„ t(I f„, Ml have organised themfederation, or it may not, delm Federation suggested In the U leneranon uecouies an wL-wpivu selves on a regional basis pendent' almost entirely on each Report i* a perfectly feasible OTM %  course it relieves J7o f -' tl and tf ^ ut into opwatlon. will Ttus brlnj£S mc lo a wr|c of Territory deciding to ODTMlO. It provided lhat the people want problems just by itself It can do h ul those forms of assistance conconclusions on this fascinating mibIhat only if it is made an occasion nue ln lhclr present state. The Jcct Anyone who has read th for im increased effort by the three question* which I quoted Report will agree that it is a caae l>eople of the territories in a wider '""" 'he Report go pretty near extremely well put. But I should ••phire. a springboard to the 'be heart of the problem Over|j Ke lo ^pp a rei illy comprehensive future of n strong Britisli Wes* all, the West Indies are financially economic survey as Indies. Nothing can be done by a solvent, but. of course, some of l() tIm Report The case made in mere pohtu-a, stroke. tnem have great difflrultl Some „„. ^ „• fpr „ cw ve „ 1(m gjj ^JJMEo! 3iw"o/ tl? &£' flFSE ,\i ,' .r^i.-^ i 3 TA a C TPC ^ V t", *J anU !' %  uf an old y,tem '""^P'" the ,>eople in the Wc*t Indies to feel that only by federation cm pU-s of ,oi,ntn--s suppos.-dh Indenearly all their nnances give some uniformity will search for it in maintain it. What are we doing ithev he give,, m opportunity of pendent whose independence has cause for concern. There is a vain in the British Commonwealth, helping to form a wheel with every rinding their own Wa) OUi .stability in most of them. We are by no meanii afraid of anyterritory as a spoke, and as the present difficulties one of tholl .vheel starts turning the ta^k then present difficulties batac of -ill be for the West Indians lo '-ourse, dealmi; wilh tba Blitlah li .llh r in .... %  %  %  I %  %  %  r. %  %  i I the time into details of the raoanl gagoOattom i tion lhal the importance of %  I I British tbl) %  I in Lon> : bundni -i ttent in tha Waat IndV I 1 "%  wan that on ini'.h of those sub* jects a (an out on paper for the vtean or tba i d thai a neutral attitude orar, gaj bananas, and Itntish ihlpplnc can In of pure % %  in But . an dealing itii human baingi and bum II ... inning up the value Of good artll and Ihe importan. I paaca Q| DnUah %  anactiona tii.mU.i lo laha %  Ikal lorm it IN M ,I, ly worth while 1 ruling motive of Uiat %  baftai and vtroncai loan iiinani patai i > ing i." lha ncapl il helping the Vtfesl Indies to i i I'here in damiei. Jiul I t>e lleve a real one ol Mir tester.* lion starting off under Ihe lm lelu* of a dciir almost lu Hghl Ihe British < .\ > i nin-nt pulitlrall> over many mailers rather than, as il -hould he. lo go inln partnership Ith ihem I auggi i i.dum can am R, M I h.i\ t if the nuns a*an< :. but ii thaj do not want d and >ie lukewarm ..bout ii. II .-in not oi I ther. it i Foncession m oidei stalled UI . of g'KKl will Mn> 1 turn I., the Itance Com mlttat n. port Itaall B) *: %  nan %  graamani this la %  > %  pnaantatl i luel Objectlona, ai I have seen %  %  %  i %  • rtftc Ill l to lha pcoi H Ion that Ihe British QovaRlinenf muat %  ontrol oval id financial suili lime as the • achieved econoinle ondu that than (i id i atlon until the Ui vad i-ditlcal in.i. vtawi future, the question w, should Welfare Act and SSSiSS'SiuaW^ '""• '•' [j federation becomes an accepted i w ( .Mil .. inl.i iv who pro %  tataarnanUka dot ising lo add a small eoutribulion to this dabata, I should like lo sav at ODM lhat ihn real issue seems M nM %  ba very simple quaaUon llo Ihe people of the Wrt Indlea. the people of the eon -lihn-ni Colonies U4iit fetl •,ii And do the* want federation In this form or not" If they do. then (here is no doubt lhat it is a feasible i %  i Where thenis a will there Is aland Ihei i a question now for the leglilan sufficiently strongly, tors of Ihe West IndhM Id* MaIn so far as I have been able jesty's Government, I am sure, to ascertain, there Is at the mowill not try to rush anybody into ment. among political leaders In acceptance. Thla la, after all a -lie West Indies a certain amount „ West Indian document and. (o a of difference of opinion and of companion ..,.,,.,, ,. xtcnI> „ W „ t Indian deeisdoubt. In the Eastern NCtton, a Japan dam %  %  .nine who |t; slc no reality There •Wn* lhal tha Commonweajth md "whfla l an al i u oa are < I ihln7*isV*a&d mniiuaL awT • lha moment exceed expenses, it tact wp have snown un |f 0! ,(,, |ggjt; there Imuch IndifTerwhich will obvtoual> hava to ba prospect of achieving economic tl should approximate to me enee. But I think It Is the bmmtaken lid nil. i ition The stability and Ihrougli it thai Canada of about 1030 or before. f | mi duty of the leaders of lb" wbOkl <>t tha Waal Indies Is sufpolitical Independence which is in other words, there should be u West Indies to put this issue fairly fering. and for a lone time has our constant object." Federation, with Britain as its and squarely before their fellow been suffering, from %  feeling of i I ui-h to pay mv tributi Report The R| II i .-iv in thi V/aat ii'dnsand they have io be met It ipieeiM-ly the desire to gat rid of acononaic and Bnanda] control which fosters the eravhu i nl In tha West Indian Colonies I am not sure thai i undaratand what the comniiltee really mean when they agree that direct control must le tUmlnatad from tha radar a ilon but at thi tin I say later on that HI Ma i %  Qovenunant must amrctat "eontrol in some form over Reneral economic and financial policy afhat iviiitt. n m i Ihoaa law thtngjaf I suguest that thes.points hav.lo M "ide i thev ,ue imiiits which bgVI 10 M OMJt The Colons about which 1 knOW most ln Ihe Wl il. who:. aanl and crying nacd b seieiiidiagricultura, lha care and cure of erosion irrigation and fertilisation. She has. It Is true .i greet future in ihe tourist industr\ Mid in tin %  ppUeatlon o( Mil in e 'II Bgjrtl ultine. but if %  ctlon Ii nol taken to brUUant future .-.di be iraahi nto ai 11 nor) "i 'hiBlbylllna Hooks has ii> U i|Hirt in ilern stiuv of .IJ;E ii ultnre %  pant on the political dra m of n.|'l ..' %  m -i i %  to spend every available pennv on preset vlnu Ihe soil of Jamaica It Is the l.uinuiK nneatlon ol thai Island fur* thern on the Brill h Oover nt in 1 arould nlinost uy, killini* tin i [gat and rum inl I In boilU-a Jor lajgfgeej J 'regggaggg Eno's 1 Fruit Salt |%eaak"gas" mt i m sn nguraiaa* —ai PERFUMES THAT LAST (itlVA—Perfumes, Colugnni I'awder I tare and Itatbl A vrrj lieaulllul aVMirtmi lo gMggg from THE I i Mliil'iiiii \\ Pe THE MICHELIN TYRE PROTECT YOUR BUILDINGS A giant tyre for gruelling conditions. Distributors Dear's Garage Ltd. 127 Roebuck Street. Bndgetowa J 32 SNOWCEM DECORATIVE WATERPROGT COATING Snowcem protects the DtttSlda of your home ami against rain and monstll appi-aianee Mdean matt finish uvil on W Kl) KfaHl and eeiimg* increases Iheir light-reflection value by at least 20 per cent. %  noansani is hygienic since its washable surface pi maximum cleanliness and prevents the harbouring of germs SNOWCEM Is obtainable In : While cream, pink, nilver-grer. *re*n, bloe, yellow A lerra-cotU. from— A HARNES CO.. LTD—PLANTATIONS LTD. V S PITCHER Ac CO-T HERBERT. LTD CkMd f .nil iiiih — :unh fl metmtitm ) Our Cuitomer. and Friend, are a.kod to nole lhat our Work.hop Department, with the exception ol a Skekton Staff for Emergency Work, will be clo.ed for the Annual Vacation Leave during the period 16th—30th imtant &f CENTRAL FOUNDRY Ltd.


P.W.I M\ I I i \ M M>\\ U>VOT.\TF. R| KI>A1 DM If, 19> Lords Debate Cariblx/an I'Vderulioil fr.ll P4r I! the Caribl Wv leal that Uur univeraitj a til %  ablr on from til lemi %  .il help a Sr*si %  i. MDN ot Caribbean but td product : ei. mmiv ul whOI as is mown tag thi Hcpoii wtueh we arr now diacuasini I IMI Etui igns oi thi realisation of I bcOftU ,\ huh nunt Ci %  rut r>laniim|[ cat I in fruch matins at planning and iba atrniiiht'ruriii ol West Indian economy i>\ thi i %  aecond*i> in the merfcetini > %  Wi produce These arc oruj •audnplca Th. policj ol Hi." %  OeVttnn < : Hi,ui%  nwl ion i' •i i %  %  wnii.i. ti.v Cocnmonwaalth He* cently there have l*en marked advances in Jam* %  -. nstltuUonal i will fotol ..i later this year to as Kructure ot th. Laftsleuve Council and lac % % % %  DUM What has been done m the pasi ii an indication thai Hi* 1 • '""> P**e I Majesty's Government arc strongly t<*'k three wickets for i'3 i e • in favour of federation ol ln while D. Williams and W .On M Hi T i ;.,iic.% The next step if for these recommenThroughout the da) dittoni 10 ba debated in the v/rn, scored while 22 wickets fell I bMfl The Play laid u tan runi "/are add ani Hap W. real thai II i %  Man the partnership was broken when *tr* MM IHC tKiler? Ull.ll 'OUhl IHHan Laathi HlMl i..uld hi It.liiiler? oldest part para; and I have n. nitlmata outcome Mi rlghth u Lord Llstowel, should ba i later date molle Jaaaaaaf e p. which might well bring great adHlackman VII .-aught by Warren ..tor.-, tages and Ivnelit* to the off the bowling of Orcenidge for a Seturdaj -2nd but begin on atrrnaih ha* been law sassd i.y 3nd July, and Sir Malcj,pture 4t le**t of 30.0110 -\im-ri ran rillr, lleclnBeertB Koreans Colonial Emavail-played doubt that the "i i >lll be a strong Wiltshire partnered liver, hut mM bef< nany runs were added Byei < %  nd > i i lean bowled by D, Willi that lor i. Lha neai future Warren and Wiltshire were out i a mailer that aithout any addition l< the arore HiHak srnmenl will Iiotii batamen wencauajhl ju consider when I %  me I-m-a* off the bowling of Denis asscusslons of the Colonial LaglsWilliams lHurw are known So far, only A partnership by Hcrnard Murtypa which h one, Oranada, hai jrel coma to %  Hi und Ormond Marshall added m 0 %  final conclusion upon this matter, three runs to the constables' and she is in favoui Other barIx-fore Morris was caught b> Rayrtlorkw should now thi %  • nold Hutchlnaon off the bawling ol immediate l> Williams for two. •in! responsible c) Utadshaw lill.d the breach and their representative* on ihe < loser he and Marshall took the score lo Association Committal have so 5fi before Mandiaii a/as bowled b) obviously dona themtelvei It'la K Greerudge for six. hoped that The last wicket partnership I*-I, t.,ki" i< .mait thi r .1 Iween liradahaw and Oraan a< led i %  if ,,. with nn : to repeal thai I any Uov< rnm< are not attempi INK lo evaue anj i>i than ?Kiung Hnuncial 01 economic nK onsibiiuy towards th rtaa. We arc pledged I itaod ta behind the Colonies and upporl %  * "'"' then) in thi i *' oaaidga ahaii continue to fulfil U I pUdga ^•" % %  fS*.V^£ towards a b.Ui.itut W | Indies. r "' nl U P \" '.:" ni> three runi The tin*. made by Green who war, ight l>y Lueas off the bowling 0 W I uami 'I'hr coiuttablai flrai innings i %  | .it 79. ( .ii ll-.ll Itillin:; (.'arlton upended then first inUutchlnaon and K I loth batsmen apid tl %  Hutchlnaon Bxc I'ls fr will suM i i I %  on Sunday, 18th lust. Twenl> QjMSl MtM to the I %  %  %  BBi l-famoua i %  Henry Wood Prorwentj guest ions* will be glad to been note that th: in .i coovenleni time for Uatem Conthai I .. I The teem con li of K. II.v.iii be ictlng neth Home, question master. Ja he Orcheatra In Uw concert imTram. Anona Wlni) madiati %  %  %  .. i the w a n A.unison, and UV i mo) will i .• man Hacuorth who, in wpukhi in.,i i ii. .i been i incing 'the I |gi i n*--.: obyaef to liatenei %  %  .. | %  %  B %  (Lakme ind Apni froaa lha above time of 6.18 I iiic Voriup.m. on Mondays the prog) ino and orcheatra Su cafl aleo ba heard on Th nil Introductory p m, talk at L" L'.'I pm and the proThird Test Match BroatdcaSl \>\ Lord Harawood Ai all The Earl of Hai I ephev Thli b> wn Bogland and f tb" King and eleventh in suethe We* indies begins on Thute%  -i i mardays. 20th July. ,it Trent Bridge he Nottil i The raaulta -( American an < aptured hugt Seoul and "thcr depot Thati long wpply Ittn oo n ata n tlj harassed by AnvH i now their chief prabenm Puel lot their tanks, hea> unmunHl "i mu I more than 100 I roads and baatll] -rep %  Nof Vet Hit II urd Due to this II. i In not yet ex| %  %  i artillery concenlriilii the Bouth K n ArtUlei heavy morl lively meagre, while the |ierfi of Am %  been Impi i Whin the Ai %  %  II big artillery duels are expected (i i 'i have the advantage ol upport Ti.iladeration I < iligtbk atrh awlitannt from the Colonial Development and Wcll.u, Kuud aII UJ be available t- the I'olonies us a whole, On the othe ott the In nd, MiMajesty's Covernment, like the authora of the Report was caught by ffarmer bowling ol TaylM foi two rune Nine runs were added before i ' the wicket with N S Lucas, was caught by Warner of! the bowling ol mu pilots. /Mi'Kn-ii mem; z"rr* ""--^ %  ^..i^, say lets should imt i. II '' ri opere erttk for i Hi iHacki The* i foi '" n London magulne 15. look forward to the day when the Wl I %  I eve uch econollltj ai will tnable Ihem to stand on their own feel ftnan.iaiiy. it u oui reaponalbUlty, In the rtnaiKiiii and economl i a in the political iphere, to help Hi i, depend upon them-*;. as, pi that ted" erattoo will bring this eanuine rrpei dence nean i to Ihi — territoi i<" 1 i'in grateful lo noble laird-, who have taken part m this debate f"i helpful ipeo ch o j l iim rare thai my right honourable friend, thi i i. %  Hi-. M.ii' esty's Oovernroem, wlU take heed I) Wiiii.ims went in to bat next Greene who had opened the attack fni thi constables, bowled steadlb ii. claimed his first Wicket when he had Williams taught by Hla. kman Th. Carl ton total was 2tt for the loss t-> arlti #,,,,. /,„.,.., bowksd hv n,.., in the event ol federation bacon } \'\ '']'"' "" lHml "' % %  %  tap a ,ei,h.> This ha. been .. rKn, !" ,,,, four -rick* THE^m:,;ri;;v-ri : i wKL * -> -*"— action w) far ha*e been elusive MHiMii. -. Ihe .inov frowns on recitals uf mistakes, the enem> must know that 0 is have > %  beaabed and -infill r MIIIH-IIIIV in friendly planea. Troops have been biltci .ilnit these errors, committed usually by jet llghU'i pilot> 1 selves (or %  in Ii solid, obsolete 47's (Thunderltoltsl and fleet, menoeuvreabli HH l Mu slangs) Dealing with the sturdy neavllyKunned Hussian la) chief problem of the war None has yet lieen capture*! although one was towed for a mil An.* 11, %  tank recot n vehicle before Its tracks locked, and " %  attempt IS ah.,' i'or tliii reason perforniAiici dt-Uils remain unknown faJikjre believed to have IrontaJ armour of upeeUllv liAidenrd sti-el six ,11 lavegj inches thick Such njoaiHwi as bas in.m. anti-tank guns. TS-m.m. r> oIlM 111 and 75-m.m. guns of light American tanks and artillery up to IOS m m. i.ihn* nave failed i" penetrate tinarmoui 1 %  ich II i; ,vc the *ual bv the lllIC ihroughout %  %  , %  1 1 %  (-.-,'.,. ; i 1 i in and there will ahsO be tlH S %  ' He wDJ speak about curusual half-hour cricket report Ln ra and ballel In Britain 1<1 iDerlal proerssnrne and will deal among nthci things wOal liuh. beginning .it with the poal of oeery d %  Vaughan WUllai Hugh the VarlbbfhM Voices' Lord ii. "i hai an The weakly prcinmuw of. Weal 'Xtensive knowledge of music and Indian prose and poetry niven 11every Sunday will coned and Is Short storied n the 16th July— idlcal ona by Idiyar Boyce of Trinidad called 'Opera' He will spe.,k on and the other bv Inez K S next. 17th July, al B-*fl Jamaica Itroath-ao u-gii. 1 the p m regular Una of ~ is p.rr Taejon Threatened By A. Koreans |We th rallwa) The 1 lown on the lot i '-'in petl -I tanks 11ml 1 thell ,',-.., advantage y( higln round, the eeeseaaasktsss Savage Maul lag *i„' Taejon. the rallwaj ru Itatemenl reportsouth to Pusan port was 1 bikes against the the town's airstrip lyii advancing Northern! said that area) was reported %  bandoned as kets iin-afe. NON-fOMPFTITIVF MUSIC FFSTIVAI. CONCERT Wi %  a Boyi' mid St. Mrv' W 1 "HMUMI.I si IHMH 21a July, llv kim! r1 %  %  ..-..,,. 1 1 n %  A n M 1 a I'marannn* 11 Tin 1 I JO I I ,.l •.'St;',*,',',*,'.::;'*'.'''''''''''-'''''. BLILDIM; SITES WA im.lli.AII. St. >lirhiisl w tsr id first class prtvati 1 .iited. s.', fro* 0,000 Por fartl WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. 11 ,1 offj %  tfest Ml M> I-' 1 %  ' %  %  T %  1 I! I. tn I th..nk nobU 1 %  1 %  for t iai thw VVlM have said, which 1 tin. inti-ik Hire* and Tavlni i rtva 11 r Mderaule itlsfacuon in QM W. ; 1 l.v grateful to noble Lords taken at tinlag* first Innln •lead ..i kuna, 1 %  -11 %  %  opened with Blackman -mil TayhM particuiai When th. total ^ have Kpuken foi then luiving dlsvVdlia > lUed ih"' Uu %  ' %  1 luthern end and Kdghlll took si l**N if a Council nf Slat. ever> ril ,,,, rh Hla., made three speech wai directed lo the merit %  .„„„., niied the breach .! federation and then iva not ,.,,,.„ ,, n d Farmer settled dOW I if fart) bias, despite the „-, „,,, f.,,],,,,, .,„ ; „ k Mjll fact thai si-ak.. from all Parties bowlers were changed hut thti did 00k pa.t In the debate 1 should not worn theec batsmen like partlcularl) lo t v. my %  rnaahed the ball t*. the b noble ft lend la'id H.dl, :.%  I am arv on rnanv occasioni The l It the deslri Armoui pearoing rockel an American tanks with M n m high veloeJI| guns are yet tn be lested From the results ob* the Tribune com 1 %  %  1 to msinv 1 ai m ruble tr. 111 tin %  id in fiixit Keuler 1 1. Iimptlon hinU-d p. H2 hef. 1. Farm.-i anlne Blackbowled b) Edghlllfora Wiltshire went m lo bat but nnl) eleven runs were ad tore he was sughf 1^ in.-,11 %  hps "ft the bowline: ol w Qrt ei idea lor tin, 1 In the Hi M ball ..( Edghlirs ; .. ventfa over, Byt a K. Hutchlnaon J*I third slip foi II hn runs. ndThe total wai n !•• si Bn %  rster partnered Warn thi *' mauling" when '1, Kum River I kootlng of deadly %  nod 1 with blood i| In fues of lei others dying dolls", the The coinmiiiiiiiin. tl tresses of tinFar East I f uses and rnarshalllng yards nt 11 the central from while and light bombers supattacking Communi 11 ncentraUoi 1 1, atlon Unas. rVarahipa In Action tmerican wan hi] ottaratlng off Korean < coast not %  I road parallel to the %  \nerafi wreckage Uu after landing stl 1 : !t cuter. rr partn %  ii Dpi] ad Motion -i.ur r „.,| n ,. sr ll ,, In S3 before TayhM batanen played confldenth and In SS2C "<"'""'>' and ,. W | lea before In the last desbotfTthreemlnutealiefor^rtumpi compreh.i, ve reply, ahlcl hi liven of IdghlU'i flnrt ovet from wen drawn the centun went On prepared in pUi %  the northern end Tayl red In the following over stumi pressure of work In hb Departn irm w||h ho pouc t „. ,, M ment owing t" the preseni inlet with 51 f _'. aklpeei for the loss of live wicket %  1 .1 h red th. third wicket pertmrr is not nui and Bn nershlp with Fnrmer The IUIJII giviiiK Carltou 128 so fur t*i make They'll Do It Every Time — Bv Jimmy II.ulo How COME? (WE'RE ^SKlN6 OF HOTELS) VOU ALWAYS MAKE A PO\KT TO 6IVE SAUESWESJ WITH ^THE SMALLEST uiSE TT-E Bl6 ROOM IN THE JOiNT-* -6> VwiLE 6UVS WHO SHOW THE BULKY STUFF LI*£ CROCKERY AK9 LAMPS 6ET A ROOM THE SIZE OP WHICH WOULP GIVE HOJPINI CRAMPS-/ <>*! /*• yansf lara Zm sm* /.r Miiittitcr Suits DROP IN NOW AT SAVE! SAVE! SAVE! m*\ SIXIIAI THE FINEST RUM no.Mi.u II IMI A \ WBNBKDA1 %  III IIMIAV VI Ml. TIMES %  IIIII.W •' %  %  "$ NATI'RDAi • '.%: 1 "' ALLEYNE ARTHURS SPECIAL KIM COME COME ALL 1 THANIS SUPER SALE CONTINUES WITH i\C.S.MAFFEI&Co..Lt


••I NDAY. .11 IV It is,.. SUNDAY \nvoc.\Tr. PACE I nslii.. % %  <- m *• range of bridal %  I T imishMl pair gold, mnnviid bonay beige and %  taw "< the new the bride. sh..rt \ ,.||> Popular %  %  %  %  1 %  %  %  %  -lit like i %  1 %  %  %  palm*, and fignre-i oi uutza back" %  %  %  CbMM Nylmi Kveninj; |>res> %  -11 nylon %  %  i|ghl nylon wovIn Ana • %  ii one %  %  'ing nylon fab* Ic La that woven for o> I mixture -.Mih a soft palV H Ini-H w % % %  " DeCalu" Satins like to one hall-dress in j m on |u-e It I The Island That rightena Explorers %  ' trying t I %  %  i %  I %  .it oan ranaj %  %  %  \ ; | WWM ISfl Utah are freguenUv -e-nn.g %  % %  ii ,. • %  Mr \t(mp|s Failed I I triad to i .. ^ dead .i.oking thai their would at laei . irid let rw cam uw tumbling waleta. -i mad the • fused *o HiK \ Mutikcya ITS HIRE AGAIN/ %  mki m t Lou Uw DU | i. • oca luM with fullness falling from h bowa, &\ e sheath-like ski %  % %  ,,, length .. M %  %  i renlng gown rea I hi Miserabilisls H> II. M. >la,• I | known 'o the fenurart a, Pans), WednesI me cull Of CI ing that life J %  i An,i rot rail involva veering a uDJfonn m Kri. tbl cot U w-.ui pullover, preferably black, I tartan rroueeri and r the walai %  Tl Itv For mm there i^ ;i beard as thin .i, a Bollywood mou-tai**-. Iraebig the outline of %  jacket, n i II idrmln u*ousera rieM nl the cult Is play' %  tn-paul Saifn Hi I Wtaretf Uay bitMllgeni %  hook, harp n l< lie. lv on the unpleasant thing* of life with untold pessimism you could lio.l linn drink* %  : I %  Flora M '-' not* i !.< % %  ire within taw raid) of one ana ink region oi P It la known ai Bl tlirmaln lies lng roughly'iii-in-llie Held*. %  %  laces red%  %  %  %  i %  %  Europe %  ruH nowded. but antola i N nil American. In Thai CeOar ..ant to ee him OIL your Pai rap hi at .. %  >l before . lie wiT' | i an aban%  .-, in In' > %  | %  %  %  .| Bl *! %  i .. | voman iDed Baati V-ltfa him on the African trm The man who % THE SMART TYPES HAVE A UNIFORM OF THEIk OWN. . . i iilad Joatph Coama Typical title "fh* nol -i Ant III a Top Hat' Thai i IM* — Lfc.N. %  L*NO.IN -COiCITI.'. xoiifi.arir troUSEDTO^. DREAD He leaf fhe Pmlmt in his %  %  %  No wonder this man Koine io work, for ro I>ain In hin armn Lo ui them Yet to*dai tdan #er an t pleaaura.aatMUllalnhla latter "1 had t>eD uflrrir.^ fror-. rheumatlam very bad!, ud < -nch paina in mv arm* I knew bow to use them Th-n I was told to try Kru*< hei and after nalar one I found relief. So, of couraa. 1 have kebt oa with It. am B a jghly better and have never felt ao fit for yean l wmlaerabl* aad alnifiih. but now i' ie a plaaaare to work instead el a dread."-*aVhV Ths palaa aad -vffn of inwataal are aauatlv int KnaMhaw .'-a thakiJne?* %  nal organa to renular action ao tin' -i-aaa urtc acid la eipeilad ii -... rl -red. are tn led wlia rheu•> trial it from ... aad %  ut the dVwaa ki i awup n "l-awaea j mmM MKjfS. IWBila Oi.i/ II ...iii. .i %  ii Lnnuro! | %  I The Mi and Ml Al I the condc-etrii i Blondie i % %  > %  M %  % %  '1 S t ing and %  i Cruaoe %  %  bJa %  in 1 ar F Igar Bersen and i oarae Burnt and ? Iluck Finn and — (; ib-'it and ? Jack and ? Totaqr and ——? Ainos it' 1'ticahohlas and -—? ji hn Aldan and I .(%  MaCh i .um A ibOtl -r. %  l p III and JigK* aii.i CoriH'fl hiH-f ;m --*•••*• %  •-* f-mout d'f \\-<.t \ enatile yoo \r> *o< ~ ih romplcle |rdo"i al mev|>ai uraty % lake lay Claitoplait I latae 11ASTIC %  COHFOtlAlU VAM1Y Of Hilt m PLAYE-UP%  arki 'Playe-Up' range \s %  .pecia'l)' -le-.igned to start nrst-walfcgfa off with real confidence, and then to take them through all the # stages of toddierhood until the/ graduate to Oarks school shoes. They are soft. 1 -